• Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
  • Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618
Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618

Kidde I4618 Ac Alarm Hardwire Smoke Detector With 9 V Backup And Front Load Battery Door | Model I4618

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MRP: €37,20
Regular price
€62,00
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per 
( 40% off )
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Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
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10 Days Return

  • Front Load Battery Compartment for easy battery replacement
  • Hush alarm control button silences nuisance alarms
  • 9-Volt battery backup provides protection during power outages
  • Pre-stripped wiring harness with easy-off cap ensures quick installation
  • 360 mounting bracket allows mounting from any angle
  • Red LED flashes until reset for quick, clear identification of initiating smoke alarm in interconnected system
  • Visible low battery indicator helps locate chirping unit
  • Front loading battery door makes battery changing simple, power link tab makes installation faster
  • False alarm control quiets unwanted alarms for up to 8 minutes
  • Interconnects with other compatible Firex smoke alarms and heat alarms

Customer Reviews

2 of 6 failed in only 2 years. I bought six of these on April 9th, 2016. So far, two have failed.The warranty is pretty much useless. You have to pay the postage there, and Kidde's estimate of postage back. The two together come to the price of a unit.So I do not recommend the unit. I had nine of the earlier models, and none failed. (Three were replaced on 9/4/16 with CO/fire monitors) This one is a bad design it appears.Avoid it. 1Replaced a Firex 120-1182b I needed to replace a faulty Firex 120-1182B smoke detector. It was flashing red every 15 seconds or so and causing multiple other alarms to chirp randomly (even with new batteries & clearing the memory by disconnecting from all power and pressing the mute/test button for 20 seconds). For those that aren't aware, Kidde bought Firex several years back and this is the replacement for that Firex model. The packaging actually says FIREX on it with a smaller KIDDE located in the corner. As others have stated, the wiring harness on this KIDDE i4618AC unit is different than the Firex 120-1128B smoke detector. Do not panic and don't bother buying the wiring harness to connect the old & new model. The picture on Amazon's website does not show you that this "hard wired" version is nearly identical to the wiring harness of the Firex 120-1182B unit. The Firex model has a 3-wire harness and this Kidde replacement has a 3-wire harness. The Firex model uses white, black & yellow wires. White & black are your AC electric & the yellow is the interconnecting wire to the rest of the fire alarms in your house (all of which work with this new model without issue). The new Kidde i4618AC wiring harness has a white, black & red wire setup. If your Firex was connected to the yellow (interconnected wire), simply connect the red wire instead of the yellow wire. This is not rocket science and you don't need to be an electrician to swap this thing out. Here's your replacement process.The 1st step is not mandatory, but recommended.1) Turn off the breaker that controls the power to your smoke detectors to avoid electric shock during replacement.2) Remove old smoke detector from the ceiling by twisting it counter-clockwise.3) Unhook the old smoke detector from the wiring harness by pulling it out of the back4) Loosen the 2 screws that are holding the mounting plate to the ceiling.5) Remove the mounting plate by simply rotating it to allow it to pull off of the mounting screws (you'll see what I'm talking about once you have the smoke detector out of the way)6) Pull the wiring harness wires out of the ceiling so that you have access to the 3 wire nuts7) If you are worried about switching wires (or your specific housing wires all appear to be painted and indistinguishable, simply unhook 1 wire at a time from the wire nut, and install the new wiring harness using the same wire you are disconnecting. (In other words, if you disconnect the black wire, simply connect the black wire from the new harness before proceeding to the next wire). This will avoid confusion. As noted before, the yellow wire from the old harness is replaced by the red wire from the new harness.8) Shove the wires back into the ceiling and install the new mounting plate. You must use the same mounting screws that were used to hold the old one in place (mounting screws are NOT included in the new unit packaging).9) Remove the dust cover from the new smoke detector & remove the plastic battery saver tab from the battery compartment. A battery