First Alert 7030BSL Bedienungsanleitung

First Alert 7030BSL
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BedienungsanleitungFirst Alert 7030BSL

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Printed in Mexico M08-158720-162605 K1 02/18


This user’s manual contains important
information about your Combination
Alarm’s operation. If you are installing
this Alarm for use by others, you
must leave this manual—or a
copy of it—with the end user.
Printed in Mexico
UL STD 2034 & UL STD 1971
Model 7030BSL
US Patent 6,377,182
Input: 120V AC ~, 60Hz, 0.8 A Alarm
© 2018 BRK Brands, Inc. All rights reserved. Distributed by BRK Brands, Inc.
BRK Brands, Inc. is a
subsidiary of Newell Brands Inc. (NYSE:NWL)
3901 Liberty Street, Aurora, IL 60504-8122
Consumer Affairs: (800)
All First Alert
and BRK
Smoke Alarms conform to regulatory requirements,
including UL217 and are designed to detect particles of combustion.
Smoke particles of varying number and size are produced in all fires.
Ionization technology is generally more sensitive than photoelectric technology at
detecting small particles, which tend to be produced in greater amounts by flaming
fires, which consume combustible materials rapidly and spread quickly. Sources of
these fires may include paper burning in a wastebasket, or a grease fire in the kitchen.
Photoelectric technology is generally more sensitive than ionization technology
at detecting large particles, which tend to be produced in greater amounts
by smoldering fires, which may smolder for hours before bursting into flame.
Sources of these fires may include cigarettes burning in couches or bedding.
For maximum protection, use both types of Smoke Alarms on each level and in every bedroom
of your home. Note: Model 7030BSL includes photoelectric technology only.


Thank you for choosing First Alert
for your Combination Alarm and hearing
impaired strobe light needs. You have purchased a state of the art alarm designed to
provide hearing impaired individuals with a visual and audible warning of a fire and
carbon monoxide dangers. Please take the time to read this manual and make this
Combination Alarm and Strobe Light an integral part of your family’s safety plan.
Key Features:
Integrated Combination Alarm and Strobe Light: Requires only one electrical
box for 3 vital functions. Saves installation time and costs. One device includes
strobe light and combination photoelectric smoke/CO alarm.
Low Profile Design: Half the size of a standard alarm.
177 Candela LED Light: Powerful 177 candela LED strobe light provides
effective visual warning intended to waken hearing impaired residents.
Strobe Signal Synchronization: Horn and LED is sync capable
with other First Alert / BRK LED strobe family of units.
Smart Interconnection: Helps reduce unwanted alarms.
Battery Backup: 10 year sealed battery backup ensures alarm keeps functioning
during power outages. (Note: will not power the strobe light).
Quick Mounting Activation: Twist/lock mounting bracket automatically activates battery backup.
End of Life Indicator: Alerts user when alarm requires replacement.
Smart Strobe: Works with BRK smoke and CO alarms. Separate flash
patterns to distinguish between smoke/heat or CO danger.
1Hz Flash Rate: 60 flashes per minute.
Two Latching Features: Alarm Latch - Visually identifies initiating alarm even after alarm
condition is over. End of Life / Low Battery Latch – Visually
identifies which unit is in low battery condition.
Two Silence Features: Temporarily silence low battery chirps for up to eight hours
before replacing unit or silence an unwanted alarm for several minutes.


Follow safety rules and prevent hazardous situations: 1) Use smoking materials properly. Never
smoke in bed. 2) Keep matches or lighters away from children; 3) Store flammable materials in
proper containers; 4) Keep electrical appliances in good condition and don’t overload electrical
circuits; 5) Keep stoves, barbecue grills, fireplaces and chimneys grease- and debris-free; 6)
Never leave anything cooking on the stove unattended; 7) Keep portable heaters and open
flames, like candles, away from flammable materials; 8) Don’t let rubbish accumulate.
Keep alarms clean, and test them weekly. Replace alarms immediately if they are not working
properly. Smoke Alarms that do not work cannot alert you to a fire. Keep at least one working
fire extinguisher on every floor, and an additional one in the kitchen. Have fire escape ladders
or other reliable means of escape from an upper floor in case stairs are blocked.



Read “Recommended Locations for Smoke Alarms” and “Locations to Avoid for Smoke
Alarms” before beginning. This unit monitors the air, and when smoke reaches its sensing
chamber, it alarms. It can give you more time to escape before fire spreads. This unit can
ONLY give an early warning of developing fires if it is installed, maintained and located
where smoke can reach it, and where all residents can hear/see it, as described in this
manual. This unit will not sense gas, heat, or flame. It cannot prevent or extinguish fires.
Battery powered or electrical? Different Smoke Alarms provide different
types of protection. See “About Smoke Alarms” for details.
Fire Safety Professionals recommend at least one Smoke Alarm on every level of your home, in
every bedroom, and in every bedroom hallway or separate sleeping area. See “Recommended
Locations For Smoke Alarms” and “Locations To Avoid For Smoke Alarms” for details.
A Smoke Alarm can help alert you to fire, giving you precious time to escape. It can only sound
an alarm once smoke reaches the sensor. See “Limitations of Smoke Alarms” for details.
This Smoke Alarm is designed to be used in a typical single-family home. It
alone will not meet requirements for boarding houses, apartment buildings,
hotels or motels. See “Special Compliance Considerations” for details.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK HAZARD. Turn off the power to the area where the Smoke
Alarm is installed before removing it from the mounting bracket. Failure to turn
off the power first may result in serious electrical shock, injury or death.
Installation of this unit must conform to the electrical codes in your area; Articles
210 and 300, 3(B) of NFPA 70 (NEC), NFPA 72, NFPA101; SBC (SBCCI); UBC
(ICBO); NBC (BOCA); OTFDC (CABO) and any other local or building codes that
may apply. Wiring and installation must be performed by a licensed electrician.
Failure to follow these guidelines may result in injury or property damage.
This unit must be powered by a 24-hour, 120VAC pure sine wave 60Hz
circuit. Be sure the circuit cannot be turned off by a switch, dimmer, or
ground fault circuit interrupter. Failure to connect this unit to a 24-hour
circuit may prevent it from providing constant protection.
This Alarm must have AC or battery power to operate. If the AC power fails,
battery back-up will allow the alarm to sound for at least 4 minutes. If AC power
fails and the battery is weak, protection should last for at least 7 days. If AC
power fails and the battery is dead or missing, the alarm cannot operate.
Never disconnect the power from an AC powered unit to stop an unwanted
alarm. Doing so will disable the unit and remove your protection. In the
case of a true unwanted alarm open a window or fan the smoke away
from the unit. The alarm will reset automatically when it returns to normal
operation. Never remove the batteries from a battery operated unit to stop
an unwanted alarm (caused by cooking smoke, etc.). Instead open a window
or fan the smoke away from the unit. The alarm will reset automatically.
This product is intended for use in ordinary indoor areas. It is not designed
to measure compliance with commercial and industrial standards.
Connect this unit ONLY to other compatible units. See “How To Install This Alarm” for
details. Do not connect it to any other type of alarm or auxiliary device. Connecting
anything else to this unit may damage it or prevent it from operating properly.
This Alarm has a sealed lithium battery.
Do not stand too close to the unit when the alarm is sounding. It is loud to wake you
in an emergency. Exposure to the horn at close range may harm your hearing. Do
not stare directly into light source. Direct exposure to light may harm eyesight.
Do not paint over the unit. Paint may clog the openings to the sensing
chambers and prevent the unit from operating properly.


