Instruction Manual
Doc Number CI-ControlWave Micro
Part Number D301392X012
June 2013
ControlWave® Micro
Process Automation Controller
Remote Automation Solutions
www.EmersonProcess.com/Remote
IMPORTANT! READ INSTRUCTIONS BEFORE STARTING!
Be sure that these instructions are carefully read and understood before any operation is
attempted. Improper use of this device in some applications may result in damage or injury. The
user is urged to keep this book filed in a convenient location for future reference.
These instructions may not cover all details or variations in equipment or cover every possible
situation to be met in connection with installation, operation or maintenance. Should problems arise
that are not covered sufficiently in the text, the purchaser is advised to contact Emerson Process
Management, Remote Automation Solutions for further information.
EQUIPMENT APPLICATION WARNING
The customer should note that a failure of this instrument or system, for whatever reason, may
leave an operating process without protection. Depending upon the application, this could result in
possible damage to property or injury to persons. It is suggested that the purchaser review the
need for additional backup equipment or provide alternate means of protection such as alarm
devices, output limiting, fail-safe valves, relief valves, emergency shutoffs, emergency switches,
etc. If additional information is required, the purchaser is advised to contact Remote Automation
Solutions.
RETURNED EQUIPMENT WARNING
When returning any equipment to Remote Automation Solutions for repairs or evaluation,
please note the following: The party sending such materials is responsible to ensure that the
materials returned to Remote Automation Solutions are clean to safe levels, as such levels are
defined and/or determined by applicable federal, state and/or local law regulations or codes. Such
party agrees to indemnify Remote Automation Solutions and save Remote Automation Solutions
harmless from any liability or damage which Remote Automation Solutions may incur or suffer due
to such party's failure to so act.
ELECTRICAL GROUNDING
Metal enclosures and exposed metal parts of electrical instruments must be grounded in
accordance with OSHA rules and regulations pertaining to "Design Safety Standards for Electrical
Systems," 29 CFR, Part 1910, Subpart S, dated: April 16, 1981 (OSHA rulings are in agreement
with the National Electrical Code).
The grounding requirement is also applicable to mechanical or pneumatic instruments that
include electrically operated devices such as lights, switches, relays, alarms, or chart drives.
EQUIPMENT DAMAGE FROM ELECTROSTATIC DISCHARGE VOLTAGE
This product contains sensitive electronic components that can be damaged by exposure to an
electrostatic discharge (ESD) voltage. Depending on the magnitude and duration of the ESD, this
can result in erratic operation or complete failure of the equipment. Read supplemental document
S14006 for proper care and handling of ESD-sensitive components.
Remote Automation Solutions
A business unit of Emerson Process Management
1100 Buckingham Street, Watertown, CT 06795
Telephone (860) 945-2200
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Contents
Chapter 1 – Introduction
1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.7 1.8 1-1 Scope of the Manual .................................................................................................................1-2 Physical Description ..................................................................................................................1-2 Housings ...................................................................................................................................1-4 CPU Module ..............................................................................................................................1-4 Power Supply/ Sequencer Module (PSSM) ..............................................................................1-7 Expansion Communications Modules .......................................................................................1-9 I/O Modules ...............................................................................................................................1-9 Software Tools ........................................................................................................................1-10 Chapter 2 – Installation
2-1 2.1 Site Considerations ...................................................................................................................2-1 2.1.1 Class I, Div 2 Installation Considerations......................................................................2-2 2.2 Installation Overview .................................................................................................................2-2 2.2.1 Unpacking Components ................................................................................................2-3 2.2.2 Mounting the Housing ...................................................................................................2-8 2.2.3 Grounding the Housing .................................................................................................2-9 2.3 Power Supply/Sequencer Module (PSSM) .............................................................................2-10 2.3.1 General Information about the PSSM .........................................................................2-10 2.3.2 PSSM Installation Overview ........................................................................................2-12 2.3.3 Setting Jumpers on the PSSM ....................................................................................2-12 2.3.4 Setting Mode Switch SW1 on the PSSM ....................................................................2-13 2.3.5 General Wiring Guidelines ..........................................................................................2-13 2.3.6 Wiring a Bulk DC Power Supply to the PSSM ............................................................2-14 2.3.7 Wiring an External Alarm or Annunciator to the Watchdog Connector (OPTIONAL) .2-15 2.4 CPU Module ............................................................................................................................2-17 2.4.1 Setting Jumpers on the CPU Module..........................................................................2-19 2.4.2 Setting DIP Switches on the CPU Module ..................................................................2-20 2.4.3 Connections to RS-232 Serial Port(s) on CPU or ECOM Modules ............................2-23 2.4.4 Connections to RS-485 Serial Port(s) on CPU or ECOM Modules ............................2-26 2.4.5 Connections to Ethernet Port(s) on the CPU Module .................................................2-29 2.5 Expanded Communications Module (ECOM) .........................................................................2-31 2.5.1 RS-232 Ports ...............................................................................................................2-32 2.5.2 RS-485 Ports ...............................................................................................................2-32 2.5.3 Modem Port (Type 1 ECOM only) ...............................................................................2-33 2.6 Bezels......................................................................................................................................2-36 2.7 Optional Display/Keypads .......................................................................................................2-37 Chapter 3 – I/O Modules
3-1 3.1 Module Placement ....................................................................................................................3-2 3.2 Wiring ........................................................................................................................................3-2 3.2.1 Local Termination ..........................................................................................................3-3 3.2.2 Remote Termination......................................................................................................3-3 3.2.3 Shielding and Grounding...............................................................................................3-4 3.3 Isolated Digital Input (DI) Module ..............................................................................................3-5 3.4 Isolated Digital Output (DO) Module .......................................................................................3-10 3.5 Non-isolated Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module ....................................................................3-14 3.6 Non-isolated Analog Input/Output & Analog Input Module .....................................................3-17 3.7 Non-isolated High Speed Counter (HSC) Input Module .........................................................3-21 3.8 Isolated Analog Input (AI) Module ...........................................................................................3-25 Revised Jun-2013
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3.9 3.10 3.11 3.12 3.13 3.14 3.15 3.16 Isolated Analog Output (AO) Module ...................................................................................... 3-29 Non-isolated Mixed I/O (MI/O) Module ................................................................................... 3-32 Isolated Vac Digital Input Module ........................................................................................... 3-38 Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc Digital Output Module ....................................................................... 3-40 Isolated Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module ............................................................................ 3-42 Isolated Resistance Temperature Device (RTD) Input Module .............................................. 3-45 Isolated Low Level Analog Input (LLAI) Module ..................................................................... 3-48 Non-isolated HART®/BTI Interface Module ............................................................................. 3-53 Internally Sourced Transmitters ............................................................................................. 3-57 Externally Sourced Transmitters ............................................................................................ 3-58 3.17 IEC62591 Interface Module ....................................................................................................3-61 Chapter 4 – Operation
4-1 4.1 Powering Up/Powering Down the ControlWave Micro ............................................................. 4-1 4.2 Setting the Operating Mode (Run/Remote/Local Switch or Mode Switch) ............................... 4-2 4.3 Communicating with the ControlWave Micro ............................................................................ 4-3 4.3.1 Default Comm Port Settings ......................................................................................... 4-3 4.3.2 Changing Port Settings ................................................................................................. 4-4 4.3.3 Collecting Data from the ControlWave Micro ................................................................ 4-5 4.4 Creating and Downloading an Application (ControlWave Project) ........................................... 4-5 4.5 Creating and Maintaining Backups ........................................................................................... 4-6 4.5.1 Creating a Zipped Project File (*.ZWT) For Backup ..................................................... 4-7 4.5.2 Saving Flash Configuration Parameters (*.FCP) .......................................................... 4-8 4.5.3 Backing up Data ............................................................................................................ 4-9 Chapter 5 – Service and Troubleshooting
5-1 5.1 Upgrading Firmware.................................................................................................................. 5-2 5.2 Removing or Replacing Components ....................................................................................... 5-5 5.2.1 Accessing Modules for Testing ..................................................................................... 5-5 5.2.2 Removing/Replacing the Bezel ..................................................................................... 5-6 5.2.3 Removing/Replacing the CPU Module ......................................................................... 5-6 5.2.4 Removing/Replacing the PSSM.................................................................................... 5-6 5.2.5 Removing/Replacing an I/O Module ............................................................................. 5-7 5.2.6 Removing/Replacing the Backup Battery ..................................................................... 5-7 5.2.7 Enabling / Disabling the Backup Battery ....................................................................... 5-9 5.3 General Troubleshooting Procedures ....................................................................................... 5-9 5.3.1 Checking LEDs ............................................................................................................. 5-9 5.3.2 Checking Wiring/Signals ............................................................................................. 5-16 5.3.3 Common Communication Configuration Problems..................................................... 5-17 5.4 WINDIAG Diagnostic Utility ..................................................................................................... 5-17 5.4.1 Available Diagnostics .................................................................................................. 5-20 5.5 Core Updump .......................................................................................................................... 5-24 Appendix A – Special Instructions for Class I, Division 2 Hazardous Locations
A-1
Appendix D – Modem Installation
D-1
Appendix Z – Sources for Obtaining Material Safety Data Sheets
Z-1
Index
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Chapter 1 – Introduction
This manual focuses on the hardware aspects of the ControlWave
Micro hybrid controller (called the “ControlWave Micro” or “Micro”
throughout the rest of this manual). For information about the software
used with the Micro, refer to the ControlWave Micro Quick Setup Guide
(D5124), the ControlWave Designer Programmer’s Handbook (D5125),
and the online help in ControlWave Designer.
This chapter details the structure of this manual and provides an
overview of the ControlWave Micro and its components.
In This Chapter
1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 1.7 1.8 Scope of the Manual ........................................................................1-2 Physical Description ........................................................................1-2 Housings ..........................................................................................1-4 CPU Module ....................................................................................1-4 Power Supply/ Sequencer Module (PSSM) ....................................1-7 Expansion Communications Modules .............................................1-9 I/O Modules......................................................................................1-9 Software Tools ...............................................................................1-10 ControlWave products have been designed and integrated as a highly
adaptable, high performance distributed open controller family with
exceptional networking capability that provides a complete process
automation management solution for the natural gas, water, and
wastewater industries. The ControlWave Micro was designed with an
emphasis on providing high performance with low power consumption,
scalability, and modularity.
Base housings are available with backplanes that support one, two or six
I/O modules. Optional expansion housings attach to either the 4- or 8slot base housing and support two, four, or eight I/O modules.
Note: The 3-slot base housing does not include a plug-in connection to
any expansion housings.
Features ControlWave Micros have the following key features:
 Exceptional performance and low power consumption through use
of the ARM microprocessor
 Small size (enabling panel- or wall-mount installations)
 One or two RS-232 and one RS-485 asynchronous serial
communication ports
 One or two optional 10/100 MB Ethernet ports
 Optional Expansion Communication modules (ECOMs) with
optional built-in modem and/or radio
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3-, 4- and 8-slot base housings with 2-, 4-, or 8-slot I/O expansion
housings
Wide operating temperature range: (–40 to +70C) (–40 to 158F)
Variety of I/O modules (including mixed I/O) for cost-effective
small RTU applications
LED status indicators on the CPU, PSSM, and I/O modules
Lithium coin cell battery (located on the CPU module) provides
battery backup for the real-time clock and the system’s static RAM
(SRAM)
CE and Class I, Division 2 Hazardous Location approvals
1.1 Scope of the Manual
This manual contains the following chapters:
Chapter 1
Introduction
Provides an overview of the hardware and
general specifications for the ControlWave
Micro.
Chapter 2
Installation
Provides information on the base and expansion
housings, the Power Supply/Sequencer module
(PSSM), the CPU module, the Expanded
Communications module (ECOM), and related
peripherals such as the optional keypad.
Chapter 3
I/O Modules
Provides general information and wiring
diagrams for the I/O modules.
Chapter 4
Operation
Provides information on day-to-day operation of
the ControlWave Micro.
Chapter 5 Service and
Troubleshooting
Provides information on service and
troubleshooting procedures.
1.2 Physical Description
Each ControlWave Micro has a printed circuit board (PCB) backplane
mounted in an aluminum housing, a Power Supply/Sequencer Module
(PSSM), a CPU module, and—depending on the backplane and housing
size—from zero to six I/O modules. See Figure 1-1 Expansion housings
(in 2-, 4-, or 8-slot configurations) attach to the base housing and enable
you to add up to eight more I/O modules.
You can insert optional expansion communication modules (ECOMs) in
slots #3 and #4 of the base housing in place of I/O modules.
Refer to the following sections in this chapter or to other chapters in this
manual for further information:

1-2
Base and expansion housings (chassis) with backplanes (see Section
1.3 and Chapter 2)
Introduction
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Power Supply/Sequencer module (PSSM) (see Section 1.5 and
Chapter 2)
CPU module (see Section 1.4 and Chapter 2)
One or more I/O modules (see Section 1.7 and Chapter 3)
Optional Expansion Communication modules (ECOMs) (see Section
1.6 and Chapter 2)
Peripheral components (such as keypad) (see Chapter 2)
Figure 1-1 shows an 8-slot base housing with PSSM and CPU modules
installed.
Figure 1-1. 8-slot Base Housing (without 6 I/O Modules
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1.3 Housings
ControlWave housings (whether base or expansion) are gold irriditeplated aluminum designed either for wall, DIN rail, or panel-mounting.
They contain the printed circuit board (PCB) backplane that provides
connections for the PSSM, the CPU module, any ECOMs, and any I/O
modules.
Base Three base housings are available:
 3-slot base backplane supports one PSSM, one CPU, and one I/O
module.
 4-slot base backplane supports one PSSM, one CPU, and two I/O
modules.
 8-slot base housing supports one PSSM, one CPU, and up to six I/O
modules.
You can substitute one or two ECOMs for I/O modules in slots 3 and 4
(if present) of the base housing.
Expansion Three optional expansion housings enable you to add two, four, or
eight I/O modules. However, you cannot install ECOMs in an
expansion housing.
Note: For complete technical details on housings, refer to the
ControlWave Micro technical specification (CWM).
1.4 CPU Module
The CPU (central processing unit) module houses the multi-layer PCB,
which contains the ControlWave Micro CPU, I/O monitor/control,
memory, and communication functions.
The CPU module includes:
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1-4
Sharp LH7A400 System-on-Chip ARM microprocessor with 32-bit
ARM9TDMI Reduced Instruction Set Computer (RISC) core,
operating at 1.8V with a system clock speed of 33 MHz and 150
MHz.
one or two RS-232 communication ports,
one RS-485 communication port
zero, one, or two 10/100baseT Ethernet ports
2 MB of battery backed Static RAM (SRAM),
64MB of Synchronous Dynamic RAM (SDRAM),
512KB boot/downloader Flash,
16MB simultaneous read/write Flash memory
transmit (TX) and receive (RX) LEDs for each communication port
configuration DIP switches (described in Chapter 2.)
Introduction
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
CPU Module The CPU module has several basic configurations, all of which
Configurations have an on-board backup battery and different combinations of
communications ports:
Table 1-1. CPU Module Configurations
Number of
RS-232
Ports
Number of
RS-485
Ports
Number of
Ethernet Ports
2
1
0
left side of Figure 1-2
2
1
1
right side of Figure 1-2
1
1
2
Figure 1-3
See Figure
Note: Do not confuse the CPU module (which has communication
components) with the Expansion Communication module
(ECOM), which does not have a CPU component or a battery
backup but does have additional communication components.
Figure 1-2. CPU Module with Three Serial Ports (left) and One Ethernet Port (right)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 1-3. CPU Module with Two Serial and Two Ethernet Ports
CPU Backup Battery CPU modules have a coin cell socket that accepts a 3.0V, 220 mA-hr
lithium battery. This battery provides backup power for the real-time
clock and the system’s Static RAM (SRAM).
CPU Memory There are several different types of memory used on the CPU module:
Boot/Downloader FLASH
Boot/download code is contained in a single 512 Kbyte FLASH chip.
Boot FLASH also holds the value of soft switches, audit/archive file
configurations, and user account and port information.
FLASH Memory
The CPU module contains 16 MB of FLASH memory. The FLASH
memory holds the system firmware and the boot project. Optionally
FLASH memory also stores the zipped ControlWave project (*.zwt),
user files, and historical data (audit/archive files).The FLASH does not
support hardware write protection.
System Memory (SRAM)
The CPU module has 2 MB of static random access memory (SRAM).
During power loss periods, SRAM enters data retention mode (powered
by a lithium backup battery). Critical system information that must be
retained during power outages or when the system has been disabled for
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
maintenance is stored here. This includes the last states of all I/O points,
audit/archive historical data (if not stored in FLASH), the values of any
variables marked RETAIN, the values of any variables assigned to the
static memory area, and any pending alarm messages not yet reported.
SDRAM
The CPU module contains 64MB of synchronous dynamic random
access memory (SDRAM). SDRAM holds the running application
(ControlWave project) as well as a copy of system firmware and the
current values of any variables not marked RETAIN or stored in the
static memory area. This allows the system to run faster than it will
from the SRAM memory. SDRAM is not battery-backed.
1.5 Power Supply/ Sequencer Module (PSSM)
The Power Supply/Sequencer module (PSSM) takes power from an
external bulk DC power supply and then provides power through the
ControlWave Micro housing/backplane to all installed modules.
The PSSM operates from +10.7 to +30 Vdc or from +21.7 to +30 Vdc.
You configure the nominal input supply configuration (12V or 24V)
using configuration jumper switches on the PSSM.
The PSSM includes:
 a wide input range Vin to 3.3V DC to DC Converter
 1200 msec good power detection circuitry
 Vin out-of-specifications detection circuitry
 Watchdog output connector
 Status LEDs
 Vin 12-bit serial analog to digital converter
There are two versions of the PSSM currently available for the
ControlWave Micro. One version includes a keyed run/remote/local
switch (see Figure 1-4); the other version includes a mode switch (see
Figure 1-5). Chapter 2 includes instructions for setting these switches
and configuring the PSSM.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 1-4. PSSM (with Run/Local/Remote Switch)
Figure 1-5. PSSM (with Mode Switch)
Board Fuse The PSSM is fused to protect the entire system using a 5x20mm slow
blow fuse F1 rated at 3 Amps.
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1.6 Expansion Communications Modules
An optional Expansion Communications module (see Figure 1-6)
provides two additional serial communications ports and optionally a
piggy-backed dial-up modem. Two basic versions of the module are
available. Both serial communication ports support speeds of up to
115.2 KB. The top communication port (labeled C1) supports RS-232
operation while the second port (labeled C2) supports RS-485 operation.
Additionally, you can order the RS-485 port with isolation to 500 Vdc.
Figure 1-6. Expansion Communications (ECOM) Module
1.7 I/O Modules
The ControlWave Micro supports a wide array of factory-configured
I/O modules including analog I/O, digital I/O, high speed counter, and
several others for either local or remote field device wiring termination.
Refer to Chapter 3 for information on specific I/O modules. Figure 1-7
shows a typical I/O module housing.
Configuration jumpers on I/O modules accommodate individual field
I/O user configuration. Terminations are pluggable and accept a
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
maximum wire size of #14 AWG. All I/O modules have surge
protection that meets C37.90-1978 and IEC 801-5 specifications. Each
I/O module connects to the backplane using a 36-pin male card-edge
connector. All I/O modules are provided with two 10-point terminal
block assemblies (for local termination) or two 14-pin mass Termination
headers (for remote termination).
All digital (or discrete) I/O modules have individual point LED status
indicators that you can enable either with a jumper on the module or
through a software setting.
Figure 1-7. Two ControlWave Micro I/O Modules (with Bezel)
1.8
Software Tools
The ControlWave programming environment consists of a set of
integrated software tools which allow you to create, test, implement,
and download complex control strategies for use with the ControlWave
Micro. Figure 1-8 graphically presents the programming environment.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 1-8. ControlWave Programming Environment
The tools which make up the programming environment include:
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Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Designer is your load-building package. It offers
several different methods for you to create control strategy programs
that run in your ControlWave Micro. You can use pre-made function
blocks, ladder logic, or structured languages. The resulting process
control strategy programs (called projects) are fully compatible
with IEC 61131 standards. For information on ControlWave
Designer, see the Getting Started with ControlWave Designer
manual (document D5085), the ControlWave Micro Quick Setup
Guide (document D5124), and the ControlWave Designer
Programmer’s Handbook (document D5125).
The I/O Configurator, accessible via a menu item in ControlWave
Designer, allows you to define process I/O modules in the
ControlWave and configure the individual mapping of I/O points for
digital and analog inputs and outputs. For information on the I/O
Configurator see the ControlWave Designer Programmer’s
Handbook (document D5125).
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)

The ACCOL3 Firmware Library, available within ControlWave
Designer, includes a series of ControlWave-specific function blocks.
These pre-programmed function blocks let you accomplish various
tasks common to most user applications including alarming,
historical data storage, as well as process control algorithms such as
PID control. For information on individual function blocks, see
the online help within ControlWave Designer.

OpenBSI Utilities provides a set of programs that allow you to
configure a communication network of ControlWave controllers,
download files to the controllers, and collect data from the network.
OpenBSI also exports data from the network to a SCADA/host
package, such as OpenEnterprise. For information on configuring
OpenBSI communications, see the OpenBSI Utilities Manual
(document D5081).

OpenBSI Harvester is a special add-on package that allows
scheduled data collections from large networks. For information on
the Harvester, see the OpenBSI Harvester Manual (document
D5120).

A series of web page controls are available for retrieval of real-time
data values and communication statistics. These controls utilize
ActiveX technology and are called through a set of fixed web pages,
compatible with Microsoft® Internet Explorer. Alternatively,
developers can place the controls in third-party ActiveX compatible
containers such as Visual BASIC or Microsoft® Excel. For
information on the ActiveX controls, see the Web_BSI Manual
(document D5087).
User-defined web pages - If desired, you can use the ActiveX web
controls in your own user-defined web pages you can store at the PC
to provide a customized human-machine interface (HMI).
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Flash Configuration Utility – Parameters such as the BSAP local
address, IP address, etc. are set using the Flash Configuration
Utility, accessible via OpenBSI LocalView, NetView, or TechView.
For information on the Flash Configuration Utility, see Chapter 5 of
the OpenBSI Utilities Manual (document D5081).
Communication In addition to the Bristol Synchronous/Asynchronous Protocol
Protocols (BSAP), ControlWave supports communications using:
Internet Protocol (IP) - You can use an Ethernet port or use a serial
port using serial IP using Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP).
Other supported protocols include: Modbus, Allen-Bradley DF1, CIP,
DNP3, and Hex Repeater. See the ControlWave Designer online help
for details and restrictions.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Chapter 2 – Installation
This chapter discusses the physical configuration of the ControlWave
Micro, considerations for installation, and instructions for setting
switches and jumpers on the CPU, PSSM, and ECOM modules.
In This Chapter
2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 Site Considerations..........................................................................2-1 2.1.1 Class I, Div 2 Installation Considerations .............................2-2 Installation Overview........................................................................2-2 2.2.1 Unpacking Components .......................................................2-3 2.2.2 Mounting the Housing ..........................................................2-8 2.2.3 Grounding the Housing ........................................................2-9 Power Supply/Sequencer Module (PSSM) ...................................2-10 2.3.1 General Information about the PSSM ................................2-10 2.3.2 PSSM Installation Overview ...............................................2-12 2.3.3 Setting Jumpers on the PSSM ...........................................2-12 2.3.4 Setting Mode Switch SW1 on the PSSM ...........................2-13 2.3.5 General Wiring Guidelines .................................................2-13 2.3.6 Wiring a Bulk DC Power Supply to the PSSM ...................2-14 2.3.7 Wiring an External Alarm or Annunciator to the Watchdog
Connector (OPTIONAL) ...................................................2-15 CPU Module ..................................................................................2-17 2.4.1 Setting Jumpers on the CPU Module .................................2-19 2.4.2 Setting DIP Switches on the CPU Module .........................2-20 2.4.3 Connections to RS-232 Serial Port(s) on CPU or ECOM ..2-23 2.4.4 Connections to RS-485 Serial Port(s) on CPU or ECOM ..2-26 2.4.5 Connections to Ethernet Port(s) on the CPU Module ........2-29 Expanded Communications Module (ECOM) ...............................2-31 2.5.1 RS-232 Ports ......................................................................2-32 2.5.2 RS-485 Ports ......................................................................2-32 2.5.3 Modem Port (Type 1 ECOM only) ......................................2-33 Bezels ............................................................................................2-36 Optional Display/Keypads..............................................................2-37 2.1 Site Considerations
When choosing an installation site, check all clearances. Ensure that the
ControlWave Micro is accessible for wiring and service.
Caution
To ensure safe use of this product, please review and follow the
instructions in the following supplemental documentation:

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Supplement Guide - ControlWave Site Considerations for
Equipment Installation, Grounding, and Wiring (S1400CW)
ESDS Manual – Care and Handling of PC Boards and ESD
Sensitive Components (S14006)
Installation
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Specifications
for Temperature,
Humidity and
Vibration
Caution
 See document CWMICRO available on our website for detailed
technical specifications for temperature, humidity, and vibration for
the ControlWave Micro. This document is available on our website
at: http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote/D301671X012.pdf.
 Ensure that the ambient temperature and humidity at the installation
site remains within these specifications. Operation beyond the
specified ranges could cause output errors and erratic performance.
Prolonged operation under extreme conditions could also result in
failure of the unit.
 Check the mounted enclosure, panel, or equipment rack for
mechanical vibrations. Make sure that the ControlWave Micro is not
exposed to a level of vibration that exceeds that provided in the
technical specifications.
Placement of the ControlWave Micro in Class 1, Division 2 (Group A, B,
C, and D) hazardous locations requires that you select an appropriate
enclosure that meets NEMA Type 3X or 4X specifications.
2.1.1 Class I, Div 2 Installation Considerations
Underwriters Laboratories (UL) lists the ControlWave Micro as nonincendive and suitable only for use in Class I, Division 2, Group A, B,
C, and D hazardous locations and non-hazardous locations. Read this
chapter and Appendix A carefully before you install a ControlWave
Micro in a hazardous location.
Perform all power and I/O wiring in accordance with Class I, Division 2
wiring methods as defined in Article 501-4 (b) of the National Electrical
Code, NFPA 70 (for installations within the United States) or as
specified in Section 18-152 of the Canadian Electrical Code (for
installation in Canada).
WARNING
EXPLOSION HAZARD
Substitution of components may impair suitability for use in Class I,
Division 2 environments.
When the ControlWave Micro is situated in a hazardous location, turn
off power before servicing or replacing the unit and before installing or
removing I/O wiring.
Do not disconnect equipment unless the power is switched off or the
area is known to be non-hazardous.
2.2 Installation Overview
Installing a ControlWave Micro involves several general steps:
1.
2-2
Unpacking, assembling, and configuring the hardware
Installation
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
2.
Installing PC-based software (ControlWave Designer)
3.
Establishing communications
4.
Creating an application-specific control strategy (ControlWave
project).
5.
Creating application-specific web pages (optional)
6.
Adding the ControlWave Micro to an OpenBSI network
7.
Downloading the application-specific ControlWave project into the
ControlWave Micro
Note: Steps 2 through 7 require that you install and use ControlWave
Designer software on your PC. This manual focuses on hardware
installation and preparation. Software installation and
configuration is beyond the scope of this manual. Refer to the
ControlWave Micro Quick Setup Guide (D5124) for material
related to software installation and use.
2.2.1 Unpacking Components
Packaging
Depending upon how you order it, the ControlWave Micro may arrive
pre-assembled, or in a number of separate boxes. If you did not order it
pre-assembled, you must identify, unpack, and assemble the
components. Unless otherwise noted, you can place modules in any slot
in a base or expansion housing.
Note: Do not install modules in the base or expansion housings until
you have mounted and grounded those housings at the
designated installation site.
Delivered boxes may include:


Housing assemblies (3-, 4- or 8-slot base housings and 2-, 4-, or 8slot expansion housings)
Power Supply/Sequencer module (PSSM)
Note: The PSSM must reside in slot #1 in the base housing.

