SNOW SWITCH FAQS – CIT-1 

BLANK
Why is my supply light flashing?

A flashing supply light indicates a missing or broken High Temperature Limit sensor.  This sensor is required to make the APS-C series controller to work.  It is required on all of the APS-C series controllers.

The sensor is not polarized and must be connected to pins 10 and 11.  Refer to figure 22 in the manual.  If the Class two terminals are black with screw connections problems can occur when the screws are over tightened. 

Why doesn’t adjusting the High Temperature Limit dial turn the unit on?

The high temperature limit dial is used to set the maximum temperature that the unit will work at.  When the High temperature limit sensor detects a temperature higher than what is selected on the dial it overrides the system and shuts it off.  This function can be used to further regulate slab temperatures in pavement applications and as a warm weather override when the system is used for roof and gutter melting applications.

When the system was installed the high temperature sensor was not installed, can I still make the unit work?

The high temperature limit sensor is intended for two purposes, either as a slab sensor when the APS-C series unit is used for heating sidewalks, patios or drives or for ambient air temperature when the unit is used for roof and gutter melt systems.

 

In roof and gutter applications the sensor is run outside the building and placed in a location that is out of direct sunlight and away from other heat sources such as air conditioners or vents.

 

In slab applications this sensor is usually installed in conduit.  If this was not provided for when the slab was poured then the alternative is to either use it as an ambient air sensor or bypass this function all together.

 

The high temperature limit can be bypassed by installing a 470K-ohm resistor in place of the sensor on pins 10 & 11 Refer to figure 23 in the manual.

 

Can I simulate a sensor call for heat to test the system?

Yes, by putting a jumper between pins 1 and 2 of the class two terminal blocks the system will respond as if the sensor were seeing snow conditions.  The snow and heat indicators will come on and relay or contactor will be pulled in.

Why won’t the sensor turn on the system when it is snowing outside?

There can be several reasons for this.  First start by checking the sensor supply voltage between pins 2 and 3 of the class two terminal blocks. It should be close to 24 VDC (the label on some unit incorrectly say 24VAC).  If there is no voltage then check the fuse on the board behind the terminals. 

 

If you have already simulated a sensor’s call for heat and the controller is not suspect then examine the wiring to the sensor, damaged wires can cause loss of signal from the sensor or power to the sensor.

 

Lastly the snow sensors must see both a temperature below 38F and moisture on the moisture grid.  High wind conditions can keep snow from accumulating on the moisture grid so consider how the weather is affecting the snow sensor.  High accumulations can bury the sensor and allow the moisture sensors to melt a cave in the snow, which will not allow snow to touch the grid.  This igloo effect will render the sensor inoperative. This effect can be reduced by the use of a moisture cup on GIT sensors and by placing CIT and LCD sensors at a slight angle to allow gravity to help remove excess snow.

Why do I have a red GFEP light on?

The GFEP indicator will come on when a ground fault occurs in one of the heater circuits.  The insulating resistance of the heater cable is breaking down or the cable has been damaged allowing current to pass to ground thru an incorrect pathway.  Left un-repaired the cable could cause a fire if it continues to be powered. 

 

When a ground fault is detected the controller will not allow power to be applied to the heater circuits until the problem is corrected.  You can isolate the offending heater by removing all the heaters and reinstalling them one at a time to discover the heater with the fault. An alternative to this method is to use a Meg-ohm tester and test each heater leg per the manufactures specifications.

 

You will need to contact the heater manufacturer for instructions on how to locate the problem and fix it. Most heaters can be repaired with repair kits or splice kits but the manufacturer will be able to provide the details.

Why is the GFEP light flashing on my APS-4C?

This indicates that there is a ground fault on one of the attached SC-40C satellite controllers.  The SC-40C that has the ground fault will have a solid red GFEP light and will not allow the heaters to be powered.  Isolating the heater leg that has the ground fault is done in the same way as on the Isolating a ground fault on the APS-4C.  If the light is flashing but there is no indication of a ground fault on the APS-40C then review the wiring of the communication wiring between the APS-4C and the SC-40C.