is included with the smoke detector but I have no idea if it's a true alkaline battery (like Energizer or Duracel, so I replaced mine with a new Duracel so that I was sure).10) Connect the wiring harness to the new smoke detector and secure it onto the ceiling by a 1/4 right turn.11) Restore power to the smoke detectors if you turned off the power at the panel in step 1.I did not bother turning off the power before installing my new smoke detector. While unhooking the yellow wire from the original wiring harness, the rest of my smoke detectors sounded the alarm. I recruited by son to press the mute button on a different alarm and that took care of it. I'm not sure if disconnecting the power will eliminate that issue for others, but be aware that there's a chance your other alarms will sound during the install process, so you might want to avoid this project if someone in your house is sleeping.Hope that helps someone out there.Happy replacing. 5Good for nothing, not even frisbee throwing. Great for early morning military wake up practice. A typical example of a big company pushing a product without proper testing to make a greedy buck off of the public. I am and have been an electrician for over 34 years and I have installed hard wired smoke alarms with battery back more times than I could ever count. I replaced my smoke alarms after 10 yrs as recommended and since the same alms weren't available I picked these as a replacement since they worked with the 3 wire system installed by the builders's electrician. We too meaning my wife kids and dog were woken up all ours of the night by false alarms being triggered by one false alarm on one detector which sets the rest of them off and wakes everybody up in a panic. This has happened numerous times. I have scrupulously checked all the wiring and even tightened everything up in the panel. We have tried removing what we thought was the culprit detector and then another one would start it a few days later. I cleaned them out and everything and changed and tested all the batteries. Thinking I was missing something I saw all the reviews by others I realized that these are a bad batch of detectors and they all need to be replaced. Kiddie will be getting a phone call by me on Monday since it is Sunday. They had better not give me a stupid answer like they have given others. I want a full reimbursement from Kidde . If I was a contractor out on my own and installed these in numerous houses I probably would have or hire a lawyer to file a suite agains them to pay for the loss I would have to be responsible for to my clients. Fortunately for me , I only installed these in my own house. Such a deal 6 packs that came out to $13 a piece. Thanks Kidde you'll be hearing from me. 1Just junk Save your money these are total junk. I bought 2 of these and the adapter needed to interface into my present system which had the older version of this same model. I replaced one and the new one lasted 5 weeks and started beeping and wouldn't stop, I replaced that battery and still kept beeping. I put the second new one in and all quiet for now. I am convinced anything made by kidde is just junk. Why they don't change a couple dollars more and put some quality into their products I don't understand. I just got a new 5th wheel camper and the fire extinguishers that came with it are recalled, Take a guess who made them. Kidde has recalled thousands of different fire extinguishers. Their stuff is total crap when time permits I am going to jerk them all out and put in something better. 1Easy Installation - see adapter picture I have installed two of these to replace low squealing broken detectors. Just goes to prove you need to check them annually. Easy to install with no rewiring as they provide an adapter which fits three prongs in a straight line of the old wiring. See picture. Battery easily accessed. 5Great, with a Twist Outstanding alarm. We've found it works well. We live in MT and get a lot of smoke from fires in the summer, that is how we know it works well. The only downside, a surprising one, is it has some kind of tiny radioactive material in it that attracts ants. The reason we bought this is that the ants set it off one night. We, of course, didn't know it was ants and in the middle of the night the thing is waking the house and it wasn't summer and we didn't have the smoke and couldn't get it to go off. Climbed up there to disconnect the wires and to our surprise, a blob of ants plopped out on top of my son in law who was doing the work. We did some research and sure enough, whatever the radioactive material in it is - attracts ants. Go figure? And if you think I'm kidding about the radioactive stuff, when I ordered this as a replacement for the one the ants shorted out it could only be shipped by ground. That stuff isn't allowed on planes? 