This Alarm is designed to be mounted on any standard wiring junction box up to a 4-inch (10 cm)
size, on either the ceiling or wall (if allowed by local codes). Read “Recommended Locations For
Smoke Alarms” and “Locations to Avoid For Smoke Alarms” before you begin installation.
Tools you will need: Standard Flathead Screwdriver, Wire Strippers
Make sure the Alarm is not receiving excessively noisy power. Examples of noisy
power could be major appliances on the same circuit, power from a generator
or solar power, light dimmer on the same circuit or mounted near fluorescent
lighting. Excessively noisy power may cause damage to your Alarm.
The Mounting Bracket:
The mounting bracket installs onto the junction box.
It has a variety of screw slots to fit most boxes.
The Power Connector:
The power connector plugs into a power input block
on the Alarm. It supplies the unit with AC power.
If you need to remove the power connector, turn POWER
OFF first. Insert a flat screwdriver blade between the power
connector and the security tab inside the power input block.
Gently pry back the tab and pull the connector free.
The black wire is “hot.
The white wire is neutral.
The orange wire is used for interconnect.
The Parts of This Unit
1. Mounting Bracket
2. Mounting Slots
3. Disable Switch
4. Hot (Black) AC Wire
5. Neutral (White) AC Wire
6. Interconnect (Orange) Wire
7. Quick-Connect Power Connector
8. Turn this way to remove from
bracket (Counterclockwise)
9. Turn this way to attach to
bracket (Clockwise)
The basic installation of this Alarm is similar whether you want to install one Alarm, or
interconnect more than one Alarm. If you are interconnecting more than one Alarm, you MUST
read “Special Requirements For Interconnected Alarms” below before you begin installation.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK HAZARD. Turn off power to the area where you will install this
unit at the circuit breaker or fuse box before beginning installation. Failure to turn off
the power before installation may result in serious electrical shock, injury or death.
1. Position the screw slots on the mounting bracket over the screws in the junction box.
Tighten screws into screw head recesses in mounting bracket. Do not over tighten.
2. Using wire nuts, connect the power connector to the household wiring.
Connect the white wire on the power connector to the neutral wire in the junction box.
Connect the black wire on the power connector to the hot wire in the junction box.
Tuck the orange wire inside the junction box. It is used for interconnect only.
Strip off about 1/2” (12 mm) of the plastic coating on
the orange wire on the power connector.
Connect the white wire on the power connector to the neutral wire in the junction box.
Connect the black wire on the power connector to the hot wire in the junction box.
Connect the orange wire on the power connector to the interconnect
wire in the junction box. Repeat for each unit you are interconnecting.
Never connect the hot or neutral wires in the junction box to the orange
interconnect wire. Never cross hot and neutral wires between Alarms.
3. Plug the power connector into the back of the Alarm.
4. Position the base of the Alarm over the mounting bracket and turn. The Alarm can be
positioned over the bracket every 90°. Turn the Alarm clockwise (right) until the unit locks into
place. If this is the first time mounting the alarm, an activation chirp will be heard.
5. Check all connections.
Improper wiring of the power connector or the wiring leading to the power connector
will cause damage to the Alarm and may lead to a non-functioning Alarm.
If you are only installing one Alarm, restore power to the junction box.
If you are interconnecting multiple Alarms, repeat steps 1-5 for each Alarm in
the series. When you are finished, restore power to the junction box.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK HAZARD. Do not restore power until all Alarms are
completely installed. Restoring power before installation is complete
may result in serious electrical shock, injury or death.
6. Make sure the Alarm is receiving AC power. Under normal operation,
the Green power indicator light will shine continuously.
7. If the Green power indicator light does not light, TURN OFF POWER TO THE JUNCTION
BOX and recheck all connections. If all connections are correct and the Green power indicator
still does not light when you restore the power, the unit should be replaced immediately.
8. Test each Alarm. Press and hold the Test/Silence button until the unit alarms.
When testing a series of interconnected units you must test each unit
individually. Make sure all units alarm when each one is tested.
If any unit in the series does not alarm, TURN OFF POWER and recheck connections.
If it does not alarm when you restore power, replace it immediately.
Failure to meet any of the above requirements could damage the units
and cause them to malfunction, removing your protection.
AC and AC/DC Alarms can be interconnected. Under AC power, all units will alarm
when one senses smoke. When power is interrupted, only the AC/DC units in the series
will continue to send and receive signals. AC powered Alarms will not operate.
Interconnected units can provide earlier warning of fire than stand-alone units, especially
if a fire starts in a remote area of the dwelling. If any unit in the series senses smoke,
all units will alarm. To determine which Alarm initiated an alarm, see below:
On Initiating Alarms Red LED flashes rapidly
On All Other Alarms Red LED is Off
Interconnect units within a single family residence only. Otherwise all households will
experience unwanted alarms when you test any unit in the series. Interconnected units
will only work if they are wired to compatible units and all requirements are met. This unit
is designed to be compatible with: First Alert
Models 9120, 9120B, SC9120B,
7010, 7010B, 7010BSL, 7020BSL, 7020B, SC7010B, SA520; BRK Heat Alarm Models
HD6135, HD6135FB, BRK Auxiliary Device Models RM4, SL177, SLED177. NOTE: Flash
synchronization is only applicable with other BRK LED models including 7020BSL
and SLED177. See for most current interconnect list.
Interconnected units must meet ALL of the following requirements:
A maximum of 18 compatible units may be interconnected (Maximum of 12 Smoke Alarms).
The same fuse or circuit breaker must power all interconnected units.
The total length of wire interconnecting the units should be less than 1000 feet (300 meters).
This type of wire is commonly available at Hardware and Electrical Supply stores. The
interconnect wire should be #18 gauge or larger, rated at least 300V. If an interconnect
wire is not already part of your household wiring, you will need to install one.
All wiring must conform to all local electrical codes and NFPA 72, The National Fire
Alarm and signaling Code.
4 4
A. Unswitched 120VAC 60 Hz source
B. To additional units; Maximum = 18
total (Maximum 12 Smoke Alarms)
1. Alarm 2. Ceiling or Wall 3. Power Connector
4. Wire Nut 5. Junction Box 6. Neutral Wire (Wht)
7. Interconnect Wire (Orange) 8. Hot Wire (Blk)
This unit has been designed to be as maintenance-free as possible, but there
are a few simple things you must do to keep it working properly.
Test it at least once a week. Check the REPLACE BY date noted on
the alarm. If date is past, replace alarm immediately.
Clean the Alarm at least once a month; gently vacuum the outside of the Alarm
using your household vacuum’s soft brush attachment. Test the Alarm. Never
use water, cleaners or solvents since they may damage the unit.
If the Alarm becomes contaminated by excessive dirt, dust and/or grime, and
cannot be cleaned to avoid unwanted alarms, replace the unit immediately.
Relocate the unit if it sounds frequent unwanted alarms. See
“Locations To Avoid For Smoke Alarms” for details.
When the battery back-up becomes weak, the Alarm will “chirp” about once
a minute (the low battery warning). This warning should last 7 days, but you
should replace the unit immediately to continue your protection.
If the strobe light lens is loose or broken, the entire unit should be replaced
immediately. Never remove the strobe light lens for any reason. Doing so
can permanently damage the unit and will void your warranty.
Actual battery service life depends on the alarm and the environment in which it is installed.
NEVER use an open flame of any kind to test this unit. You might accidentally
damage or set fire to the unit or to your home. The built-in test switch
accurately tests the unit’s operation as required by UL STD 217.
If the Alarm ever fails to test properly, replace it immediately. Products under warranty may be
returned to the manufacturer for replacement. See “Limited Warranty” at the end of this manual.
It is important to test this unit every week to make sure it is working properly. Using the test button
is the recommended way to test this Alarm. Press and hold (You should only use a finger or thumb. Use
of any other instrument is strictly prohibited.) the Test/Silence button on the cover of the unit until the alarm
sounds (the unit may continue to alarm for a few seconds after you release the button). If it does not alarm,
make sure the unit is receiving power and test it again. If it still does not alarm, replace it immediately. During
testing, you will hear a loud, 3 beeps, pause, 3 beeps and the strobe light will begin flashing.
When testing a series of interconnected units you must test each unit
individually. Make sure all units alarm when each one is tested.
Note: If you have interconnected this alarm with a BRK carbon monoxide alarm, when
you test that alarm you will hear a loud repeating horn pattern from this alarm: 4 rapid
beeps, pause, 4 rapid beeps, pause. In addition, the strobe light will flash approximately
1 flash per second for four flashes, then 3 seconds off. The pattern is repeated.
If you have interconnected this alarm with a BRK combination smoke & carbon monoxide alarm,
when you test that alarm you will hear a loud continuous beeping sound and the strobe light
will flash constant approximately 1 flash per second. Then you will hear a loud repeating horn
pattern from this alarm: 4 rapid beeps, pause, 4 rapid beeps, pause and the strobe light will flash
approximately 1 flash per second for four flashes, then 3 seconds off. The pattern is repeated.
DO NOT stand close to the Alarm when the horn is sounding. Exposure at close range may be
harmful to your hearing. When testing, step away when horn starts sounding.Do not look directly at
or touch the lens while the strobe light is flashing. Doing so can hurt your eyes or burn your fingers.