How do I connect my SC-40C to my APS-4C?

These connections are done on the Class 2 terminal blocks on both units as follows

APS-4C Pin                             SC-40C Pin                       Next SC-40C Pin

               4——————————    4 ——————————   4

               5 —————————–     6 ——————————   6

7——————————-   5

7 ——————————-  5

What is the EMC light for?

EMC stands for Energy Management Computer, which can used to remotely monitor and control the APS-C series ice melt controllers.

 

These connections are made to the Class 2 connection terminal block on pins 14 through 22.  The following diagram will aid in making these connections.

 

The EMC can use the override on and override off to turn the systems on and off and provides internal dry contacts for monitoring and alarms.  For a complete description of how the EMC works refer to the manual page 15.

Do I need to attach a snow sensor to the SC-40C?

No the SC-40C is controlled completely by the attached APS-4C.

 

 

Why does the snow light go off on the APS-4C but remain on for the SC-40C’s?

 

This occurs because the APS-4C gets its command from an actual snow sensor where the SC-40C’s get their command from the APS-4C. 

 

When the snow sensor’s moisture grid dries out, it no longer sends a snow present command to the APS-4C so it’s snow light goes out.  However the APS-4C remains on for the duration of the hold on time set on the front panel dial.  While the hold on time continues the APS-4C continues to send a snow signal to the SC-40C’s and hold them on as well.  When the hold on time is complete all of the controllers will turn off.

 

Why is there a delay between when the APS-4C turns on and when the SC-40C comes on?

This delay is programmed into the system in order to reduce surge current.  When the heaters are turned on they will have a large inrush of current for a few seconds.  If all the heater circuits came on at the same time the inrush current could be large enough to trip the main breaker in supplying panel.  This 5-second delay is meant to reduce this problem.

How can I test the snow sensor?

The APS-3C and APS-4C controllers utilize the CIT-1 aerial snow sensor, the GIT-1 gutter snow sensor and the SIT-6E pavement snow sensor to detect weather conditions. All three of the sensors that work in the same way, they require a temperature below 38F and moisture on the moisture grid.  Both the CIT and GIT have a protruding tube that contains the temperature sensor and the moisture grid is on the opposite side.

 

In all cases using a moist rag or paper towel and a freeze spray or ice to test the sensor.

Is there a way to make the system come on with temperature only?

The APS-C series systems are designed to turn on and off, as the weather requires heat to deal with snow or icing conditions.  Although a thermostatic dry contact switch can be used to override the system on for temperature alone, is not recommended since it will reduce the efficiency of the system.  Running the heaters on cold days that do not have snowfall will not hurt anything but your budget.

 

If you must do so choose a thermostat with dry contacts that close when the temperature is below 40F and connect it to the override-on terminals of the EMC section of the Class 2 terminal block.

Can I use the APS-4C to drive external contactors for more circuits?

No.  Doing so will cause the GFEP circuit on the APS-4C to detect the inductive load of the contactor coil as ground fault and alarm the system every time the contactor is turned on. 

 

The APS-3C is designed without an internal GREP circuit so it will work with external contactors or direct heater loads.  In both of these applications you must provide a GFEP breaker to power the heater circuit.

What is the difference between the 277 single phase unit and the 277/480 three phase unit?

The difference is the step down transformer that provides the power for the internal circuitry.  On the 277 single phase the transformer is 277 VAC to 24 VAC and you will note that its primary winding is connected to the top and middle poles on the contactor.

 

On the 277/480 three phase unit the transformer is 480VAC to 24VAC and the primary winding is connected to the top and bottom poles on the contactor.

ETI TRACON – HEAT TRACE – HELPFUL TIPS

TRACON FAQ’S – FPT-130

 

CAN THE UNIT INTERFACE WITH BMS? CAN IT COMMUNICATE WITH BACNET OR MODBUS?

No, the FPT 130 provides a summary alarm via a dry contact relay.  This relay is energized whenever the unit is powered.  So, with power off the NC contact is closed, and the NO contact is open.  When the unit is powered these are in the opposite state.  A fault will de-energize the alarm relay and close the NC contact.  This allows for a default, power loss alarm without power.

