Emerson 644 Specifications

Reference Manual
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Rosemount 644 Temperature Transmitter
with HART® Protocol
Title Page
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Rosemount 644
Temperature Transmitter
Rosemount 644 Hardware Revision
Device Revision
HART® Revision
30
7
5
1
8
5
1
9
7
Read this manual before working with the product. For personal and system safety, and for
optimum product performance, make sure to thoroughly understand the contents before
installing, using, or maintaining this product.
The United States has two toll-free assistance numbers and one international number.
Customer Central
1-800-999-9307 (7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. CST)
National Response Center
1-800-654-7768 (24 hours a day)
Equipment service needs
International
1-(952)-906-8888
The products described in this document are NOT designed for nuclear-qualified
applications.
Using non-nuclear qualified products in applications that require nuclear-qualified
hardware or products may cause inaccurate readings.
For information on Rosemount nuclear-qualified products, contact a Emerson Process
Management Sales Representative.
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Table of Contents
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Contents
1Section 1: Introduction
1.1 Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
1.1.1 Warnings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
1.2 Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
1.2.1 Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
1.2.2 Transmitter overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
1.3 Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
1.3.1 General . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
1.3.2 Commissioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
1.3.3 Mechanical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
1.3.4 Electrical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
1.3.5 Environmental . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
1.4 Return of materials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
1.5 Transmitter security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
1.5.1 Available security options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
2Section 2: Configuration
2.1 Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
2.2 Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
2.2.1 Warnings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
2.3 System readiness . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
2.3.1 Confirm correct device driver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
2.3.2 Surges/transients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
2.4 Configuration methods. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
2.4.1 Configuring on the bench . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
2.4.2 Choosing a configuration tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
2.4.3 Setting the loop to manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
2.4.4 Failure mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
2.4.5 HART software lock . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13
2.5 Verify configuration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13
2.5.1 Verify and review configuration with Field Communicator . . . . . . . . . . . .13
2.5.2 Verify and review configuration with AMS Device Manager . . . . . . . . . . . .14
2.5.3 Verify and review configuration with LOI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14
2.5.4 Checking transmitter output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14
2.6 Basic configuration of the transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16
2.6.1 Mapping the HART variables. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .16
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2.6.2 Configuring the sensor(s) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .17
2.6.3 Setting output units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .18
2.7 Configure dual sensor options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20
2.7.1 Differential temperature configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20
2.7.2 Average temperature configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21
2.7.3 Hot Backup configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23
2.7.4 Sensor drift alert configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
2.8 Configure device outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25
2.8.1 Re-range the transmitter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25
2.8.2 Damping. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .26
2.8.3 Configure alarm and saturation levels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29
2.8.4 Configuring the LCD display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .31
2.9 Inputting device information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32
2.9.1 Tag, date, descriptor and message . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32
2.10 Configure measurement filtering . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
2.10.1 50/60 Hz filter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
2.10.2 Resetting the device . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
2.10.3 Intermittent Sensor Detection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35
2.10.4 Open Sensor Hold Off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36
2.11 Diagnostics and service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36
2.11.1 Performing a loop test . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36
2.11.2 Simulate digital signal (digital loop test). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37
2.11.3 Thermocouple Degradation Diagnostic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38
2.11.4 Minimum/maximum tracking diagnostic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40
2.12 Establishing multi drop communication . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .41
2.12.1 Changing a transmitter address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .42
2.13 Using the transmitter with the HART Tri-Loop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .43
2.13.1 Set the transmitter to burst mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .43
2.13.2 Set process variable output order. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .44
3Section 3: Hardware Installation
3.1 Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47
3.2 Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47
3.2.1 Warnings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .48
3.3 Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .48
3.3.1 Installation considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .48
3.3.2 Environmental considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .48
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3.4 Installation procedures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49
3.4.1 Set the alarm switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .50
3.4.2 Mount the transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .51
3.4.3 Install the device . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .52
3.4.4 Multichannel installations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .56
3.4.5 LCD display installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .57