To Properly Dispose of Unit: Waste electrical products should not be disposed of with regular household
waste. Please recycle where facilities exist. Check local requirements for disposal of Lithium powered electronic
devices. Alarm should be disabled before disposal. See “Permanently Disabling the Alarm” section.


During a smoke incident at this alarm, you will hear 3 beeps, pause, 3 beeps and
the strobe light will flash constant approximately 1 flash per second.
Note: If you have interconnected this alarm with a BRK carbon monoxide alarm or
combination smoke & carbon monoxide alarm, if there is a carbon monoxide incident
you will hear a loud repeating horn pattern from this alarm: 4 rapid beeps, pause, 4
rapid beeps, pause. In addition, the strobe light will intermittently flash approximately
1 flash per second for four flashes, then 3 seconds off. The pattern is repeated.
If you have interconnected this alarm with a BRK smoke alarm, heat alarm or a combination smoke
& carbon monoxide alarm, if there is a smoke incident you will hear a loud continuous beeping
sound, pause and the strobe light will flash consistently (approximately 1 flash per second).
If the unit alarms and you are not testing the unit, it is warning you of a
potentially dangerous situation that requires your immediate attention. NEVER
ignore any alarm. Ignoring the alarm may result in injury or death.
Never disconnect the AC power to quiet an unwanted alarm. Disconnecting the power
disables the Alarm so it cannot sense smoke. This will remove your protection. Instead,
open a window or fan the smoke away from the unit. The Alarm will reset automatically.
If the unit alarms get everyone out of the house immediately.
ELECTRICAL SHOCK HAZARD: Attempting to disconnect the power connector from the
unit when the power is on may result in electrical shock, serious injury or death.
When an interconnected system of AC powered units is in alarm, the alarm indicator light on the
unit(s) that initiated the alarm will blink rapidly. It will remain OFF on any remaining units.
If the unit alarms, get everyone out of the dwelling immediately.
If the unit alarms and you are certain that the source of smoke is not a fire—cooking smoke
or an extremely dusty furnace, for example—open a nearby window or door and fan the
smoke away from the unit (Use the Silence Feature to silence the Alarm). This will silence
the alarm, and once the smoke clears the unit will reset itself automatically.
Don’t panic; stay calm. Follow your family escape plan.
Get out of the house as quickly as possible. Don’t stop to get dressed or collect anything.
Feel doors with the back of your hand before opening them. If a door is cool, open it slowly. Don’t
open a hot door. Keep doors and windows closed, unless you must escape through them.
Cover your nose and mouth with a cloth (preferably damp). Take short, shallow breaths.
Meet at your planned meeting place outside your home, and do a
head count to make sure everybody got out safely.
Call the Fire Department as soon as possible from outside. Give your address, then your name.
Never go back inside a burning building for any reason.
Contact your Fire Department for ideas on making your home safer.
Alarms have various limitations. See “Limitations of Smoke Alarms” for details. Battery Backup: Battery
provides backup for the smoke alarm during power outages. (Note: will not power the strobe light).
If you hear the CO alarm horn and the CO red light is flashing, move
everyone to a source of fresh air. DO NOT deactivate the alarm!
Actuation of your CO Alarm indicates the presence of carbon monoxide (CO) which can
kill you. In other words, when your CO Alarm sounds, you must not ignore it!
Press the Test/Silence button.
Call your emergency services, fire department or 911. Write down the number of your local emergency
service here:
Immediately move to fresh air—outdoors or by an open door or window. Do a head count
to check that all persons are accounted for. Do not re-enter the premises, or move away
from the open door or window until the emergency services responder has arrived, the
premises have been aired out, and your CO Alarm remains in its normal condition.
After following steps 1-3, if your CO Alarm reactivates within a 24-hour period, repeat steps 1-3 and
call a qualified appliance technician to investigate for sources of CO from fuel-burning equipment and
appliances, and inspect for proper operation of this equipment. If problems are identified during this
inspection have the equipment serviced immediately. Note any combustion equipment not inspected by the
technician, and consult the manufacturers’ instructions, or contact the manufacturers directly, for more
information about CO safety and this equipment. Make sure that motor vehicles are not, and have not,
been operating in an attached garage or adjacent to the residence. Write down the number of a qualified
appliance technician here:
NOTE: A qualified appliance technician is defined as “a person, firm, corporation, or company that
either in person or through a representative, is engaged in and responsible for the installation, testing,
servicing, or replacement of heating, ventilation, air conditioning (HVAC) equipment, combustion