CPU module
Note: The CPU module must reside in slot #2 in the base housing.

Expansion Communication Module (ECOM).
Note: The first ECOM must reside in slot #3 in the base housing; a
second ECOM can reside in slot #4 in the base housing.

I/O Modules
Note: There are many different types of I/O modules available.
Chapter 3 contains detailed instructions on each I/O module.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)

Housing
One or more bezel assemblies; each bezel covers two I/O modules.
The base housing (or chassis) for the ControlWave Micro is an openfaced aluminum assembly. In use, you install a blue plastic cover
(“bezel”) over each pair of installed I/O modules, as shown in Figure
2-1.).
Figure 2-1. 8-Slot Base Housing with Bezel
Keyed cutouts in the housing’s rear wall (see Figure 2-2 through Figure
2-7) permit wall or panel mounting. The base housing has the following
components:




Built-in guides on the top and bottom of the housing permit easy
installation and removal of modules
Built-in ground lug (on right bottom corner of housing)
Printed circuit board (PCB) attached to interior back of housing
provide seating and electrical interface for modules
Built-in interface connector (available only on 4-slot and 8-slot
housings) for expansion housings.
Composed of aluminum (plated with gold irridite), the base housing has
three configurations (3-slot, 4-slot, or 8-slot backplane). Optional I/O
expansion housings (also gold irridite-plated aluminum) accommodate
additional I/O modules in three configurations (2-slot, 4-slot, or 8-slot
backplanes), and can be either wall- or panel-mounted or rack mounted
with a DIN-rail. Refer to Figure 2-2 through Figure 2-7 for dimensional
drawings of the three base housings and three expansion housings.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 2-2. 3-Slot Base Housing
Figure 2-3. 4-Slot Base Housing
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 2-4. 8-Slot Base Housing
Figure 2-5. 2-Slot Expansion Housing
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 2-6. 4-Slot Expansion Housing
Figure 2-7. 8-Slot Expansion Housing
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
2.2.2 Mounting the Housing
You can mount base or expansion housings to a panel or a wall. When
mounting one of these units to a panel or wall, place it according to the
following guidelines:

Ensure that the front of the ControlWave Micro is visible and
accessible for service (for example, so you can easily install or
remove modules).
 Use the mounting holes provided in the base and expansion
housings (see Figure 2-2 through Figure 2-7).
Remove the base housing and any applicable expansion housings from
their cartons and install them at the assigned work site.
Note: If you are attaching an expansion housing to a 4-slot or 8-slot
base housing, remove the three bus terminators JP2, JP3, and
JP4 (see Figure 2-8) from the backplane on the 4-slot or 8-slot
base housings. You also may need to remove the paper label
over the connector on the right back edge of the base housing.
JP2, JP3, &
JP4 jumpers
Figure 2-8. JP2, JP3, and JP4 Jumpers on Base Housing
Face the housings and mount the base housing on the left and the
expansion housing on the right so that the connector on the right back
edge of the base housing (P10) seats firmly with the connector on the
left back edge of the expansion housing (P9).
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2.2.3 Grounding the Housing
Do not install any modules in the base or expansion housings until you
have mounted and grounded those housings at the designated
installation site.
Caution
Base housings have a ground lug (see Figure 2-2 through Figure 2-7)
that accommodates up to a #4 AWG wire size. Once you have installed
the base and any expansion housings, you must run a ground wire
between the base housing ground lug and a known good earth ground.
Note: After you install the PSSM in the base housing, as an added
precaution we recommend that you run a #14 AWG wire from
the TB1-3 power connection (Ground) to the same known good
earth ground.
Additional grounding guidelines include:




Revised Jun-2013
Use stranded copper wire (#4 AWG) for the base housing to earth
ground, and keep the length as short as possible.
Clamp or braze the ground wire to the ground bed conductor
(typically a stranded copper AWG 0000 cable installed vertically or
horizontally).
Tin the wire ends with solder (using a high-wattage soldering iron)
prior to inserting the wire into the base housing ground lug.
Run the ground wire so that any routing bend in the cable has a
minimum radius of 12-inches below ground and 8-inches above
ground.
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2.3 Power Supply/Sequencer Module (PSSM)
Before we actually configure the PSSM and install it in the housing,
we’re going to discuss some general information about how it works.
2.3.1 General Information about the PSSM
The Power Supply/Sequencer module (PSSM) plugs into slot #1 (first
slot from the left) on the ControlWave Micro’s backplane using
connector P1, a 44-pin female non-keyed header (see Figure 2-2, Figure
2-3 and Figure 2-4).
Currently, we offer the PSSM in two configurations:


PSSM with Run/Remote/Local Switch & Display Interface (model
396657-01-0, Revision A and above) (see Figure 2-9)
PSSM with Mode Switch SW1 & Display Interface (model 39665702-8 without Watch Dog, Revision A and above) (see Figure 2-10)
Note: In addition to these two PSSM versions, you can optionally
substitute a System Controller Module (SCM) for the PSSM.
Since the SCM is designed primarily for use in ControlWave
EFM models, we won’t discuss the SCM in this manual. See CIControlWave EFM for more information on the SCM.
Figure 2-9. PSSM with Run/Remote/Local Switch, Display Interface, and Watchdog Connector
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Figure 2-10. PSSM Module with Mode Switch, Display Interface, and without Watchdog Connector
Two terminal blocks (see Figure 2-9) provide external input power and
watchdog connector switch connections. Two red LEDs on the PSSM’s
front panel enable you to monitor the status of the watchdog (WD) and
Idle (IDLE) circuits.
Note: The Idle LED is usually on, indicating when the CPU has free
time at the end of its execution cycle. If the LED is off, it
indicates the CPU has no free time and may be overloading.
Six additional LEDs provide system status codes (see Chapter 5).
PSSMs contain a DC-to-DC converter that generates a +3.3 Vdc supply
for the entire unit (that is, the CPU and various I/O modules that plug
into the backplane).
Power
Supply
An auxiliary +5 Vdc regulator powers low power detection circuitry
and sequencer timing circuitry.
The power supply operates from +10.7 to +30 Vdc or from +21.7 to +30
Vdc. You can configure the nominal input supply configuration (12V or
24V) using configuration jumper switches on the PSSM PCB. See
Figure 2-9 and Figure 2-10.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Watchdog
Switch
PSSMs optionally include a watchdog metal oxide semiconductor fieldeffect transistor (MOSFET) switch connector. The purpose of the
watchdog connector is to trigger an external alarm or annunciator if the
ControlWave enters a “watchdog” condition in which the CPU cannot
control your process. This occurs on power-up before the ControlWave
project starts, if the unit is reset, if the ControlWave project “crashes”
or if the system loses power. See Section 2.3.7.
2.3.2 PSSM Installation Overview
There are several steps you need to follow when you install the PSSM.
1. Identify the carton holding the PSSM and remove it from that carton.
See Section 2.2.1.
2. Set jumpers on the PSSM based on whether your external DC bulk
power supply provides +12V or +24V. See Section 2.3.3.
3. If your PSSM includes a mode switch (SW1) set it according to
Section 2.3.4.
4. Slide the PSSM into slot #1 of the housing.
5. Unplug terminal block connector TB1 from the PSSM and wire it to
an external bulk DC power supply. See Section 2.3.6.
6. If you want to use the watchdog connector TB2, unplug it from the
PSSM and wire it to an external annunciator or similar device
according to instructions in Section 2.3.7.
7. After you configure and install the CPU module in slot #2 re-connect
terminal blocks to their connectors to apply power to the unit.
2.3.3 Setting Jumpers on the PSSM
The PSSM has three jumpers which you set based on whether your
bulk DC power supply will provide +12V or +24V. See Figure 2-9 or
Figure 2-10 to locate the jumpers on your version of the PSSM.
 JP2: Three-position Power Fail Trip Point Selection Jumper:
o 1-to-2 Installed = Choose this to select +12V Bulk Supply
Power Fail Trip Point
o 2-to-3 Installed = Choose this to select +24V Bulk Supply
Power Fail Trip Point (default)
 JP4: Three-position Power Supply Shutdown Trip Point Selection
Jumper:
o 1-to-2 Installed = Choose this to select +12V Bulk Supply
Shutdown Trip Point.
o 2-to-3 Installed = Choose this to select +24V Bulk Supply
Shutdown Trip Point. (default)
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
JP5: Three-position Field Voltage Shutdown Trip Point Selection
Jumper
o 1-to-2 Installed = +12V Bulk Supply Field Voltage Shutdown
Trip Point Selected
o 2-to-3 Installed = +24V Bulk Supply Field Voltage Shutdown
Trip Point Selected. (default)
2.3.4 Setting Mode Switch SW1 on the PSSM
The version of the PSSM shown in Figure 2-10 has a DIP switch that
controls whether the PSSM operates in Local Mode or Recovery Mode.
Local Mode is the normal operating mode for the ControlWave Micro,
and is the factory default. We recommend you use the factory default
unless you have a reason to use Recovery Mode.
Only use Recovery Mode during system firmware upgrades or core
updumps. See Chapter 5 for more information on these subjects.
Table 2-1 lists the SW1 settings:
Table 2-1. PSSM Switch SW1
Switch position
Mode
Both switches set to right (Open) or
both switches set to left (Closed)
Activates Recovery mode, used for
firmware upgrades or core updumps.
Upper switch (SW-1) set to right
Activates Local mode, used for
(Open) and lower switch (SW-2) set to normal operation. (This is the factory
left (Closed)
default)
Note: Only the PSSM SW1 switch settings listed in the table have
been tested.
2.3.5 General Wiring Guidelines




Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro PSSMs use compression-type terminals that
accommodate up to #14 AWG wire.
When making a connection, insert the bare end of the wire (approx
¼” max) into the clamp adjacent to the screw and secure the wire.
To prevent shorts, ensure that no bare wire is exposed. If using
standard wire, tin the bare end with solder to prevent flattening and
improve conductivity.
Allow some slack in the wire while making terminal connections.
Slack makes the wires more manageable and helps minimize
mechanical strain on the terminal blocks.
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2.3.6 Wiring a Bulk DC Power Supply to the PSSM
At this time you can also connect power and watchdog wiring.
However; for safety reasons and to prevent accidental damage to the
your bulk DC power supply, do not connect the pluggable terminal
block connectors TB1 and TB2 to the PSSM until after you install, wire,
and configure the CPU module.
Caution
Follow the instructions in Section 2.3.5 General Wiring Guidelines when
wiring connections.
You can connect one bulk DC power supply (nominally either +12 Vdc
or +24 Vdc) to the PSSM. The PSSM then converts, regulates, and
filters the power to +3.3 Vdc. For safety, the PSSM circuit has a 3A
fuse.
The ControlWave Micro PSSM’s operating range is +10.7 to +30.0 Vdc
(with nominal +12Vdc input source) or +21.7 to +30.0 Vdc (with a
nominal +24Vdc input source).
Use the following formula to determine the maximum current required
for the +12 Vdc or +24 Vdc bulk power used with a particular
ControlWave Micro:
Bulk + 12/24 Vdc Supply Current = CPU* + Sum of all ECOM modules and I/O modules.
Refer to Table 2-2 for ControlWave Micro bulk power requirements.
Table 2-2. Bulk Power Requirements
Bulk 24 Vdc
Power Supply
Bulk 12 Vdc
Power Supply
CPU, backplane, and PSSM (with
Ethernet)
50 mA
100 mA
CPU, backplane, and PSSM
(without Ethernet)
45 mA
90 mA
Any backplane
2 mA
4 mA
3.2 mA
6.4 mA
2.8 mA + (47.2 mA – VEXT)
5.6 mA + (47.2 mA – VEXT)
Isolated DI Module
104 mA
208 mA
Isolated DO Module
13 mA
26 mA
Non-isolated DI/DO Module
12 mA
24 mA
Non-isolated HSC Module
5 mA
10 mA
Isolate5.3 mA d AI Module
113 mA + (24.5 mA/loop)
192 mA + (49 mA/loop)
10 mA + (22.5 mA/I loop) or
10 mA + (5.3 mA/E loop @ 5 mA)
19 mA + (45 mA/I loop) or
19 mA + (10.5 mA/E loop @ 5 mA)
8.3 mA + (24.3 mA – VEXT)
16.67 mA + (24.3 mA – VEXT)
5A
10 mA
10 mA
20 mA
83.1 mA
166.2 mA
Component
PSSM
Non-isolated AI/AO Module
Isolated AO Module
Non-isolated Mixed I/O module
(with optional AO)
Isolated VAC DI module
Isolated VAC/DC DO module
Isolated DI/DO module
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Bulk 24 Vdc
Power Supply
Bulk 12 Vdc
Power Supply
HART/BTI module
250 mA
500 mA
Isolated RTD module
13.5 mA
27 mA
Isolated LLAI module
26.3 mA
52.5 mA
ECOM without modem/radio
22 mA
45 mA
ECOM with modem
56 mA
112 mA
ECOM with FreeWave radio*
272 mA
545 mA
ECOM with modem and FreeWave
radio*
306 mA
612 mA
Component
* FreeWave radio no longer available
Terminal Block Unplug removable connector TB1 from the PSSM and wire DC power
Connector TB1 to the connector. We recommend you do not plug the connector back
into the PSSM until the CPU module is already installed in the housing.
TB1 provides three input connections for bulk power:



TB1-1: (+VIN) (+10.7V to +30V dc for +12V supply) (+21.7V to
+30V dc for +24V supply)
TB1-2 = (-VIN) (Supply Ground - PSGND)
TB1-3 = Chassis Ground - CHASSIS ( )
Figure 2-11 shows the typical wiring at the PSSM’s TB1 block.
Figure 2-11. PSSM TB1 Wiring
Note: As an added precaution, we recommend that you run a #14
AWG wire from the TB1-3 power connection (Ground) to the
same known good earth ground used for the base housing.
2.3.7 Wiring an External Alarm or Annunciator to the Watchdog
Connector (OPTIONAL)
Caution
At this time you can also connect power and watchdog wiring.
However; for safety reasons and to prevent accidental damage to the
your bulk DC power supply, do not connect the pluggable terminal
block connectors TB1 and TB2 to the PSSM until after you install, wire,
and configure the CPU module.
Follow the instructions in Section 2.3.5 General Wiring Guidelines when
wiring connections.
The version of the PSSM shown in Figure 2-9 includes an optional
watchdog connector. The purpose of the watchdog connector is to
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
trigger an external alarm or annunciator if the ControlWave Micro
enters a “watchdog” condition in which the CPU cannot control your
process.
A watchdog condition occurs when:

A watchdog timer expires. This happens if the ControlWave project
execution halts unexpectedly – “program crash.”
 The controller powers up but is not yet running the ControlWave
project.
 The CPU module detects that the regulated 3.3 Vdc or 1.8 Vdc
supplies are out of specification.
A MOSFET switch activates the watchdog connector whenever a
watchdog condition occurs.
Terminal Block You must power the watchdog connector (TB2) from an external power
Connector TB2 supply. Unplug removable connector TB2 from the PSSM and wire
power to the connector. We recommend you do not plug the connector
back into the PSSM until the CPU module is already installed in the
housing.
TB2 provides two watchdog MOSFET switch connections:
 TB2-1 = VI - Watchdog MOSFET Switch Input
 TB2-2 = VO - Watchdog MOSFET Switch Output
The VI input on TB2 powers the watchdog switch; its switched output
connects to the VO output on the same terminal block. You must
reference the external power source connected to the VI terminal to the
return point of the input source powering the PSSM (which is either –
VIN or PSGND on TB2). See Figure 2-12.
Figure 2-12. Watchdog MOSFET Switch Wiring
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2.4 CPU Module
The CPU module, which controls the ControlWave Micro and handles
memory and communication functions, can only be installed in Slot #2
of the ControlWave Micro backplane.
Note: Do not confuse the CPU module (which has communication
components) with the Expansion Communication module
(ECOM), which does not have a CPU component or a battery
backup but does have additional communication components.
Identify the carton holding the CPU module and remove it from that
carton. The CPU module has several different configurations, each of
which have on-board communications components:



CPU with two RS-232 serial ports, and one RS-485 serial port (see
Figure 2-13)
CPU with two RS-232 serial ports, one RS-485 serial port, and one
Ethernet port (see Figure 2-14)
CPU with one RS232 serial port, one RS-485 serial port, and two
Ethernet ports (see Figure 2-15)
Figure 2-13. CPU Module with Three Serial Ports
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Figure 2-14. CPU Module with Three Serial Ports and One Ethernet Port
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Figure 2-15. CPU Module with Two Serial and Two Ethernet Ports
2.4.1 Setting Jumpers on the CPU Module
Each CPU module contains a number of jumpers (labeled with JPn)
when n in the jumper number. See Figure 2-13, Figure 2-14, or Figure
2-15) to locate the jumpers.
Note: When present, jumpers 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, and 9 (JP1, JP2, JP3, JP5,
JP6, and JP9) are reserved for factory use only. Do not alter
these jumpers from their factory settings.


Revised Jun-2013
Jumper 4 (JP4) enables the Idle and Status LEDs on the PSSM. It
comes enabled from the factory. (We recommend you leave these
LEDs enabled during initial installation and setup. If power
conservation is an issue, you can disable these LEDs by removing
the jumper.)
Jumper 7 (JP7) enables the Communication Port Status LEDs on the
CPU module. It comes enabled from the factory. We recommend
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
you leave these LEDs enabled during initial installation and setup. If
power conservation is an issue, you can disable these LEDs by
removing the jumper.
Note: For maximum shelf life, the CPU module ships from the
factory with the installed lithium backup battery disabled.
You must enable it when you install the CPU module by
placing JP8 on pins 1-2.



Jumper 8 (JP8) enables/disables the lithium backup battery on the
CPU module.
Pins 1-2: Enables the CPU module’s backup battery.
Pins 2-3: Disables the CPU module’s backup battery (Factory
default)
Jumper 10 (JP10) specifies how COM1 is enabled.
Pins 1-2: Enables COM1 whenever DCD is active. (Factory
default)
Pins 2-3: Enables COM1 whenever you connect a cable to the
port.
Jumper 11 (JP11) when present, specifies how COM2 is enabled.
Pins 1-2: Enables COM2 whenever DTR is ON. (Factory
default)
Pins 2-3: Port is always enabled. This setting can be used to
control external radios that feature DTR sleep modes.
2.4.2 Setting DIP Switches on the CPU Module
Before you install the CPU module, you must determine the settings for
three banks of DIP switches. Refer to Figure 2-13, Figure 2-14, or
Figure 2-15 for the location of the DIP switch banks on each CPU
module. Refer to Tables 2-3 through 2-5 for DIP switch setting values.
Note: Examine each bank of DIP switches carefully to note the switch
direction for ON or OFF.
Table 2-3. CPU Module Switch SW1
SW1 Setting
2-20
Function
Mode
1
N/A
Not currently used.
2
N/A
Not currently used.
3
Force
Recovery
Mode
Enables recovery mode. Values are:
ON (enables recovery mode)
OFF (disables recovery mode). – This is the factory
default.
4
N/A
Not currently used.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 2-4. CPU Module Switch SW2
SW2 Setting
Function
Mode
1
Watchdog
Enable
Controls whether the system enters a watchdog state
when a crash or system hangup occurs and automatically
restarts. Values are:
ON (Enables watchdog circuit; factory default)
OFF (Disables watchdog circuit and prevents automatic
restart)
2
Lock/Unlock
Soft Switches
Controls the ability to modify soft switches, other
configurations, and flash files. Values are:
ON (Unlocks soft switches and flash files; factory
default).
OFF (Locks soft switches, configurations, and flash files)
3
Use/Ignore
Soft Switches
Controls the use of soft switches. Values are:
ON (Enable user-defined soft switches configured in flash
memory; factory default)
OFF (Disable soft switch configuration and use factory
defaults)
Note: Setting both switch 3 and switch 8 to OFF (closed)
sets all serial communication ports to 9600 bps
operation. All serial communication ports must be
set at 9600 bps before WINDIAG can perform
communication tests.
Revised Jun-2013
4
Core Updump
Causes the ControlWave Micro to perform a core updump,
provided you have set the PSSM mode switch to
Recovery mode or properly sequenced the
Run/Remote/Local switch on the PSSM. Values are:
ON (Disables core updump; factory default)
OFF (Core updump via PSSM Run/Remote/Local switch
or PSSM mode switch SW1)
5
SRAM Control
Manages SRAM contents following a low power situation
or a power outage. Values are:
ON (Retain values in SRAM during restarts; factory
default)
OFF (Reinitialize SRAM) – Data in SRAM lost during
power outage or re-start.
6
System
Firmware
Allows a remote download of system firmware (on units
equipped with boot PROM version 4.7 or higher and
system PROM version 4.7 and higher). Values are:
ON (Enable remote download of system firmware; factory
default)
OFF (Disable remote download of system firmware)
7
N/A
Not currently used.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
SW2 Setting
Function
Mode
8
Enable
WINDIAG
Suspends normal operation and allows diagnostic
routines. Values are:
ON (Permits normal system operation, including the boot
project, and disables the WINDIAG diagnostics from
running; factory default)
OFF (Allow WINDIAG to run test; disable boot project and
normal system operation.)
Note: Setting both switch 8 and switch 3 to OFF (closed)
sets all communication ports to 9600 bps operation.
All serial communication ports must be set at 9600
bps before WINDIAG can perform communication
tests.
Notes:


Table 2-5 describes switch settings for the RS-485 port. You may
want to review Section 2.4.4 Connections to RS-485 Serial Port(s)
before you set these switches.
Table 2-5 applies to the following switches:
o SW3 on CPU Module – controls COM3
o SW1 on Type 1 ECOM Module – controls COM5/COM9
o
SW1 on Type 2 ECOM Module – controls COM6/COM10
o
SW2 on Type 2 ECOM Module – controls COM7/COM11
Table 2-5. RS-485 Configuration Switch
Switch
Setting
Function
Mode
1
TX+ to RX+ Loopback
ON (only for diagnostics or 2-wire)
2
TX- to RX- Loopback
ON (only for diagnostics or 2-wire)
3
100 Ohm RX+ Termination
ON (End nodes only)
4
100 Ohm RX- Termination
ON (End nodes only)
5
N/A
Not currently used
6
Slew Rate (ISO485 Only)
ON (Slow rate enabled)
OFF (Fast rate enabled)
Note: On CPU module, not currently used.
7
RX+ Bias (End Node)
ON (End nodes only)
8
RX- Bias (End Node)
ON (End nodes only)
After you configure the jumpers and DIP switches, slide the CPU
module into slot #2 (the second slot from the left) of the base housing
(see Figure 2-2, Figure 2-3 or Figure 2-4).
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
2.4.3 Connections to RS-232 Serial Port(s) on CPU or ECOM
Modules
An RS-232 port provides point-to-point, half-duplex and full-duplex
communications (for a maximum of 20 feet using data quality cable).
Your CPU module includes either one or two RS-232 ports.
If you require additional RS-232 ports, you can purchase an optional
expansion communication module that can include either one (ECOM
Type 1) or two (ECOM Type 2) RS-232 ports. The ControlWave Micro
can support up to two expansion communication modules, for a total of
up to four additional RS-232 ports beyond those on the CPU module.
Expansion communication modules reside in slot #3 and slot #4.
RS-232 COM
Port Names and
Connectors
RS-232 COM ports are assigned names based on their location in the
ControlWave Micro.


