These buttons were used from the early 1970s until around mid 1980s. Buttons are small round plastic with black letterings, with the door open button (DO) painted in black. But some of buttons which using black round
button with white letterings
1971 FUJI freight elevator car station with black buttons and floor counter.
1970s FUJI elevator car station with arrows lamps.
1970s FUJI circle buttons.
1970s Fujitec circle buttons.
Old 1982 Fujitec service elevator with both "inch up" and "inch down" buttons.
1970s Fujitec freight elevator car station (Credit to YouTube user Vincent561967)
Another 1970s Fujitec freight elevator car station.
Another 1970s Fujitec circle buttons, also can find in 1981 elevator. ..
Old 1982 Fujitec elevator with both "Fan" and "Light" buttons.
Different 1970s Fujitec circle buttons.
1970s Fujitec round buttons with white illuminating lamp, only found in HDB flats in Singapore.
Touch sensitive buttons in Fujitec first appeared in the late 1970s, and were used throughout the 1990s. They are round metallic buttons enclosed on a square illiminating glass halo. There are also round ones in the 1980s. These were also used by SÛR in Brazil, and later became the base for the ThyssenKrupp Top Line capacitive buttons.
These buttons were introduced in the mid-1980s. They are round white buttons enclosed on a black square halo which resembes both Epco (WR) and GAL Jet Plus buttons in the United States. It is unknown what is the series name of these buttons.
In the mid 1980s, some Fujitec elevators began using octagonal buttons. They can be push or touch sensitive. The push buttons are made of plastic and lights up entirely in amber. The touch sensitive buttons are square stainless steel plate with illuminating halo.
The octagonal touch sensitive buttons with illuminating glass can use in the freight elevator in Hong Kong. (Revenve Tower)
These fixtures were used in Fujitec Computer Control elevators in the late 1980's. They have black square buttons with a small square orange lamp and LED indicators. Unusually, the door control and alarm buttons are larger than the rest of the buttons.
Fujitec Computer Control analog hall station.
1990s Fujitec Computer Control digial hall station.
1995 Fujitec Computer Control digial hall station in Hong Kong.
1990s Fujitec Computer Control car station.
1995 Fujitec Computer Control freight elevator car station.
1990s Fujitec computer control buttons found in Kasemrad Hospital Bangkae, Bangkok, Thailand.
1989 Fujitec Computer Control inside floor indicator.
1990s Fujitec Computer Control inside floor indicator.
From the early 1990s, most Fujitec elevators were using red LED dot-matrix display with scrolling arrows. Hall lanterns were triangular acryilic blocks and would lights up in green/red. Some earlier models had digital segments display as floor indicators.
1990s custom Fujitec hall indicator found in Rembrandt Hotel Bangkok.
1990s Fujitec digital segments floor indicator.
1990s Fujitec digital indicator.
1990s American Fujitec digital indicator.
1990s Fujitec LED floor indicator.
Typical 1990s Fujitec LED floor indicator (credit: sumosoftinc).
1990s Fujitec segmented car floor indicator.
1990s Fujitec hall lanterns.
Fujitec Car Indicator found in Japan.
Custom Fujitec hall indicator and hall lanterns in Jakarta, Indonesia.
1997 Fujitec LED floor indicator hall station in Hong Kong.
1997 Fujitec LED floor indicator car station in Hong Kong.
These are the fixtures used in Fujitec GLVF-II, GLVF-H and MLGS-II elevators in Asia in the 2010s.
These are white round resin buttons with orange illuminating halo. On some elevators, the button for main floor (if present) is marked green. These buttons are used in Fujitec GLVF-II, GLVF-H, MLGS-II as well as some early ZEXIA elevators.
2010s Fujitec hall station with CP-A1 buttons.
2010s Fujitec car station with CP-A1.
2015 Fujitec CP-A1 door control and alarm buttons.
These are black round resin buttons with orange illuminating halo. Like CP-A1, a button for main floor (if present) is marked green. These buttons are currently used in Fujitec ZEXIA, GLVF-II, GLVF-H and MLGS-II elevators.