4Section 4: Electrical Installation
4.1 Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59
4.2 Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59
4.2.1 Warnings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59
4.3 Wiring and powering the transmitter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .60
4.3.1 Sensor connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .61
4.3.2 Power the transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .62
4.3.3 Ground the transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .63
4.3.4 Wiring with a Rosemount 333 HART Tri-Loop™ (HART/4–20 mA only). .66
5Section 5: Operation and Maintenance
5.1 Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69
5.2 Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .69
5.2.1 Warnings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70
5.3 Calibration overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70
5.3.1 Trimming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71
5.4 Sensor input trim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .71
5.4.1 Recall factory trim—sensor trim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73
5.4.2 Active calibrator and EMF compensation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73
5.5 Trim the analog output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74
5.5.1 Analog output trim or scaled analog output trim. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74
5.5.2 Analog output trim. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74
5.5.3 Performing a scaled output trim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .75
5.6 Transmitter-sensor matching . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76
5.7 Switching HART Revision . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78
5.7.1 Switching HART Revision using the generic menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78
5.7.2 Switching HART Revision using a Field Communicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78
5.7.3 Switching HART Revision with AMS Device Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78
5.7.4 Switching HART Revision with LOI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78
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6Section 6: Troubleshooting
6.1 Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .79
6.2 Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .79
6.3 Troubleshooting the 4-20 mA/HART® output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .80
6.4 Diagnostic messages. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .82
6.4.1 Diagnostic messages: Failed. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .82
6.4.2 Diagnostic messages: Warning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .83
6.4.3 Other LCD display messages. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .84
7Section 7: Safety Instrumented Systems (SIS) Certification
7.1 SIS certification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85
7.2 644 safety certified identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85
7.3 Installation in SIS application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86
7.4 Commissioning. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86
7.5 Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
7.5.1 Damping. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
7.6 Alarm and saturation levels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
7.7 644 SIS operation and maintenance. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88
7.7.1 Proof test . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88
7.7.2 Partial proof test . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88
7.7.3 Comprehensive proof test . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89
7.7.4 Comprehensive proof test 3 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89
7.8 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90
7.8.1 Failure rate data . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90
7.8.2 SIS safety transmitter failure values . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .91
7.8.3 Product life. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .91
AAppendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
A.1 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .93
A.1.1 Functional. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .93
A.1.2 Physical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .94
A.1.3 Performance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .96
A.2 4–20 mA / HART specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .98
A.3 Dimensional drawings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105
A.4 Ordering information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110
A.4.1 Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119
A.4.2 Tagging. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119
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A.4.3 Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119
A.5 Specifications and reference data for 644 HART Head Mount. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 121
A.5.1 Functional specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 121
A.5.2 Physical specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 122
A.5.3 Performance specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 124
A.5.4 4–20 mA/HART specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125
BAppendix B: Product Certifications
B.1 Approved Manufacturing Locations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129
B.2 European Directive Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129
B.2.1 Ordinary Location Certification from FM Approvals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129
B.2.2 Installing Equipment in North America. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129
B.2.3 Hazardous Locations Certifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129
CAppendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
C.1 Field Communicator menu trees. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 153
C.2 Field Communicator Fast Keys. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159
DAppendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
D.1 Number entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 161
D.2 Text entry. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162
D.2.1 Scrolling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 162
D.3 Timeout . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164
D.4 Saving and canceling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 164
D.5 LOI menu tree . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165
D.6 LOI menu tree – extended menu. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 166
Table of Contents
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April 2015
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Table of Contents
Section 1: Introduction
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April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 1
1.1
Introduction
Safety messages
Instructions and procedures in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety
of the personnel performing the operations. Information that potentially raises safety issues is
indicated by a warning symbol ( ). Refer to the following safety messages before performing
an operation preceded by this symbol.
1.1.1
Warnings
Failure to follow these installation guidelines could result in death or
serious injury.