appliances and equipment, and/or gas fireplaces or other decorative combustion equipment.”
AC Power Battery Power
Normal Standby
Constant Green LED
Flashing Green LED
approx. once/minute
Strobe Disabled **
Alarm Condition
Red LED Flashes 3 Times
Initiating Alarm only *
Audible Alarm
(See patterns below)
Strobe Flashing
(See patterns below)
Red LED Flashes with Horn
Initiating Alarm only *
Audible Alarm
(See patterns below)
Strobe Disabled **
Smoke Horn Pattern
Approximately 1 beep per second for 3 beeps,
then 1 second off. Pattern is repeated.
Smoke Strobe Pattern
Constant, approximately
1 flash per second.
Strobe Disabled **
CO Horn Pattern 4 rapid beeps, then 5 seconds off. Pattern is repeated.
CO Strobe Pattern
Approximately 1 flash
per second for 4 flashes,
then 3 seconds off.
Pattern is repeated.
Strobe Disabled **
Silence Mode
Red LED Continues Alarm Condition Flash Pattern
Initiating Alarm only *
Malfunction Signal Alarm “chirps” 3 times with 3 Green LED flashes.
End of Life Signal /
Low Battery Signal
Alarm “chirps” 5 times with 5 Green LED flashes once per minute.
Latching End of
Life Indicator / Low
Battery Indicator
Green LED flashing 2
seconds on, 2 seconds off.
No latching indicator ***
Latching Alarm Indicator
Smoke - Horn off and Red
LED flashing 2 seconds on,
2 seconds off after local
alarm unless reset by test/
silence button. CO - Same
with 4 short red LED pulses
after 2 seconds on.
No latching indicator ***
NOTE: When power is applied, unit(s) may alarm momentarily.
*When any Alarm in an interconnected series triggers an alarm, its Red LED
will flash. The Red LEDs will remain OFF on any remaining alarms in the series.
This feature helps responders identify which unit(s) triggered the alarm.
**NOTE: The strobe light will not operate under battery power.
***NOTE: Latching feature will not operate under battery power.
The Silence Feature is intended to temporarily silence the horn while you identify and correct the
problem. Do not use the Silence Feature in emergency situations. It will not extinguish a fire.
The Silence Feature can temporarily quiet an unwanted alarm for several minutes. You can silence
this Alarm by pressing the Test/Silence button on the alarm cover for at least 3-5 seconds.
After the Test/Silence button is released, the Red LED blinks during the silence mode.
The Smoke Alarm will remain silent for up to 10 minutes, then return to normal operation.
If the smoke has not clearedor continues to increase–the device will go back into alarm.
To silence Alarms in an interconnected series: To silence an interconnected series of Smoke/
CO Alarms, you must press the Test/Silence button on the initiating alarm (The unit with the
flashing red light; the red light will be off on all other Alarms.). If you press the Test/Silence
on any other Alarm, it will only silence that unit, not the whole interconnected series.
This Silence Feature can temporarily quiet the low battery warning “chirp” for up to 8 hours if AC power
is present. Press the Test/Silence button on the Alarm cover until you hear the acknowledge “chirp”.
Once the low battery warning “chirp” silence feature is activated, the unit continues to flash
the green light once a minute for 8 hours. After 8 hours, the low battery “chirp” will resume.
The Alarm will continue to operate as long as AC power is supplied. However, replace the
unit as soon as possible, to maintain protection in event of a power outage.
To deactivate this feature: Press the Test/Silence button again. The unit will go into Test Mode
and the low battery warning will resume (LED flashes and unit sounds “chirp” once a minute).
Alarm Latch is activated after an Alarm is exposed to alarm levels of smoke. This feature will only
work with AC power. After smoke levels drop below alarm levels, the Red LED will begin to flash
once every few seconds. It will continue to flash or “latch” until you clear it by testing the alarm.
This feature helps emergency responders, investigators, or service technicians identify which unit(s) in your
home were exposed to alarm levels of smoke. This can help investigators pinpoint the source of smoke.
The Latching Alarm Indicator stays ON until you clear it, so it can alert you to an alarm that occurred while
you were away from home, even though smoke present in the air has dropped below alarm levels.
Low Battery Latch is activated when the Alarm is in the “low battery condition”. When this occurs, the
LED flashes Green On for 2 seconds/Off for 2 seconds. This feature is designed to help you identify which
Alarm needs to be replaced. Although the Alarm will sound the low battery chirp approximately once
every minute, sometimes during the initial stages of “low battery”, the Alarm will chirp in greater intervals
than one minute, sometimes up to several hours, until the battery reaches a steady low battery level. This
innovative feature eliminates the frustration of waiting for and/or identifying which unit is chirping.
This Alarm includes “Smart Interconnect” which enables the Alarm to be interconnected with other First Alert
and BRK Smoke, Heat, and “Smart Interconnect” CO Alarms. When smoke is detected, all Alarms will sound
the smoke horn pattern. When CO is detected, “Smart Interconnect” Alarms will sound the CO horn pattern.