4Design flaw I though I was being a proactive homeowner by replacing 10 year old alarms with these - big mistake. When a backup battery drains slightly below full power, the alarm, and all connected alarms go off (no intermittent chirping - full alarm). It took several early morning fire drills to figure this out. I replaced them all. 1If winter comes, can alarms be far behind? It is false alarm season. Every year in late fall or early winter we ring in the season with Kidde i4618 alarms. When the weather turns and the nighttime temperatures in the house sink, we rise in the night to blaring alarms and celebrate the canonical hours which usually go something like this.Vigils. 1:30am - Alarm sounds.. We all shoot bolt upright and I begin running chaotically around the house. After trying to activate Hush mode on each unit, I finally succeed by dragging the step ladder from the garage into our bedroom where the festivities had begun five minutes earlier. I then move through the house replacing batteries on all seven units. I get out the ear plugs I keep in the nightstand and put them in easy reach. I leave the step ladder pre-positioned under our bedroom i4618. Lights out but the vigil has truly begun.Matins/Lauds 4:45am - Alarm sounds. My vigil has been rewarded. Sleepy stirrings from others. I move through the house with step ladder and vacuum all seven units. I start the coffee.Prime. 6 am. Comb the web for manuals and advice in Amazon's single-starred reviews (and this year write my own).The rest of the day usually runs something like this:Terce. 9 am. For good measure I order a couple more i4618's "just in case".Sext. 12pm. I go back into the basement to contemplate the one unit that will not stop chirping after battery replacement.None. 3pm. I stand under each unit looking up and hoping for illumination--the red blink.Vespers. 6pm. All is calm. I meditate on an appropriate name for this addition to our liturgical calendar.Compline. I become fidgety with anticipation. Soon Vigil begins again.And the reason for the holiday? Batteries? Insects? The electrical grid? Alarm placement? (All Kidde suggestions by the way.) Temperature? AI? Demonic possession? I fear we shall never know. Best to just enjoy. (BTW. Apologies to P.B. Shelley) 1Detector review (also mixing ionizing and photocell, and converting from old Firex units) I only installed these a few days ago and so can't comment on the lifespan yet - this review will hopefully be of use to anyone who (like me) is replacing old Firex wired units.My house was originally fitted with Firex 120-1182 hardwired ionizing smoke detectors with battery backup, These units have reached the end of their life - and anyway, I was tired of the frequent false alarms when we were cooking. I decided to replace the bedroom units with updated ionizing detectors and the ones in the hallways and kitchen with photocell units. I contacted Kidde user support to confirm this was recommended and the different units could be mixed on the same wiring.For the photocell units I chose the Kidde PE120 Hardwire with Battery Backup Photoelectric Sensor Smoke Alarm. I can confirm the units DO have a 'push to hush' button and the button works - it is the small transparent button on the front face of the unit close to the edge, and clearly visible in the pictures. The battery door is at the back of the unit, making replacement annoying. A further small annoyance is that the base plate does not come with screw holes punched out, you have to push out the blanks with a screwdriver. This can be annoying when you are up a ladder, I recommend pushing out all six blanks (three pairs) before installation.For the ionizing units I chose the Kidde i4618 Firex Hardwire Ionization Smoke Detector, recommended by Kidde as the replacement for the Firex units I had. These are practically identical to the Firex units, but puzzlingly the base plates of the Firex units will not accept the Kidde detectors - a minor annoyance, replacing the base plate can be done in a minute.The Kidde wiring connector is different to the old Firex one. You can use the KA-F adaptors (sold separately) which attach to the back of both of the units mentioned above and seem secure to me (Kidde user support recommends replacing the wiring because they say the fit can be loose - I did not find this to be the case) or you can replace the wiring using the new Kidde connectors supplied. In the end I chose to replace the wiring because the KA-F adaptors are bulky and in my setup there wasn't enough space behind the detector. I am no electrician and I was hooking up each detector in 2 minutes, it was a really easy wiring job. Obviously switch off the power at your fuse panel first.I went into detail here because I was puzzled about what to do and only found partial answers on the web. Hopefully this will help others in my position. 4Plugs into 2010 Firex i4268 Alarm-No Adapter Needed I built a new home in 2010. The spare bedroom alarm just went bad and it has a Firex i4268. I purchased the Kidde i4268AC along with an adapter, because it sounded like one was needed for compatibility. However, that was not the case. The new alarm clipped directly into all aspects of my old alarm the cord plug and the cover both fit perfectly. Luckily the adapter was only a $5 (non-returnable) loss. I have provided photos of both my old and new alarms. Hopefully this saves someone some time and money! 5