Make sure only qualified personnel perform the installation.
Explosions could result in death or serious injury.
Do not remove the connection head cover in explosive atmospheres when the
circuit is live.

Before connecting HART® in an explosive atmosphere, make sure the instruments in
the loop are installed in accordance with intrinsically safe or non-incendive field wiring
practices.

Verify the operating atmosphere of the transmitter is consistent with the appropriate
hazardous locations certifications.

All connection head covers must be fully engaged to meet explosion-proof
requirements.
Process leaks could result in death or serious injury.

Do not remove the thermowell while in operation.

Install and tighten thermowells and sensors before applying pressure.
Electrical shock could cause death or serious injury.


Introduction
Use extreme caution when making contact with the leads and terminals.
1
Section 1: Introduction
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00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
1.2
Overview
1.2.1
Manual
This manual is designed to assist in the installation, operation, and maintenance of Rosemount
644 Head Mount, 644 Field Mount, and 644 Rail Mount transmitters with the HART protocol.
Section 2: Configuration provides instruction the commissioning and operating the Rosemount
644 HART Transmitter. The information explains how to configure software functions and many
configuration parameters on an Asset Management System, a Field Communicator, and the
Local Operator Interface display option.
Section 3: Hardware Installation contains mechanical installation instructions for the
transmitter.
Section 4: Electrical Installation contains electrical installation instructions and considerations
for the transmitter.
Section 5: Operation and Maintenance contains common operation and maintenance
techniques for the transmitter.
Section 6: Troubleshooting provides troubleshooting techniques for the most common
transmitter operating problems.
Section 7: Safety Instrumented Systems (SIS) Certification provides identification, installation,
configuration, operation and maintenance, and inspection information for Safety Instrumented
Systems as it pertains to the Rosemount 644 Head Mount and Field Mount Temperature
Transmitter.
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
This section supplies transmitter specifications and reference data as well as transmitter
ordering information.
Appendix B: Product Certifications contains the approved manufacturing locations, Hazardous
Location Product Certification information, European Union Directive information and
Installation Drawings.
Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys contains Field Communicator menu
trees and Field Communicator Fast Keys.
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI) contains instructions for number entry, text entry, as
well as the LOI menu tree and LOI extended menu tree.
2
Introduction
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Section 1: Introduction
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
1.2.2
April 2015
Transmitter overview
The Rosemount 644 Head Mount and Field Mount Temperature Transmitters support the
following features:

HART configuration with Selectable HART revision capability (Revisions 5 or 7)

Accepts either 1 or 2 inputs from a wide variety of sensor types (2, 3, and 4-wire RTD,
Thermocouple, mV and Ohm)

A compact transmitter size with electronics completely encapsulated in protective
silicone and enclosed in a plastic housing ensuring long-term transmitter reliability

Optional Safety Certification Option (IEC 61508 SIL 2)

Optional enhanced accuracy and stability performance

Optional LCD display with extended temperature ratings of -40 °C to 85 °C

Optional advanced LCD display with local operator interface (LOI)

The 644 Head Mount Transmitter is available in two housing materials (Aluminum and
SST) and various housing options that allow for mounting flexibility in a variety of
environmental conditions. The 644 Field Mount is available in an aluminum housing.

Special dual-sensor features include Hot Backup™, Sensor Drift Alert, first good,
differential and average temperature measurements, and four simultaneous
measurement variable outputs in addition to the analog output signal

Additional advanced features include: Thermocouple Degradation Diagnostic, which
monitors thermocouple health, and process and transmitter minimum/maximum
temperature tracking
The Rosemount 644 Rail Mount Temperature Transmitter supports the following features:

4-20mA/HART protocol (Revision 5)

Accepts 1 sensor input from a wide variety of sensor types (2, 3, and 4-wire RTD,
Thermocouple, mV and Ohm)

Completely encapsulated electronics to ensure long term transmitter reliability
Refer to the following literature for a full range of compatible connection heads, sensors, and
thermowells provided by Emerson Process Management.
Introduction

Temperature Sensors and Assemblies Product Data Sheet, Volume 1 (document
number 00813-0100-2654)