If the CPU module has two RS-232 ports and one RS-485 port (as in
Figure 2-13), the RS-232 ports are COM1 and COM2.
If the CPU module has one RS-232 port and one RS-485 port (as in
Figure 2-15), the RS-232 port is COM1.
Table 2-6. RS-232 Connectors on CPU
Connector
Name
# Pins
Function
Notes
J3
COM1
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub (RS-232)
See Figure 2-13, Figure 2-14
Figure 2-15, Figure 2-16 &
Table 2-8
J4
COM2
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub (RS-232)
See Figure 2-13, Figure 2-14
Figure 2-16 & Table 2-8


If you have an ECOM module with one RS-232 port, this is COM4
if the module is in slot #3 or COM8 if the module is in slot #4.
If you have an ECOM module with two RS-232 ports, those ports
are COM4 and COM5, respectively, if the ECOM module is in slot
#3, or COM8 and COM9, respectively, if the ECOM module is in
slot #4.
Table 2-7. RS-232 Connectors on Expansion Communications Modules
Connector
J4
Name
#
Pins
Function
Notes
COM4 (when in slot 3)
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub (RS232)
See Figure 2-16, Figure 2-23,
Figure 2-24 & Table 2-8
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub (RS232)
See Figure 2-16, Figure 2-24 &
Table 2-8
COM8 (when in slot 4)
J5
COM5 (when in slot 3)
COM9 (when in slot 4)
Only available on ECOM Type
2 models.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
RS-232 COM For the ControlWave Micro, half-duplex communications use Modbus
Port Cables or BSAP protocol, while full-duplex communications use point-to-point
protocol (PPP). RS-232 ports use a “null modem” cable (see Figure 217) to connect with other devices (such as a PC, a printer, another
ControlWave [except the CW_10/30/35]) when the ControlWave Micro
uses the full-duplex PPP protocol.
Note: You can configure the ControlWave Micro as either a master or
slave node on a Modbus or BSAP network.
Figure 2-16 illustrates the CPU module’s male 9-pin D-type connector.
Use the content provided in Table 2-8 to determine pin assignments for
the COM1 and COM2 ports and the expansion communication ports
COM4/5 and COM8/9.
Figure 2-16. Male DB9 9-Pin Connector
Table 2-8. RS-232 Port Connector Pin Assignment
Pin
RS-232
Signal
1
DCD
Data Carrier Detect Input
2
RXD
Receive Data Input
3
TXD
Transmit Data Output
4
DTR
Data Terminal Ready Output
5
GND
Signal/Power Ground
6
DSR
Data Set Ready Input
7
RTS
Request to Send Output
8
CTS
Clear to Send Input
9
RS-232 Description
N/A
Use the “null modem” cable for full-duplex (PPP protocol)
communications when connecting a ControlWave Micro to a PC. (See
top part of Figure 2-17.)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 2-17. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable
Use the half-duplex cable (shown in the bottom part of Figure 2-17)
when connecting the ControlWave Micro to another ControlWave series
unit (again, with the exception of the CW_10/30/35).
When communicating with a Network 3000 series RTU 3305, RTU
3310, DPC 3330, or DPC 3335 or CW_10/30/35, you must use one of
the cables shown in Figure 2-18.
3305/3310/3330/3335/CW_10/30/35
9-Pin Male
“D” Connector
P1
1 = DTR
6 = CTS
2 = TXD
7 = DCD
4 = RXD
9= GND
To P2 Pin-1
To P2 Pin-2
To P2 Pin-4
To P2 Pin-3
To P2 Pin-5
5 = RTS
3305/3310/3330/3335/CW_10/30/35
9-Pin Male
“D” Connector
P1
1 = DTR
6 = CTS
CW Micro
9-Pin Female
“D” Connector
P2
1 = DCD
2 = RXD
3 = TXD
4 = DTR
7 = RTS
8 = CTS
Full-duplex
Cable
(PPP Protocol)
5 = GND
CW Micro
9-Pin Female
“D” Connector
P2
1 = DCD
2 = TXD
To P2 Pin-2
7 = DCD
2 = RXD
3 = TXD
4 = RXD
9 = GND
To P2 Pin-3
To P2 Pin-5
5 = RTS
7 = RTS
8 = CTS
4 = DTR
Half-duplex
Cable
5 = GND
Figure 2-18. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable
When interfacing to the COM3 port of a ControlWave, or the COM5 or
COM6 port a ControlWaveEXP unit, use the cable presented in Figure
2-19 along with the cable shown in Figure 2-17 or Figure 2-18.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
P1
CW
(COM3)
or
CWEXP
(COM5/6) 8-Pin
P2
Pin 1 (Wht/Grn Stripe) to Pin 1 =
Pin 2 (Wht/Blu Stripe) to Pin 6 =
Pin 3 (Blu/Wht Stripe) to Pin 2 =
Pin 4 (Grn/Wht Stripe) to Pin 7 =
Pin 5 (Wht/Org Stripe) to Pin 3 =
Pin 6 (Wht/Brn Stripe) to Pin 8 =
Pin 7 (Orn/Wht Stripe) to Pin 4 =
Pin 8 (Brn/Wht Stripe) to Pin 5 =
DCD
DSR/RX+
RXD/RXRTS
TXD/TXCTS
DTR/TX+
GND
RJ45
Plug
(Looking into Connector Intf. Side of P1)
RS-232 Cable
Guidelines
9-Pin Male
“D” Connector
(Looking into Wire Terminal Side of P2)
Figure 2-19. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable
Observe the following guidelines when constructing RS-232
communication cables:





Ensure that DCD is high to transmit (except when dialing a modem)
Verify that each RS-232 transceiver has one active receiver while
disabled (in power down mode); connect the DCD signal to the
active receiver.
Set CTS to high to transmit.
If the port is set for full-duplex operation, RTS is always ON.
Ensure that DTR is always high when port is active; DTR enables
RS-232 transceivers.
Note: Control DTR using the PORTCONTROL function block and
the _Pn_AUTO_DTR system variable in your ControlWave
project. If you turn DTR off through these mechanisms, the
port remains off, even though hardware is fully configured.



When port is set for half-duplex operation, CTS must go low after
RTS goes low.
All RS-232 comm ports support RTS, DTR, CTS, DCD, and DSR
control signals.
All RS-232 comm port I/O signals are protected by surge protectors.
2.4.4 Connections to RS-485 Serial Port(s) on CPU or ECOM
Modules
The RS-485 port supports local network communications to multiple
nodes up to 4000 feet away.
Your CPU module includes one RS-485 port.
If you require additional RS-485 ports, you can purchase an optional
expansion communication module that includes one or two RS-485
ports. The ControlWave Micro can support up to two expansion
communication modules, for a total of up to four additional RS-485
ports beyond the one on the CPU module. Expansion communication
modules reside in slot #3 and slot #4.
RS-485 COM
Port Names and
Connectors
2-26
RS-485 COM ports are assigned names based on their location in the
ControlWave Micro.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)



The CPU module’s RS-485 port is COM3.
If you have a Type 1 ECOM module in slot #3, its RS-485 port is
COM5. If you have a Type 1 ECOM module in slot #4, its RS-485
port is COM9.
If you have a Type 2 ECOM module in slot #3, its RS-485 ports are
COM6 and COM7. If you have a Type 2 ECOM module in slot #4,
its RS-485 ports are COM10 and COM11.
Table 2-9 provides the connector assignments for CPU port COM3;
Table 2-10 shows the assignments for ECOM1 port COM5/9; and Table
2-11 shows assignments for ECOM2 ports COM6/10 and 7/11.
Table 2-9. RS-485 Connectors on CPU
Connector
Name
# Pins
Function
Notes
J4 or J5 depending
on CPU type
COM3
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub (RS-485)
See Figure 2-13 (connector J5)
or Figure 2-15 (connector J4),
and Table 2-12.
Table 2-10. RS-485 Connectors on Type 1 Expansion Communications Modules
Connector
Name
# Pins
Function
Notes
J5
COM5 (when in slot 3)
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub
(RS-485)
See Figure 2-23 & Table 2-12
COM9 (when in slot 4)
Only available on ECOM Type
2 models.
Table 2-11. RS-485 Connectors on Type 2 Expansion Communications Modules
Connector
J6
Name
# Pins
Function
Notes
COM6 (when in slot 3)
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub
(RS-485)
See Figure 2-24 & Table 2-12
9-pin
9-pin male D-sub
(RS-485)
See Figure 2-24 & Table 2-12
COM10 (when in slot
4)
J7
COM7 (when in slot 3)
COM11 (when in slot
4)
RS-485 COM Figure 2-16 illustrates the CPU module’s male 9-pin D-type connector.
Port Cables Use the content provided in Table 2-12 to determine pin assignments for
the COM3 port on the CPU, and COM5/9, COM6/10, and COM7/11
expansion communication ports.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 2-12. RS-485 Port Connector Pin Assignment
Pin
RS-485 Signal
1
RS-485 Description
N/A
2
RXD–
Receive Data – Input
3
TXD–
Transmit Data – Output
4
TXD+
Transmit Data + Output
5
GND/
ISOGND
Ground/Isolated Ground
6
RXD+
Receive Data + Input
7
N/A
8
N/A
9
N/A
Since the RS-485 port is intended for network communications, refer to
Table 2-13 for the appropriate connections for wiring the master, first
slave, and nth slave.
Essentially, the master and the first slave transmit and receive data on
opposite lines; all slaves (from the first to the nth) are paralleled (daisychained) across the same lines. Wire the master node to one end of the
RS-485 cable run using a 24-gauge paired conductor cable (such as a
Belden 9843).
Note: ControlWave Micros support only half-duplex RS-485
networks.
Table 2-13. RS-485 Network Connections
From Master
To First Slave
To nth Slave
TXD+
RXD+
RXD+
TXD–
RXD–
RXD–
RXD+
TXD+
TXD+
RXD–
TXD–
TXD–
GND/ISOGND
GND/ISOGND
GND/ISOGND
To ensure that the “Receive Data” lines are in a proper state during
inactive transmission periods, you must maintain certain bias voltage
levels at the master and most distant slave units (end nodes). These end
nodes also require the insertion of 100Ω terminating resistors to
properly balance the network.
You must also configure switches at each node to establish proper
network performance. Accomplish this by configuring switches listed so
that the 100Ω termination resistors and biasing networks are installed at
the end nodes and are removed at all other nodes on the network. You
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
enable receiver biasing and termination (as well as 2-wire or 4-wire
selection) using an 8-position DIP switch located on the CPU and
ECOM modules. See Table 2-5 in Section 2.4.2 Setting DIP Switches on
the CPU Modules for information on RS-485 termination and loopback
control switch settings.
2.4.5 Connections to Ethernet Port(s) on the CPU Module
Caution
The RJ45 Ethernet ports are located on the CPU module. The PSSM also
has one RJ45 port for the optional Display/Keypad. Never connect
Ethernet to the Display/Keypad port or damage to the PSSM will result.
ControlWave Micros can support up to two Ethernet ports. These use a
10/100Base-T RJ-45 modular connector that provides a shielded
twisted pair interface to an Ethernet hub. Two LEDs per port provide
transmit and receive status indications:
Port assignments are:

Ethernet Port 1: CPU Bd. J6, 8-Pin RJ-45 - Shielded Twisted Pair
10/100Base-T
 Ethernet Port 2: CPU Bd. J5, 8-Pin RJ-45 - Shielded Twisted Pair
10/100Base-T
A typical Ethernet hub provides eight 10/100Base-T RJ-45 ports (with
port 8 having the capability to link either to another hub or to an
Ethernet communications port). Both ends of the Ethernet twisted pair
cable are equipped with modular RJ-45 connectors.
1
8
Looking into
receptacle
Figure 2-20. RJ-45 Ethernet Connector
These cables have a one-to-one wiring configuration as shown in Figure
2-21. Table 2-14 provides the assignment and definitions of the 8-pin
10/100Base-T connectors.
Figure 2-21. Standard 10/100Base-T Ethernet Cable (CPU Module to Hub)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 2-14. Ethernet 10/100Base-T CPU Module Pin Assignments
Pin
Description
1
Transmit Data+ (Output)
2
Transmit Data– (Output)
3
Receive Data+ (Input)
4
Not connected
5
Not connected
6
Receive Data– (Input)
7
Not connected
8
Not connected
Note: You can swap TX and RX at the hub.
You can connect two nodes in a point-to-point configuration without
using a hub. However, you must configure the cable so that the TX+/Data pins connect to the RX+/- Data pins (swapped) at the opposite
ends of the cable (see Figure 2-22).
Figure 2-22. Point-to-Point 10/100Base T Ethernet Cable
The maximum length of one segment (CPU to hub) is 100 meters (328
feet). The use of Category 5 shielded cable is recommended.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
2.5 Expanded Communications Module (ECOM)
ControlWave Micros can support up to two optional expanded
communications modules (ECOMs) which you can install only in slots
#3 or #4 (in place of I/O modules). ECOMSs do not have a CPU
component.
Two Types of There are two types of ECOM module:
ECOM Modules

Type 1 Expansion Communications Module (ECOM1) with one RS232 port, one RS-485 serial port, and an optional modem port (see
Figure 2-23)
 Type 2 Expansion Communications Module (ECOM2) with two
RS-232 serial ports and two RS-485 serial ports (see Figure 2-24)
Identify the carton holding the ECOM module(s) and remove the
module from that carton.
Figure 2-23. Type 1 ECOM with Two Serial Ports and a Modem
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Transmit LEDs
Receive LEDs
Comm. Port 4/8
CR1
1-2 Installed = LEDs Enabled
2-3 installed = LEDs Disabled
W1
1
W2 for Comm. Port 4/8
W1
Comm. Port 4/8
RS-232
J4
Comm. Port 5/9
2
1
W2
1-2 Installed = Loopback Disabled
&
2-3 installed = RTS/CTS Loopback
W3
CR2
W3 for Comm. Port 5/9
P1
1
J2 - for Factory Use ONLY
Comm. Port 5/9
RS-232
J5
Comm. Port 6/10
CR3
T1
Comm. Port 6/10
RS-485
J6
O N
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
SW1
Comm. Port 6/10
RS-485 Network
Configuration
Comm. Port 7/11
Isolation
Transformers
for
Isolated RS-485
CR4
T2
Comm. Port 7/11
RS-485
J7
O N
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
SW2
Comm. Port 7/11
RS-485 Network
Configuration
If In Slot #3 - Comm. Port Assignments = 4, 5, 6 & 7
If in Slot #4 - Comm. Port Assignments = 8, 9, 10 & 11
Figure 2-24. Type 2 ECOM with Two RS-232 and Two RS-485 Ports
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see document
Specifications CWMICRO:COM available on our website
http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote/D301673X012.pdf.
2.5.1 RS-232 Ports
Type 1 ECOMs include one RS-232 port. Type 2 ECOMs include two
RS-232 ports. For information on connecting to these ports, including
cabling information, see Section 2.4.3.
2.5.2 RS-485 Ports
Type 1 ECOMs include one RS-485 port. Type 2 ECOMs include two
RS-485 ports. For information on connecting to these ports, including
cabling information, see Section 2.4.4.
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When connecting a ControlWave Micro to an external modem, use the
cable configuration in Figure 2-25.
Figure 2-25. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable
Figure 2-26. ECOM Modem Installation
2.5.3 Modem Port (Type 1 ECOM only)
You can mount an optional 56Kb PSTN Hayes-type modem on a Type
1 ECOM (see Figure 2-26).
The ControlWave Micro then assigns the modem COM7 (if in slot #3)
or COM11 (if in slot #4).
You can configure the MultiTech model MT9234SMI modem module
for publicly switched telephone network (PSTN) operation. You can
Revised Jun-2013
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
also clock DTE/DCE serial data into (transmit) or out of (receive) the
modem at rates up to 115.2 kHz.
The factory supplies the modem pre-installed or in kit form with all
required hardware. You install it on the ECOM1 module and then use
the Ports page in the Flash Configuration utility (in NetView,
LocalView, or TechView) to assign ports. Configure a profile for the
modem using AT commands submitted using a terminal emulation
program (such as HyperTerminal). Users typically use AT commands
only when checking the modem’s active or stored profile or when
reconfiguring a modem (to turn auto answer on or off, etc.).
Prior to shipment from the factory, the MultiTech modems are preconfigured using the following steps:
1.
Connect pin Enable modem setup by setting jumper JP2 on the
ECOM to 2-3.
2.
Connect via HyperTerminal (Parameters = 9600, 8, N, 1, None)
to ECOM port C1 using the null modem cable (see Figure 2-17).
3.
Send Factory Default = AT&F0
4.
Disable Flow Control = AT&K0
5.
Set baud rate using AT Command: AT$SB9600, or whatever
baud rate you require.
6.
Write to Memory. = AT&W
7.
Disable setup mode. Park JP2 (no connection)
Note: You can reconfigure the modem using AT commands and a
terminal program (like HyperTerminal). Connect pins 2 and 3 of
JP2 with a suitcase jumper, and use a null modem cable (see
Figure 2-17) to connect the PC to the modem (COM4 or
COM8).
PSTN
Connections
Figure 2-27 shows a publicly switched telephone network (PSTN)
using a single master and three remote ControlWave Micros (each
equipped with a PSTN modem). This application requires only one
remote connection.
Use a cable with standard telephone connectors (RJ11s) on each end.
Plug one end of the cable into the RJ11 connector jack on the ECOM
and the end into a RJ11 wall jack. The telephone company provides the
necessary subscriber loops at its central system along with the phone
numbers for each destination.
Caution
2-34
Connect only one modem on each drop. If you attempt to parallel two or
more modems across a single drop, an impedance mismatch occurs,
adversely affecting the signal. Modems cannot provide reliable
communications under these conditions.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 2-27. PTSN Field Connections for ControlWave Micros
Figure 2-28. Phone Cord Wiring
The 56K PSTN modem is FCC-approved for use with public telephone
lines. However, before you place a modem in operation, check the
following items to make sure you meet all FCC requirements:



Revised Jun-2013
Connections to party line service are subject to state tariffs.
Connections to telephone company-provided coin service (central
office implemented systems) are prohibited.
The equipment compliance information is summarized as follows:
o Complies with Part 68 FCC Rules.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
o Contains device with FCC Registration Number: AU7-USA25814-M5-E
o Ringer Equivalence Number (REN): 0.3B
Note: The sum of all the RENs on your telephone lines should
be less than five in order to assure proper service from
the telephone company. In some cases, a sum of five may
not be usable on a given line.

Make any direct connections to PSTN lines through standard plugs
and jacks as specified in the FCC rules. The PSTN line connector
plugs into J1 on the modem. Notify your telephone company that the
jack (connector) required for your device is one of the following:
o USOC: RJ11C or
o USOC: RJ11W
Note: The jack provided on the Modem (J1) is a 6-pin TLECO RJ-
11. The connections to the modem are pin 3 PSTN-Tip, and
pin 4 PSTN-Ring.

After the telephone company has installed the above jack, connect
the modem to your equipment by inserting the appropriate
equipment interface RJ11 plug into the modem and wall connector.
2.6 Bezels
Bezels are blue plastic covers (see Figure 2-29) that protect an adjacent
pair of I/O modules and provide an easy way for you to route wiring.
The factory provides bezels with each order. Install bezels over I/O
modules whenever the ControlWave Micro is operational; remove the
bezels for maintenance procedures.
Bezels attach to the module covers of two adjacent I/O modules. Hooks
on the bezels (see Figure 2-29) attach to notches in the upper and lower
portions of the module covers. Align the hooks on the bezel with the
notches on the I/O module covers and slide the bezel down. To remove
the bezel, grasp its sides and gently squeeze them, and pull up and then
away from the I/O modules.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 2-29. Bezel Assembly
2.7 Optional Display/Keypads
The ControlWave Micro supports two optional display/keypads:


A 2-button keypad (shown in the left of Figure 2-30)
A 25-button keypad (shown in the right Figure 2-30)
Figure 2-30. Optional 2-Button and 25-Button Keypads
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Both keypads use the same 4-line by 20-character LCD displays. You
connect the keypad to the ControlWave Micro using a cable, one end of
which has an RJ-45 jack (connected into the RJ-45 equipped with two
plugs. This cable connects between the RJ-45 display jack (J1) on the
PSSM Board and RJ-45 jack (J1) on the remote Display/Keypad
assembly. A potentiometer, provided on the keypad, allows you to set
the contrast of the LCD display.
Note: For further information on the installation and use of the
optional keypads, refer to the ControlWave Display/Keypad
Manual (D5135).
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Chapter 3 – I/O Modules
This chapter discusses the placement and wiring for I/O modules for the
ControlWave Micro. The chapter begins with some general instructions
on module installation that are common to most I/O modules. The
balance of the chapter includes specific details for configuring and
wiring each type of I/O module.
In This Chapter
3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 3.5 3.6 3.7 3.8 3.9 3.10 3.11 3.12 3.13 3.14 3.15 3.16 3.17 Module Placement ...........................................................................3-2 Wiring ...............................................................................................3-2 Isolated Digital Input (DI) Module ....................................................3-5 Isolated Digital Output (DO) Module..............................................3-10 Non-isolated Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module ...........................3-14 Non-isolated Analog Input/Output & Analog Input Module ............3-17 Non-isolated High Speed Counter (HSC) Input Module ................3-21 Isolated Analog Input (AI) Module .................................................3-25 Isolated Analog Output (AO) Module.............................................3-29 Non-isolated Mixed I/O (MI/O) Module ..........................................3-32 Isolated Vac Digital Input Module ..................................................3-38 Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc Digital Output Module ..............................3-40 Isolated Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module...................................3-42 Isolated Resistance Temperature Device (RTD) Input Module.....3-45 Isolated Low Level Analog Input (LLAI) Module ............................3-48 Non-isolated HART®/BTI Interface Module ...................................3-53 IEC62591 Interface Module ...........................................................3-61 Installation Installing any I/O module in the ControlWave Micro involves the same
basic steps:
1. Remove the I/O module and associated I/O module cover from the
shipping carton.
Note: Modules normally ship from the factory completely
assembled.
2. Align the I/O module with its intended slot on the base or expansion
housing and slide the module into the housing. Make sure the
module snaps into the appropriate securing notches on the housing.
3. Wire and plug the local or remote cable assemblies into the
appropriate module connectors.
4. After installing and wiring two I/O modules into adjacent slots in
the housing, cover the modules with a protective bezel. The bezels
snap on and off for maintenance.
5. Using a PC running the ControlWave Designer and OpenBSI
software, configure the ControlWave Micro to accept the new I/O
modules and download the revised ControlWave project.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-1
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Note: This step is beyond the scope of this manual. Refer to the
ControlWave Designer Programmer’s Handbook (D5125)
for further instructions.
Power down the ControlWave Micro before you install or remove any
I/O module. Shut down any processes the ControlWave Micro may be
managing (or switch them over manually or handle with another
controller). Perform any hardware configuration (wiring, jumper
configuration, and installation) only when the ControlWave Micro is
powered down.
Caution
Before any I/O modules can become operational, you must use
ControlWave Designer to configure and then download the application
(project).
Do not install any modules in the base or expansion housings until you
have mounted and grounded those housings at the designated
installation site.
To ensure safe use of this product, please review and follow the
instructions in the following supplemental documentation:


Supplement Guide - ControlWave Site Considerations for
Equipment Installation, Grounding, and Wiring (S1400CW)
ESDS Manual – Care and Handling of PC Boards and ESD
Sensitive Components (S14006)
3.1 Module Placement
You can place I/O modules in the base or expansion housing:






3-slot base housing: supports one I/O module in slot 3.
4-slot base housing: supports up to two I/O modules in slots 3 and 4.
8-slot base housing: supports up to six I/O modules in slots 3
through 8.
2-slot expansion housing: supports up to two I/O modules.
4-slot expansion housing: supports up to four I/O modules.
8-slot expansion housing: supports up to eight I/O modules.
Note: Some modules have placement restrictions. Note these in the
individual descriptions.
3.2 Wiring
With a few exceptions (noted in the module descriptions), I/O modules
support either “local termination” (field wiring connected directly to the
module’s removable terminal blocks) or “remote termination” (field
wiring connected to the remote headers under the module’s cover and
routed to a DIN-rail mounted terminal assembly and then to field
devices).
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
ControlWave Micro I/O modules use compression-type terminals that
accommodate up to #14 AWG wire. Insert the wire’s bared end (approx.
¼” max) into the clamp beneath the screw and secure the wire. To
prevent shorts, ensure that no bare wire is exposed. If using standard
wire, tin the bare end with solder to prevent flattening and improve
conductivity. Allow some slack in the wires when making terminal
connections. Slack makes the wires more manageable and helps
minimize mechanical strain on the terminal blocks.
3.2.1 Local Termination
For I/O modules equipped with local terminal blocks, install the field
wiring between the I/O module’s removable terminal block connectors
and field devices (see Figure 3-1). Use AWG 14 or smaller wire
(consult with the field device manufacturer for recommendations).
Leave some slack and plan for wire routing, identification, and
maintenance. Route the bundled wires out through the bottom of the I/O
module assembly between the terminal block and the terminal housing.
Figure 3-1. Module Wiring: Local Termination
3.2.2 Remote Termination
For I/O modules that support remote terminations, install cables
between the module’s remote headers and the remote DIN-rail mounted
terminal block assemblies (see Figure 3-2). Install field wiring between
the DIN-rail mounted terminal bock assembly and field devices (see the
wiring diagrams associated with each I/O module description).
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Use AWG 14 or smaller wire (consult with the field device
manufacturer for recommendations) for remote terminations. Leave
some slack and plan for wire routing, identification, and maintenance.
Route the cables running between the I/O module and the DIN-rail
mounted terminal blocks out through the bottom of the I/O module
assembly via the bezel assembly.
Figure 3-2. Module Wiring: Remote Termination
3.2.3 Shielding and Grounding
Use twisted-pair, shielded and insulated cable for I/O signal wiring to
minimize signal errors caused by electromagnetic interference (EMI),
radio frequency interference (RFI), and transients. When using shielded
cable, ground all shields at only one point in the appropriate system.
This prevents circulating ground current loops that can cause signal
errors.
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3.3 Isolated Digital Input (DI) Module
Isolated DI modules provide 16 isolated digital inputs. For 24V DI
modules you can individually configure inputs for either externally
sourced inputs or internally powered (dry contact) applications.
Table 3-1. Isolated DI Module General Characteristics
Type
Number
Supported
Digital Inputs (DI)
16
Characteristics
Each DI supports/ includes:
 Nominal input voltage of 12V or 24Vdc
 Nominal input current of 5 mA
 30 ms input filtering
 Dedicated LED on module turns ON
when DI is ON. (not available on all
module versions)
A DI module consists of an isolated digital input printed circuit board
(PCB) with either two 10-point terminal block assemblies (for local
termination) or two 14-pin mass termination headers (for remote
termination). Each DI module also includes 19 configuration jumpers
and a module cover. The DI PCB connects to the backplane using a 36pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations Isolated Digital Input (DI) modules (general part number 396571-XXX) come in different configurations. See Table 3-2 to see the
variations.
Table 3-2. Isolated DI Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
Notes
396571-02-6
24V local
Includes LED
daughterboard.
396571-04-2:
24V remote
Includes LED
daughterboard.
396571-07-7
12V local
Does NOT support
internal power source.
Includes LED
daughterboard.
Figure 3-3, Figure 3-4, and Figure 3-5 show wiring for the DI module.
Isolation Surge suppressors and optocouplers electrically isolate the DI field
circuitry from the module’s bus interface circuitry. 24V input modules
configured for use in dry contact applications contain a +21 Vdc
isolated power supply powered by the output of the +VIN power
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
source originating on the Power Supply/Sequencer module (PSSM).
Setting Jumpers Set configuration jumpers W1 through W19 according to Table 3-3.
Use jumper W19 (see Figure 3-3) to enable or disable the +21 Vdc
field power supply.
Note: Jumpers W1 through W12 and W15 through W19 only apply to
24V DI Modules.
Table 3-3. Jumper Assignments: Isolated DI Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
Configures DI1
Pins 2-3 & 4-5 installed = External Power DI
Pins 1-2 & 3-4 installed = Internal Source DI
Configures DI2 through DI12
(respectively)
Same as W1
W13
Enables LEDs
Pins 1-2 installed = allows hardware to enable LEDs
Pins 2-3 installed = allows software to enable LEDs
W14
Programs Serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
W15
Configures DI13
Same as W1
W16
Configures DI14
Same as W1
W17
Configures DI15
Same as W1
W18
Configures DI16
Same as W1
WI
W2-W12
1
Pins 1-2 enable VIN
Pins 2-3 disable VIN
1 You must install a jumper on pins 1-2 of W19 to configure any DI for internally sourced operation.
W19
Enables VIN
Wiring the Module Figure 3-3 shows field wiring assignments associated with locally
terminated DI modules; Figure 3-4 shows field wiring assignments
associated with remotely terminated DI modules. Figure 3-5 shows an
optional remote termination module with built-in discrete relay module
that supports input from 120 Vac DIs. The special remote termination
module (with built-in discrete relay module) interfaces with an
externally sourced DI module.
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Figure 3-3. Isolated DI Module (Local Termination)
Figure 3-4 shows the wiring assignments associated with a DIN-rail
mounted terminal block assembly for a DI module associated with
either internally sourced or externally powered operation. Figure 3-5
shows the wiring assignments associated with a DIN-rail mounted
terminal block assembly for a DI module associated with relay isolated
120 Vac operation.
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I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-4. Isolated DI Module (Remote Termination, Internally Sourced or Externally Powered)
Note: Fuses F0 to F7 are 1/8 A; F+ is a 2A fuse.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-5. Isolated DI Module (Remote Termination, Internally Sourced or Externally Powered with
and without Fuses)
Software Configuration To use data from an isolated DI module you must add a CWM_DI16
board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and then configure
it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's Handbook (D5125)
for more information. That same manual includes an I/O Mapping
section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map for this module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.4 Isolated Digital Output (DO) Module
Isolated DO modules provide 16 DOs to control signaling functions.
DO modules consist of a DO PCB with either two 10-point terminal
block assemblies (for local termination) or two 14-pin mass termination
headers (for remote termination). DO modules also include two
configuration jumpers, an LED board with 16 status LEDs (one for each
point), and a cover assembly. The DO PCB connects with the backplane
using a 36-pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Table 3-4. Isolated DO Module General Characteristics
Type
Digital Outputs
(DO)
Number
Supported
16
Characteristics
Each DO supports/ includes:
 Optically isolated open source
MOSFET with surge suppression that
is capable of handling 500mA at 30V.
 Dedicated LED on module turns ON
when DO is ON.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations The isolated Digital Output (DO) module (general part number
396572-XX-X) comes in two possible configurations, see Table 3-5:
Table 3-5. Isolated DO Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396572-02-2
local
396572-04-9
remote
Notes
Includes LED
daughterboard.
Includes LED
daughterboard.
Isolation Surge suppressors and optocouplers electrically isolate the DO field
circuitry MOSFETs from the module’s bus interface circuitry.
DO modules provide a total of 16 DOs with surge protection. Each DO
uses an open source MOSFET that is capable of driving up to 31Vdc at
up to 500mA. A 500Vdc MOV to chassis and a 31Vdc MOV (across
output) are provided to protect each DO. The maximum operating
frequency is 20 Hz.
Outputs set OFF on An on-board DO load register stores output data. At power-up the load
Power-up register clears and sets all outputs to “off.”
Setting Jumpers DO modules contain two configuration jumpers (W1 and W2), which
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function as follows:
Table 3-6. Jumper Assignments: Isolated DO Module
Jumper
WI
Purpose
Description
Configures DI1
Pins 1-2 installed = Manually enables status LEDs
Pins 2-3 installed = Software enables status LEDs
See Figure 3-6 for the location of this jumper.
W2
Programs serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
Wiring the Module Figure 3-6 shows field wiring assignments associated with a locally
terminated DO module; Figure 3-7 shows field wiring assignments
associated with remotely terminated DO modules. Figure 3-8 shows a
remote termination module with built-in discrete relay modules.
Figure 3-6. Isolated DO Module (Local Termination)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-7 shows the terminal block assignments for a remotely
terminated DIN-rail mounted open source isolated DO module. Figure
3-8 shows the terminal block assignments for a remotely terminated
DIN-rail mounted relay isolated 24 Vdc DO module.
Figure 3-7. Isolated DO Module (Remote Termination)
Note: Fuses F0 to F7 are 1/8 A; F+ is a 2A fuse.
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Figure 3-8. Isolated DO Module (Remote Termination with Relay Isolated with 24 Vdc)
Software Configuration To use data from an isolated DO module you must add a CWM_DO16
board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and then configure
it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's Handbook (D5125)
for more information. That same manual includes an I/O Mapping
section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map for this module.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.5 Non-isolated Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module
Non-isolated DI/O modules consist of a digital input/output PCB with
either two 10-point terminal block assemblies (for local termination) or
two 14-pin mass termination headers (for remote termination). The
DI/O module also includes 14 configuration jumpers, an LED board
with 16 status LEDs (one for each point), and a cover assembly. The
DI/O module connects with the backplane using a 36-pin gold-plated
card-edge connector.
Non-isolated DI/O modules contain field interface circuitry for up to 12
digital inputs and four digital outputs.
Table 3-7. Non-Isolated DI/DO Module General Characteristics
Type
Number
Supported
Digital Inputs (DI)
12
Characteristics
Each DI supports/ includes:
 Internally sourced DI operation for dry
contacts pulled internally to 3.3Vdc
when field input is open.
 Surge suppressor
 Signal conditioning
 Filter time of 15 ms
 Jumper to configure source current for
either 2 mA or 60 uA
4
Digital Outputs
(DO)
 Dedicated LED on module turns ON
when DI is ON.
Each DO supports/ includes:
 Open drain MOSFET provides 100mA
at 30Vdc to an externally powered
device.
 Surge suppressor
 Current sink to ground of DI/DO
module
 Dedicated LED on module turns ON
when DO is ON.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations The non-isolated DI/O module (general part number 396567-XX-X)
comes in several different configurations. See Table 3-8.
Table 3-8. Non-Isolated DI/O Module Configurations
Part Number
396567-02-9
3-14
Termination Connector
Notes
local
Includes LED
daughterboard.
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Part Number
396567-04-5:
Termination Connector
Notes
remote
Includes LED
daughterboard.
Setting Jumpers DI/O modules provide 12 individually field configurable DIs and 4
non-configurable externally powered DOs.
Using configuration jumpers W1 through W12, you can set each DI
individually to provide either a 2 mA or 60 uA source current. Table 3-9
details jumper settings.
Table 3-9. Jumper Assignments: Non-isolated DI/O Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
W1-W12
Configures DI1 through DI12
(respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = 2mA Source Current
Pins 2-3 installed = 60uA Source Current
W13
Enables LEDs
Pins 1-2 installed = allows manual enabling of LEDs
Pins 2-3 installed = allows software enabling of LEDs
W14
Programs Serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
Wiring the Module Figure 3-9 shows the terminal block assignments for a locally
terminated DI/O module. Figure 3-10 shows the terminal block
assignments for a DIN-rail mounted remotely terminated DI/O module.
Figure 3-9. Non-isolated DI/O Module (Local Termination)
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I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-10. Non-isolated DI/O Module (Remote Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from a non-isolated DI/O module you must add a
CWM_MD board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
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3.6 Non-isolated Analog Input/Output & Analog Input Module
Non-isolated Analog Input/Output (AI/O) modules support six
externally sourced 4–20mA or 1–5 Vdc single-ended analog inputs and
optionally, two independently configurable 4–20 mA or 1–5 Vdc analog
outputs. Non-isolated Analog Input (AI) modules are identical to
AI/O modules but have a depopulated AO section.
AI/O modules consist of an AI/O PCB with two 10-point terminal block
assemblies (for local termination) or two 14-pin mass termination
headers (for remote termination), 12 configuration jumpers, and a cover
assembly. The AI/O module connects with the backplane using a 36-pin
gold-plated card-edge connector.
Table 3-10. Non-Isolated AI/O and AI Module General Characteristics
Type
Number
Supported
6 on AI/O
Module
Analog Inputs
(AI)
6 on AI
Module
Characteristics
Each AI supports/includes:
 Jumper to configure input for either 4–
20mA or 1–5 Vdc
 Signal conditioning that provides 2 Hz
low pass filter
 Transorb for surge suppression
Analog Outputs
(AO)
2 on AI/O
Module
None on AI
Module
 Analog to Digital converter
Each AO supports/includes:
 Jumper to configure output for either 4–
20mA or 1–5 Vdc
 maximum external load to the 4–20mA
output of either 250 ohms with an
external 11V power source or 650
ohms with an external 24V power
source.
 maximum external load current to the
1–5 Vdc output is 5 mA with an
external 11-30 V power source.
 AO operation requires an 11–30Vdc
power source connected to the VEXT
terminal of the AI/O module.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations Each non-isolated AI/O module (general part number 396568-XX-X)
consists of a PCB with six AIs, 2 AOs, and comes with a module
cover. There are two configurations:
Revised Jun-2013
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 3-11. Non-Isolated AI/O Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination
Connector
396568-01-7:
local
396568-02-5:
remote
Notes
Each non-isolated AI module (general part number 396569-XX-X)
consists of a PCB with six AIs and comes with a module cover. There
are two configurations:
Table 3-12. Non-Isolated AI Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396569-01-3:
local
396569-02-1:
remote
Notes
Cable Shields Connect cable shields associated with AI wiring to the ControlWave
Micro’s housing ground. Multiple shield terminations require that you
supply a copper ground bus (up to a #4 AWG wire size) and connect it
to the housing’s ground lug.
This ground bus must accommodate a connection to a known good earth
ground (in lieu of a direct connection from the ground lug) and to all AI
cable shields. Shield wires should use an appropriate terminal lug.
Secure them to the copper bus using industry rugged hardware
(screw/bolt, lock washer, and nuts).
Setting Jumpers AI/O and AI modules have jumpers you can use to configure each of
the six AIs. You can individually configure AIs for 1–5 Vdc or 4–20
mA operation. See Table 3-13.
Table 3-13. Jumper Assignments: Non-isolated AI/O and AI Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
JP1-JP6
Configures AI1 through AI6
(respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = 4-20 mA AI
Pins 2-3 installed = 1-5 V AI
JP71
AO1 Field Output
Pins 1-2 installed = 4-20 mA AO
Pins 2-3 installed = 1-5 V AO
JP81
AO2 Field Output
Pins 1-2 installed = 4-20 mA AO
Pins 2-3 installed = 1-5 V AO
JP91
AO1 Calibration Test
Pins 1-2 installed = 1-5 V AO
Pins 2-3 installed = 4-20 mA AO
JP101
AO2 Calibration Test
Pins 1-2 installed = 1-5 V AO
Pins 2-3 installed = 4-20 mA AO
Configures ISP Connector
Reserved for factory use only
JP1
W1
Programs Serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
1 Configuration for JP7 and JP9 must match (that is, both 1-5 V or 4-20mA)
Configuration for JP8 and JP10 must match (that is, both -5 V or 4-20mA)
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Wiring the Module Figure 3-11 shows field wiring assignments associated with the locally
terminated AI/O and AI modules. Figure 3-12 shows field wiring
assignments associated with remotely terminated AI/O and AI
modules.
Figure 3-11. Non-isolated AI/O and AI Module Configuration (Local Termination)
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I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-12. Non-isolated AI/O and AI Modules (Remote Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from a non-isolated AI/O module you must add a
CWM_MA board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. To use data from a non-isolated AI module you must
add a CWM_AI6 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator,
and then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for these modules.
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3.7 Non-isolated High Speed Counter (HSC) Input Module
Non-isolated High Speed Counter (HSC) Input modules provide up to
four inputs. You can individually configure HSC module inputs for
either a 10 KHz (high speed) or 300 Hz (low speed) input, and as a 16bit high speed counter
HSC modules consist of a HSC PCB with two 10-point terminal block
assemblies (for local termination) or two 14-pin mass termination
headers (for remote termination), 14 configuration jumpers, an LED
daughter board with four status LEDs (one for each point), and a cover
assembly. The HSC PCM connects with the backplane using a 36-pin
gold-plated card-edge connector.
Table 3-14. High Speed Counter Module General Characteristics
Type
Number
Supported
4
High Speed
Counter Inputs
(HSC)
Characteristics
Each HSC supports/includes:
 Jumper to configure point as either a
low speed input (300 Hz) or a high
speed input (10 KHz).
 Jumper to configure HSC current.
 Bandwidth limiting
 Surge suppression
 Field inputs can be driven by signals or
relay contacts.
 LED status indicator
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations The non-isolated HSC module (general part number 396570-XX-X)
has the following configurations:
Table 3-15. High Speed Counter Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396570-05-4:
local
396570-06-2:
remote
Notes
Setting Jumpers HSC modules support up to four HSC inputs. Configure the HSC
jumpers (W1 through W14) according to Table 3-16.
Table 3-16. Jumper Assignments: Non-isolated HSC Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
W1 – W4
Configures HSC1 through
HSC4 (respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables 300 Hz (low speed input)
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables 10 KHz (high speed input)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Jumper
Purpose
Description
W5
Programs Serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
W6
Enables LEDs
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables LEDs manually
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables LEDs via software
W7 & W8
Controls HSC1 Current
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables additional 2 mA load
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables 200 uA source; no 2 mA load
W9 & W10
Controls HSC2 Current
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables additional 2 mA load
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables 200 uA source; no 2 mA load
W11 & W12
Control HSC3 Current
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables additional 2 mA load
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables 200 uA source; no 2 mA load
W13 & W14
Controls HSC4 Current
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables additional 2 mA load
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables 200 uA source; no 2 mA load
Wiring the Module Figure 3-13 shows field wiring assignments for the locally terminated
HSC module; Figure 3-14 shows field wiring assignments for the
remotely terminated HSC module.
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Figure 3-13. Non-isolated HSC Module (Local Termination)
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I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Note: Fuses F0, F2, F4, and F6 are 1/8 A.
Figure 3-14. Non-isolated HSC Module (Remote Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from a high speed counter module you must add a
CWM_HSC4 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
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3.8 Isolated Analog Input (AI) Module
Isolated AI modules support eight 4–20 mA, 1–5 Vdc, or 0–10 Vdc
differential analog inputs.
AI modules consist of an AI PCB with two 10-point terminal block
assemblies (for local termination) or two 14-pin mass termination
headers (for remote termination), eight configuration jumpers, and a
module cover assembly. The AI PCB connects with the backplane using
a 36-pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Table 3-17. Isolated Analog Input (AI) Module General Characteristics
Type
Analog Inputs
(AI)
Number
Supported
8
Characteristics
Each AI supports/includes:
 Jumpers to configure input for either
isolated 4–20mA, isolated 1–5 Vdc,
isolated 0–10 Vdc, or non-isolated
internally powered 4-20mA current loop
operation.
 AIs configured as isolated inputs have
a common mode range of 180V
 Analog input circuitry isolated from bus
interface
Cable Shields Connect cable shields associated with AI wiring to the ControlWave
Micro’s housing ground. Multiple shield terminations require that you
supply a copper ground bus (up to a #4 AWG wire size) and connect it
to the housing’s ground lug.
This ground bus must accommodate a connection to a known good earth
ground (in lieu of a direct connection from the ground lug) and to all AI
cable shields. Shield wires should use an appropriate terminal lug.
Secure them to the copper bus using industry rugged hardware
(screw/bolt, lock washer, and nuts).
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations The isolated Analog Input (AI) module (general part number 396604XX-X) has the following configurations:
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 3-18. Isolated Analog Input Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396604-03-0
local
396604-04-8
remote
Notes
Setting Jumpers AI modules have jumpers you can use to configure each of the eight
AIs. You can individually configure AI for 4–20 mA, 1–5 Vdc, or 0–
10 Vdc isolated operation or internally sourced 4–20 mA non-isolated
operation. See Table 3-19 for settings.
Table 3-19. Jumper Assignments: Isolated AI Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
W1 – W8
Configures AI1 through AI8
(respectively)
Voltage Input AIs use two dual-pin jumpers
Isolated Current AIs use three dual-pin connectors
Internally sourced AIs use four dual-pin jumpers
See Figure 3-15 and Figure 3-16 for examples of how to
use these jumpers.
W9
Programs Serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
Wiring the Module Figure 3-15 shows terminal assignments for a locally terminated AI
module; Figure 3-16 shows terminal assignments for a remotely
terminated AI.
3-26
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
1
+AI
1
+AI
Field
TB
FIELD
CIRCUITRY
Field
TB2
-AI
-AI
Shield
AI#1 (Example)
Externally
AI#1 (Example)
Internally Sourced
Chassis
4-20mA AI
Ground Wiring Diagram
TB1
P1
2
Shield
2
Chassis Powered
Ground 0-10Vdc AI
Wiring Diagram
P3
}
}
P3
+AI1
-AI1
+AI2
-AI2
+AI3
-AI3
+AI4
-AI4
ISOGND
ISOGND
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
TB1
P4
+AI5
-AI5
+AI6
-AI6
+AI7
-AI7
+AI8
-AI8
ISOGND
ISOGND
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
TB2
P4
TB2
FIELD
CIRCUITRY
_
Field
TB
1
+AI
+
-AI
2
+AI
-AI
1
2
Shield
Shield
Chassis
Ground
Field
TB
FIELD
CIRCUITRY
AI#1 (Example)
Externally
Powered
4-20mA AI
Wiring Diagram
AI#1 (Example)
Externally
Chassis Powered
Ground 1-5Vdc AI
Wiring Diagram
Figure 3-15. Isolated AI Module (Local Termination)
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-27
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Note: Fuses F0, F2, F4, and F6 are 1/8 A.
Figure 3-16. Isolated AI Module (Remote Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from an isolated analog input module you must add a
CWM_AI8 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
3-28
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.9
Isolated Analog Output (AO) Module
AO modules support four independently configurable 4–20 mA or 1–5
Vdc isolated analog outputs. Analog output circuitry is electrically
isolated from the CPU power system.
AO modules consist of an AO PCB with two 10-point terminal block
assemblies (TB1 and TB2 for local termination) or two 14-pin mass
termination headers (P2 and P3 for remote termination), four
configuration jumpers, and a module cover. The AO PCB connects to
the backplane using a 36-pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configurations The isolated Analog Output module (general part number 396603-XXX) has the following configurations:
Table 3-20. Isolated Analog Output Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396603-01-7
local
396603-02-5
remote
Notes
Setting Jumpers AO modules have jumpers you can use to configure each of the four
AOs. You can individually configure each AO for 4–20 mA or 1–5
Vdc isolated operation. See Table 3-21.
Table 3-21. Jumper Assignments: Isolated AO Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
JP1
Configures AO1
Pins 1-2 installed = Voltage output
Pins 2-3 installed = Current output
JP2
Configures AO2
Pins 1-2 installed = Voltage output
Pins 2-3 installed = Current output
JP3
Configures AO3
Pins 1-2 installed = Voltage output
Pins 2-3 installed = Current output
JP4
Configures AO4
Pins 1-2 installed = Voltage output
Pins 2-3 installed = Current output
Wiring the Module Figure 3-17 shows field wiring assignments for a locally terminated
AO module. Figure 3-18 shows field wiring assignments for a
remotely terminated AO module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-29
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-17. Isolated AO Module (Local Termination)
3-30
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Note: Fuses F0, F2, F4, and F6 are 1/8 A.
Figure 3-18. Isolated AO Module (Remotely Terminated)
Software Configuration To use data from an isolated analog output module you must add a
CWM_AO4 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-31
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.10 Non-isolated Mixed I/O (MI/O) Module
Non-isolated Mixed I/O (MI/O) modules provide up to six individually
field configurable DI/Os, four AIs, two HSC Inputs and, optionally, one
AO.
MI/O modules consist of an MI/O PCB with two 10-point terminal
block assemblies (TB1 and TB2 for local termination) or two 14-pin
mass termination headers (P2 and P3 for remote termination), 28
configuration jumpers, and a module cover. The MI/O PCB connects to
the backplane using a 36-pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Note: I/O circuitry is identical to circuitry used on other I/O modules.
HSC inputs have surge suppression, bandwidth limiting and 20
microsecond (50kHz) filtering. You can individually field-configure
HSC inputs for 2mA or 200uA (low power) operation. Each input of the
HSCI Module is configured as a 16-bit high-speed counter.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Optional AO Optionally, certain configurations of MI/O modules can also support
one externally powered (VEXT = 11–30 Vdc) analog output.
AO circuitry consists of a 12-bit resolution Digital-to-Analog Converter
(DAC).
Configurations The non-isolated Mixed I/O (MI/O) module (general part number
396630-XX-X) has the following configurations:
Table 3-22. Mixed I/O Module Configurations
Part Number
I/O Included
Termination
Connector
Notes
396897-01-0
4AI, 2HSC, 6DI/DO
local
includes LED daughterboard
396897-02-9
4AI, 2HSC, 6DI/DO
local
includes LED daughterboard
& 1AO (on daughterboard)
396897-03-7
4AI, 2HSC, 6DI/DO
remote
includes LED daughterboard
396897-04-5
4AI, 2HSC, 6DI/DO
remote
includes LED daughterboard
& 1AO (on daughterboard)
Setting Jumpers MI/O modules have 28 jumpers you can use to configure each input or
output. See Table 3-23.
3-32
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 3-23. Jumper Assignments: Non-isolated MI/O Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
1
Configures optional AO for
voltage or current output
Pins 1-2 installed = Sets AO for current output
Pins 2-3 installed = Sets AO for voltage output
W2
Configures optional AO for
voltage or current output
Pins 1-2 installed = Sets AO for voltage output
Pins 2-3 installed = Sets AO for current output
W3
Enables DI/DO status LEDs
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables LEDs manually
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables LEDs via software
W4
Enables HSC status LEDs
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables LEDs manually
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables LEDs via software
W5 & W6
Controls HSC1 Current
Pins 1-2 installed = Permits additional 2 mA load
Pins 2-3 installed = Permits 200 uA source; no 2 ma load
W7 & W8
Controls HSC2 Current
Pins 1-2 installed = Permits additional 2 mA load
Pins 2-3 installed = Permits 200 uA source; no 2 ma load
W9 & W10
Configures HSC1 and HSC2
debounce (respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables HSC debounce
Pins 2-3 installed = Disabled HSC debounce
W11-W16
Configures DI1 through DI6
current (respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = Sets 2 mA source current
Pins 2-3 installed = Sets 60 uA source current
W17-W22
Select DI/O1 through DI/O6
points (respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = Sets digital input operation
Pins 2-3 installed = Sets digital output operation
W23-W26
Configures AI1 through AI4
(respectively)
Pins 1-2 installed = 4–20 mA AI (250Ω resistor in)
Pins 2-3 installed = 1–5 Vdc AI
W272
Selects AO Voltage
Pins 1-2 installed = N/A
Pins 2-3 installed = External Field Voltage (TB2-9)
W28
Enables HSC Circuitry
W1
Pins 1-2 installed = Enable (power) HSC circuit
Pins 2-3 installed = Disable HSC circuit
1 W1 jumper located on optional AO daughterboard.
2 Set W27 always to pins 2-3.
Wiring the Module Figure 3-19 shows field wiring assignments for a locally terminated
MI/O module. Figure 3-20 shows field wiring assignments for a
remotely terminated MI/O module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-33
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-19. Non-isolated MI/O Module (Local Termination)
Figure 3-20. Non-isolated MI/O Module (Remote Termination)
3-34
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-21 shows terminal block assignments for remote termination.
Figure 3-22 shows a wiring diagram for mixed I/O for local
termination. Figure 3-23 shows a wiring diagram for mixed I/O for
remote termination.
Note: Fuses F1 to F6 are ¼ A; fused F7 to F15 are 1/8 A.
Figure 3-21. MI/O Module (Remote Termination)
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-35
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-22. MI/O Module Wiring (Local Termination)
3-36
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-23. MI/O Module Wiring (Remote Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from a mixed I/O module you must add a CWM_MIX
board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and then configure
it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's Handbook (D5125)
for more information. That same manual includes an I/O Mapping
section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map for this module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-37
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.11 Isolated Vac Digital Input Module
Isolated Vac DI modules provide eight isolated DIs, which can interface
to field-powered devices providing 110 Vac or 220 Vac.
Table 3-24. Isolated Vac DI Module General Characteristics
Type
Isolated Digital
Inputs (DI)
Number
Supported
8
Characteristics
Each DI supports/includes:
 Nominal field powered input voltage of
110Vac or 220Vac
 Nominal input current of 12mA @
120Vac
 30 ms input filtering
 LED that turns ON when DI is ON.
Vac DI modules consists of a DI PCB with two 10-point terminal block
assemblies (for local termination), one configuration jumper, an LED
daughterboard with eight status LEDs (one for each point), and a
module cover. The Vac DI PCB connects with the backplane using a 36pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configuration The isolated Vac DI module is available in a single configuration (part
number 396686-01-0):
Isolation Optocouplers electrically isolate the module’s DI field circuitry from
the module’s bus interface circuitry.
Setting Jumpers Vac DI module has one jumper which enables the DI status LEDs. See
Table 3-25.
Table 3-25. Jumper Assignments: Isolated Vac DI Module
Jumper
W1
3-38
Purpose
Description
Enables DI status LED
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables LEDs manually
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables LEDs via software
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Wiring the Module Figure 3-24 shows field wiring assignments for a locally terminated
Vac DI module.
Figure 3-24. Isolated Vac DI Module Wiring (Local Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from an Isolated Vac Digital Input module you must add a
CWM_DI16 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-39
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.12 Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc Digital Output Module
Caution
You cannot install a relay isolated Vac/Vdc DO module in slot #1 of any
expansion housing.
Relay isolated Vac/Vdc DO modules provide a total of eight isolated
DOs to control signaling functions. The DOs do not have surge
protection (this is a customer-provided feature, if necessary).
Table 3-26. Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO Module Characteristics
Type
Relay Isolated
Digital Outputs
(DO)
Number
Supported
8
Characteristics
Each DO supports/includes:
 A pair of Normally Open (NO) relay
contacts capable of handling a
maximum operating load of 6A at 240
Vac or 5A at 30Vdc.
 Output relay provides 500 Vdc
electrical isolation for the DO.
 Maximum operating frequency of 360
operations per hour (under rated load).
 LED that turns ON when DO is ON.
Isolated Vac/Vdc DO modules consist of a DO PCB with two 10-point
terminal block assemblies (for local termination), one configuration
jumper, an LED daughterboard with eight status LEDs (one for each
point), and a module cover. The DO PCB connects with the backplane
using a 36-pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Isolation Relays electrically isolate the Vac/Vdc DO field circuitry from the
module’s bus interface circuitry. An onboard DO load register stores
output data. At power up the DO load register clears and sets all
outputs to “off.”
Configuration The relay isolated Vac/Vdc DO module is available in a single
configuration (part number 396687-01-6).
Setting Jumpers The Vac/Vdc DO module has one jumper which enables the DI status
LEDs. See Table 3-27.
3-40
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Table 3-27. Jumper Assignments: Isolated Vac DI Module
Jumper
W1
Purpose
Description
Enables DO status LED
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables LEDs manually
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables LEDs via software
Wiring the Module Figure 3-25 shows field wiring assignments for a locally terminated
relay isolated Vac/Vdc DO module.
LED Board
Connector
1 2
P2
39
TB1
NOTE:
A Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO Module
cannot be installed into Slot #1 of a
ControlWave MICRO
I/O Expansion Chassis!
DO1
DO2
DO3
DO4
DO5
DO6
DO7
DO8
DO1
DO2
DO3
DO4
DO5
DO6
DO7
DO8
AC/DC
DO Module
LED
Assignments
1
P1
W1
LED Enable
1-2 = Enable LEDs Manually
2-3 = Enable LEDs via Software
NO_IN1
NO_OUT1
NO_IN2
NO_OUT2
N/C
N/C
NO_IN3
NO_OUT3
NO_IN4
NO_OUT4
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
TB1
NO_IN5
NO_OUT5
NO_IN6
NO_OUT6
N/C
N/C
NO_IN7
NO_OUT7
NO_IN8
NO_OUT8
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
TB2
TB2
FIELD
CIRCUITRY
AC/DC DO MODULE
1
NO_IN1
NO_OUT1
2
Field
TB
Figure 3-25. Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO Module Wiring (Local Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from a Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc Digital Output module you
must add a CWM_DO16 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O
Configurator, and then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer
Programmer's Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same
manual includes an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced
users, the I/O map for this module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-41
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.13 Isolated Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module
Isolated Digital I/O modules provide four isolated DOs that are
externally powered and twelve isolated DIs.
Table 3-28. Isolated (DI/O) Module Characteristics
Type
Isolated Digital
Outputs (DO)
Number
Supported
4
Characteristics
Each isolated DO supports/includes:
 Externally powered. Supports 500mA
maximum load (nominally powered
from a 10Vdc supply [30Vdc max]_
 Surge protection.
 Open source MOSFET drives up to
31Vdc at up to 500mA.
 500Vdc MOV to chassis and 31Vdc
MOV (across output) protect each DO.
Isolated Digital
Inputs (DI)
12
 Maximum operating frequency of 20
Hz.
Each isolated DI supports/includes:
 Jumper allows externally powered
single end inputs or internally sourced
dry contact operation.
 Nominal input voltage of 24Vdc.
 Nominal input current of 5mA.
 30 ms filtering.
Isolated DI/O modules consist of a DI/O PCB with two 10-point
terminal block assemblies (for local termination), 14 configuration
jumpers, an LED daughterboard with 16 status LEDs (one for each
point), and a module cover. The isolated DI/O PCB connects with the
backplane using a 36-pin gold-plated card-edge connector.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configuration The isolated DI/O module is available in a single configuration (part
number 396804-01-2).
Isolation Surge suppressors and optocouplers electrically isolate the DI field
circuitry from the module’s bus interface circuitry.
When configured for use in dry contact applications, all DIs use a builtin +21Vdc field power supply. This is an isolated supply powered by
the output of the +VIN power source originating on the PSSM. Use
jumper W15 to enable or disable the +21Vdc field power supply.
3-42
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Each of the four DO circuits contain an optically isolated open source
MOSFET with surge suppressor and are capable of handling 500mA @
30V.
Use jumper W15 to enable power for DIs that are configured for
internal power. The nominal input voltage is 24Vdc at 5mA.
Setting Jumpers The isolated DI/O module has 15 jumpers you can use to configure
inputs and outputs. See Table 3-29.
Table 3-29. Jumper Assignments: Isolated Vac DI Module
Jumper
Purpose
Description
Configures DI1
Pins 2-3 & 4-5 installed = Permit external power DI
Pins 1-2 & 3-4 installed = Permit internal source DI
Configures DI2 through DI12
(respectively)
Pins 2-3 & 4-5 installed = Permit external power DI
Pins 1-2 & 3-4 installed = Permit internal source DI
W13
Enables DI/O status LED
Pins 1-2 installed = Enables LEDs manually
Pins 2-3 installed = Enables LEDs via software
W14
Programs serial EEPROM
Reserved for factory use only
W1
W2-W12
1
Pins 1-2 installed = Enable VIN
Pins 2-3 installed = Disable VIN
1 Place configuration jumper on pins 1-2 if you configure any DI for internally sourced operation.
W15
Enables VIN
Wiring the Module Figure 3-26 shows field wiring assignments for a locally terminated
isolated DI/O module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-43
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-26. Isolated DI/O Module Wiring (Local Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from an Isolated Digital Input/Output module you must
add a CWM_MD board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator,
and then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
3-44
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.14 Isolated Resistance Temperature Device (RTD) Input Module
RTD Input modules provide a total of four inputs. Firmware detects the
RTD type (2-, 3- or 4 platinum wire) via the installation of jumper wires
on the terminal block for 2-wire and 3-wire RTDs (see Figure 3-27).
Table 3-30. Isolated RTD Input Module General Characteristics
Type
Number
Supported
4
Isolated RTD
Input
Characteristics
Each isolated RTD input
supports/includes:
 Signal conditioning circuitry
 Surge protection with a 12V transorb
that meets IEEE standard 472-1978
 Over voltage protection
 24-bit analog to digital converter (ADC)
 Common mode range of 500V with
respect to chassis
 Electrical isolation of 500Vdc (channel
to channel/system bus)
 Source current to RTD limited to 330
uA
RTD Input Modules consists of an Isolated RTD Input Board with two
10-point Terminal Block Assemblies (for local termination) or two 14pin Mass Termination Header Block Assembly (for remote termination),
and a Cover Assembly. Each Isolated RTD Board is connected to the
unit’s Backplane via a 36-pin card edge connector.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configuration The isolated RTD module (general part number 396876-XX-X) has the
following configurations:
Table 3-31. Isolated RTD Input Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396876-01-3
local
396876-02-1
remote
Notes
Wiring the Module Figure 3-27 shows field wiring assignments for locally terminated
isolated RTD modules. Figure 3-28 shows field wiring assignments for
remotely terminated isolated RTD modules.
Figure 3-28 also provides wiring diagrams for 2-wire, 3-wire, and 4wire RTDs to the Local RTD Module Terminal Blocks; wiring
assignments, i.e., +RTD#_3/4W, -RTD#_4W, +RTD# and –RTD# are
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-45
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
similar to those assigned to the Remote DIN-Rail Mountable Terminal
Blocks.
Note: To maintain specified accuracy with a 3-wire RTD, you must
match the two field wires that source and sink the RTD current
within 0.01 ohms (matched in length and matched in wire type)
and the ambient temperature on these wires must be the same.
Figure 3-27. Isolated RTD Module Wiring (Local Termination)
3-46
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-28. Isolated RTD Module Wiring (Remote Termination)
Software Configuration To use data from an Isolated RTD Input module you must add a
CWM_RTD4 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and
then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's
Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same manual includes
an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map
for this module.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-47
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.15 Isolated Low Level Analog Input (LLAI) Module
Low Level Analog Input (LLAI) modules provide six individually
isolated differential inputs for thermocouples or 10mV inputs plus one
cold junction compensation (CJC) input for temperature compensation
at the terminal block.
Table 3-32. Isolated LLAI Module Characteristics
Type
Number
Supported
6
Isolated Low
Level Analog
Input (LLAI)
Characteristics
Each isolated LLAI supports/includes:
 Signal conditioning circuitry including a
2.5V reference
 Surge suppression with a 188V
Transorb that meets IEEE standard
472-1978.
 Over voltage protection
 Opto-isolation circuitry. Each input is
provided electrical isolation of 500Vdc
(channel to channel/system bus).
 24-bit analog to digital converter (ADC)
The CJC with a built-in RTD provides thermocouple temperature
compensation at the terminal block and is electrically isolated. Pins 8, 9
and 10 of the local terminal block (TB1) source and sink the CJC’s
RTD.
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configuration The isolated LLAI module (general part number 396875-XX-X) has
the following configurations:
Table 3-33. Isolated LLAI Module Configurations
Part Number
Termination Connector
396875-01-7
local
396875-02-5
remote
Notes
Wiring the Module Figure 3-29 shows field wiring for locally terminated isolated LLAI
modules. Figure 3-30 shows field wiring for remotely terminated
isolated LLAI modules.
Figure 3-29 also provides diagrams showing the wiring for
thermocouples and the 3-wire cold junction compensation (CJC) PCB to
a locally terminated LLAI module (that is, +AI#, -AI#, +CJC
(Reference), -CJC (Return) & +CJC (Sense) are similar to those
assigned to the remote DIN-rail mountable terminal blocks. A small
CJC PCB is factory-installed to the terminal block.
3-48
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
TB1
1
1
J2
P2
P1
J1
P2
W9
1
+AI1
-AI1
+AI2
-AI2
+AI3
-AI3
CJC+
CJC+
CJC+AI4
-AI4
+AI5
-AI5
+AI6
-AI6
P3
P3
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
TB1
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
TB2
TB2
TB1
+
+AI1
-AI1
+AI2
-AI2
+AI3
-AI3
CJC+
CJC+
CJC-
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8 = RTD EXC (Reference)
9 = RTD+ (Sense)
10 = RTD- (Return)
Figure 3-29. Isolated LLAI Module Wiring (Local Termination)
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-49
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-30. Isolated LLAI Module Wiring (Remote Termination)
Ranges & Table 3-34 provides the accuracy, resolution and temperature range for
Errors the various thermocouples and 10mV LLAI inputs. Table 3-35 lists the
RTD errors.
Table 3-34. LLAI Module Input Accuracy and Resolution
Input Type
Accuracy/Range
Resolution
25C
–20C to +70C
B – Thermocouple
100C to 200C
200C to 390C
390C to 840C
840C to 1820C
2.00C
1.00C
0.50C
0.20C
 8C
 4C
 2C
 1C
 16C
 8C
 4C
 2C
R – Thermocouple
50C to +50C
+50C to 1720C
0.40C
0.17C
 2C
 1C
 4C
 2C
S – Thermocouple
– 50C to +50C
+50C to 1760C
0.37C
0.18C
 2C
 1C
 4C
 2C
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Input Type
Accuracy/Range
Resolution
25C
–20C to +70C
C – Thermocouple
0C to 2315C
0.16C
 0.75C
 1.5C
N – Thermocouple
– 270C to – 260C
– 260C to – 250C
– 250C to – 230C
– 230C to – 150C
– 150C to 1300C
1.50C
0.75C
0.50C
0.25C
0.09C
 8C
 4C
 2C
 1C
 0.500C
 16C
 8C
 4C
 2C
 1C
J – Thermocouple
– 210C to 191C
191C to 1200C
0.08C
0.11C
 0.750C
 0.500C
 1.5C
 1C
E – Thermocouple
– 270C to – 260C
– 260C to – 225C
– 225C to – 200C
– 200C to 1000C
1.00C
0.25C
0.08C
0.09C
 3C
 1C
 0.750C
 0.500C
 6C
 2C
 1.5C
 1C
K – Thermocouple
– 270C to – 261C
– 260C to – 246C
– 245C to – 180C
– 179C to – 145C
– 145C to 1372C
2.00C
0.56C
0.25C
0.08C
0.14C
 5C
 2C
 1C
 0.750C
 0.500C
 10C
 4C
 2C
 1.5C
 1C
T – Thermocouple
– 270C to – 261C
– 260C to – 251C
– 250C to – 181C
– 180C to – 136C
– 135C to 400C
1.50C
0.38C
0.18C
0.08C
0.06C
 4C
 2C
 1C
 0.750C
 0.500C
 8C
 4C
 2C
 1.5C
 1C
 0.25%
 0.05%
 10mV
– 10mV
– 1.2V
Note: The CJC RTD adds an additional error (see Table 3-35)
Table 3-35. LLAI Module RTD Error with CJC at 25C
Revised Jun-2013
Thermocouple
Type
Process Temperature
Range
RTD Error with CJC
@ 25C
B
100C to 1820C
 0.30C
R
– 50C to +50C
+50C to 1720C
 0.49C
 0.30C
S
– 50C to +50C
+50C to 1760C
 0.45C
 0.30C
C
0C to 2315C
 0.30C
N
– 270C to – 261C
– 260C to – 251C
– 250C to – 231C
– 230C to – 189C
– 188C to – 70C
– 70C to + 25C
+25C to 1300C
 20.50C
 5.00C
 2.70C
 1.40C
 0.70C
 0.35C
 0.30C
J
– 210C to – 111C
– 110C to +25C
+25C to 1200C
 0.80C
 0.40C
 0.30C
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Thermocouple
Type
Process Temperature
Range
RTD Error with CJC
@ 25C
E
– 270C to – 261C
– 260C to – 245C
– 244C to – 200C
– 200C to – 87C
– 86C to +25C
+25C to 100C
 10C
 3C
 1.50C
 0.75C
 0.39C
 0.30C
K
– 270C to – 261C
– 260C to – 247C
– 246C to – 222C
– 220C to – 160C
– 159C to +25C
+25C to 1372C
 15.00C
 4.50C
 2.20C
 1.10C
 0.55C
 0.30C
 10.30C
– 270C to – 261C
 3.00C
– 260C to – 243C
 1.50C
– 242C to – 196C
 0.75C
– 195C to – 61C
 0.375C
– 60C to +25C
 0.30C
+25C to 400C
Note: Use straight-line approximation to calculate approximate error between
end points.
T
Software Configuration To use data from an Isolated Low Level Analog Input module you
must add a CWM_TC6 board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O
Configurator, and then configure it. See the ControlWave Designer
Programmer's Handbook (D5125) for more information. That same
manual includes an I/O Mapping section that describes, for advanced
users, the I/O map for this module.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.16 Non-isolated HART®/BTI Interface Module
Non-isolated Highway Addressable Remote Transducer (HART)/Bristol
Transmitters (BT) Interface modules provide eight channels
individually configurable for HART, BTI, or 4–20 mA inputs.
Additionally, you can configure two of the eight channels for 4–20 mA
outputs.
There are several ways you can use the individual channels on the
module:
Revised Jun-2013