Smoke Alarms may not operate properly because of dead or weak batteries, a build-up of dirt, dust
or grease on the Smoke Alarm cover, or installation in an improper location. Clean the Smoke Alarm
as described in “Regular Maintenance,” then test the Smoke Alarm again. If it fails to test properly
when you use the test button, or if the problem persists, replace the Smoke Alarm immediately.
If you hear a “chirp” approximately once a minute, replace the unit.
If you experience frequent non-emergency alarms (like those
caused by cooking smoke), try relocating the Alarm.
If the alarm sounds when no smoke is visible, try cleaning or
relocating the Alarm. The cover may be dirty.
If the alarm does not sound during testing, make sure it is
receiving AC power from the household current.
Always disable the branch circuit before servicing an AC or AC/DC Alarm. First, turn off the
AC power at the circuit breaker or fuse box. Next, remove the battery from Alarms with battery
back-up. Finally, press and hold the test button for 5-10 seconds to disable the branch circuit.
Do not try fixing the alarm yourself – this will void your warranty!
If the Alarm is still not operating properly, and it is still under warranty, please
see “How to Obtain Warranty Service” in the Limited Warranty.


After 10 years of operation or low battery warning, permanently disable the alarm by following
the diagram below. Insert tool into slot in red disable switch. Slide switch fully to the left.
Enabled View
Slide Switch Left to Disable
Disabled View
Note: At end of life or low battery indication (chirp): unit must be put into disabled mode
to disable remaining stored energy in battery. Unit will no longer function once put
into this mode. Unit will resist re-mounting and will chirp every 2 seconds until plug is
disconnected from AC power source. Once disabled, replace Alarm immediately.


Smoke Alarms with Integrated Strobe lights intended for the hearing impaired should be located in the
bedroom where a hearing impaired person sleeps. Additional alarms should be located in any room
where a hearing impaired person may be present and need to be notified of a smoke danger.
According to NFPA 72, for wall mounting, a 177 candela strobe light must be used in a sleeping area when
mounting height of lens is less than 24 inches (61 cm) from the ceiling. A Smoke Alarm with an integrated
Strobe light must be placed in accordance with the Smoke Alarm placement recommendations.
For Wall Mounting the alarm should be between 4 inches and 12 inches (100 mm and 300 mm) from ceiling to
avoid the “dead air space”. For Ceiling Mounting the alarm should be placed at least 4 inches (100 mm) from
wall or corner (see “Locations to Avoid for Smoke Alarms” below). In addition, for wall or ceiling mounting,
the unit must be located within 16 linear feet (4.8 meters) from top of lens to the pillow (see diagram below).
The intensity of the strobe light gradually lessens as the angle increases. In other words, the light is brightest
directly in front of the strobe light and is progressively less bright to either side. The following illustrations show
how the strobe light is dispersed. Use them to help you choose where to locate units for the hearing impaired.
(In Degrees)
Light Intensity
45 45
FIGURE 1: Light Output
for Ceiling Mount
FIGURE 2: Light Output
for Wall Mount
Individuals who are susceptible to photosensitive epilepsy might have an increased
probability for seizures with multiple strobe lights flashing asynchronously. The frequency
or speed of flashing light that is most likely to cause seizures varies from person to person.
Generally, flashing lights most likely to trigger seizures are between the frequency of 5 to
30 flashes per second (Hertz). This strobe light flashes at about 1 flash per second.


Installing Smoke Alarms in Single-Family Residences
The National Fire Protection Association (NFPA), recommends one Smoke Alarm on every floor, in
every sleeping area, and in every bedroom. In new construction, the Smoke Alarms must be AC
powered and interconnected. See “Agency Placement Recommendations” for details. For additional
coverage, it is recommended that you install a Smoke Alarm in all rooms, halls, storage areas, finished
attics, and basements, where temperatures normally remain between 40° F (4° C) and 100° F (38°
C). Make sure no door or other obstruction could keep smoke from reaching the Smoke Alarms.
More specifically, install Smoke Alarms:
On every level of your home, including finished attics and basements.
Inside every bedroom, especially if people sleep with the door partly or completely closed.
In the hall near every sleeping area. If your home has multiple sleeping areas, install a unit
in each. If a hall is more than 40 feet long (12 meters), install a unit at each end.
At the top of the first-to-second floor stairway, and at the bottom of the basement stairway.
Specific requirements for Smoke Alarm installation vary from state to state and from region
to region. Check with your local Fire Department for current requirements in your area. It is
recommended AC or AC/DC units be interconnected for added protection.
NFPA 72 Chapter 29
“For your information, the National Fire Alarm and Signaling Code, NFPA 72, reads as follows:”
29.5.1* Required Detection.* Where required by other governing laws, codes, or standards for a specific type of
occupancy, approved single and multiple-station smoke alarms shall be installed as follows:
(1) *In all sleeping rooms and guest rooms
(2) *Outside of each separate dwelling unit sleeping area, within 21 ft (6.4 m) of any
door to a sleeping room, with the distance measured along a path of travel
(3) On every level of a dwelling unit, including basements
(4) On every level of a residential board and care occupancy (small facility), including
basements and excluding crawl spaces and unfinished attics
(5) *In the living area(s) of a guest suite
(6) In the living area(s) of a residential board and care occupancy (small facility)
(Reprinted with permission from NFPA 72
, National Fire Alarm and Signaling Code Copyright © 2010
National Fire Protection Association, Quincy, MA 02269. This reprinted material is not the complete
and official position of the National Fire Protection Association, on the referenced subject which is
represented only by the standard in its entirety), (National Fire Alarm and Signaling Code
and NFPA
are registered trademarks of the National Fire Protection Association, Inc., Quincy, MA 02269).
California State Fire Marshal (CSFM)
Early warning detection is best achieved by the installation of fire detection equipment in all rooms and
areas of the household as follows: A Smoke Alarm installed in each separate sleeping area (in the vicinity,
but outside bedrooms), and Heat or Smoke Alarms in the living rooms, dining rooms, bedrooms, kitchens,
hallways, finished attics, furnace rooms, closets, utility and storage rooms, basements, and attached garages.