 

MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

NETCOM FAQS – ADH NETCOM

HOW CAN I CHANGE THE PRESSURE SETTINGS ON MY NETCOM?

 

Establish communications with the dehydrator through the Ethernet interface (default IP address from the factory is 192.168.52.9) and navigate to the configuration page.  Here you can change the low pressure alarm, low pressure limit, high limit target and high pressure alarm settings.  You can also select between psig or mbar and small or large system settings.

ETI IS GOING PAPERLESS

Why the change?

In an effort to become more streamlined and to do our part for the environment, ETI is moving to a paperless system for all of our product Data Sheets, Installation Guides and Manuals.  Moving forward, all of our product lines; Snow Switch, Tracon and Netcom, will have a scannable QR Code on them that will lead the end user and/or installation expert to the ETI Product Supporting Document Library.  The Document Library will contain the most up to date information on all of the products in addition to information on our Legacy products.  All of the documents housed in the Document Library are available to download and print at your convenience.

How does it work?

 

NEW ETI PRODUCT ARRIVES AT CUSTOMER LOCATION

Need Product Documentation In The Field

If you have any questions regarding this most recent update to our procedures please feel free to contact our Sales Team Sales@networketi.com , +1-574-233-1202 or send us a message using the ETI Chat feature on our website.

 

 

Heat Trace with Plastic Pipes

Heat Trace with Plastic Pipes

Heat cable can be used on plastic pipes but the plastic’s durability and thermal properties must be considered. Plastic has approximately 125 times the thermal resistance than steel but is also more susceptible to damage from direct high temperatures. The key to heating plastic pipes is to use a lower temperature and distribute it as evenly as possible.

It is always a good idea to use a heat trace system with an automatic thermostat and control, but especially so when using heat trace on plastic pipe. An automatic heat trace control can monitor and maintain the system’s temperature, alarm for problems, and shut off the heat cable to prevent damage.

There is heat cable designed specifically for plastic pipes that is self-regulating and has limited wattage. Self-regulating heat cables have a conductive core between two bus wires that becomes more conductive when cold. This system increases the power to the cold spots and decreases it to the warmer areas, which provides a more even heat source.

The manufacture of the plastic pipe should be able to provide information as to the maximum temperature and how close heat cable can be spaced or wrapped on the pipe to avoid damage. Some applications may require heat cable to be applied to opposite sides of the pipe at a lower temperature to distribute the heat more evenly, avoiding one direct area of concentrates heat which may damage the pipe.

It is recommended to install a foil material between the pipe and the heat cable to avoid direct contact and help provide a more even heating. If doing this place the heat trace control thermostat directly onto the pipe with no foil over it or between it and the pipe to ensure a more accurate reading.

You can use heat cable on plastic pipes as long as you follow precautions, such as determining your pipe’s thermal capacities, selecting a self-regulating, low wattage heat cable and using an automatic heat trace control with safety functions. Following these guidelines will help prevent damage and increase the life of your heat trace system.

 

MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

SNOW SWITCH FAQS – PD-PRO

WHY DO I HAVE A RED GFEP LIGHT ON?

 

The GFEP indicator will come on when a ground fault occurs in one of the heater circuits.  The insulating resistance of the heater cable is breaking down or the cable has been damaged allowing current to pass to ground thru an incorrect pathway.  Left un-repaired the cable could cause a fire if it continues to be powered.

 

When a ground fault is detected the controller will not allow power to be applied to the heater circuits until the problem is corrected.  You can isolate the offending heater by removing all the heaters and reinstalling them one at a time to discover the heater with the fault. An alternative to this method is to use a Meg-ohm tester and test each heater leg per the manufactures specifications.

 

You will need to contact the heater manufacturer for instructions on how to locate the problem and fix it. Most heaters can be repaired with repair kits or splice kits but the manufacturer will be able to provide the details.