Temperature Sensors and Assemblies Product Data Sheet, Metric (document number
00813-0200-2654)
3
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1.3
Considerations
1.3.1
General
Electrical temperature sensors such as RTDs and thermocouples produce low-level signals
proportional to their sensed temperature. The 644 converts the low-level sensor signal to a
standard 4–20 mA DC or digital HART signal that is relatively insensitive to lead length and
electrical noise. This signal is then transmitted to the control room via two wires.
1.3.2
Commissioning
The transmitter can be commissioned before or after installation. It may be useful to
commission it on the bench, before installation, to ensure proper operation and to become
familiar with its functionality. Make sure the instruments in the loop are installed in accordance
with intrinsically safe, or non-incendive field wiring practices.
1.3.3
Mechanical
Location
When choosing an installation location and position, take into account the need for access to
the transmitter.
Special mounting
Special mounting hardware is available for mounting a 644 Head Mount Transmitter to a DIN rail
or assembling a new 644 Head Mount to an existing threaded sensor connection head (former
option code L1).
1.3.4
Electrical
Proper electrical installation is necessary to prevent errors due to sensor lead resistance and
electrical noise. For best results, shielded cable should be used in electrically noisy
environments.
Make wiring connections through the cable entry in the side of the housing. Be sure to provide
adequate clearance for cover removal.
1.3.5
Environmental
The transmitter electronics module is permanently sealed within a plastic enclosure, resisting
moisture and corrosive damage. Verify that the operating atmosphere of the transmitter is
consistent with the appropriate hazardous locations certifications.
Temperature effects
The transmitter will operate within specifications for ambient temperatures between –40 and
185 °F (–40 °C and 85 °C). Heat from the process is transferred from the thermowell to the
transmitter housing. If the expected process temperature is near or beyond specification limits,
consider the use of additional thermowell lagging, an extension nipple, or a remote mounting
configuration to isolate the transmitter from the process.
Figure 1-1 provides an example of the relationship between transmitter housing temperature
rise and extension length.
4
Introduction
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Section 1: Introduction
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure 1-1. 644 Head Mount Transmitter Connection Head Temperature Rise vs. Extension
Length
50 (90)
40 (72)
30 (54)
0
54
81
5C
(15
0
00
10
C(
22
0F
)
F)
Housing Temperature Rise Above Ambient C ( F)
60 (108)
20 (36)
Ov
en
T
em
p
Oven
Temp
era
t
250
10 (18)
C (4
82
eratu
r
e
ure
F) Oven
Tempera
ture
0
3
4
3.6
5
6
7
Extension Length (in.)
8
9
Example
The maximum permissible housing temperature rise (T) can be calculated by subtracting the
maximum ambient temperature (A) from the transmitter’s ambient temperature specification
limit (S). For instance, if A = 40 °C.
T=S-A
T = 85 °C – 40 °C
T = 45 °C
For a process temperature of 540 °C (1004 °F), an extension length of 3.6 inches (91.4 mm)
yields a housing temperature rise (R) of 22 °C (72 °F), providing a safety margin of 23 °C (73 °F). A
6.0 inch (152.4 mm) extension length (R = 10 °C [50 °F]) offers a higher safety margin (35 °C
[95 °F]) and reduces temperature-effect errors but would probably require extra transmitter
support. Gauge the requirements for individual applications along this scale. If a thermowell
with lagging is used, the extension length may be reduced by the length of the lagging.
1.4
Return of materials
To expedite the return process in North America, call the Emerson Process Management
National Response Center toll-free at 800-654-7768. This center, available 24 hours a day, will
assist you with any needed information or materials.
The center will ask for the following information:
Introduction

Product model

Serial numbers

The last process material to which the product was exposed
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April 2015
The center will provide:

A Return Material Authorization (RMA) number

Instructions and procedures that are necessary to return goods that were exposed to
hazardous substances
For other locations, contact an Emerson Process Management sales representative.
Note
If a hazardous substance is identified, a Material Safety Data Sheet (MSDS), required by law to be
available to people exposed to specific hazardous substances, must be included with the
returned materials.
1.5
Transmitter security
1.5.1
Available security options
There are three security methods to utilize with the Rosemount 644 Transmitter.