For best performance, AVOID installing Smoke Alarms in these areas:
Where combustion particles are produced. Combustion particles form when something burns. Areas
to avoid include poorly ventilated kitchens, garages, and furnace rooms. Keep units at least 20 feet (6
meters) from the sources of combustion particles (stove, furnace, water heater, space heater) if possible.
In areas where a 20-foot distance is not possible – in modular, mobile, or smaller homes, for example
– it is recommended the Smoke Alarm be placed as far from these fuel-burning sources as possible.
The placement recommendations are intended to keep these Alarms at a reasonable distance from
a fuel-burning source, and thus reduce “unwanted” alarms. Unwanted alarms can occur if a Smoke
Alarm is placed directly next to a fuel-burning source. Ventilate these areas as much as possible.
In air streams near kitchens or within 5 feet of a cooking appliance. Air currents can draw
cooking smoke into the sensing chamber of a Smoke Alarm near the kitchen.
In very damp, humid or steamy areas, or directly near bathrooms with showers. Keep
units at least 10 feet (3 meters) away from showers, saunas, dishwashers, etc.
Where the temperatures are regularly below 40° F (4° C) or above 100° F (38° C) including
unheated buildings, outdoor rooms, porches, or unfinished attics or basements.
In very dusty, dirty, or greasy areas. Do not install a Smoke Alarm directly over the stove
or range. Clean a laundry room unit frequently to keep it free of dust or lint.
Near fresh air vents, ceiling fans, or in very drafty areas. Drafts can blow smoke
away from the unit, preventing it from reaching sensing chamber.
In insect infested areas. Insects can clog openings to the sensing chamber and cause unwanted alarms.
Less than 12 inches (305 mm) away from fluorescent lights. Electrical “noise” can interfere with the sensor.
In “dead air” spaces. “Dead air” spaces may prevent smoke from reaching the Smoke Alarm.
“Dead air” spaces may prevent smoke from reaching the Smoke Alarm. To avoid
dead air spaces, follow the installation recommendations below.
On ceilings, install Smoke Alarms as close to the center of the ceiling as possible. If this is not
possible, install the Smoke Alarm at least 4 inches (100 mm) from the wall or corner.
For wall mounting (if allowed by building codes), the top edge of Smoke Alarms should be placed between
4 inches (100 mm) and 12 inches (300 mm) from the wall/ceiling line, below typical “dead air” spaces.
On a peaked, gabled, or cathedral ceiling, install the first Smoke Alarm within 3 feet (0.9
meters) of the peak of the ceiling, measured horizontally. Additional Smoke Alarms may be
required depending on the length, angle, etc. of the ceiling’s slope. Refer to NFPA 72, The
National Fire Alarm and signaling Code for details on requirements for peaked ceilings.


Battery (DC) operated Smoke Alarms: Provide protection even when electricity fails, provided
the batteries are fresh and correctly installed. Units are easy to install, and do not require
professional installation. They do not, however, provide interconnected functionality.
AC powered Smoke Alarms: Can be interconnected so if one unit senses smoke, all units alarm. They do
not operate if electricity fails. AC with battery (DC) back-up: will operate if electricity fails, provided the
batteries are fresh and correctly installed. AC and AC/DC units must be installed by a qualified electrician.
Wireless Interconnected Alarms: Offer the same interconnected functionality as with hardwired
alarms, without wires. Units are easy to install and do not require professional installation. They provide
protection even when electricity fails, provided the batteries are fresh and correctly installed.
Smoke Alarms for Solar or Wind Energy users and battery backup power systems:
AC powered Smoke Alarms should only be operated with true or pure sine wave inverters.
Operating this Smoke Alarm with most battery-powered UPS (uninterruptible power supply)
products or square wave or “quasi sine wave” inverters will damage the Alarm. If you are
not sure about your inverter or UPS type, please consult with the manufacturer to verify.
Smoke Alarms for the hearing impaired: Special purpose Smoke Alarms should
be installed for the hearing impaired. They include a visual alarm and an audible
alarm horn, and meet the requirements of the Americans With Disabilities Act. These
units can be interconnected so if one unit senses smoke, all units alarm.
Smoke alarms are not to be used with detector guards unless the
combination has been evaluated and found suitable for that purpose.
All these Smoke Alarms are designed to provide early warning of fires if located, installed
and cared for as described in the user’s manual, and if smoke reaches the Alarm. If you
are unsure which type of unit to install, refer to local building codes as they may also
require specific units in new construction or in different areas of the home.