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS – TRACON TEMPERATURE CONTROLLER

Temperature Controller – GPT-130

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

QUESTION –

WHY AM I GETTING A GROUND FAULT WHEN THE GROUND FAULT CURRENT IS SO LOW?

 

ANSWER – 

The GPT-130 displays a number of alarms, beside the ground fault it will also alarm for low current.  If you have disconnected the load to trouble shoot a possible ground fault in the heater cable, then you probably have a Low Current Alarm and a very low default ground fault current reading.

You can tell the difference by looking closely at the display, it will tell you what the alarm is for.  If you want to clear the low current alarm so you can test the controller then go into the configuration menu and disable the Low Current Alarm.

Remember to re-enable the Low Current Alarm when you are done testing and ready to put the unit back into service.

 

  Tracon-Model-GPT-130-Manual

MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

ETI IS HIRING – PARTS & SERVICE SPECIALIST / CUSTOMER SERVICE

ETI SOUTH BEND IS HIRING

Position Available

ETI is an equal opportunity employers. We offer competitive wages and great benefits.

ETI – SOUTH BEND, IN

  1. Parts & Service Specialist / Customer Service

For more information, or to apply for these positions, please contact ETI HR representative:

Pennie Ritter

Pennie Ritter

HR Manager

(o): +1 574-999-1204

(m): +1 317-519-5766

pritter@networketi.com

ANTHONY MACRI NAMED ETI’S DIRECTOR OF ENGINEERING

TUESDAY, SEPTEMEBER 29, 2020 (SOUTH BEND, IN) The ETI Network of Companies (ETI, ETI Fab, and ETI Controls) is proud to announce the promotion of Anthony Macri to Director-Engineering. Anthony is a proven leader at ETI with over 5 years of experience as an Electrical Engineer.  In his first year with ETI, Mr. Macri’s background and knowledge were vital in the creation of ETI Controls (ETI’s In-house Board Building Division).

 

“Anthony was influential on The ETI Network Grand Strategy creation and is now leading the execution of the plan” stated Ben Crawford President & CEO”.  We are excited he accepted the position and with his energy and skill he will create an environment of speed and innovation of ETI custom designed products while launching private label manufacturing for new customers”.

 

Anthony received a B.S in Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology from Purdue University.  Prior to joining ETI, Anthony held the position of Electrical Engineer at Roush Industries in the Detroit area with a focus on wire harness automotive engineering. 

 

“I’m very excited about this new opportunity here at ETI,” Macri stated.  “ETI has established a great team of industry experts over the years and it is truly an honor to work with them every day.  With a continued focus on quality and product development, I see great things on the horizon for the entire ETI Network of Companies.”

September Is Sensor Placement Month At ETI

SENSOR PLACEMENT FOR SNOW & ICE MELT APPLICATIONS

 

A great number of service calls come in with the common problem of the heaters not coming on even though it is snowing outside or there is ice buildup. After trouble- shooting the system it is discovered that the equipment is fine but there is no snow or ice on the sensor.

 

The proper placement of sensors is critical for the snowmelt system to operate. This is especially true if only one sensor is used, multiple sensors can be a little more forgiving for incorrect placement but to get the most out of the system it would be advisable to locate as many sensors in the “sweet spot” as possible.

 

The best person to determine the sweet spots for the sensors is the installer but to do so the installer needs to consider several parameters when considering the site and the final location of the sensor or sensors. These include but are not limited to:

 

          1.  Prevailing winds

          2.  Obstructions

          3.  Orientation of buildings and their affects on snow and drift patterns

Jeremy Crawford

Jeremy Crawford

Business Development Representative

(o): +1 574-999-1274

(m): +1 317-450-3200

jcrawford@networketi.com

1850 N Sheridan St
South Bend, IN 46628
+1 574-233-1202

INTRODUCING THE ETI CHAT BUNCH

Have a question you can’t find the answer to?  Just click the LETS CHAT bubble on any page and talk to a member of THE ETI CHAT BUNCH today.  

ETI IS HIRING – Shipping & Receiving Clerk

ETI IS HIRING

Positions Available

ETI is an equal opportunity employers. We offer competitive wages and great benefits.