Point-to-Point BSAP communication with a Bristol Transmitter
In this mode, the specified input channel receives data from a single
Bristol 3508 or 3808 transmitter using the BSAP communication
protocol. In the I/O Configurator within ControlWave Designer
software, you must configure the channel as BTI and you access
individual variables from the transmitter through either the LBTI
function block or the XMTR function block. With 1200 baud
communications to the transmitter, module data refreshes every
second. Additionally, you can separately monitor the primary
variable (usually pressure or temperature) at rates up to once every
100 milliseconds. To do this, use a ControlWave variable to access
the 4-20 mA current loop by assigning it directly in software to the
I/O pin for the channel.

Point-to-Point HART communication with a HART Transmitter
In this mode, the specified input channel receives data from a single
HART transmitter. In the I/O Configurator within ControlWave
Designer software, you must configure the channel as Analog Input
and you access individual variables from the transmitter through the
HART function block. With 1200 baud communications to the
transmitter, module data refreshes every second, unless a secondary
master (such as a hand-held device) is communicating on the loop.
Additionally, you can separately monitor the primary variable
(usually pressure or temperature) at rates up to once every 100
milliseconds. To do this, use a ControlWave variable to access the
4-20 mA current loop by assigning it directly in software to the I/O
pin for the channel.

Point-to-Point HART output communication with single HART
digital valve controller, or other HART device that is not a
transmitter (Channel 1 or 2 ONLY)
In this mode, you configure either channel 1 or 2 as an output. In the
I/O Configurator within ControlWave Designer software, you must
configure the channel as Analog Output and you access individual
variables from the HART device through the HART function block.
With 1200 baud communications to the transmitter, module data
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refreshes every second, unless a secondary master (such as a handheld device) is communicating on the loop.

Multi-drop HART communication with up to five HART
Transmitters
In this mode, you can communicate with up to five HART
transmitters multi-dropped to the specified input channel. In the I/O
Configurator within ControlWave Designer software, you must
configure the channel as HART Multidrop and you access
individual variables from each transmitter through its own dedicated
HART function block – one separate function block for each
transmitter on the channel. With 1200 baud communications to the
transmitter, module data refreshes once every second per transmitter
on the channel, unless a secondary master (such as a hand-held
device) is communicating on the loop. For example, if there are
three multi-dropped transmitters on the channel, data updates
to/from a transmitter occur once every three seconds. Similarly, with
five multi-dropped transmitters, data updates to/from a transmitter
occur once every five seconds. To ensure proper communication
between the transmitter and its corresponding function block, you
must configure each HART function block with the unique tag name
for the transmitter it references.
Notes:






3-54
For detailed information on HART communications including
configuration and wiring, visit the HART Communication
Foundation website at: http://www.hartcomm2.org.
The HART/BTI module does not support Burst mode. Do not
attempt to configure a HART device in burst mode. If a HART
device is in burst mode, use a hand-held communicator to turn off
burst mode.
A ControlWave Micro / EFM equipped with this module is
considered to be a HART host (primary master) interface with a
Class 1 conformance classification, and supports most Universal and
some Common Practice commands. The supported commands
conform to HART Universal Command Specification Revision 5.1
and Common Practice Command Specification Revision 7, (HCF
SPEC 127 & 151).
For detailed information on configuring function blocks, see the
online help in ControlWave Designer.
You can install this module in any available I/O slot within the
ControlWave Micro or ControlWave EFM (up to a maximum of two
HART/BTI modules).
The HART/BTI module is not compatible with the ControlWave
Micro I/O expansion rack.
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Configuration The non-isolated HART/BTI module (general part number 396983XX-X) has the following configurations:
Table 3-36. Non-Isolated HART/BTI Interface Module
Part Number
Termination Connector
396983-01-4
local
396983-02-2
remote
Notes
Wiring the Module The HART/BTI module includes eight 4-20 mA input channels, two of
which you can optionally re-configure as 4-20 mA output channels. All
eight channels are individually selectable for either HART, Bristol
transmitter, or 4-20 mA analog input operation. The first four channels
are on the main board; the second four channels are on the daughter
board.
You connect the module and the device (either HART, 3508, or 3808)
using two-wire current-sourced twisted pair copper wire.
Refer to the figures and tables that follow for wiring configurations to
the board.
Figure 3-31. TB1 and TB2 Terminal Blocks
Table 3-37. HART/BTI Wiring Connections – Local Termination
TB1 Wiring Connections TB2 Wiring Connections
1
CHANNEL 1
1 CHANNEL 5
Revised Jun-2013
2
ISOGND
2
ISOGND
3
CHANNEL 2
3
CHANNEL 6
4
ISOGND
4
ISOGND
5
CHANNEL 3
5
CHANNEL 7
6
ISOGND
6
ISOGND
7
CHANNEL 4
7
CHANNEL 8
8
ISOGND
8
ISOGND
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
TB1 Wiring Connections TB2 Wiring Connections
9
+24V
9 +24V
10
24VRET
10 24VRET
If using remote terminations, see Figure 3-32.
Figure 3-32. HART/BTI Terminal Blocks for Remote Termination (shown with and without fuses)
Table 3-38. HART/BTI Connections for Remote Termination
A = Top terminal block
+ = 24V
A = Top terminal block
+ = 24V
.0 = CHANNEL 1
0 = CHANNEL 5
.2 = CHANNEL 2
2 = CHANNEL 6
.4 = CHANNEL 3
4 = CHANNEL 7
.6 = CHANNEL 4
6 = CHANNEL 8
-
+ = 24V
= 24V RET
B = Bottom terminal block
+ = 24V
3-56
I/O Modules
-
B = Bottom terminal block
= 24V RET
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
.1 = ISOGND
1 = ISOGND
.3 = ISOGND
3 = ISOGND
.5 = ISOGND
5 = ISOGND
.7 = ISOGND
7 = ISOGND
-
-
= 24V RET
= 24V RET
Fuses: F0, F2, F4, F6: 1/8 A
The transmitter (XMTR) may be a HART device, a Bristol 3508
transmitter, or a Bristol 3808 transmitter. HART devices may be multidropped, up to five devices on a channel, allowing up to 40 HART
devices if all eight channels are used. The Bristol transmitters may not
be multi-dropped.
You wire the transmitters differently depending upon whether the
transmitters are multi-dropped, and whether power for the transmitters
is externally or internally sourced.
Internally Sourced Transmitters
Connect the positive terminal of each transmitter to the +24V terminal
(#9 on the board’s terminal block) as shown in Figure 3-33.
Connect the negative terminal of each transmitter to the appropriate
channel terminal on the board’s terminal block. (Also see Table 3-37
and Table 3-38 to identify channel terminals).
Figure 3-33. Example of Wiring Transmitters (1 per channel) – Internally Sourced
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Externally Sourced Transmitters
An external 24V power source is required for applications with more
than eight transmitters.
Connect the positive terminal of each transmitter to the +24V external
source (see Figure 3-34).
Connect the negative terminal of each of up to five HART multidropped transmitters (or a single Bristol transmitter) to the appropriate
channel terminal on the board’s terminal block. (Also see Table 3-37
and Table 3-38 to identify channel terminals).
Connect the ISOGND terminals of TB1 and TB2 to the negative
terminal of the +24V external source.
Figure 3-34. Example of Wiring Transmitters using Multi-dropped HART transmitters on Channel 1
– Externally Sourced
Setting Switches Switches SW3 and SW4 are associated with Channels 1 and 2,
respectively. By default, all channels are inputs, however, when either
or both Channel 1 and 2 are used with a non-multi-dropped HART
device, you can optionally use them as either analog inputs or, if the
HART device is not a transmitter, analog outputs.
For a Bristol transmitter (3508/3808) or a multi-dropped HART
device, all channels must be inputs.
Set the switches according to Table 3-38, below.
Note: Switches not mentioned here are for factory use only and should
not be touched.
3-58
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-35. Switches and Jumpers on the HART/BTI Interface Module
Caution
Settings for SW3 and SW4 must be consistent with the I/O
configuration of the corresponding channels in ControlWave
Designer. To find the location of the switches on the board, see
Figure 3-35.
Table 3-39. HART/BTI Switch Settings for SW3 and SW4 (for Non multi-dropped HART devices only)
Switch Number
SW3
SW4
Setting ( BOLD =Factory default)
IN=position away from the dot on the switch
IN
Channel 1 is an analog input.
OUT Channel 1 is an analog output.
IN
OUT
Channel 2 is an analog input.
Channel 2 is an analog output.
Setting Jumpers To locate jumpers, see Figure 3-35.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Set jumpers according to the Table 3-40, below:
Note: Jumpers not mentioned here are for factory use only and should
not be touched.
Table 3-40. HART/BTI User-configurable Jumpers
Jumper
W5
Description
RX, TX LED Enable
Position 1 to 2: LEDs enabled
Position 2 to 3: LEDs disabled
Normally, you would enable the LEDs, unless power is a consideration, in which case you
could disable them to save power.
W6
Transmitter Power Source
Position 1 to 2: The HART/BTI module supplies the power to drive the loop current for the
HART or Bristol device. (Internally Sourced)
Position 2 to 3: The HART/BTI module does not supply power to drive the loop current.
The HART or Bristol 3508/3808 devices must be powered from an external
power source. (Externally Sourced)
Software Configuration To use data from a HART/BTI module you must add a CWM_HIB
board in ControlWave Designer’s I/O Configurator, and then configure
it. See the ControlWave Designer Programmer's Handbook (D5125)
for more information. That same manual includes an I/O Mapping
section that describes, for advanced users, the I/O map for this module.
 HART devices:
Configure a HART function block. See the ControlWave Designer
online help for details.
 Bristol 3508 or 3808 transmitters:
Configure either an LBTI function block or a XMTR function block.
The LBTI function block allows you to read the value of process
values from the transmitter, and also to control the output of the
transmitter’s 4-20 mA current loop. The XMTR function block is for
advanced users who want to read/write directly to memory of the
transmitter, and perform more detailed configuration. See the
ControlWave Designer online help for details on these function
blocks.
3-60
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.17 IEC62591 Interface Module
The IEC62591 interface module allows your ControlWave Micro to
communicate to a network of IEC62591WirelessHART™ field devices
such as transmitters. Once you install the module and configure the
associated ControlWave project using ControlWave Designer (available
in OpenEnterprise™ Field Tools), you connect it to a Smart Wireless
Field Link so it can access the wireless network.
The IEC62591 interface module assembly consists of two printed circuit
boards; a carrier board that fits into an I/O slot in the ControlWave
backplane, and an interface board that sits on the carrier board.
When configured and activated, the system performs an auto-discovery
of wireless devices in the network, and then collects data from them into
structures within your ControlWave project.
Notes:


Your controller can only have one (1) IEC62591 interface module.
Due to mechanical restrictions, you cannot install the IEC 62591
module in the last slot of any housing.

The IEC62591 interface module is not compatible with the
ControlWave Micro I/O expansion rack.
Each field device that will be part of the wireless network must be
individually configured with a unique long tag name, and a common
network ID and common join key used for the network. Use either
the HART Device Configurator tool in OpenEnterprise™ Field
Tools software or use an Emerson 375/475 hand-held Field
Communicator to perform this configuration. For information on
Field Tools software, see the OpenEnterprise™ Field Tools
Installation and Licensing Manual (D5141).
The module is factory-configured for optimal performance. No
changes to DIP switches are required.