CO is an invisible, odorless, tasteless gas produced when fossil fuels do not burn completely,
or are exposed to heat (usually fire). Electrical appliances typically do not produce CO.
These fuels include: Wood, coal, charcoal, oil, natural gas, gasoline, kerosene, and propane.
Common appliances are often sources of CO. If they are not properly maintained, are improperly ventilated,
or malfunction, CO levels can rise quickly. CO is a real danger now that homes are more energy efficient. “Air-
tight” homes with added insulation, sealed windows, and other weatherproofing can “trap” CO inside.
These symptoms are related to CO POISONING and should be
discussed with ALL household members.
Mild Exposure: Slight headache, nausea, vomiting, fatigue (“flu-like” symptoms).
Medium Exposure: Throbbing headache, drowsiness, confusion, fast heart rate.
Extreme Exposure: Convulsions, unconsciousness, heart and lung
failure. Exposure to Carbon Monoxide can cause brain damage, death.
Many cases of reported CARBON MONOXIDE POISONING indicate that while victims are aware they
are not well, they become so disoriented they are unable to save themselves by either exiting the
building or calling for assistance. Young children and household pets are typically the first affected.
This CO Alarm measures exposure to CO over time. It alarms if CO levels are extremely high in a
short period of time, or if CO levels reach a certain minimum over a long period of time. The CO
Alarm generally sounds an alarm before the onset of symptoms in average, healthy adults. Why is
this important? Because you need to be warned of a potential CO problem while you can still react
in time. In many reported cases of CO exposure, victims may be aware that they are not feeling
well, but become disoriented and can no longer react well enough to exit the building or get help.
Also, young children and pets may be the first affected. The average healthy adult might not feel any
symptoms when the CO Alarm sounds. However, people with cardiac or respiratory problems, infants,
unborn babies, pregnant mothers, or elderly people can be more quickly and severely affected by
CO. If you experience even mild symptoms of CO poisoning, consult your doctor immediately!
Carbon monoxide is an odorless, invisible gas, which often makes it difficult to locate the source of
CO after an alarm. These are a few of the factors that can make it difficult to locate sources of CO:
House well ventilated before the investigator arrives.
Problem caused by “backdrafting.”
Transient CO problem caused by special circumstances.
Because CO may dissipate by the time an investigator arrives, it may be difficult to locate the source of CO.
BRK Brands, Inc. shall not be obligated to pay for any carbon monoxide investigation or service call.
Fuel-burning appliances like: portable heater,
gas or wood burning fireplace, gas kitchen
range or cooktop, gas clothes dryer.
Damaged or insufficient venting: corroded
or disconnected water heater vent pipe, leaking
chimney pipe or flue, or cracked heat exchanger,
blocked or clogged chimney opening.
Improper use of appliance/device: operating
a barbecue grill or vehicle in an enclosed
area (like a garage or screened porch).
Transient CO Problems: “transient” or on-again-off-again CO problems can
be caused by outdoor conditions and other special circumstances.
The following conditions can result in transient CO situations:
Excessive spillage or reverse venting of fuel appliances caused by outdoor conditions such as:
Wind direction and/or velocity, including high, gusty winds. Heavy air in the
vent pipes (cold/humid air with extended periods between cycles).
Negative pressure differential resulting from the use of exhaust fans.
Several appliances running at the same time competing for limited fresh air.
Vent pipe connections vibrating loose from clothes dryers, furnaces, or water heaters.
Obstructions in or unconventional vent pipe designs which can amplify the above situations.
Poorly designed or maintained chimneys and/or vents.
Extended operation of unvented fuel burning devices (range, oven, fireplace).
Temperature inversions, which can trap exhaust close to the ground.
Car idling in an open or closed attached garage, or near a home.
These conditions are dangerous because they can trap exhaust in your home. Since these
conditions can come and go, they are also hard to recreate during a CO investigation.
A CO Alarm is an excellent means of protection. It monitors the air and sounds a loud alarm
before Carbon Monoxide levels become threatening for average, healthy adults.
A CO Alarm is not a substitute for proper maintenance of home appliances.
To help prevent CO problems and reduce the risk of CO poisoning:
Clean chimneys and flues yearly. Keep them free of debris, leaves, and nests for proper air flow. Also, have
a professional check for rust and corrosion, cracks, or separations. These conditions can prevent proper air
movement and cause backdrafting. Never “cap” or cover a chimney in any way that would block air flow.
Test and maintain all fuel-burning equipment annually. Many local gas or oil companies
and HVAC companies offer appliance inspections for a nominal fee.
Make regular visual inspections of all fuel-burning appliances. Check appliances for excessive rust and
scaling. Also check the flame on the burner and pilot lights. The flame should be blue. A yellow flame
means fuel is not being burned completely and CO may be present. Keep the blower door on the furnace
closed. Use vents or fans when they are available on all fuel-burning appliances. Make sure appliances
are vented to the outside. Do not grill or barbecue indoors, or in garages or on screen porches.
Check for exhaust backflow from CO sources. Check the draft hood on an operating
furnace for a backdraft. Look for cracks on furnace heat exchangers.
Check the house or garage on the other side of shared wall.
Keep windows and doors open slightly. If you suspect that CO is escaping into your home, open
a window or a door. Opening windows and doors can significantly decrease CO levels.
In addition, familiarize yourself with all enclosed materials. Read this manual in its
entirety, and make sure you understand what to do if your CO Alarm sounds.


Underwriters Laboratories Inc. Standard UL2034 requires residential CO Alarms to sound when exposed to levels of
CO and exposure times as described below. They are measured in parts per million (ppm) of CO over time (in minutes).
UL2034 Required Alarm Points*:
If the alarm is exposed to 400 ppm of CO, IT MUST ALARM BETWEEN 4 and 15 MINUTES.
If the alarm is exposed to 150 ppm of CO, IT MUST ALARM BETWEEN 10 and 50 MINUTES.
If the alarm is exposed to 70 ppm if CO, IT MUST ALARM BETWEEN 60 and 240 MINUTES.
* Approximately 10% COHb exposure at levels of 10% to 95% Relative Humidity (RH).
The unit is designed not to alarm when exposed to a constant level of 30 ppm for 30 days.
CO Alarms are designed to alarm before there is an immediate life threat.
Since you cannot see or smell CO, never assume it’s not present.
An exposure to 100 ppm of CO for 20 minutes may not affect average, healthy
adults, but after 4 hours the same level may cause headaches.
An exposure to 400 ppm of CO may cause headaches in average, healthy
adults after 35 minutes, but can cause death after 2 hours.
Standards: Underwriters Laboratories Inc. Single and Multiple Station carbon monoxide alarms UL2034.
According to Underwriters Laboratories Inc. UL2034, Section 1-1.2: “Carbon monoxide alarms covered by these
requirements are intended to respond to the presence of carbon monoxide from sources such as, but not limited
to, exhaust from internal-combustion engines, abnormal operation of fuel-fired appliances, and fireplaces. CO
Alarms are intended to alarm at carbon monoxide levels below those that could cause a loss of ability to react
to the dangers of Carbon Monoxide exposure.” This CO Alarm monitors the air at the Alarm, and is designed to
alarm before CO levels become life threatening. This allows you precious time to leave the house and correct
the problem. This is only possible if Alarms are located, installed, and maintained as described in this manual.
Gas Detection at Typical Temperature and Humidity Ranges: The CO Alarm is not formulated to detect CO
levels below 30 ppm typically. The elderly and individuals with medical problems should use warning devices
that provide audible and visual signals for CO concentrations under 30ppm. This device is designed to protect
individuals from the acute affects of carbon monoxide exposure. It will not fully safeguard individuals with
specific medical conditions. If in doubt, consult a medical practitioner. Tested for false alarm resistance to
Methane (500 ppm), Butane (300 ppm), Heptane (500 ppm), Ethyl Acetate (200 ppm), Isopropyl Alcohol (200
ppm) and Carbon Dioxide (5000 ppm). Values measure gas and vapor concentrations in parts per million.
Audible Alarm: 85 dB minimum at 10 feet (3 meters).