Software Security Switch (Write Protect)

HART Lock

LOI Password
The Write Protect feature allows you to protect the transmitter data from accidental or
unwarranted configuration changes. To enable the write protect feature, perform the following
procedures.
Configuring Write Protect, HART Lock and LOI password with a
Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys-Write Protect
2, 2, 9, 1
Device Dashboard Fast Keys-HART Lock
2, 2, 9, 2
Device Dashboard Fast Keys- LOI Password
2, 2, 9, 3
Configuring Write Protect, HART Lock and LOI password with
AMS® Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select the Configure menu.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup then select the Security tab.

3.
6
All three parameters can be configured from this screen.
Select Apply when complete.
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00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 2
April 2015
Configuration
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
System readiness . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuration methods . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Verify configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Basic configuration of the transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configure dual sensor options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configure device outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Inputting device information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configure measurement filtering . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Diagnostics and service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Establishing multi drop communication . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using the transmitter with the HART Tri-Loop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.1
page 7
page 7
page 8
page 9
page 13
page 16
page 20
page 25
page 32
page 34
page 36
page 41
page 42
Overview
This section contains information on commissioning and tasks that should be performed on the
bench prior to installation. Field Communicator, AMS® Device Manager, and Local Operator
Interface (LOI) instructions are given to perform configuration functions. For convenience, Field
Communicator Fast Key sequences are labeled “Fast Keys,” and abbreviated LOI menus are
provided for each function below. The LOI is only available on the 644 Head mount and Field
mount designs, and the configuration instructions referencing the interface will not apply to the
Rail mount form factor.
Full Field Communicator menu trees and Fast Key sequences are available in Appendix C: Field
Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys. Local Operator Interface menu trees are available in
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI).
2.2
Safety messages
Instructions and procedures in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety
of the personnel performing the operations. Information that potentially raises safety issues is
indicated by a warning symbol ( ). Refer to the following safety messages before performing
an operation preceded by this symbol.
Configuration
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April 2015
2.2.1
Warnings
Failure to follow these installation guidelines could result in death or serious injury.
Make sure only qualified personnel perform the installation.
Explosions could result in death or serious injury.

Do not remove the connection head cover in explosive atmospheres when the
circuit is live.

Before connecting a Field Communicator in an explosive atmosphere, make sure the
instruments in the loop are installed in accordance with intrinsically safe or
non-incendive field wiring practices.

Verify the operating atmosphere of the transmitter is consistent with the appropriate
hazardous locations certifications.

All connection head covers must be fully engaged to meet explosion-proof
requirements.
Process leaks could result in death or serious injury.

Do not remove the thermowell while in operation.
Install and tighten thermowells and sensors before applying pressure.
Electrical shock could cause death or serious injury.


Use extreme caution when making contact with the leads and terminals.

2.3
System readiness
Confirm HART revision capability
2.3.1

If using HART based control or asset management systems, confirm the HART
capability of those systems prior to transmitter installation. Not all systems are capable
of communicating with HART Revision 7 protocol. This transmitter can be configured
for either HART Revision 5 or 7.

For instructions on how to change the HART revision of your transmitter, see “System
readiness” on page 8.
Confirm correct device driver

Verify the latest Device Driver files are loaded on your systems to ensure proper
communications.