Detailed Technical For detailed technical specifications, please see our website
Specifications http://www.emersonprocess.com/remote.
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
3-61
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 3-36. IEC62591 Interface Module
Connection You can install the IEC62591 interface module assembly in an open
I/O slot in the ControlWave Micro except, due to a mechanical
restriction, it cannot reside in the last slot of any housing.
You must connect an RS-485 cable between the RS-485 port on the
module, and the Smart Wireless Field Link. This requires a Belden 2twisted pair cable.Table 3-41 shows connections for the twisted pair
cable. You must also connect termination jumper wires as shown in
Figure 2-38.
Table 3-41. RS-485 Cable Connections
3-62
Smart Wireless
Field Link
IEC62591 Module
A(+)
A
B(-)
B
POWER -
GND
POWER +
PWR
I/O Modules
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
POWER
B(-)
+
A
B
Twisted Pair 1
18 AWG 2-Twisted Shielded Pairs Cable
Twisted Pair 2
Figure 3-37. Smart Wireless Field Link Connection to IEC62591 Interface Module
Revised Jun-2013
I/O Modules
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Termination Jumpers
Figure 2-38. IEC62591 Module – Connecting Termination Jumpers
Software Configuration
After you configure a wireless network for your devices, you need to
configure your ControlWave project to access the interface module,
and through it, the wireless network.
To do this, you either need to modify the IEC62591 example program
in ControlWave Designer to meet the needs of your application, or you
need to copy all the POUs, structures and variables associated with the
example program into an existing project.
In your ControlWave project you must specify the network ID and join
key for the network, which are parameters to the IEC62591 function
block. You also need to specify the long tag name associated with each
wireless device and set its flag for commissioning. In addition you
must specify structure sizes based on the maximum number of wireless
devices to include in your network.
See Chapter 3 of the ControlWave IEC62591 Wireless Interface
Instruction Manual for information on modifying the IEC62591
example program.
For detailed information on configuring the IEC62591 function block,
which is used in the example program, refer to the online help within
ControlWave Designer.
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Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Chapter 4 – Operation
This chapter provides general operational details for using the
ControlWave Micro.
In This Chapter
4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 4.5 WARNING
Powering Up/Powering Down the ControlWave Micro ....................4-1 Setting Operating Mode (Run/Remote/Local or Mode Switch) .......4-2 Communicating with the ControlWave Micro ..................................4-3 4.3.1 Default Comm Port Settings .................................................4-3 4.3.2 Changing Port Settings ........................................................4-4 4.3.3 Collecting Data from the ControlWave Micro .......................4-5 Creating and Downloading an Application (ControlWave Project) ..4-5 Creating and Maintaining Backups ..................................................4-6 4.5.1 Creating a Zipped Project File (*.ZWT) For Backup ............4-7 4.5.2 Saving Flash Configuration Parameters (*.FCP) .................4-8 4.5.3 Backing up Data ...................................................................4-9 EXPLOSION HAZARD
Substitution of components may impair suitability for use in Class I,
Division 2 environments.
When the ControlWave Micro is situated in a hazardous location, turn
off power before servicing or replacing the unit and before installing or
removing I/O wiring.
Do not disconnect equipment unless the power is switched off or the
area is known to be non-hazardous.
4.1 Powering Up/Powering Down the ControlWave Micro
The ControlWave Micro receives power from an external bulk power
supply into connector TB1. Chapter 2 includes instructions for wiring a
power supply to the ControlWave Micro.
To apply power to the ControlWave Micro, plug the power supply into
connector TB1 on the PSSM.
To remove power from the ControlWave Micro, unplug the power
supply from connector TB1 on the PSSM.
TB1
TB2
Figure 4-1. Connectors TB1 and TB2
Revised Jun-2013
Operation
4-1
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
4.2 Setting the Operating Mode (Run/Remote/Local Switch or Mode
Switch)
The PSSM you receive has either a key-operated Run/Remote/Local
switch (see Figure 2-9) or a Mode switch (see Figure 2-10).
Run/Remote/
Local Switch
You set the PSSM’s Run/Remote/Local switch using a removable key.
You can remove this key when the switch is in any position to prevent
an unauthorized person from changing the operating mode.
Figure 4-2. Run/Remote/Local Key Switch
Run prevents you from performing any ControlWave Designer debug
or program functions (start/stop, application downloads, etc.). Remote
and Local functions depend on how you configured the communication
port in ControlWave Designer (serial, IP, or OpenBSI).


IP/OpenBSI (BSAP): If you configure the communication port for
either of these choices in ControlWave Designer it becomes a
remote port: set the Run/Remote/Local switch to Remote for
downloads.
Serial: If you configure the communication port for serial in
ControlWave Designer, it becomes a local port: set the
Run/Remote/Local switch to Local for downloads.
Note: Setting the Run/Remote/Local switch to Local enables
communications through any comm port. However, if you
set the switch to Remote, that restricts communications only
to comm ports configured as remote comm ports.
Mode Switch
Instead of a Run/Remote/Local switch, some versions of the
ControlWave Micro include a mode switch (SW1). This is a twoposition piano type DIP switch that allows you to configure the mode
for firmware upgrades, core updumps, or normal running operations
(see Figure 4-3).

4-2
Set both DIP switches to either the Open position (to the right) or
the Closed position (to the left) to place the ControlWave Micro in
Recovery mode. Use Recovery mode for a firmware upgrade or a
core updump (see Chapter 5). Set SW1-1 (the upper DIP switch) to
the Open (right) position and SW1-2 (the lower DIP switch) to the
Closed (left) position to place the ControlWave Micro in Local
mode, which is used for normal running operations.
Operation
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 4-3. Mode Switch
4.3 Communicating with the ControlWave Micro
You communicate to the ControlWave Micro by connecting a cable
between a port on your PC workstation and one of the ControlWave
Micro ports.
The port at the PC workstation must match the configuration of the
ControlWave Micro port.
4.3.1 Default Comm Port Settings
As delivered from the factory, ControlWave Micro communication
ports have default settings. Table 4-1 details these defaults.
Table 4-1. Default Comm Port Settings (by PCB)
Port
PCB
Default Configuration
COM1
CPU
Ships from factory at RS-232; 115.2 Kbps using BSAP. Once
the default switch is OFF, a factory default of IP Point-to-Point
protocol (PPP) at 115,200 applies.
COM2
CPU
RS-232; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
COM3
CPU
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
COM4
ECOM Type 1 or Type
2
RS-232; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
COM5
ECOM Type 1
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
ECOM Type 2
RS-232; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
ECOM Type 1
Not applicable
ECOM Type 2
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
ECOM Type 1
Not applicable
ECOM Type 2
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
COM8
ECOM Type 1 or Type
2
RS-232; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
COM9
ECOM Type 1
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
ECOM Type 2
RS-232; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
ECOM Type 1
Radio port
COM6
COM7
COM10
Revised Jun-2013
Operation
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Port
COM11
PCB
Default Configuration
ECOM Type 2
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
ECOM Type 1
Modem port
ECOM Type 2
RS-485; 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol
Notes:



Ethernet
You can re-enable the factory default comm. settings at any time by
setting switch SW2-3 on the CPU module to “OFF.”
If you set both SW2-3 and SW2-8 to “OFF” all serial ports
(including COM1) become 9600 baud/BSAP. This is used for
diagnostics mode.
For information on communication cables see Chapter2.
Using an optional Ethernet port (located on the CPU module), you can
connect either directly or through a network to a PC equipped with an
Ethernet port.
Your ControlWave Micro may include 0, 1, or 2 Ethernet ports,
depending upon the type of CPU module. If Ethernet port(s) are
present, the factory pre-configures initial IP addresses and masks, as
follows:
ETH1 IP Address: 10.0.1.1 IP Mask: 255.255.255.0
ETH2 IP Address: 10.0.2.1 IP Mask: 255.255.255.0
Because each unit that ships from the factory has these addresses
initially pre-programmed, you should only use these addresses for
“bench” testing and configuration. You must change these addresses
before putting ControlWave units on an actual network, since an
address conflict would exist as soon as you place the second
ControlWave unit online.
4.3.2 Changing Port Settings
You change port settings (baud rate, port type, IP address, and so on)
using the Flash Configuration utility.
You must establish communications with the ControlWave Micro using
NetView, LocalView, or TechView before you can run the Flash
Configuration utility.
Note: For detailed information on using the Flash Configuration utility,
see Chapter 5 of the OpenBSI Utilities Manual (D5081).
Caution
4-4
When you change the baud rate for a port, the baud rate changes as
soon as you write the flash file changes to the RTU, and do not require
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
a reset. For this reason, you should not change baud rate for the active
port on which you are communicating, or communications will
immediately stop due to the baud rate mismatch between the PC port
and the controller port. If this happens accidentally, you can use CPU
switch settings as discussed in the notes in Section 4.3.1 to restore
defaults and re-establish communications.
4.3.3 Collecting Data from the ControlWave Micro
OpenBSI utilities such as DataView, Data Array Save/Restore and
Harvester allow you to collect real time data (values of variables, array
values, alarm messages) and historical data (audit records, archive files)
from the ControlWave. See the OpenBSI Utilities Manual (D5081) for
details. SCADA software such as OpenEnterprise can then present this
data to an operator in the form of graphical displays and reports.
4.4 Creating and Downloading an Application (ControlWave Project)
Your ControlWave Micro executes an application called a ControlWave
project. You create the project using PC-based ControlWave Designer
software. Instructions for creating a ControlWave project are beyond the
scope of this manual. Please refer to the following sources for
information:
 Getting Started with ControlWave Designer (D5085)
 ControlWave Micro Quick Setup Guide (D5124)
 ControlWave Designer Programmer’s Handbook (D5125)
 ControlWave Designer online help
You must connect the Micro to a PC running ControlWave Designer
software and OpenBSI software.
Note: You can download an application either from ControlWave
Designer or from the OpenBSI 1131 Downloader.
Set the PSSM’s Run/Remote/Local (key-operated) switch or
Mode switch:
1.


Revised Jun-2013
If the PC is connected to a Micro comm port configured as an IP
or OpenBSI Network port:
o Set the PSSM’s Run/Remote/Local switch to Remote
or
o Set the PSSM’s Mode Switch (SW1) for Local Mode (that is,
SW1-1 to Open [right] and SW1-2 to Closed [left]).
If the PC is connected to a Micro comm port configured as a
serial port:
o Set the PSSM’s Run/Remote/Local switch to Local
or
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
o Set PSSM’s Mode Switch (SW1) for Local Mode.
Note: COM1 has a factory default of 115.2 Kps (RS-232) using the
Internet Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP). Do not connect COM1 to
a PC unless you configure that PC’s RS-232 port for PPP.
2.
Define the Micro project, setting communication and
configuration parameters.
3.
Download the project according to instructions in the
Downloading section of the ControlWave Designer
Programmer's Manual (D5125).
4.
After the download completes successfully, restore the PSSM
switch settings:


Turn Run/Remote/Local to Run
or
Leave Mode switch (SW1) in Local.
4.5 Creating and Maintaining Backups
You should always maintain a current backup of each ControlWave
project and keep it in a safe place, preferably in a location physically
separate from the controller.
The reason we recommend you keep a backup files is that if a disaster
occurs that damages or destroys your ControlWave hardware (flood,
lightning strike, etc.) you don’t want to also lose its control strategy
software programs. Otherwise, when the unit is repaired or replaced,
you’d have to create a new ControlWave project from scratch, which
might take a lot longer than replacing a few damaged modules.
Always maintain a backup copy of your ControlWave project in a safe
place.
Caution
Anytime you modify your ControlWave project, be sure to create a new
backup of the new project.
Notes:


4-6
You may find it useful to maintain more than one backup copy in
case the backup media itself fails, for example, a CD-ROM becomes
unreadable because it melted in the sun or a thumb drive fails
because someone spilled coffee on it.
If you don’t keep more than one backup copy, it’s a good idea to
periodically test your backup copy to verify that the media has not
failed.
Operation
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
4.5.1 Creating a Zipped Project File (*.ZWT) For Backup
Note: The .zwt file is a complete backup of your entire project
including code, comments and graphics. It may be stored on your
PC or removable storage media. It may also be downloaded and
archived to ControlWave Flash memory where it may be
uploaded at a later time for editing.
With your current ControlWave project open in ControlWave Designer,
perform the following steps:
1. Click File > Save Project As / Zip Project As.
Figure 4-4. Saving a Backup of Your Project
2. In the “Save/Zip project as” dialog box, specify a project name in
the File name field. In Figure 4-4 we chose the name mynewproj.
3. In the Save as type field, choose Zipped Project Files (*.zwt).
4. In the Zip Options area, select which additional files you want to
include in the zwt file. Other than increasing the file size of the zwt,
it doesn’t hurt to check any or all of these options.
Revised Jun-2013
Zip Option
Description
Zip User-Libraries
If you created your own user-defined
functions or function blocks, you must
select this to preserve them.
Zip Frontend-Code
If you selected Zip User-Libraries you
should also select this option to include
compiled code for libraries in your zip file.
Otherwise, you need to re-compile your
user libraries with the project when you
unzip the zwt.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Zip Option
Description
Zip FW-Libraries
This includes firmware libraries, such as
ACCOL3.FWL in your zwt.
Zip Pagelayouts
This includes pagelayout information for
printing your project, as well as graphical
elements used in certain 1131 languages.
5. Click Zip and a progress bar displays the percent complete of the
zipping process.
6. When the zip process completes, you’ll see a message box reporting
successful completion. Click OK.
7. Copy the resulting zwt file to backup media (CD-ROM, thumb
drive, etc.) If you ever need to restore the project, just open the zwt
file in ControlWave Designer, load libraries as needed, then compile
the project and download it into the ControlWave.
4.5.2 Saving Flash Configuration Parameters (*.FCP)
You must establish communications with the ControlWave Micro using
NetView, LocalView, or TechView before you can run the Flash
Configuration utility.
Note: For detailed information on using the Flash Configuration utility,
see Chapter 5 of the OpenBSI Utilities Manual (D5081).
1.
Start the Flash Configuration utility. To do this in NetView or
LocalView, right-click on the icon for this ControlWave and
choose RTU > RTU Configuration Parameters.
To do this in TechView, click Operations > Access Flash
Parameters or click the Access Flash icon
4-8
Operation
.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
2.
Depending upon how your system is configured, the Flash
Configuration – Loading Options dialog box may open. If it
does, choose Load from device and wait for the utility to
retrieve all parameters from the ControlWave, then skip to step
4, otherwise, just proceed to step 3.
3.
Click
and wait for the utility to retrieve all
parameters from the ControlWave.
4.
Click
and specify a name for your FCP file,
then click Save. When the status line indicates successful
completion, your FCP file in done.
5.
Copy the resulting FCP file to backup media (CD-ROM, thumb
drive, etc.) If you ever need to restore the FCP parameters to the
controller, establish communications with the unit, start the
Flash Configuration utility, and load the FCP file using the Read
from FCP button, then choose the Write to RTU button.
4.5.3 Backing up Data
You can back up certain types of data and restore it if needed. There are
other types of data that you can only collect, but you cannot restore.



Revised Jun-2013
If you have certain variables that represent tuning parameters
(setpoints, for example) you can use tools such as the OpenBSI
DataView recipe feature to save those values to a recipe file on the
PC, and then restore them at a later time. See Chapter 8 of the
OpenBSI Utilities Manual (D5081).
You can store the contents of read/write data arrays using the
OpenBSI Data Array Save/Restore utility. See Chapter 13 of the
OpenBSI Utilities Manual (D5081).
You can collect alarms, and historical data (audit records, archive
files) but you cannot restore alarms or historical data.
Operation
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Chapter 5 – Service and Troubleshooting
This chapter provides general diagnostic and test information for the
ControlWave Micro.
In This Chapter
5.1 5.2 5.3 5.4 5.5 Equipment
Upgrading Firmware ........................................................................5-2 Removing or Replacing Components ..............................................5-5 5.2.1 Accessing Modules for Testing ............................................5-5 5.2.2 Removing/Replacing the Bezel ............................................5-6 5.2.3 Removing/Replacing the CPU Module.................................5-6 5.2.4 Removing/Replacing the PSSM ...........................................5-6 5.2.5 Removing/Replacing an I/O Module ....................................5-7 5.2.6 Removing/Replacing the Backup Battery ............................5-7 5.2.7 Enabling / Disabling the Backup Battery ..............................5-9 General Troubleshooting Procedures .............................................5-9 5.3.1 Checking LEDs.....................................................................5-9 5.3.2 Checking Wiring/Signals ....................................................5-16 5.3.3 Common Communication Configuration Problems ............5-17 WINDIAG Diagnostic Utility ...........................................................5-17 5.4.1 Available Diagnostics .........................................................5-20 Core Updump ................................................................................5-24 You need the following equipment to perform the procedures described
in this chapter:
To run diagnostics software:
 PC with WINDIAG software, and either OpenBSI LocalView,
NetView, or TechView for communications.
 Null modem interface cable
 Loop-back plug, 9-pin female D-Sub (for RS-232) (see Figure 5-13)
 Loop-back plug, 9-pin female D-Sub (for RS-485) (see Figure 5-14)
 Loop-back plug, 8-pin RJ-45 male (for twisted pair Ethernet) (see
Figure 5-16)
To perform firmware upgrades:
 Null modem interface cable
 PC with the following software:
o OpenBSI LocalView
o OpenBSI System Firmware Downloader and either NetView,
LocalView, or TechView for communications.
o HyperTerminal (included in Windows®)
To replace the SRAM backup battery:
 Depending on the type of battery holder, either a small flat head
screwdriver, or tweezers/needle nose pliers.
To test the Power Supply/Sequencer module (PSSM):

Revised Jun-2013
Digital multi-meter (DMM) with 5-1/2 digit resolution
Service & Troubleshooting
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)

DC supply, variable to 30Vdc @ 2.5A (with vernier adjustment)
Note: When you service a ControlWave Micro on site, we recommend
that you close down (or place under manual control) any
associated processes. This precaution prevents any processes
from accidentally running out of control when you conduct tests.
Harmful electrical potentials may still exist at the field wiring terminals
even though the ControlWave Micro’s power source may be turned off
or disconnected. Do not attempt to unplug termination connectors or
perform any wiring operations until you verify that all associated power
supply sources are turned off and/or disconnected.
Caution
Always turn off any external supply sources for externally powered I.O
circuits before you change any modules.
5.1
Upgrading Firmware
The ControlWave Micro CPU ships from the factory with system
firmware already installed. If you need to upgrade the system firmware
(stored in Flash memory) to acquire new functionality or restore
firmware, you can use one of several methods.
System
Firmware
Downloader
Use this tool to download system firmware to an unattended remote
ControlWave Micro. To use this utility, you must set CPU module
switch SW2-6 ON (the factory default position).
Note: For further information and detailed use instructions, refer to
Appendix J of the OpenBSI Utilities Manual (D5081).
LocalView
One of the standard OpenBSI utilities, LocalView requires OpenBSI
version 5.1 (or newer). If you have an older version of OpenBSI, use
HyperTerminal.
Note: For further information and detailed use instructions, refer to the
Flash Mode section of Chapter 5 of the OpenBSI Utilities
Manual (D5081).
HyperTerminal
HyperTerminal is a communications utility program included with
Microsoft® Windows® XP.
Notes:


5-2
If you are using a version of OpenBSI older than 5.1, or do not have
OpenBSI software, you can only perform a firmware upgrade using
HyperTerminal.
While HyperTerminal is included in Microsoft® Window® XP,
some newer versions of Window® do not include it.
Service & Troubleshooting
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)