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Description
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

2 of 6 failed in only 2 years. I bought six of these on April 9th, 2016. So far, two have failed.The warranty is pretty much useless. You have to pay the postage there, and Kidde's estimate of postage back. The two together come to the price of a unit.So I do not recommend the unit. I had nine of the earlier models, and none failed. (Three were replaced on 9/4/16 with CO/fire monitors) This one is a bad design it appears.Avoid it. 1Replaced a Firex 120-1182b I needed to replace a faulty Firex 120-1182B smoke detector. It was flashing red every 15 seconds or so and causing multiple other alarms to chirp randomly (even with new batteries & clearing the memory by disconnecting from all power and pressing the mute/test button for 20 seconds). For those that aren't aware, Kidde bought Firex several years back and this is the replacement for that Firex model. The packaging actually says FIREX on it with a smaller KIDDE located in the corner. As others have stated, the wiring harness on this KIDDE i4618AC unit is different than the Firex 120-1128B smoke detector. Do not panic and don't bother buying the wiring harness to connect the old & new model. The picture on Amazon's website does not show you that this "hard wired" version is nearly identical to the wiring harness of the Firex 120-1182B unit. The Firex model has a 3-wire harness and this Kidde replacement has a 3-wire harness. The Firex model uses white, black & yellow wires. White & black are your AC electric & the yellow is the interconnecting wire to the rest of the fire alarms in your house (all of which work with this new model without issue). The new Kidde i4618AC wiring harness has a white, black & red wire setup. If your Firex was connected to the yellow (interconnected wire), simply connect the red wire instead of the yellow wire. This is not rocket science and you don't need to be an electrician to swap this thing out. Here's your replacement process.The 1st step is not mandatory, but recommended.1) Turn off the breaker that controls the power to your smoke detectors to avoid electric shock during replacement.2) Remove old smoke detector from the ceiling by twisting it counter-clockwise.3) Unhook the old smoke detector from the wiring harness by pulling it out of the back4) Loosen the 2 screws that are holding the mounting plate to the ceiling.5) Remove the mounting plate by simply rotating it to allow it to pull off of the mounting screws (you'll see what I'm talking about once you have the smoke detector out of the way)6) Pull the wiring harness wires out of the ceiling so that you have access to the 3 wire nuts7) If you are worried about switching wires (or your specific housing wires all appear to be painted and indistinguishable, simply unhook 1 wire at a time from the wire nut, and install the new wiring harness using the same wire you are disconnecting. (In other words, if you disconnect the black wire, simply connect the black wire from the new harness before proceeding to the next wire). This will avoid confusion. As noted before, the yellow wire from the old harness is replaced by the red wire from the new harness.8) Shove the wires back into the ceiling and install the new mounting plate. You must use the same mounting screws that were used to hold the old one in place (mounting screws are NOT included in the new unit packaging).9) Remove the dust cover from the new smoke detector & remove the plastic battery saver tab from the battery compartment. A battery is included with the smoke detector but I have no idea if it's a true alkaline battery (like Energizer or Duracel, so I replaced mine with a new Duracel so that I was sure).10) Connect the wiring harness to the new smoke detector and secure it onto the ceiling by a 1/4 right turn.11) Restore power to the smoke detectors if you turned off the power at the panel in step 1.I did not bother turning off the power before installing my new smoke detector. While unhooking the yellow wire from the original wiring harness, the rest of my smoke detectors sounded the alarm. I recruited by son to press the mute button on a different alarm and that took care of it. I'm not sure if disconnecting the power will eliminate that issue for others, but be aware that there's a chance your other alarms will sound during the install process, so you might want to avoid this project if someone in your house is sleeping.Hope that helps someone out there.Happy replacing. 