This is a round stainless steel buttons with braille and tactile. Number is illuminated in orange when pressed.
Fujitec elevator hall station with CP-B1 button. (Credits to YouTube user Jessy Elevators)
Fujitec elevator handicapped panel with CP-B1 buttons. (Credits to YouTube user Jessy Elevators)
This is a round button made of resin with orange illuminating halo. The door open button is green and enlarged to avoid confusion with the door close button. CP-C1 buttons are currently used for the Fujitec ZEXIA mini machine room traction elevators.
This is a round button made of stainless steel with orange illuminating halo. The door open button is enlarged to avoid confusion with the door close button. Like CP-C1 (see above), CP-D1 buttons are currently used for Fujitec ZEXIA elevators
RP-A1 is a rounded rectangular button made of resin. It has an orange illuminating halo and a black square on the center with orange illuminating number. This button is only used for Fujitec GLVF-H and MLGS-II elevators.
2000s Japanese Fujitec wheelchair car station with RP-A1 in Sapporo, Hokkaido, Japan.
This is a round silver button with a silver rim/frame and both illuminating halo and number. BR38-A lights up blue while BR38-B lights up orange. It is only used for the Fujitec ML-GS MRL elevators.
Similar to both BR38-A and BR38-B mentioned above, but the base of the button is black and has blue illuminating halo and number. It is only used for Fujitec ML-GS MRL elevators.
Like any other Fujitec elevators, a square orange dot-matrix LED display is used as the indicators for Fujitec ZEXIA, GLVF-II, GLVF-H and MLGS-II elevators. An LCD display is also used for these models as well.
Fujitec ML-GS MRL elevators use a slightly different LED dot matrix LED displays as well as slightly different LCD displays; one which is a simple white digital segments with light blue background and another one which resembles one of Xizi Otis's TFT-LCD UI displays.
2010s Fujitec LED car floor indicator on a Fujitec ZEXIA elevator.
Fujitec MLGS-II MRL elevator using LED floor indicator.
2011 Fujitec LED car floor indicator.
Newer Fujitec LED floor indicator
2010s Fujitec LED floor indicator. (Credits to YouTube user Jessy Elevators)
2016-2017 different Fujitec LED floor indicator in Bangkok.
These fixtures have round stainless steel buttons with an illuminating tactile. In Japan, these fixtures are used for the RAKUL elevators. Avian fixtures were also marketed in the United States but they have been discontinued.
Fujitec Avian call station in Kyoto, Japan.
Fujitec Avian call station found in JR Mikawa-Anjo station, Aichi, Japan.
Fujitec Avian car station in Ishiyama Station, Kyoto, Japan.
Fujitec Avian car station found in JR Mikawa-Anjo station, Aichi, Japan.
Fujitec also had two official names for their American elevator fixtures; Millenium and Avian. These fixtures might have been discontinued. Besides these fixtures, Fujitec elevators in the U.S. often uses third-party fixtures from Epco, C.J. Anderson and few others.
There are 2 known versions of fixtures used with the Fujitec DFGS destination dispatch system. One version (used in the United States) has a hall station with physical buttons for each floor, and a non-touch screen. The car indicator is a long dot matrix LED indicator, with segmented arrows at each end. The indicator displays the current floor on the far right, and to the left, the destinations/stops are displayed. Another version (unsure if used in the United States or not) has a touch screen destination dispatch hall station, and a screen destination indicator.
Nowadays in Hong Kong, Singapore and sometimes United Kingdom, Fujitec elevators are mostly using Dewhurst fixtures, normally the square US90-15 and round US91-15 buttons. Other fixture components such as Everbright are also used, but rarely compared to Dewhurst. In Canada, Epco WN Signature Series and Epco Flushline are commonly used.
UL200 indicator hall floor indicator which is usually found in Hong Kong public housing block, but in fact, this indicator is used on a Fujitec elevator in private property.
Fujitec/Dewhurst car operating panel
One of modernize Fujitec Elevator which are using Dewhurst US91-15 buttons.