Add a zone

Add a zone

How to add a lawn sprinkler zone valve

When adding a zone, the Add-A-Zone is a handy unit that removes the need for additional wiring. It can be used to fix water pressure issues by adding additional valves to a system. Alternatively, you can use it to get around defective field wiring. The Add-A-Zone, unlike other “switching” units, acts as though the valves are completely separate. Add-A-Zone works “behind the scenes” to make it possible after you set the individual run times for two zones on the controller like you usually would. Installs in minutes and provides maximum power and versatility.

How to add-a-zone to fix your irrigation problem.

Add-A-Zone has your solution if your current irrigation system requires another zone or an additional master valve for irrigation control, or if there is a bad splice, a cut cable, or a low-pressure problem.
There is no need to disturb the environment in order to install new wiring. There is no need to re-design the entire irrigation system because Add-A-Zone is the simplest and most convenient unit for resolving these issues and providing additional power.
Unlike other switching devices, Add-A-Zone acts as if the valves are completely separate, eliminating the need for “watering every other loop.” Both solenoid valves connected by the Add-A-Zone can be timed and operated independently for automatic and manual operation.
Only one pair of field wires can relay power from two zones on a controller to valves in the field. The device is mounted on the controller’s open station, allowing two valves to have different watering schedules and programs while the signal is transmitted via a single cable.

Add-a-zone

A functioning Active Directory is highly reliant on a functioning DNS. It’s not just for converting IP addresses to names and the other way around. Clients use DNS queries to locate their Domain Controllers and other essential AD services, so your clients must use your Domain Controllers as nameservers. Nothing else can be used by the clients and the Domain Controller/s.
If you want to break up the RFC1918 areas, you can use different Subnet masks/CIDRs. If you use 192.168.0.0/24 (netmask 255.255.255.0), for example, you can have up to 254 IP addresses.

Adding a new zone to an existing irrigation system with the

IPv4 or IPv6 subnets with explicit network addresses or protection classes may be used in zones. The REST API or importing a zone list from a CSV file may be used to add or modify security classes.
The zone list displays all of the subnets for all of the zones that have been selected. The zone to which each subnet belongs is shown. Select Include subnets of child zones to recursively view subnets that are indirectly included in the selected zones for successful zone content.
If there are a lot of subnets, you can use one or more of the four fields to narrow down the list: Zone, IP Address, Netmask, and Definition. Type or pick a filter in the Filter row. SecureTrack only displays subnets that match the IP Address and Netmask filters, as well as the Zone and Description filters, as you type. Only included IP addresses are shown when you type a network address in CIDR notation (for example, 192.168.0.0/16 or 2001:db8::/32).
SecureTrack does not automatically send a warning if you alter a zone in a way that breaches the Enforcement Policy. We recommend that you run your Compliance Policy audits after making improvements to zones.

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