5Good for nothing, not even frisbee throwing. Great for early morning military wake up practice. A typical example of a big company pushing a product without proper testing to make a greedy buck off of the public. I am and have been an electrician for over 34 years and I have installed hard wired smoke alarms with battery back more times than I could ever count. I replaced my smoke alarms after 10 yrs as recommended and since the same alms weren't available I picked these as a replacement since they worked with the 3 wire system installed by the builders's electrician. We too meaning my wife kids and dog were woken up all ours of the night by false alarms being triggered by one false alarm on one detector which sets the rest of them off and wakes everybody up in a panic. This has happened numerous times. I have scrupulously checked all the wiring and even tightened everything up in the panel. We have tried removing what we thought was the culprit detector and then another one would start it a few days later. I cleaned them out and everything and changed and tested all the batteries. Thinking I was missing something I saw all the reviews by others I realized that these are a bad batch of detectors and they all need to be replaced. Kiddie will be getting a phone call by me on Monday since it is Sunday. They had better not give me a stupid answer like they have given others. I want a full reimbursement from Kidde . If I was a contractor out on my own and installed these in numerous houses I probably would have or hire a lawyer to file a suite agains them to pay for the loss I would have to be responsible for to my clients. Fortunately for me , I only installed these in my own house. Such a deal 6 packs that came out to $13 a piece. Thanks Kidde you'll be hearing from me. 1Just junk Save your money these are total junk. I bought 2 of these and the adapter needed to interface into my present system which had the older version of this same model. I replaced one and the new one lasted 5 weeks and started beeping and wouldn't stop, I replaced that battery and still kept beeping. I put the second new one in and all quiet for now. I am convinced anything made by kidde is just junk. Why they don't change a couple dollars more and put some quality into their products I don't understand. I just got a new 5th wheel camper and the fire extinguishers that came with it are recalled, Take a guess who made them. Kidde has recalled thousands of different fire extinguishers. Their stuff is total crap when time permits I am going to jerk them all out and put in something better. 1Easy Installation - see adapter picture I have installed two of these to replace low squealing broken detectors. Just goes to prove you need to check them annually. Easy to install with no rewiring as they provide an adapter which fits three prongs in a straight line of the old wiring. See picture. Battery easily accessed. 5Great, with a Twist Outstanding alarm. We've found it works well. We live in MT and get a lot of smoke from fires in the summer, that is how we know it works well. The only downside, a surprising one, is it has some kind of tiny radioactive material in it that attracts ants. The reason we bought this is that the ants set it off one night. We, of course, didn't know it was ants and in the middle of the night the thing is waking the house and it wasn't summer and we didn't have the smoke and couldn't get it to go off. Climbed up there to disconnect the wires and to our surprise, a blob of ants plopped out on top of my son in law who was doing the work. We did some research and sure enough, whatever the radioactive material in it is - attracts ants. Go figure? And if you think I'm kidding about the radioactive stuff, when I ordered this as a replacement for the one the ants shorted out it could only be shipped by ground. That stuff isn't allowed on planes? 4Design flaw I though I was being a proactive homeowner by replacing 10 year old alarms with these - big mistake. When a backup battery drains slightly below full power, the alarm, and all connected alarms go off (no intermittent chirping - full alarm). It took several early morning fire drills to figure this out. I replaced them all. 1If winter comes, can alarms be far behind? It is false alarm season. Every year in late fall or early winter we ring in the season with Kidde i4618 alarms. When the weather turns and the nighttime temperatures in the house sink, we rise in the night to blaring alarms and celebrate the canonical hours which usually go something like this.Vigils. 