Download the latest Device Driver at www.emersonprocess.com or
www.hartcomm.org
Table 2-1. Rosemount 644 Device Revisions and Files
Software date
Date
June 2012
Identify device
Find device driver files
NAMUR Software HART Software HART Universal
Revision
Revision
Revision(1)
1.1.1
01
Device
Revision(2)
5
8
7
9
Review
instructions
Review
functionality
Manual Document
Number
Changes to
Software(3)
00809-0100-4728
See footnote 3 for
list of changes
(1) NAMUR Software Revision is located on the hardware tag of the device. HART Software Revision can be read using a HART communication tool.
(2) Device Driver file names use Device and DD Revision, e.g. 10_01. HART Protocol is designed to enable legacy device driver revisions to continue to
communicate with new HART devices. To access new functionality, the new Device Driver must be downloaded. It is recommended to download the new
Device Driver files to ensure full functionality.
(3) HART Revision 5 and 7 Selectable. Dual Sensor support, Safety Certified, Advanced Diagnostics (if ordered), Enhanced Accuracy and Stability (if ordered).
8
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2.3.2
April 2015
Surges/transients
The transmitter will withstand electrical transients of the energy level encountered in static
discharges or induced switching transients. However, high-energy transients, such as those
induced in wiring from nearby lightning strikes, welding, heavy electrical equipment, or
switching gears, can damage both the transmitter and the sensor. To protect against
high-energy transients, install the transmitter into a suitable connection head with the integral
transient protector, option T1. Refer to the 644 Product Data Sheet for more information.
2.4
Configuration methods
Set all transmitter hardware adjustments during commissioning to avoid exposing the
transmitter electronics to the plant environment after installation.
The Rosemount 644 can be configured either before or after installation. Configuring the
transmitter on the bench using either a Field Communicator, AMS Device Manager, or LOI
ensures all transmitter components are in working order prior to installation.
The 644 transmitter can be configured either on-line or off-line using a Field Communicator,
AMS Device Manager or the optional LOI (Head mount and field mount). During on-line
configuration, the transmitter is connected to a Field communicator. Data is entered in the
working register of the communicator and sent directly to the transmitter.
Off-line configuration consists of storing configuration data in a Field Communicator while it is
not connected to a transmitter. Data is stored in nonvolatile memory and can be downloaded to
the transmitter at a later time.
2.4.1
Configuring on the bench
To configure on the bench, required equipment includes a power supply, a digital multimeter
(DMM), and a Field Communicator, AMS Device Manager, or a LOI – Option M4.
Connect the equipment as shown in Figure 2-1. Connect HART Communication leads at any
termination point in the signal loop. To ensure successful HART communication, a resistance of
at least 250 ohms must be present between the transmitter and the power supply. Connect the
Field Communicator leads to the clips behind the power (+,-) terminals on the top of the device.
Avoid exposing the transmitter electronics to the plant environment after installation by setting
all transmitter jumpers during the commissioning stage on the bench.
Configuration
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April 2015
Figure 2-1. Powering the Transmitter for Bench Configuration
644 Head Mount and Field Mount
644 Rail Mount
250 Ω ≤ RL ≤ 1100 Ω
A
B
A. Power Supply
B. Field Communicator
Note
2.4.2

Signal loop may be grounded at any point or left ungrounded.

A Field Communicator may be connected at any termination point in the signal loop.
The signal loop must have between 250 and 1100 ohms load for communications.