This Smoke Alarm alone is not a suitable substitute for complete fire detection systems in places
housing many people—like apartment buildings, condominiums, hotels, motels, dormitories, hospitals,
long-term health care facilities, nursing homes, day care facilities, or group homes of any kind—even if
they were once single-family homes. It is not a suitable substitute for complete fire detection systems
in warehouses, industrial facilities, commercial buildings, and special-purpose non-residential
buildings which require special fire detection and alarm systems. Depending on the building codes
in your area, this Smoke Alarm may be used to provide additional protection in these facilities.
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part
15 of the FCC rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference
in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not
installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications.
However, there is no guarantee that the interference will not occur in a particular installation.
If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception,
which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged
to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures:
Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.
Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.
Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that of the receiver.
Consult the dealer or an experienced radio or TV technician for help.
Changes or modifications to the product, not expressly approved by First Alert / BRK
Brands, Inc., could void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two
conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept
any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.


This Smoke/CO Alarm is intended for residential use. It is not intended for use in industrial applications where
Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) requirements for Carbon Monoxide Alarms must be met.
The Smoke Alarm portion of this device is not intended to alert hearing impaired residents. Special purpose Smoke
Alarms should be installed for hearing impaired residents (CO Alarms are not yet available for the hearing impaired).
Smoke/CO Alarms may not waken all individuals. Practice the escape plan at least twice a year, making
sure that everyone is involved – from kids to grand-parents. Allow children to master fire escape planning and
practice before holding a fire drill at night when they are sleeping. If children or others do not readily waken to
the sound of the Smoke/CO Alarm, or if there are infants or family members with mobility limitations, make sure
that someone is assigned to assist them in fire drill and in the event of an emergency. It is recommended that you
hold a fire drill while family members are sleeping in order to determine their response to the sound of the Smoke/
CO Alarm while sleeping and to determine whether they may need assistance in the event of an emergency.
Smoke/CO Alarms cannot work without power. Battery operated
units cannot work if the batteries are missing, disconnected or dead, if the wrong type of batteries are used, or
if the batteries are not installed correctly. AC units cannot work if the AC power is cut off for any reason (open
fuse or circuit breaker, failure along a power line or at a power station, electrical fire that burns the electrical
wires, etc.). If you are concerned about the limitations of battery or AC power, install both types of units.
This Smoke/CO Alarm will not sense smoke or CO that does not reach the sensors. It will
only sense smoke or CO at the sensor. Smoke or CO may be present in other areas. Doors or other
obstructions may affect the rate at which CO or smoke reaches the sensors. If bedroom doors are
usually closed at night, we recommend you install an alarm device (Combination CO and Smoke Alarm,
or separate CO Alarms and Smoke Alarms) in each bedroom and in the hallway between them.
This Smoke/CO Alarm may not sense smoke or CO on another level of the home. Example:
This alarm device, installed on the second floor, may not sense smoke or CO in the basement.
For this reason, one alarm device may not give adequate early warning. Recommended minimum
protection is one alarm device in every sleeping area, every bedroom, and on every level of your
home. Some experts recommend battery powered Smoke and CO Alarms be used in conjunction with
interconnected AC powered Smoke Alarms. For details, see “About Smoke Alarms” for details.
Smoke/CO Alarms may not be heard. The alarm horn loudness meets or exceeds current UL standards
of 85 dB at 10 feet (3 meters). However, if the Smoke/CO Alarm is installed outside the bedroom, it
may not wake up a sound sleeper or one who has recently used drugs or has been drinking alcoholic
beverages. This is especially true if the door is closed or only partly open. Even persons who are awake
may not hear the alarm horn if the sound is blocked by distance or closed doors. Noise from traffic,
stereo, radio, television, air conditioner, or other appliances may also prevent alert persons from hearing
the alarm horn. This Smoke/CO Alarm is not intended for people who are hearing impaired.
The Alarm may not have time to alarm before the fire itself causes damage, injury, or death, since smoke
from some fires may not reach the unit immediately. Examples of this include persons smoking in bed,
children playing with matches, or fires caused by violent explosions resulting from escaping gas.
This Smoke/CO Alarm is not a substitute for life insurance.
Though this Smoke/CO Alarm warns against increasing CO levels or the presence of smoke, BRK Brands, Inc. does
not warrant or imply in any way that they will protect lives. Homeowners and renters must still insure their lives.
This Smoke/CO Alarm has a limited life. Although this Smoke/CO Alarm and all of its parts have passed many
stringent tests and are designed to be as reliable as possible, any of these parts could fail at any time. Therefore,
you must test this device weekly. The unit should be replaced immediately if it is not operating properly.
This Smoke/CO Alarm is not foolproof. Like all other electronic devices, this Smoke/CO Alarm has
limitations. It can only detect smoke or CO that reaches the sensors. It may not give early warning
of the source of smoke or CO is in a remote part of the home, away from the alarm device.


BRK Brands, Inc., (“BRK”) the maker of First Alert
brand and BRK
brand products, warrants
that for a period of ten years from the date of purchase, this product will be free from defects in
material and workmanship. BRK, at its option, will repair or replace this product or any component
of the product found to be defective during the warranty period. Replacement will be made with a
new or remanufactured product or component. If the product is no longer available, replacement
may be made with a similar product of equal or greater value. This is your exclusive warranty.
This warranty is valid for the original retail purchaser from the date of initial retail purchase
and is not transferable. Keep the original sales receipt. Proof of purchase is required to obtain
warranty performance. BRK dealers, service centers, or retail stores selling BRK products do not
have the right to alter, modify or any way change the terms and conditions of this warranty.
This warranty does not cover normal wear of parts or damage resulting from any of the
following: negligent use or misuse of the product, use on improper voltage or current, use
contrary to the operating instructions, disassembly, repair or alteration by anyone other than
BRK or an authorized service center. Further, the warranty does not cover Acts of God, such
as fire, flood, hurricanes and tornadoes or any batteries that are included with this unit.
BRK shall not be liable for any incidental or consequential damages caused by the breach of any
express or implied warranty. Except to the extent prohibited by applicable law, any implied warranty
of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose is limited in duration to the duration of the
above warranty. Some states, provinces or jurisdictions do not allow the exclusion or limitation
of incidental or consequential damages or limitations on how long an implied warranty lasts, so
the above limitations or exclusion may not apply to you. This warranty gives you specific legal
rights, and you may also have other rights that vary from state to state or province to province.
How to Obtain Warranty Service
Service: If service is required, do not return the product to your retailer. In order to obtain
warranty service, contact the Consumer Affairs Division at 1-800-323-9005. To assist us in
serving you, please have the model number and date of purchase available when calling.
For Warranty Service return to: BRK Brands, Inc., 1301 Joe Battle, El Paso, TX 79936
Battery: BRK Brands, Inc. make no warranty, express or implied, written or oral, including
that of merchantability or fitness for any particular purpose with respect to battery.
Visit or for more information.


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