HyperTerminal requires *.BIN files; newer ControlWave firmware
upgrade files use *.CAB files. In cases such as those, you should use
the Remote System Firmware Downloader.
1.
Connect a null modem cable between COM1 of the
ControlWave Micro and any RS-232 port on the associated PC.
2.
Click Start > Programs > Accessories > Communications >
HyperTerminal
3.
If using HyperTerminal for the first time, set the communication
properties (for the PC port) via the Properties Menu as follows:
Bits per second: = 115200, Data bits: = 8, Parity: = None, Stop
bits: = 1, and Flow control: = None and then click OK.
4.
Either set the PSSM’s Mode Switch (SW1) for Recovery Mode,
that is, set both switches in the OPEN or CLOSED position or
set CPU Switch SW1-3 ON (ON = Force Recovery).
5.
Apply power; to the ControlWave Micro. The resident BIOS
initializes and tests the hardware, this process is referred to as
POST (Power On Self Test). Unless there is a problem, PSSM
status LEDS show status code 10 (LED #5 ON). If you see a
different status code, see Section 5.3.1
6.
From the HyperTerminal Mode menu (Figure 5-1), press the F
key to enter FLASH download. A message warns that the
FLASH is about to be erased; press the Y key at the prompt. The
screen displays dots as the system erases the flash memory; this
could take a few minutes.
Figure 5-1. HyperTerminal Mode Menu
7.
Revised Jun-2013
When the FLASH is ready for download, HyperTerminal
repeatedly displays the letter C on the screen. In the
Service & Troubleshooting
5-3
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
HyperTerminal menu bar click Transfer > Send File (see
Figure 5-2).
Figure 5-2. HyperTerminal (Ready to Download)
5-4
8.
In the Send File dialog box (see Figure 5-3), select 1KXmodem
for the protocol, enter the filename of the appropriate .bin file in
the format “CWMxxxxx.bin” (where xxxxx varies from release to
release) and click Send to start the flash upgrade (see Figure 54). When you see the HyperTerminal Mode Menu again, it
means the download has completed.
9.
Exit HyperTerminal and power down the ControlWave Micro. If
desired, you can disconnect the null modem cable between the
ControlWave Micro and the PC.
10.
Set the PSSM’s Mode Switch (SW1) for Local Mode, i.e., SW1-1
in the OPEN (Right) position and SW1-2 in the CLOSED (Left)
position or if CPU Module Switch SW1-3 was set for Recovery
Mode, set it to the OFF position (OFF = Recovery Mode
Disabled).
11.
Restore power to the ControlWave Micro.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 5-3. Send File dialog box
Figure 5-4. HyperTerminal (Download in Process)
5.2 Removing or Replacing Components
This section provides information on accessing Micro modules for
testing, as well as removal/replacement procedures.
Caution
Field repairs to ControlWave Micros are strictly limited to the
replacement of complete modules. Replacing module components
constitutes tampering and violates the product warranty. Return
defective modules or housings to the factory for authorized service.
5.2.1 Accessing Modules for Testing
Only technically qualified personnel should test and/or replace Micro
modules. Read completely the disassembly and test procedures
described in this manual before starting. Any damage to the
ControlWave Micro resulting from improper handling or incorrect
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Service & Troubleshooting
5-5
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
service procedures is not covered under the product warranty
agreement. If you cannot properly perform these procedures, obtain
authorization and then return the device to the factory for evaluation and
repairs.
5.2.2 Removing/Replacing the Bezel
1. Grasp the sides of the bezel assembly and gently lift it up and then
off its associated I/O module covers.
2. To replace the bezel, align the latches (left and right, top and
bottom) with the associated notches in the I/O module cover. Press
the bezel in so that the notches capture its latches and slide it
downward until it securely seats.
5.2.3 Removing/Replacing the CPU Module
Use this procedure to remove or replace the CPU module.
1.
If the Micro is running, place any critical control processes
under manual control.
2.
Shut down the Micro by disconnecting the power.
3.
Disconnect any CPU module communication cables. Label or
otherwise identify them so you can easily return them to their
assigned communication ports. .
4.
Press down on the cover’s built-in top latch (with one hand) and
up on the cover’s built-in bottom latch (with the other hand).
5.
Carefully slide the CPU module out of the front of the housing.
If any binding occurs, gently rock the module up and down to
free it.
6.
To replace a CPU module, power must be off. Carefully align
the CPU module with the guides for slot 2 in the Micro and
insert the module into the housing. When the module correctly
seats, its cover should latch to the housing.
7.
Replace any communication cables, apply power, and test the
module.
5.2.4 Removing/Replacing the PSSM
Use this procedure to remove or replace the PSSM module.
5-6
1.
If the Micro is running, place any critical control processes under
manual control and shut down the unit by turning off the power.
2.
Unplug the PSSM’s modular connectors TB1 (Power), TB2
(Watchdog), and J1 Display Interface Connector (if present).
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.
Press down on the cover’s built-in top latch (with one hand) and
up on the cover’s built-in bottom latch (with the other hand).
4.
Carefully slide the PSSM module out of the front of the housing.
If binding occurs, gently rock the module up and down to free it.
5.
To replace a PSSM module, power must be off. Carefully align the
PSSM module with the guides for slot 1 in the Micro and insert
the module into the housing. When the module correctly seats, its
cover should latch to the housing.
6.
Replace power and watchdog cables (and if provided the Display
Interface cable) and then apply power and test the unit.
5.2.5 Removing/Replacing an I/O Module
Use this procedure to remove or replace an I/O module.
1.
If the Micro is running, place any critical control processes
under manual control and shut down the PSSM module.
2.
Remove the applicable bezel (see Section 5.2.2).
3.
Unplug local termination cable headers from I/O module
connectors TB1 and TB2 or remote termination cables headers
from connectors P3 and P4 and set the cables aside. Label or
otherwise identify these cables so you can easily return them to
their assigned connectors.
4.
Press down on the cover’s built-in top latch (with one hand) and
up on the cover’s built-in bottom latch (with the other hand).
5.
Carefully slide the I/O module out of the front of the housing. If
binding occurs, gently rock the I/O module up and down to free
it.
6.
To replace an I/O module, power must be off. Carefully align the
I/O module with the applicable I/O slot and insert the unit into
the housing. When the module correctly seats, its cover should
latch to the housing.
7.
Connect local termination cables to I/O module connectors TB1
and TB2 or remote termination cables to I/O module connectors
P3 and P4.
8.
Apply power and test the unit.
5.2.6 Removing/Replacing the Backup Battery
Note: The CPU module draws power from the battery only if the
module loses power. For a ControlWave Micro containing 2MB
of SRAM, a worst-case current draw of 42 uA allows a battery
life of approximately 5238 hours. This means you should not
Revised Jun-2013
Service & Troubleshooting
5-7
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
need to replace a battery until the ControlWave Micro has been
in service for an extended period (normally many years).
The CPU module accommodates a lithium coin cell backup battery
housed in a coin-cell socket (S1). A supervisory circuit on the CPU
switches to battery power when the regulated 3.3 Vdc falls out of
specification. The battery then provides backup power for the real-time
clock (RTC) and the system SRAM on the CPU module.
Caution
You lose SRAM contents when you remove the backup battery.
If you replace a backup battery, wait at least one minute before repowering the system. This enables the SRAM to completely discharge.
After you install the new battery, ensure that you have placed jumper
JP8 on pins 1-2 (to enable the battery).
The procedure for replacing the battery varies slightly depending upon
the type of battery holder – snap type or clip type.
Removing /
Replacing the
Battery – Snap
Type Holder
Battery Part
Numbers:
CR2032
DL2032
Inner clip
1. If the Micro is running, place any critical control processes under
manual control.
2. Remove power from the ControlWave Micro.
3. Remove the CPU module from the housing.
4. To remove the lithium battery, insert the tip of a small flat head
screw driver into the gap between the battery and the holder. (The
gap is on the side of the holder that doesn’t have the inner clip
against the battery.) Gently push the screwdriver at an angle
underneath the battery and it will pop out of the holder.
5. To install the replacement battery, press one side of the battery
against the inner clip of the holder then press the battery down into
the slot so it snaps in.
6. Replace the CPU module in slot 2 of the housing.
7. Re-connect power to the ControlWave Micro.
Gap between
battery and holder
5-8
8. Once the battery has been replaced, the unit executes its Flash-
based application (“boot project”) at power-up, but all of the
current process data is lost. At power-up, the Micro acts as though
it had just been booted and reverts back to the initial values
specified in its application.
Service & Troubleshooting
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Removing /
Replacing the
Battery – Clip
Type Holder
Battery Part
Numbers:
BR2330,
BR2335,
BR2335-B
1. If the Micro is running, place any critical control processes under
manual control.
2. Remove power from the ControlWave Micro.
3. Remove the CPU module from the housing.
4. To remove the lithium battery, gently pry up the tab holding the
battery in the coin cell socket and remove the battery with a pair of
tweezers or needle-nosed pliers. Install the replacement battery.
5. Replace the CPU module in slot 2 of the housing.
6. Re-connect power to the ControlWave Micro.
7. Once the battery has been replaced, the unit executes its Flash-
based application (“boot project”) at power-up, but all of the
current process data is lost. At power-up, the Micro acts as though
it had just been booted and reverts back to the initial values
specified in its application.
5.2.7
Enabling / Disabling the Backup Battery
For maximum shelf life, the CPU module ships from the factory
with the installed lithium backup battery disabled. You must enable
it when you install the CPU module.
Enabling
To enable the battery, install jumper JP8 on pins 1-2.
Disabling
For maximum shelf life, you can isolate the battery from the circuit by
placing jumper JP8 on pins 2-3.
5.3 General Troubleshooting Procedures
This section presents some procedures to troubleshoot problems with
the Micro.
5.3.1 Checking LEDs
Most Micro modules contain light emitting diodes (LEDs) that provide
operational and diagnostic functions.
Table 5-1 shows LED assignments on Micro modules.
Table 5-1. LED Assignments on Modules
Module
LED Name
LED Color
Function
PSSM
IDLE
Red
ON = Idle
PSSM
WD
Red
ON = Watchdog condition
OFF = Normal
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Module
LED Name
LED Color
Function
PSSM
6 STATUS
Red
See Table 5-2 and Figure 5-5
CPU
C1 RX (Comm 1)
Red
ON = RX activity (top left; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
C1 TX (Comm 1)
Red
ON = TX activity (top left; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
C2 RX (Comm 2)
Red
ON = RX activity (middle left; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
C2 TX (Comm 2)
Red
ON = TX activity (middle left; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
C3 RX (Comm 3)
Red
ON = RX activity (bottom left; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
C3 TX (Comm 3)
Red
ON = TX activity (bottom left; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
ENET Port 1
Green
ON = TX activity (J6 bottom; see Figure 5-6)
CPU
ENET Port 1
Yellow
ON = RX activity (J6 top; see Figure 5-6)
ECOM1
EC 4/8 RX (Comm 4)
Red
ON = RX activity (top left; see Figure 5-7)
ECOM1
EC 4/8 TX (Comm 4)
Red
ON = TX activity (top right; see Figure 5-7)
ECOM1
EC 5/9 RX (Comm 5)
Red
ON = RX activity (2nd from top left; see Figure
5-7)
ECOM1
EC 5/9 TX (Comm 5)
Red
ON = RX activity (2nd from top right; see Figure
5-7
ECOM1
Radio RX (Comm6)1
Red
ON = RX activity (3rd from top left; see Figure
5-7) (Note: Radio no longer offered- ignore always ON)
ECOM1
Radio TX (Comm6)1
Red
ON = TX activity (3rd from top right; see Figure
5-7) Note: Radio no longer offered (always
OFF)
ECOM1
Modem RX (Comm7)1
Red
ON = RX activity (bottom left;; see Figure 5-7)
ECOM1
1
Red
ON = TX activity (bottom right; see Figure 5-7)
EC4/8 RX (Comm 4/8)
1
Red
ON = RX activity (top left; see Figure 5-8)
EC4/8 TX (Comm 4/8)
1
Red
ON = TX activity (top right; see Figure 5-8)
ECOM2
EC5/9 RX (Comm 5/9)
1
Red
ON = RX activity (2nd from top left; see Figure
5-8)
ECOM2
EC5/9 TX (Comm 5/9) 1
Red
ON = TX activity (2nd from top right; see Figure
5-8
ECOM2
EC6/10 RX (Comm 6/10) 1
Red
ON = RX activity (3rd from top left; see Figure
5-8)
ECOM2
EC6/10 TX (Comm 6/10) 1
Red
ON = TX activity (3rd from top right; see Figure
5-8)
ECOM2
EC7/11 RX (Comm 7/11) 1
Red
ON = RX activity (bottom left;; see Figure 5-8)
ECOM2
EC7/11 TX (Comm 7/11)
1
Red
ON = TX activity (bottom right; see Figure 5-8)
IDI
INPUT (16 LEDs,1 per point)
Red
LED ON = Input is present
LED OFF = Input not present (see Figure 5-9)
IDO
OUTPUT (16 LEDs,1 per
point)
Red
LED ON = Output is ON (see Figure 5-9)
DI/O
IDI/O
INPUT (12 LEDs, 1 per point)
Red
LED ON = Input is present
LED OFF = Input not present (see Figure 5-9)
DI/O
IDI/O
OUTPUT (4 LEDs, 1 per point)
Red
LED ON = Output is ON (see Figure 5-9)
HSC
INPUT (4 LEDs, 1 per point)
Red
LED ON = Input activity on input is present
LED OFF = No activity on input (see Figure 5-
ECOM2
ECOM2
5-10
Modem TX (Comm7)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Module
LED Name
LED Color
Function
9)
MI/O
DI INPUT (6 LEDs, 1 per
point)
Red
LED ON = Input is present
LED OFF = Input not present (see Figure 5-9)
MI/O
DI INPUT (6 LEDs, 1 per
point)
Red
LED ON = Output is ON (see Figure 5-9)
MI/O
HSC INPUT (2 LEDs, 1 per
point)
Red
LED ON = Input activity on input is present
LED OFF = No activity on input (see Figure 59)
IDI (Vac)
INPUT (8 LEDs, 1 per point)
Red
LED ON = Input is present
LED OFF = Input not present (see Figure 5-9)
IDO
(Vac/dc)
OUTPUT (8 LEDs, 1 per point)
Red
LED ON = Output is ON (see Figure 5-9)
1
Radio or modem with Type 1 comm board only
PSSM System As the Micro runs its application, status codes post to the six LEDs on
Status LED the PSSM. Table 5-2 provides activity descriptions of the LEDs;
Codes Figure 5-5 shows what the LEDs look like for each hex code.
Table 5-2. System Status LED Codes on PSSM
Status in
Hex
LED 6
ED 5
LED 4
LED 3
LED 2
LED 1
Activity Indicator
00
0
0
0
0
0
0
Application Running
01
0
0
0
0
0
1
Unit in Diagnostic Mode
03
0
0
0
0
1
1
Unit Running Diagnostics
04
0
0
0
1
0
0
Flash XSUM Error
05
0
0
0
1
0
1
Error Initializing Application Device
07
0
0
0
1
1
1
Flash Programming Error
08
0
0
1
0
0
0
Using Factor Defaults (flashed at start)
09
0
0
1
0
0
1
Battery Failure Detected (flashed at
startup)
0A
0
0
1
0
1
0
Currently Loading the Boot Project
0B
0
0
1
0
1
1
System Initialization in Progress
10
0
1
0
0
0
0
Waiting in Recovery Mode
11
0
1
0
0
0
1
Error Testing SDRAM
12
0
1
0
0
1
0
Error Testing SRAM
20
1
0
0
0
0
0
Application Loaded
28
1
0
1
0
0
0
Stopped at Break Point
30
1
1
0
0
0
0
No Application Loaded
38
1
1
1
0
0
0
Running with Break Points
3B
1
1
1
0
1
1
Waiting for a Power-down (after NMI)
3E
1
1
1
1
1
0
Waiting for Updump to be Performed
3F
1
1
1
1
1
1
Unit Crashed (Watchdog Disabled)
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5-11
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 5-5. PSSM Status LED Hexadecimal Codes
CPU Module The CPU module has four or six comm port activity LEDs on the CPU
LEDs board. Units equipped with an Ethernet port have two additional LEDs
located on each Ethernet RJ-45 connector. Table 5-3 details
assignments for the LEDs on the CPU module.
An ON LED indicates an associated transmit (TX) or receive (RX)
activity.
Table 5-3. CPU Module LEDs
5-12
LED Ref
LED Function
C1
Transmit (TX) COM1
C1
Receive (RX) COM2
C2
Transmit (TX) COM2
C2
Receive (RX) COM2
C3
Transmit (TX) COM3
C3
Receive (RX) COM3
J5 - Bottom
Ethernet Link Transmit (TX)
J5 - Top
Ethernet Link Receive (RX)
J6 – Bottom
Ethernet Link Transmit (TX)
J6 – Top
Ethernet Link Receive (RX)
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 5-6. CPU Module Comm Connectors and LEDs
SLOT # 3
Receive LEDs
SLOT # 4
Transmit LEDs
Comm. Port 4 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 8 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 5 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 9 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 6 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 10 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 7 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 11 Status LEDs
Comm. Port 4
RS-232
Comm. Port 8
RS-232
Comm. Port 5
RS-485
Comm. Port 9
RS-485
Comm. Port 6
Radio
Comm. Port 10
Radio
(Radio no longer offered)
Comm. Port 7
Modem
(Radio no longer offered)
Comm. Port 11
Modem
Figure 5-7. Type 1 Expansion Comm Module Comm Connectors and LEDs
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
SLOT# 3
SLOT# 4
Comm. Port 4
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 8
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 4
RS-232
Comm. Port 8
RS-232
Comm. Port 5
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 9
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 5
RS-232
Comm. Port 9
RS-232
Comm. Port 6
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 10
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 6
RS-485
Comm. Port 7
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 7
RS-485
Comm. Port 10
RS-485
Comm. Port 11
Receive LED
Transmit LED
Comm. Port 11
RS-485
Figure 5-8. Type 2 Expansion Comm Module Comm Connectors and LEDs
5-14
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
I/O Module
Cover
P1
P1
LED PCB
P2
P2
P3
TB1
I/O Module
PCB
P4
TB2
TB1
Local Termination
I/O Module Diagram
Remote Termination
I/O Module Diagram
TB2
DI1
DI2
DI3
DI4
Mixed I/O Module
LED Assignments
DI1
DI2
DI4
DI3
DI5
DI6
DI7
DI8
DI5
DI6
DI9
DI10
DI11
DI12
DO1
DO2
DO3
DI13
DI14
DI15
DI16
DO5
DO6
HSC1 HSC2
Isolated DI Module
LED Assignments
DI1
Note:
1st 8 DI LEDs
are same as
IDI (Vac)
Module
DO4
DO1
DO2
DO3
DO4
DO5
DO6
DO7
DO8
DO9
DO10 DO11 DO12
DO13 DO14 DO15 DO16
Isolated DO Module
LED Assignments
DI2
DI3
DI4
DI5
DI6
DI7
DI8
DI9
DI10
DI11
DI12
DO1
DO2
DO3
DO4
DI/O Module &
IDI/O Module
LED Assignments
HSC1 HSC2 HSC3 HSC4
Note:
1st 8 DO LEDs
are same as
IDO (Vac/dc)
Module
High Speed Counter Module
LED Assignments
Figure 5-9. I/O Module LEDs
Non-Isolated HART® This module includes 16 status LEDs - one each for transmit (TX), and
BTI Interface Module receive (RX) for eight channels. A receive operation for a channel
turns on its associated RX LED; a transmit operation for a channel
turns on its associated TX LED.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 5-10. Status LEDs on HIB
Note: To conserve power, you can disable the status LEDs by placing
jumper W5 in position 2-3.
5.3.2 Checking Wiring/Signals
Check I/O field wiring at the terminal blocks and at the field device.
Inspect the wiring for continuity, shorts, and opens. Check I/O signals at
their respective terminal blocks (see Table 5-4).
Table 5-4. I/O Field Wiring - Terminal Block Reference
5-16
I/O Subsystem
Notes
Isolated Digital Inputs
See Section 3.3
Isolated Digital Outputs
See Section 3.4
Non-isolated Digital I/Os
See Section 3.5
Non-isolated Analog I/Os
See Section 3.6
Non-isolated HSC Inputs
See Section 3.7
Isolated Analog Inputs
See Section 3.8
Isolated Analog Outputs
See Section 3.9
Non-isolated Mixed I/Os
See Section 3.10
Isolated Digital Inputs (Vac)
See Section 3.11
Isolated Digital Outputs (Vac/dc)
See Section 3.12
Isolated Digital I/Os
See Section 3.13
Isolated RTD Inputs
See Section 3.14
Isolated Low Level Analog Inputs
See Section 3.15
HART/BTI Input
See Section 3.16
Watchdog Circuit
See Section 2.3.7
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
5.3.3 Common Communication Configuration Problems
If serial communications do not function, it is often due to one of the
following issues:

Baud rate mismatch – the baud rate at both ends of the
communication line must match. If communications fail during a
download of a new flash configuration profile (FCP) file, you may
have changed the baud rate of the active communication line, since
baud rate changes occur immediately on FCP download. You can
always re-establish factory default baud rates for communication
ports by powering down the unit, and then setting CPU switch SW23 to OFF and restoring power.
 Incorrect BSAP local address – this address must be an integer from
1 to 127 and must be unique on this particular BSAP communication
line. You set the BSAP local address using the flash configuration
utility. If this ControlWave Micro is a BSAP slave node, and the
range of addresses defined for the BSAP master port end of the
communication line does not encompass the local BSAP address
defined for this ControlWave Micro, BSAP communications will
not function.
 Incorrect EBSAP Group number – if you use expanded BSAP the
EBSAP group number must be correct; if you are not using EBSAP,
the group number must be 0.
If IP communications do not function, it is often due to incorrect IP
addresses or masks. Check to see that the IP address you defined for the
ControlWave Micro is compatible with the range of IP addresses
defined for the communication line on which the unit resides. Also
check that the IP address of the default gateway is correct.
5.4 WINDIAG Diagnostic Utility
WINDIAG is a software-based diagnostic tool you use to test the
performance of I/O modules, CPU memory, communication ports, and
other system components. .
WINDIAG is a PC-based program, so the Micro must be attached to and
communicating with a PC running WINDIAG. Set configuration switch
SW2-8 OFF (closed) on the CPU module to enable the diagnostic
routines.
Establish communication between the Micro (with/without an
application loaded) and the PC with a local or network port under the
following conditions:
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Service & Troubleshooting
5-17
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)





Turn CPU module switch SW2-8 OFF to run the WINDIAG
program. Setting this switch off prevents the boot project from
running and places the Micro in diagnostic mode.
Use a null modem cable to connect RS-232 ports between the Micro
and the PC; use an RS-485 cable (see Section 2.4.4) to connect the
RS-485 ports of the Micro and the PC.
Reserve the port running a diagnostic test for exclusive use; you
cannot use that port for any other purpose during testing.
Connect any Micro communication port to the PC provided their
port speeds match. Most PCs have a COM1 port (typically RS-232
and defaulted to 9600 bps operation).
Configure the Micro communication port to be tested using
WINDIAG for 9600 baud, 8-bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, and
BSAP/ControlWave Designer protocol operation. Communication
port COM1 is only forced to 9600 bps operation when you have set
switch SW2-3 on the CPU module to OFF.
Table 5-5. COM Port Defaults for Diagnostics
Port
Module
Default Configuation
COM1
CPU
RS-232: 115.2 kbd using IP PPP protocol
To run diagnostics, set RS-232 to 9600 baud by setting CPU
switches SW2-3 and SW2-8 OFF.
COM2
CPU
RS-232: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
COM3
CPU
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
COM4
ECOM Types 1 or
2
RS-232: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
COM5
ECOM Type 1
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
ECOM Type 2
RS-232: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
ECOM Type 1
Not applicable
ECOM Type 2
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
ECOM Type 1
Not applicable
ECOM Type 2
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
COM8
ECOM Types 1 or
2
RS-232: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
COM9
ECOM Type 1
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
ECOM Type 2
RS-232: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
ECOM Type 1
Radio port
ECOM Type 2
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
COM6
COM7
COM10
5-18
Service & Troubleshooting
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Port
Module
Default Configuation
COM11
ECOM Type 1
Modem port
ECOM Type 2
RS-485: 9600 baud, 8 bits, no parity, 1 stop bit, BSAP or
ControlWave Designer protocol.
You can connect an optional Ethernet port (situated on the CPU
module) directly or via a network to a PC equipped with an Ethernet
port (see Section 2.4.5).
Before starting the WINDIAG program, place any critical processes the
Micro is handling under manual control. You cannot run WINDIAG
while the Micro is running applications. Set the CPU modules switches
SW2-3 and SW2-8 to OFF, and perform the following steps:
1.
Start the NetView program in OpenBSI with your current
network NETDEF file. A menu displays (similar to the one in
Figure 5-11):
Figure 5-11. NetView
2.
Revised Jun-2013
Select Start >Programs > OpenBSI Tools >Common Tools >
Diagnostics. The Main Diagnostics menu (Figure 5-12)
displays.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 5-12. WINDIAG Main Diagnostics Menu
3.
Select the module to be tested. Enter any prompted parameters
(slot #, etc.). WINDIAG performs the diagnostics and displays
pass/fail results.
4.
After performing all diagnostic testing, exit WINDIAG and then
exit the NetView if you don’t have any other Micro units to test.
When you close NetView, the system asks whether you want to
close OpenBSI. Select Yes.
5.
Set switch SW2-8 on the CPU module to ON (open). The Micro
should resume normal operation.
5.4.1 Available Diagnostics
Using WINDIAG, you can test all Micro modules with the exception of
the PSSM. WINDIAG’s Main Diagnostics Menu (see Figure 5-12)
provides the following diagnostic selections:
5-20
Option
Tests
CPU & Peripherals
Checks the CPU module (except for RAM &
PROM).
Analog Output
Checks AOs on AI/O, AO, or Mixed I/O modules.
High Speed Counter
Checks HSCs on HSC or Mixed I/O modules.
Prom/Ram
Checks the CPU’s RAM and PROM hardware.
Analog Input
Checks AIs on AI/O, AI, or Mixed I/O modules.
Communications
Checks Communication ports 1 through 9 (but
not COM6 or COM7). The External loop-back
tests require the use of a loop-back plug.
Discrete I/O
Checks DIs on DI, DI/O, or Mixed I/O modules
and/or checks DOs on DO, DI/O, or Mixed I/O
modules.
Ethernet
Checks Ethernet Port 1 or 2. The Loop-back Out
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Port Loop-back
Test
Option
Tests
Twisted Pair tests require the use of a loop-back
plug.
Low Level AI
Checks Thermocouples and CJC on LLAI
modules and check RTDs on RTD modules.
WINDIAG allows you to select the communication port (1 through 4)
to test. Depending on the type of network (RS-232 or RS-485) and the
port in question, a special loop-back plug is required:

Ports 1, 2, 4, and 8 (RS-232) use a 9-pin female D-type loop-back
plug (shown in Figure 5-13).
Figure 5-13. RS-232 Loop-back Plug

Ports 3, 5, and 9 (RS-485) use a 9-pin female D-type loop-back plug
(shown in Figure 5-14).
Figure 5-14. RS-485 Loop-back Plug
These tests verify the correct operation of the communication interface
on ports COM1 through COM5 and COM8 and COM9.
Note: You cannot test a communications port while you are using it.
You can only test currently unused ports. After you complete
testing on all other communication ports (and verify their correct
functioning), you must reconnect (using a now validated port)
and test the remaining untested port.
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Test Procedure
Use this procedure to test the comm ports.
Connect an external loop-back plug to the port on the CPU,
ECOM1, or ECOM2 module to be tested. Valid ports are:
1.







J3 of CPU module for COM1
J4 of CPU module for COM2
J5 of CPU module for COM3
J1 of ECOM1 module for COM4
J2 of ECOM1 module for COM5
J1 of ECOM2 module for COM8
J2 of ECOM2 module for COM9
Select Communications on the WINDIAG Main Diagnostics
Menu. The Communications Diagnostic screen opens:
2.
Figure 5-15. Communications Diagnostic Menu
3.
Enter 5 in the Number of Passes field.
4.
Select a port to test (click  to display all available ports).
Note: The port you select must correlate to the port on which you
placed the loop-back plug in step 1.
5.
Select 115200 or ALL ASYNC as the baud rate (click  to
display all available rates).
6.
Click RUN to start the test. At the completion of the test (which
generally takes about 5 seconds), any failed results appear in the
Status field to the right of the RUN button:

5-22
TXD RXD Failure
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)

7.
Ethernet Port
Loop-back Test
CTS RTS Failure
Click Return to Menu to display the WINDIAG Main Menu.
The Ethernet option on the WINDIAG Main Menu allows you to
select the Ethernet communication port (1 through 3) to test.
This test configures the Ethernet port’s ability to transmit and receive
via the twisted pair. The text transmits frames and compares them
against received frames. You need a special loop-back plug (shown in
Figure 5-16) to perform the Ethernet loop-back test:
Figure 5-16. RJ-45 Ethernet Loop-back Plug
Note: You cannot test a communications port while you are using it.
You can only test currently unused ports. After you complete
testing on all other communication ports (and verify their correct
functioning), you must reconnect (using a now validated port)
and test the remaining untested port.
Test Procedure
Revised Jun-2013
Use this procedure to test the Ethernet port.
1.
Connect an external Ethernet loop-back plug (see Figure 5-16)
to the Ethernet port on the CPU module to be tested.
2.
Select Ethernet on the WINDIAG Main Diagnostics Menu.
The Ethernet Diagnostic screen opens:
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure 5-17. Ethernet Diagnostic Menu
3.
Enter 1 in the Number of Passes field.
4.
Enter 1 in the Ethernet Port to Test field.
5.
Click RUN next to the Loop-back out twisted pair field to start
the test. At the completion of the test, any failed results appear in
the Status field next to the Loop-back out twisted pair label:





No Hardware Present
Loop-back Send Failed
Loop-back Receive Failed
Loop-back Compare Failed
Error Information Returned
6.
Disconnect the loop-back plug and reconnect the Ethernet cable
to the Micro and the Ethernet hub.
7.
Click Return to Menu to display the WINDIAG Main Menu.
5.5 Core Updump
In some cases—such as when a Micro fails for no apparent reason—you
can upload a copy of the contents of SRAM and SDRAM to a PC for
support personnel and service engineers to evaluate. This upload is
called a “core updump.”
A core updump may be required if the Micro spontaneously enters a
watchdog state that affects all system operation. This occurs when the
system crashes as a result of a CPU timeout (resulting from improper
software operation, a firmware glitch, and so on). In some cases, the
5-24
Service & Troubleshooting
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ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
watchdog state can recur but you cannot logically reproduce the
conditions.
The CPU module’s RAM contains “crash blocks,” a firmware function
provided specifically for watchdog troubleshooting. You can view and
save the crash blocks by viewing the Crash Block Statistic Web Page
(see the Web_BSI Manual, D5087). On request, you can forward crash
block files to our technical support personnel. If they need additional
information to evaluate the condition, the technical support group may
request a core updump. Once the core updump process generates a file,
you can forward that file to the support personnel for evaluation and
resolution.
Use the following steps to preserve the “failed state” condition at a
system crash and perform a core updump:
1.
Set switch SW2-1 on the CPU module to OFF (Disable
Watchdog Timer). If switch SW2-4 is ON, set it to OFF (Enable
Core Updump).
Note: The factory default setting for switch SW2-4 is OFF.
2.
Wait for the error condition (typically 3F on the PSSM’s status
LEDs).
3.
Connect the ControlWave Micro’s Comm Port 1 to a PC using a
null modem cable.
4.
If the Micro’s PSSM has a Run/Remote/Local switch, set it as
follows:
Note: You must perform each step in less that one second.
a. Set Run/Remote/Local switch to Run
b. Set Run/Remote/Local switch to Remote
c. Set Run/Remote/Local switch to Local
d. Set Run/Remote/Local switch back to Remote
e. Set Run/Remote/Local switch back to Local
If the PSSM has an SW1 mode switch, set it for Recovery Mode:
set both SW1-1 and SW1-2 to the right for open operation or
both to the left for closed operation.
5.
Start the PC’s HyperTerminal program (at 115.2 kbaud) and
generate a receive using the 1KX-Modem protocol. Save the
resulting core updump in a file so you can forward it later to the
technical support group.
By setting the CPU module switches SW2-1 and SW2-4 both off before
the Micro fails, you prevent the Micro from automatically recovering
from the failure and enable it to wait for you to take a core updump.
Revised Jun-2013
Service & Troubleshooting
5-25
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Once you complete the core updump, set the CPU module’s switch
SW2-1 to ON (Watchdog Enabled) and SW2-4 to OFF (Core Updump
Enabled).
Additionally, if the PSSM has a mode switch, set switch SW1-1 to open
(right) and SW1-2 to closed (left). If the PSSM has a Run/Remote/Local
switch, set it to Local.
With these switches set, power up the Micro and recommence standard
operations.
5-26
Service & Troubleshooting
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Appendix A – ControlWave Micro Process Automation
Controller – Special Instructions for
Class I, Division 2 Hazardous Locations
1. The ControlWave Micro Process Automation Controller is listed by
Underwriters Laboratories (UL) as nonincendive and is suitable for
use in Class I, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D hazardous
locations and non-hazardous locations only. Read this document
carefully before installing a nonincendive ControlWave Micro
Process Automation Controller. In the event of a conflict between
the ControlWave Micro Customer Instruction Manual (CIControlWave Micro) and this document, always follow the
instructions in this document.
2. All power and I/O wiring must be performed in accordance with
Class I, Division 2 wiring methods as defined in Article 501-4 (b) of
the National Electrical Code, NFPA 70, for installations within the
United States, or as specified in Section 18-152 of the Canadian
Electrical Code for installation in Canada.
WARNING
EXPLOSION HAZARD
Substitution of components may impair
suitability for use in Class I, Division 2
environments.
WARNING
EXPLOSION HAZARD
When situated in a hazardous location, turn off
power before servicing / replacing the unit and
before installing or removing I/O wiring.
WARNING
EXPLOSION HAZARD
Do NOT disconnect equipment unless the
power is switched off or the area is known to be
non-hazardous.
Revised Jun-2013
Appendix A
A-1
This page is intentionally left blank
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Appendix D – Modem Installation
D2.1 Modem Installation & Configuration
D2.1.1 Installing an Internal MultiTech Modem (MT9234SMI)
To install a Model MT9234SMI Modem onto an ECOM Module,
perform the following steps:
Remove the ECOM Module from the controller (see Figure D1).
Figure D1. Expansion Comm. Module Component Identification Diagram
1. Unplug the antenna cable from the RF Connector on any installed
radio module. Grasp the ECOM Module with one hand. Squeeze
both sides of the cover panel (just below the unit’s top) and pull up
and away to release the cover panel and EMI Gasket from the PCB
(see Figure D2).
Revised Jun-2013
Modem Installation
D-1
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Figure D2. MultiTech Modem Installation Diagram
Note: If necessary, you can use a small screwdriver to pry the cover
panel from the PCB.
2. Install the nylon support post included in the kit onto the ECOM
Module.
D-2
Modem Installation
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3.
Mount the MultiTech Modem to the ECOM Module making sure
that the interface connectors (J6, J7, J9 & J10 on the ECOM
Module) align.
4. Plug the antenna cable(s) (if present - removed in Step 2) into the
appropriate RF connector of an installed radio module(s).
5. Snap the cover panel onto the ECOM Module PCB and insert the
ECOM Module into the appropriate backplane slot, i.e., Slot 3 or 4.
6. Apply power and test the unit.
D2.1.2 Configuring the MultiTech Modem (MT9234SMI)
To configure a model MT9234SMI Modem (installed on an ECOM
Module), perform the following steps:
1.
If required, remove the ECOM Module from the controller (see
Figure D1).
2.
Place the modem into configuration mode by setting ECOM
Module jumper JP2 onto pins 2 and 3. This enables
configuration of the modem through Comm. Port 4 for modem
on ECOM1 or through COMM. Port 8 for modem on ECOM2.
3.
Connect a full duplex ControlWave null modem cable (see
Figure D3) between a PC and Comm. Port 4 (ECOM1) to
configure modem on ECOM1 or Comm. Port 8 (ECOM2) to
configure modem on ECOM2.
PC
9-Pin Female
“D” Connector
CW u/CW EFM
9-Pin Female
“D” Connector
P1
P2
5 = GND
4 = DTR
8 = CTS
3 = TXD
7 = RTS
2 = RXD
6 = DSR
1 = DCD
To P2 Pin-5
To P2 Pin-6
To P2 Pin-2
To P2 Pin-1
To P2 Pin-3
To P2 Pin-4
To P2 Pin-7
(Looking into
Wire Terminal Side
of
Cable Connectors)
or
vice
versa
1 = DCD
6 = DSR
2 = RXD
7 = RTS
3 = TXD
8 = CTS
4 = DTR
5 = GND
Figure D2. Internal Modem Configuration P/N 392843-01-3 Full-duplex Null Modem
Cable Diagram
4.
Revised Jun-2013
Open HyperTerminal on the PC and set the PC communication
port settings as follows:
Modem Installation
D-3
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)








5.
D-4
Bits per second:
9600
Data bits:
8
Parity:
None
Stop bit:
1
Flow Control:
None
Send Factory Default
AT&F0.
Disable Flow Control
AT&K0.
Set baud rate using AT Command for example:
AT$SB9600,
(Modify for whatever baud rate you require.)