Max torque is 6 in.-lbs (0.7 N-m)
Choosing a configuration tool
Configuring with a Field Communicator
The Field Communicator is a hand-held device that exchanges information with the transmitter
from the control room, the instrument site, or any wiring termination point in the loop. To
facilitate communication, connect the Field Communicator, shown in this manual, in parallel
with the transmitter (see Figure 2-1). Use the loop connection ports on the rear panel of the
Field Communicator. The connections are non-polarized. Do not make connections to the serial
port or the Ni-Cad recharger jack in explosive atmospheres. Before connecting the Field
Communicator in an explosive atmosphere make sure the instruments in the loop are installed
in accordance with intrinsically safe or non-incendive field wiring practices.
There are two interfaces available with the Field Communicator: Traditional and Dashboard
interfaces. All steps using a Field Communicator will be using Dashboard interfaces. Figure 2-2
shows the Device Dashboard interface. As stated in “System readiness” on page 8, it is critical
that the latest DD’s are loaded into the Field Communicator for optimal transmitter
performance.
Visit www.emersonprocess.com to download latest DD library.
Turn on the Field Communicator by pressing the ON/OFF key. The Field Communicator will
search for a HART-compatible device and indicate when the connection is made. If the Field
Communicator fails to connect, it indicates that no device was found. If this occurs, refer to
Section 6: Troubleshooting.
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Section 2: Configuration
April 2015
Figure 2-2. Field Communicator Device Dashboard Interface
Field Communicator menu trees and Fast Keys are available in Appendix C: Field Communicator
Menu Trees and Fast Keys Configuring with AMS Device Manager
With an AMS Device Manager software package, you can commission and configure
instruments, monitor status and alerts, troubleshoot from the control room, perform advanced
diagnostics, manage calibration, and automatically document activities with a single
application.
Full configuration capability with AMS Device Manager requires loading the most current Device
Descriptor (DD) for this device. Download the latest DD at www.emersonprocess.com, or
www.hartcomm.org.
Note
All steps listed in this product manual using AMS Device Manager assume the use Version 11.5.
Configuring with an LOI
The LOI requires option code M4 to be ordered. To activate the LOI push either configuration
button. Configuration buttons are located on the LCD Display (must remove housing cover to
access the interface. See Table 2-2 for configuration button functionality and Figure 2-3 for
configuration button location. When using the LOI for configuration, several features require
multiple screens for a successful configuration. Data entered will be saved on a screen-by-screen
basis; the LOI will indicate this by flashing “SAVED” on the LCD Display each time.
Note
Entering into the LOI menu effectively disables the ability to write to the device by any other
host or configuration tool. Make sure this is communicated to necessary personnel before using
the LOI for device configuration.
Configuration
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Figure 2-3. LOI Configuration Buttons
A
A. Configuration Buttons
Table 2-2. LOI Button Operation
Button
Left
Right
No
Yes
SCROLL
ENTER
LOI password
An LOI password can be entered and enabled to prevent review and modification of device
configuration via the LOI. This does not prevent configuration from HART or through the control
system. The LOI password is a 4 digit code that is to be set by the user. If the password is lost or
forgotten the master password is “9307”. The LOI password can be configured and enabled/disabled by HART communication via a Field Communicator, AMS Device Manager, or the LOI.
LOI menu trees are available in Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data.
2.4.3
Setting the loop to manual
When sending or requesting data that would disrupt the loop or change the output of the
transmitter, set the process application loop to manual. The Field Communicator, AMS Device
Manager or LOI will prompt you to set the loop to manual when necessary. Acknowledging this
prompt does not set the loop to manual. The prompt is only a reminder; set the loop to
manual as a separate operation.
2.4.4
Failure mode
As part of normal operation, each transmitter continuously monitors its own performance. This
automatic diagnostics routine is a timed series of checks repeated continuously. If diagnostics
detect an input sensor failure or a failure in the transmitter electronics, the transmitter drives its
output to low or high depending on the position of the failure mode switch. If the sensor
temperature is outside the range limits, the transmitter saturates its output to 3.9 mA for
standard configuration on the low end (3.8 mA if configured for NAMUR-compliant operation)
and 20.5 mA on the high end (or NAMUR-compliant). These values are also custom configurable
by the factory or using the Field Communicator.The values to which the transmitter drives its
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output in failure mode depend on whether it is configured to standard, NAMUR-compliant, or
custom operation. See “Hardware and software failure mode” on page 97 for standard and
NAMUR-compliant operation parameters.
2.4.5
HART software lock
The HART Software Lock prevents changes to the transmitter configuration from all sources; all
changes requested via HART by the Field Communicator, AMS Device manager or the LOI will be
rejected. The HART Lock can only be set via HART communication, and is only available in HART
Revision 7 mode. The HART Lock can be enabled or disabled with a Field Communicator or AMS
Device Manager.
Configuring HART lock using a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
3, 2, 1
Configuring HART lock using AMS Device Manager
2.5
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
Under Manual Setup select the Security tab.
3.
Select the Lock/Unlock button under HART Lock (Software) and follow the screen
prompts.
Verify configuration
It is recommended that various configuration parameters are verified prior to installation into
the process. The various parameters are detailed out for each configuration tool. Depending on
what configuration tool(s) are available follow the steps listed relevant to each tool.
2.5.1
Verify and review configuration with Field Communicator
Configuration parameters listed in Table 2-3 below are the basic parameters that should be
reviewed prior to transmitter installation. A full list of configuration parameters that can be
reviewed and configured using a Field Communicator are located in Appendix C: Field
Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys. A Rosemount 644 Device Descriptor (DD) must be
installed on the Field Communicator to verify configuration.
1.
Verify device configuration using Fast Key sequences in Table 2-3.
a.
Configuration
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequences listed in Table 2-3.
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Table 2-3. 644 Device Dashboard Fast Key Sequences
Fast Key sequence
Function
HART 5
HART 7
Alarm Values
2, 2, 5, 6
2, 2, 5, 6
Damping Values
2, 2, 1, 5
2, 2, 1, 6
Lower Range Value (LRV)
2, 2, 5, 5, 3
2, 2, 5, 5, 3
Upper Range Value (URV)
2, 2, 5, 5, 2
2, 2, 5, 5, 2
Primary Variable
2, 2, 5, 5, 1
2, 2, 5, 5, 1
Sensor 1 Configuration
2, 1, 1
2, 1, 1
Sensor 2 Configuration (1)
2, 1, 1
2, 1, 1
2, 2, 7, 1, 1
2, 2, 7, 1, 1
2, 2, 1, 5
2, 2, 1, 4
Tag
Units
(1) Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
2.5.2
2.5.3
Verify and review configuration with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configuration Properties from the menu.
2.
Navigate the tabs to review the transmitter configuration data.
Verify and review configuration with LOI
Press any configuration button to activate the LOI. Select VIEW CONFIG to review the below
parameters. Use the configuration buttons to navigate through the menu. The parameters to be
reviewed prior to installation include:
2.5.4