1:30am - Alarm sounds.. We all shoot bolt upright and I begin running chaotically around the house. After trying to activate Hush mode on each unit, I finally succeed by dragging the step ladder from the garage into our bedroom where the festivities had begun five minutes earlier. I then move through the house replacing batteries on all seven units. I get out the ear plugs I keep in the nightstand and put them in easy reach. I leave the step ladder pre-positioned under our bedroom i4618. Lights out but the vigil has truly begun.Matins/Lauds 4:45am - Alarm sounds. My vigil has been rewarded. Sleepy stirrings from others. I move through the house with step ladder and vacuum all seven units. I start the coffee.Prime. 6 am. Comb the web for manuals and advice in Amazon's single-starred reviews (and this year write my own).The rest of the day usually runs something like this:Terce. 9 am. For good measure I order a couple more i4618's "just in case".Sext. 12pm. I go back into the basement to contemplate the one unit that will not stop chirping after battery replacement.None. 3pm. I stand under each unit looking up and hoping for illumination--the red blink.Vespers. 6pm. All is calm. I meditate on an appropriate name for this addition to our liturgical calendar.Compline. I become fidgety with anticipation. Soon Vigil begins again.And the reason for the holiday? Batteries? Insects? The electrical grid? Alarm placement? (All Kidde suggestions by the way.) Temperature? AI? Demonic possession? I fear we shall never know. Best to just enjoy. (BTW. Apologies to P.B. Shelley) 1Detector review (also mixing ionizing and photocell, and converting from old Firex units) I only installed these a few days ago and so can't comment on the lifespan yet - this review will hopefully be of use to anyone who (like me) is replacing old Firex wired units.My house was originally fitted with Firex 120-1182 hardwired ionizing smoke detectors with battery backup, These units have reached the end of their life - and anyway, I was tired of the frequent false alarms when we were cooking. I decided to replace the bedroom units with updated ionizing detectors and the ones in the hallways and kitchen with photocell units. I contacted Kidde user support to confirm this was recommended and the different units could be mixed on the same wiring.For the photocell units I chose the Kidde PE120 Hardwire with Battery Backup Photoelectric Sensor Smoke Alarm. I can confirm the units DO have a 'push to hush' button and the button works - it is the small transparent button on the front face of the unit close to the edge, and clearly visible in the pictures. The battery door is at the back of the unit, making replacement annoying. A further small annoyance is that the base plate does not come with screw holes punched out, you have to push out the blanks with a screwdriver. This can be annoying when you are up a ladder, I recommend pushing out all six blanks (three pairs) before installation.For the ionizing units I chose the Kidde i4618 Firex Hardwire Ionization Smoke Detector, recommended by Kidde as the replacement for the Firex units I had. These are practically identical to the Firex units, but puzzlingly the base plates of the Firex units will not accept the Kidde detectors - a minor annoyance, replacing the base plate can be done in a minute.The Kidde wiring connector is different to the old Firex one. You can use the KA-F adaptors (sold separately) which attach to the back of both of the units mentioned above and seem secure to me (Kidde user support recommends replacing the wiring because they say the fit can be loose - I did not find this to be the case) or you can replace the wiring using the new Kidde connectors supplied. In the end I chose to replace the wiring because the KA-F adaptors are bulky and in my setup there wasn't enough space behind the detector. I am no electrician and I was hooking up each detector in 2 minutes, it was a really easy wiring job. Obviously switch off the power at your fuse panel first.I went into detail here because I was puzzled about what to do and only found partial answers on the web. Hopefully this will help others in my position. 4Plugs into 2010 Firex i4268 Alarm-No Adapter Needed I built a new home in 2010. The spare bedroom alarm just went bad and it has a Firex i4268. I purchased the Kidde i4268AC along with an adapter, because it sounded like one was needed for compatibility. However, that was not the case. The new alarm clipped directly into all aspects of my old alarm the cord plug and the cover both fit perfectly. Luckily the adapter was only a $5 (non-returnable) loss. I have provided photos of both my old and new alarms. Hopefully this saves someone some time and money! 5
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