ETI – SOUTH BEND, IN

Shipping & Receiving Clerk

For more information, or to apply for these positions, please contact ETI HR representative:

Pennie Ritter

Pennie Ritter

HR Manager

(o): +1 574-999-1204

(m): +1 317-519-5766

pritter@networketi.com

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS FOR SNOW AND ICE MELT

Snow & Ice Systems – APS-3C

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

QUESTION – Can I simulate a sensor call for heat to test the system?

 

 

ANSWER – Yes, by putting a jumper between pins 1 and 2 of the class two terminal blocks the system will respond as if the sensor were seeing snow conditions.  The snow and heat indicators will come on and relay or contactor will be pulled in.

 

  Snow-Switch-Model-APS-3C-Manual

MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

8 SIMPLE STEPS FOR MAINTAINING YOUR ETI SNOW & ICE MELT SYSTEM FOR WINTER

Winter is right around the corner and now is the time to inspect your snow and ice melt system and preform any necessary maintenance. Routine inspection and basic maintenance will keep your snow and ice melt system functioning efficiently for years to come. We have created a list of steps to take to make sure your snow and ice melt system is ready to go.

8 Simple Steps For Winter

  1. CLEAN OUT GUTTERS AND DOWNSPOUTS
  2. CHECK THAT SENSORS ARE CLEAN AND CLEAR OF DEBRIS
  3. CHECK FOR PROPER DRAINAGE
  4. ……….
  5. ……….
  6. ……….
  7. ……….
  8. ……….

DOWNLOAD THE ENTIRE LIST ALONG WITH HELPFUL TIPS BELOW

MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

NANCY WATSON NAMED ETI’S CUSTOMER OPERATIONS TEAM LEAD

(SOUTH BEND, IN) ETI is proud to announce the promotion of Nancy Watson to Customer Operations Team Lead, effective immediately.  ETI's Customer Operations Team will manage requests for quote, order entry, order status, technical questions, application questions, Data Sheet and Manual requests, assisting customers with questions regarding exporting, missing invoices and the availability of all ETI products.  Nancy will also oversee the ETI RMA department ensuring all requests are processed in a timely manor.  With the support of  ETI's large Team of experienced engineers and technical specialists, ETI's Customer Operations Team will have a complete library of ETI product data at their fingertips.

"ETI is very excited to have Nancy in charge of our Customer Operations Team," stated Patrick Bartell, ETI CSO.  "One of our key initiatives at ETI is customer service.  Being able to quickly and accurately handle incoming customer issues is key in ensuring the success of our customers.  Nancy's commitment to the customer has always been her strongest trait and we can now utilize her expertise as a mentor and leader to the entire Team."

 

"I am very happy and excited to accept my new responsibilities," stated Watson. "I am looking forward to assisting with the revamping of our Customer Operations so we can have an even better relationship with our customers."

 

 

ABOUT ETI

ETI, based out of South Bend Indiana, has been a world leader in sensors and controls for snow and ice melt systems, heat trace, and microwave waveguide dehydration for over 50 years. ETI's engineering and production teams work with their customers to design and manufacture solutions to their problems with a focus on energy efficiency and dependability. ETI was founded in 1968 and began producing the first Snow Switch® sensing and control products for commercial deicing in the industry. Having been awarded numerous patents for technologies used in snow and ice detection, condensate and humidity control, ground fault and arc detection, energy management, power distribution, and air pressurization systems, ETI has grown into a trusted name worldwide for environmental sensors and controls.
For Additional Information ETI
Contact: Jeremy Crawford
Business Development Representative

o: +1 574-999-1274

jcrawford@networketi.com

1850 N. Sheridan St.
South Bend, IN 46628

www.networketi.com

 

ETI IS HIRING

ETI IS HIRING

Positions Available

ETI is an equal opportunity employers. We offer competitive wages and great benefits.