Write to memory
AT&W.
Set ECOM Module configuration jumper JP2 into a storage
position.
Modem Installation
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Appendix Z – Sources for Obtaining Material Safety Data
Sheets
This device includes certain components or materials which may be
hazardous if misused. For details on these hazards, please contact the
manufacturer for the most recent material safety data sheet.
Manufacturer
General
Description
DURACELL (DL 2032)
http://www.duracell.com
PANASONIC (CR 2032)
LITHIUM
MANGANESE
DIOXIDE COIN
CELL BATTERY
Emerson Part
Number & Media
Notes
W15020X0012
http://www.panasonic.com
ENERGIZER (CR 2032)
http://www.energizer.com
SANYO (CR 2032)
VARTA (CR 2032)
http://www.vartamicrobattery.com
Revised Jun-2013
Appendix Z
Z-1
This page is intentionally left blank
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Index
A
ACCOL3 Firmware Library ............................... 1-12
Analog Input (AI) Module
Isolated ......................................................... 3-26
jumpers .................................................... 3-27
wiring ........................................................ 3-27
Non-isolated ................................................. 3-18
jumpers .................................................... 3-19
Analog Input/Output (AI/O) Module
Non-isolated ................................................. 3-18
jumpers .................................................... 3-19
wiring ........................................................ 3-20
Analog Output (AO) Module
Isolated ......................................................... 3-30
jumpers .................................................... 3-30
wiring ........................................................ 3-30
B
Backplanes ......................................................... 1-4
Backups .............................................................. 4-6
Battery
Disconnecting .......................................... 5-8, 5-9
Lithium backup ............................................... 5-8
replacing ......................................................... 5-7
Bezel
Removing ....................................................... 5-6
Replacing........................................................ 5-6
Boot FLASH memory
amount............................................................ 1-6
Bulk power ........................................................ 2-14
C
Cables
RS-232 ......................................................... 2-24
RS-485 ......................................................... 2-27
Shielding ....................................... 3-4, 3-19, 3-26
Chassis ............................................................... 2-4
Checking
LEDs ............................................................... 5-9
Wiring ........................................................... 5-16
CJC Error
LLAI Module ................................................. 3-52
Class I, Division 2 ........................................ 2-2, A-1
Communication problems
common reasons for ..................................... 5-17
Communication Ports
defaults ........................................................... 4-3
Ethernet ........................................................ 2-29
Modem.......................................................... 2-33
RS-232 ......................................................... 2-23
RS-485 ......................................................... 2-28
Revised Jun-2013
Index
Communications
Ethernet Loop-back Test .............................. 5-23
expansion modules......................................... 1-9
Loop-back Test .................................... 5-21, 5-22
protocols supported ...................................... 1-12
ControlWave project
downloading ................................................... 4-5
Core Updump.................................................... 5-24
CPU Module
description ...................................................... 1-4
Installation .................................................... 2-17
jumpers ......................................................... 2-19
Lithium battery backup ................................... 5-8
removing ......................................................... 5-6
replacing ......................................................... 5-6
switches ........................................................ 2-20
D
Defaults
Comm Ports .................................................... 4-3
Diagnostic software........................................... 5-17
Digital Input (DI) Module
Isolated ........................................................... 3-6
jumpers....................................................... 3-7
wiring .......................................................... 3-7
Isolated Vac .................................................. 3-39
jumpers..................................................... 3-39
wiring ........................................................ 3-40
Digital Input/Output (DI/O) Module
Isolated ......................................................... 3-43
jumpers..................................................... 3-44
wiring ........................................................ 3-44
Non-isolated ................................................. 3-15
jumpers..................................................... 3-16
wiring ........................................................ 3-16
Digital Output (DO) Module
Isolated ......................................................... 3-11
Jumpers.................................................... 3-12
wiring ........................................................ 3-12
Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc ................................ 3-41
jumpers..................................................... 3-41
wiring ........................................................ 3-42
Disconnecting RAM Battery ......................... 5-8, 5-9
Display/Keypad ................................................. 2-37
Downloading
the ControlWave project ................................. 4-5
E
ECOM
Installation .................................................... 2-31
Environmental specifications .............................. 2-2
Ethernet Loop-back Test .................................. 5-23
Ethernet Ports ................................................... 2-29
IND-1
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Expansion Communications (ECOM) modules .. 1-9
F
Features .............................................................. 1-1
Field repair .......................................................... 5-5
Figures
1-1. 8 slot Base Housing ................................ 1-3
1-2. CPU Module with Three Serial Ports and
optional Ethernet Port .................................. 1-5
1-3. CPU Module with Two Serial Ports and Two
Ethernet Ports .............................................. 1-6
1-4. PSSM with Run/Local/Remote Switche .. 1-8
1-5. PSSM with Mode Switch ......................... 1-8
1-6. Expansion Communications (ECOM)
Module.......................................................... 1-9
1-7. Two ControlWave Micro I/O Modules with
bezel ........................................................... 1-10
1-8. ControlWave Programming Environment ..111
2-1. 8-Slot Base Housing with Bezel .............. 2-4
2-2. 3-Slot Base Housing ............................... 2-5
2-3. 4-Slot Base Housing ............................... 2-6
2-4. 8 Slot Base Housing................................ 2-6
2-5. 2-Slot Expansion Housing ....................... 2-6
2-6. 4-Slot Expansion Housing ....................... 2-7
2-7. 8-slot Expansion Housing ....................... 2-7
2-8. JP2, JP3, and JP4 Jumpers on Base
Housing ........................................................ 2-8
2-9. PSSM with Run/Remote/Local Switch,
Display Interface, and Watchdog Connector ..210
2-10. PSSM Module with Mode Switch, Display
Interface, and without Watchdog Connector ...211
2-11. PSSM TB1 Wiring ............................... 2-15
2-12. Watchdog MOSFET Switch Wiring ..... 2-16
2-13. CPU Module with Three Serial Ports .. 2-17
2-14. CPU Module with Three Serial Ports and
One Ethernet Port ...................................... 2-18
2-15. CPU Module with Two Serial and Two
Ethernet Ports ............................................ 2-19
2-16. Male DB9 9-Pin Connector ................. 2-24
2-17. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable ...... 2-25
2-18. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable ...... 2-25
2-19. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable ...... 2-26
2-20. RJ-45 Ethernet Connector .................. 2-29
2-21. Standard 10/100Base-T Ethernet Cable
(CPU Module to Hub) ................................. 2-29
2-22. Point-to-Point 10/100Base T Ethernet
Cable .......................................................... 2-30
2-23. ECOM1 with Two Serial Ports, and a
Modem ....................................................... 2-31
2-24. ECOM2 with Two RS-232 and Two RS485 Ports .................................................... 2-32
2-25. Full-duplex and Half-duplex Cable ...... 2-33
2-26. ECOM Modem Installation .................. 2-33
2-27. PTSN Field Connections for ControlWave
Micros ......................................................... 2-35
IND-2
Index
2-28. Phone Cord Wiring .............................. 2-35
2-29 Bezel Assembly .................................... 2-37
2-30 Optional 2-Button and 25-Button Keypads
.................................................................... 2-37
2-38. IEC62591 Module - Connecting
Termination Jumpers.................................. 3-65
3-1. Module Wiring for Local Termination ...... 3-3
3-2. Module Wiring for Remote Termination .. 3-4
3-3. Isolated DI Module (Local Termination) .. 3-8
3-4. Isolated DI Module (Remote Termination,
Internally Sourced or Externally Powered) ... 3-9
3-5. Isolated DI Module (Remote Termination,
Internally Sourced or Externally Powered, with
and without Fuses) ..................................... 3-10
3-6. Isolated DO Module (Local Termination) .. 313
3-7. Isolated DO Module (Remote Termination)
.................................................................... 3-13
3-8. Isolated DO Module (Remote Termination
with Relay Isolated with 24 Vdc) ................ 3-14
3-9. Non-isolated DI/O Module (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-17
3-10. Non-isolated DI/O Module (Remote
Termination) ............................................... 3-17
3-11. Non-isolated AI/O and AI Module
Configuration (Local Termination) .............. 3-20
3-12. Non-isolated AI/O and AI Modules
(Remote Termination) ................................ 3-21
3-13. Non-isolated HSC Module (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-24
3-14. Non-isolated HSC Module (Remote
Termination) ............................................... 3-25
3-15. Isolated AI Module (Local Termination) 328
3-16. Isolated AI Module (Remote Termination)
.................................................................... 3-29
3-17. Isolated AO Module (Local Termination) 331
3-18. Isolated AO Module (Remotely
Terminated) ................................................ 3-32
3-19. Non-isolated MI/O Module (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-35
3-20. Non-isolated MI/O Module (Remote
Termination) ............................................... 3-35
3-21. MI/O Module (Remote Terminatio)...... 3-36
3-22. MI/O Module Wiring (Local Termination) 337
3-23. MI/O Module Wiring (Remote Termination)
.................................................................... 3-38
3-24. Isolated Vac DI Module Wiring (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-40
3-25. Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO Module Wiring
(Local Termination) .................................... 3-42
3-26. Isolated DI/O Module Wiring (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-45
3-27. Isolated RTD Module Wiring (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-47
3-28. Isolated RTD Module Wiring (Remote
Termination) ............................................... 3-48
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3-29. Isolated LLAI Module Wiring (Local
Termination) ............................................... 3-50
3-30. Isolated LLAI Module Wiring (Remote
Termination) ............................................... 3-51
3-31. TB1 and TB2 Terminal Blocks ............ 3-56
3-32. HART/BTI Terminal Blocks for Remote
Termination ................................................ 3-57
3-33. Example of Wiring Transmitters (1 per
channel) – Internally Sourced .................... 3-58
3-34. Example of Wiring Transmitters using
Multi-dropped HART transmitters on Channel 1
– Externally Sourced .................................. 3-59
3-35. Switches and Jumpers on the HART/BTI
Interface Module......................................... 3-60
3-36. IEC62591 Interface Module ................ 3-63
3-37. Smart Wireless Field Link Connection to
IEC62591 Interface Module ....................... 3-64
4-1. Connectors TB1 and TB2........................ 4-1
4-2. Run/Remote/Local Key Switch ............... 4-2
4-3. Mode Switch ............................................ 4-3
4-4. Saving a Backup of Your Project ............ 4-7
5-1. HyperTerminal Mode Menu..................... 5-3
5-2. HyperTerminal (Ready to Download) ...... 5-4
5-3. Send File dialog box................................ 5-5
5-4. HyperTerminal (Download in progress) .. 5-5
5-5. PSSM Status LED Hexadecimal Codes 5-12
5-6. CPU Module Comm Connectors and LEDs
.................................................................... 5-13
5-7. Type 1 ECOM Comm Connectors and LEDs5-13
5-8. Type 2 ECOM Comm Connectors and LEDs5-14
5-9. I/O Module LEDs ................................... 5-15
5-10. Status LEDs on HIB ............................ 5-16
5-11 NetView ................................................ 5-19
5-12. WINDIAG Main Diagnostics Menu ...... 5-20
5-13. RS-232 Loop-back Plug ...................... 5-21
5-14. RS-485 Loop-back Plug ...................... 5-21
5-15 Communications Diagnostic menu ...... 5-22
5-16 RJ-45 Ethernet Loop-back Plug ........... 5-23
5-17. Ethernet Diagnostic Menu ................... 5-24
Firmware upgrade............................................... 5-2
HyperTerminal ................................................ 5-2
LocalView ....................................................... 5-2
System Firmware Downloader ....................... 5-2
FLASH memory
amount............................................................ 1-6
Fuse
PSSM ............................................................. 1-8
G
Grounding .................................................... 2-9, 3-4
H
HART/BTI Interface Module
Non-isolated ................................................. 3-54
jumpers .................................................... 3-61
switches ................................................... 3-59
wiring ........................................................ 3-56
Revised Jun-2013
Index
Hazardous locations
special instructions for .................................... A-1
High Speed Counter (HSC) Input Module
Non-isolated ................................................. 3-22
jumpers..................................................... 3-22
wiring ........................................................ 3-23
Housings ...................................................... 1-4, 2-4
Humidity
specifications .................................................. 2-2
HyperTerminal .................................................... 5-2
I
I/O Configurator ................................................ 1-11
I/O Modules ......................................................... 3-1
general ............................................................ 1-9
Installation ............................................... 3-1, 3-2
Isolated AI ..................................................... 3-26
Isolated AO ................................................... 3-30
Isolated DI ...................................................... 3-6
Isolated DI/O ................................................. 3-43
Isolated DO ................................................... 3-11
Isolated LLAI ................................................. 3-49
Isolated RTD ................................................. 3-46
Isolated Vac DI ............................................. 3-39
Non-isolated AI ............................................. 3-18
Non-isolated AI/O ......................................... 3-18
Non-isolated DI/O ......................................... 3-15
Non-isolated HART/BTI ................................ 3-54
Non-isolated HSC ......................................... 3-22
Non-isolated Mixed I/O ................................. 3-33
Placement in housings ................................... 3-2
Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO .......................... 3-41
removing ......................................................... 5-7
replacing ......................................................... 5-7
Wiring.............................................................. 3-2
IEC62591 Interface Module
wiring ............................................................ 3-63
Installation ........................................................... 3-4
Class 1, Div 2 ................................................. 2-2
CPU .............................................................. 2-17
ECOM ........................................................... 2-31
I/O modules .................................................... 3-2
Overview ......................................................... 2-2
PSSM............................................................ 2-13
Isolated Analog Input Module ........................... 3-26
Isolated Analog Output Module ........................ 3-30
Isolated Digital Input (DI) Module ....................... 3-6
Isolated Digital Input/Output Module................. 3-43
Isolated Digital Output (DO) Module ................. 3-11
Isolated Low Level Analog Input Module .......... 3-49
Isolated Resistance Temperature Device (RTD)
Input Module.................................................... 3-46
Isolated Vac DI.................................................. 3-39
Isolation
DI .................................................................... 3-7
DO ................................................................ 3-11
IND-3
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
J
Jumpers
CPU .............................................................. 2-19
HART/BTI module ........................................ 3-61
Isolated AI .................................................... 3-27
Isolated AO ................................................... 3-30
Isolated DI ...................................................... 3-7
Isolated DI/O ................................................ 3-44
Isolated DO .................................................. 3-12
Isolated Vac DI ............................................. 3-39
Non-isolated AI ............................................. 3-19
Non-isolated AI/O ......................................... 3-19
Non-isolated DI/O module ............................ 3-16
Non-isolated HSC......................................... 3-22
Non-isolated MI/O ........................................ 3-33
PSSM ........................................................... 2-12
Relay Isolated Vac DO ................................. 3-41
K
Keypad/Display ................................................. 2-37
L
LEDs
Checking ........................................................ 5-9
CPU module ................................................. 5-12
Local termination ................................................ 3-3
LocalView ........................................................... 5-2
Loop-back Test ........................................ 5-21, 5-22
Low Level Analog Input (LLAI) Module
Isolated ......................................................... 3-49
CJC error.................................................. 3-52
input accuracy and resolution .................. 3-51
ranges ...................................................... 3-51
wiring ........................................................ 3-49
M
Material Safety Data Sheets (MSDS)
how to obtain .................................................. Z-1
Memory
Boot FLASH ................................................... 1-6
FLASH amount ............................................... 1-6
SDRAM amount ............................................. 1-7
SRAM amount ................................................ 1-7
Mixed I/O (MI/O) Module
Non-isolated ................................................. 3-33
jumpers .................................................... 3-33
wiring ........................................................ 3-34
Mode switch ........................................................ 4-2
Modem ................................................................ D-1
Communication Ports ................................... 2-33
Modules
CPU ....................................................... 1-4, 2-17
ECOM ............................................................. 1-9
I/O ................................................................... 1-9
Isolated AI .................................................... 3-26
Isolated AO ................................................... 3-30
IND-4
Index
Isolated DI ...................................................... 3-6
Isolated DI/O................................................. 3-43
Isolated DO................................................... 3-11
Isolated LLAI................................................. 3-49
Isolated RTD................................................. 3-46
Isolated Vac DI ............................................. 3-39
Non-isolated AI ............................................. 3-18
Non-isolated AI/O ......................................... 3-18
Non-isolated DI/O ......................................... 3-15
Non-isolated HART/BTI ................................ 3-54
Non-isolated HSC ......................................... 3-22
Non-isolated Mixed I/O ................................. 3-33
PSSM .................................................... 1-7, 2-10
Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO .......................... 3-41
N
Non-isolated Analog Input Module ................... 3-18
Non-isolated Analog Input/Output Module........ 3-18
Non-isolated Digital Input/Output Module ......... 3-15
Non-isolated HART/BTI .................................... 3-54
Non-isolated High Speed Counter Input Module .. 322
Non-isolated Mixed (MI/O) Module ................... 3-33
O
Operator’s keypad/display ................................ 2-37
P
Packaging
modules .......................................................... 2-3
Power
connecting or disconnecting ........................... 4-1
Power Supply Sequencer Module (PSSM)....... 2-10
Fuses .............................................................. 1-8
Installation .................................................... 2-13
Jumpers ........................................................ 2-12
LEDs ............................................................. 5-11
Mode Switch ................................................... 4-2
removing ......................................................... 5-6
replacing ......................................................... 5-6
Run/Remote/Local Switch .............................. 4-2
TB1 Connectors............................................ 2-15
TB2 Connectors............................................ 2-16
Wiring, DC .................................................... 2-14
Protocols
supported in ControlWave ............................ 1-12
PSSM .......... See Power Supply Sequencer Module
(PSSM)
PSTN ................................................................ 2-34
PSTN Modem ................................................... 2-33
R
RAM Battery
Disconnecting .......................................... 5-8, 5-9
Ranges
Isolated LLAI................................................. 3-51
Revised Jun-2013
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO .............................. 3-41
Remote termination ............................................ 3-3
Repair in field ...................................................... 5-5
RS-232 Ports .................................................... 2-23
Cables .......................................................... 2-24
RS-485 Ports .................................................... 2-28
Cables .......................................................... 2-27
configuration switch ...................................... 2-22
RTD Input Module
Isolated ......................................................... 3-46
wiring ........................................................ 3-46
Run/Remote/Local switch ................................... 4-2
Running diagnostic software............................. 5-17
S
SDRAM memory
amount............................................................ 1-7
Service Tools ...................................................... 5-1
Site Considerations............................................. 2-1
Soft Switches
lock/unlock switch ......................................... 2-21
use/ignore switch .......................................... 2-21
Software Tools .................................................. 1-10
Specifications
for temperature, humidty, vibration................. 2-2
SRAM memory
amount............................................................ 1-7
control switch ................................................ 2-21
Switches
CPU .............................................................. 2-20
HART/BTI module ........................................ 3-60
Mode............................................................... 4-2
Run/Remote/Local .......................................... 4-2
System Firmware Downloader............................ 5-2
T
Tables
1-1. CPU Module Configurations.................... 1-5
2-1. PSSM Switch SW1 ................................ 2-13
2-2. Power Requirements............................. 2-14
2-3. CPU Module Switch SW1 ..................... 2-20
2-4. CPU Module Switch SW2 ..................... 2-21
2-5. RS-485 Configuration Siwtch ................ 2-22
2-6. RS-232 Connectors on CPU ................. 2-23
2-7. RS-232 Connectors on ECOM .............. 2-23
2-8. RS-232 Port Connector Pin Assignment2-24
2-9. RS-485 Connectors on CPU ................. 2-27
2-10. CPU Board Connector Summary ........ 2-27
2-11. RS-232 Connectors on ECOM ............ 2-27
2-12. RS-485 Port Connector Pin Assignment. 228
2-13. RS-485 Network Connections ............. 2-28
2-14. Ethernet 10/100Base-T CPU Module Pin
Assignments ............................................... 2-30
3-1. Isolated DI Module General Characteristics
...................................................................... 3-6
3-2. Isolated DI Module Configurations .......... 3-6
Revised Jun-2013
Index
3-3. Jumper Assignments - Isolated DI Module 37
3-4. Isolated DO Module General Characteristics
.................................................................... 3-11
3-5. Isolated DO Module Configurations ...... 3-11
3-6. Jumper Assignments - Isolated DO Module
.................................................................... 3-12
3-7. Non-Isolated DI/DO Module General
Characteristics ............................................ 3-15
3-8. Non-Isolated DI/O Module Configurations 315
3-9. Jumper Assignments - Non-isolated DI/O
Module ........................................................ 3-16
3-10. Non-Isolated AI/O and AI Module ....... 3-18
3-11. Non-Isolated AI/O Module Configurations
.................................................................... 3-19
3-12. Non-Isolated AI Module Configurations .. 319
3-13. Jumper Assignments - Non-isolated AI/O
and AI Module ............................................ 3-19
3-14. High Speed Counter Module General
Characteristics ............................................ 3-22
3-15. High Speed Counter Module
Configurations ............................................ 3-22
3-16. Jumper Assignments - Non-isolated HSC
Module ........................................................ 3-22
3-17. Isolated AI Module General Characteristics
.................................................................... 3-26
3-18. Isolated AI Module Configurations ...... 3-27
3-19. Jumper Assignments - Isolated AI Module
.................................................................... 3-27
3-20. Isolated AO Module Configurations .... 3-30
3-21. Jumper Assignments - Isolated AO Module
.................................................................... 3-30
3-22. Mixed I/O Module Configurations ........ 3-33
3-23. Jumper Assignments - Non-isolated MI/O
Module ........................................................ 3-34
3-24. Isolated Vac DI Module General
Characteristics ............................................ 3-39
3-25. Jumper Assignments - Isolated Vac DI
Module ........................................................ 3-39
3-26. Relay Isolated Vac/Vdc DO Module
Characteristics ............................................ 3-41
3-27. Jumper Assignments - Isolated Vac DI
Module ........................................................ 3-42
3-28. Isolated DI/O Module Characteristics.. 3-43
3-29. Jumper Assignments - Isolated Vac DI
Module ........................................................ 3-44
3-30. Isolated RTD Input Module General
Characteristics ............................................ 3-46
3-31. Isolated RTD Input Module Configurations
.................................................................... 3-46
3-32. Isolated LLAI Module Characteristics.. 3-49
3-33. Isolated LLAI Module Configurations .. 3-49
3-34. LLAI Module Input Accuracy and
Resolution................................................... 3-51
3-35. LLAI Module RTD Error with CJC at 25C
.................................................................... 3-52
IND-5
ControlWave Micro Instruction Manual (CI-ControlWave Micro)
3-36. Non-isolated HART/BTI Interface Module356
3-37. HART/BTI TB1 and TB2 Wiring
Connections – Local Termination .............. 3-56
3-38. HART/BTI Connections for Remote
Termination ................................................ 3-57
3-39. HART/BTI Switch Settings for SW3 and
SW4 (for Non multi-dropped HART devices
only)............................................................ 3-60
3-40. HART/BTI User-configurable Jumpers 3-61
3-41. RS-485 Cable Connections ................ 3-63
4-1. Default Comm Port Settings (by PCB) .... 4-3
5-1. LED Assignments on Modules ................ 5-9
5-2. System Status LED Codes on PSSM ... 5-11
5-3. CPU Module LEDs ................................ 5-12
5-4. I/O Field Wiring – Terminal Block Reference
................................................................... 5-16
5-5. COM Port Defaults for Diagnostics ....... 5-18
TB1 Connector
PSSM ........................................................... 2-15
TB2 Connector
PSSM ........................................................... 2-16
Temperature
specifications .................................................. 2-2
Troubleshooting .................................................. 5-1
common communication configuration problems
................................................................... 5-17
general............................................................ 5-9
U
Unpacking components ...................................... 2-3
Updump ............................................................ 5-24
switch............................................................ 2-21
IND-6
Index
Upgrading firmware ............................................ 5-2
V
Vibration
specifications .................................................. 2-2
W
Watchdog
enable switch ................................................ 2-21
Wiring, DC .................................................... 2-16
WINDIAG .......................................................... 5-17
Wiring
Checking....................................................... 5-16
I/O modules .................................................... 3-2
IEC62591 Interface Module .......................... 3-63
Isolated AI..................................................... 3-27
Isolated AO ................................................... 3-30
Isolated DI ...................................................... 3-7
Isolated DI/O................................................. 3-44
Isolated DO................................................... 3-12
Isolated LLAI................................................. 3-49
Isolated RTD................................................. 3-46
Isolated Vac DI ............................................. 3-40
Non-isolated AI ............................................. 3-20
Non-isolated AI/O ......................................... 3-20
Non-isolated DI/O module ............................ 3-16
Non-isolated HART/BTI ................................ 3-56
Non-isolated HSC ......................................... 3-23
Non-isolated MI/O......................................... 3-34
PSSM ........................................................... 2-14
Relay Isolated Vac DO ................................. 3-42
Watchdog ..................................................... 2-16
Revised Jun-2013
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ControlWave Micro
CI-ControlWave Micro
Instruction Manual
June 2013
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