ETI - SOUTH BEND, IN

  1. Quality Manager

For more information, or to apply for these positions, please contact ETI HR representative:

Pennie Ritter

Pennie Ritter

HR Manager

(o): +1 574-999-1204

(m): +1 317-519-5766

pritter@networketi.com

NETCOM WAVEGUIDE DEHYDRATION PRODUCT SPOTLIGHT – NETCOM ADH

NETCOM ADH

Waveguide Automatic Air Dehydrator with Ethernet Communications

The ADH NETCOM automatic waveguide dehydrator supplies low pressure dry air to keep waveguide and coaxial cable dry. Output pressure is configurable between 0.10 psig and 7.50 psig (7mbar – 517mbar) in 0.01 psig (0.67mbar) increments. Factory default pressure is 0.5 psig (34.5mbar). Operational monitoring and alarms are software based making them highly configurable in the field. Future software features can be installed while in service over the internet or local Ethernet network.

  • Network-ready
  • Standard Front Panel Display

FEATURES

  • Provides dry pressurized air to ensure signal quality of antenna waveguide and dielectric coaxial cable
  • Highly configurable to meet the needs of wide ranging applications
  • Programmable operating pressure range: 0.10 psig – 7.50 psig (7mbar – 517mbar)
  • Brushless compressor for long life
  • Future-proof software based features allow updates and upgrades while in service
  • Remote monitoring and control with web interface or SNMP
  • Configurable Master/Slave operation
  • Ethernet, RS-422/485, RS-232 and alarm relay outputs for compatibility with nearly any system
  • Front panel display allows for IP configuration and status monitoring when no network is available
  • Simple power connections between 100 and 240 VAC, inclusive, or ±20-75 VDC
  • Small, light weight chassis with multiple mounting options makes installation easy
  • Low energy use minimizes operational costs
  • Quiet operation
Jeremy Crawford

Jeremy Crawford

Business Development Representative

If you have any questions or would like additional information regarding any of our NETCOM products, please reach out to me directly at 574-999-1274 or jcrawford@networketi.com

(o): +1 574-999-1274

(m): +1 317-450-3200

jcrawford@networketi.com

1850 N Sheridan St
South Bend, IN 46628
+1 574-233-1202

ETI GIVES YOU THE CONFIDENCE TO DARE MOTHER NATURE – CHECK OUT OUR LINE OF PRODUCTS

From coast-to-coast and station-to-station, ETI’s line of products keeps the wheels of commerce rolling by holding Mother Nature’s worst at bay.

 

ETI’s Snow Switch line of Snow & Ice Melt Sensors and Controllers offer the most technically advanced thermal solutions in the industry.

Regardless of your industry, when precise heat-trace control is required, Tracon is the brand name preferred by leading systems designers and engineers around the globe.
MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

ETI TRACON – HEAT TRACE – HELPFUL TIPS

POWER LINE NOISE ISSUES WITH GROUND FAULT PROTECTION EQUIPMENT

Due to the high sensitivity of ground-fault-current detection circuits, it is possible that excessive line noise on the power source wiring can cause an alarm. This can occur in the form of a ground-fault alarm, a stuck-relay alarm, or a ground-fault circuit alarm.

This type of alarm can be caused by switching high-power loads, inductive loads, or any excessive arcing during operation of a contactor that is on the same circuit branch. It may also be caused by extreme levels of RFI (radio-frequency interference) in the area.

 

1.  USE A SEPARATE CIRCUIT FOR THE HEAT CONTROL

We recommend providing a separate circuit for the heat control, which is not shared with other equipment. In particular, any equipment that is electrically noisy needs to be on a different circuit branch and installed a safe distance away.

 

2.  ADJUST THE GROUND FAULT THRESHOLD

In some situations, the ground fault threshold can be increased, and this will improve the noise immunity. On the GPT 130 and GPT 230, the ground-fault alarm current threshold can be adjusted from 1 mA to 300 mA, and the default setting is 30 mA. A higher setting will be more tolerant of electrical noise on the power line.

MAX ALLEN

MAX ALLEN

Sales Associate

(O) +1 574-999-1226

mallen@networketi.com

 If you have any questions regarding any of our products please feel free to contact me any time at +1-574-999-1226 or email me at mallen@networketi.com

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