Tag

Sensor Configuration

Units

Alarm and Saturation Levels

Primary Variable

Range Values

Damping
Checking transmitter output
Before performing other transmitter on-line operations, review the 644 digital output
parameters to ensure that the transmitter is operating properly and is configured to the
appropriate process variables.
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Checking or setting process variables
The “Process Variables” menu displays process variables, including sensor temperature, percent
of range, analog output, and terminal temperature. These process variables are continuously
updated. The default primary variable is Sensor 1. The secondary variable is the transmitter
terminal temperature by default.
Checking process variables with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
3, 2, 1
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Checking process variables with AMS Device Manager
Right click on the device and select Service Tools from the menu. The Variables tab displays the
following process variables:

Primary, Second, Third and Fourth variables, as well as the Analog Output.
Checking process variables with LOI
To check the process variables from the LOI, the user must first configure the display to show the
desired variables (see “Configuring the LCD display” on page 31). Once the desired device
variables are chosen, simply EXIT the LOI menu and view the alternating values on the display
screen.
VIEW CONFIG
ZERO TRIM
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
Configuration
SENSOR 1
SENSOR 2*
ANALOG
PV
AVG
1ST GOOD
DIFF
% RANGE
TERM
MNMAX1*
MNMAX2*
MNMAX3*
MNMAX4*
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
ON/OFF
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2.6
Basic configuration of the transmitter
The 644 must be configured for certain basic variables in order to be operational. In many cases,
all of these variables are pre-configured at the factory. Configuration may be required if the
transmitter is not configured or if the configuration variables need revision.
2.6.1
Mapping the HART variables
Mapping the HART variables with a Field Communicator
The “Variable Mapping” menu displays the sequence of the process variables. Select the
sequence below to change this configuration. The 644 single sensor input configuration screens
allow selection of the primary variable (PV) and the secondary variable (SV). When the Select PV
screen appears Snsr 1 must be selected.
The 644 dual-sensor option configuration screens allow selection of the primary variable (PV),
secondary variable (SV), tertiary variable (TV), and quaternary variable (QV). Variable choices
are Sensor 1, Sensor 2, Differential Temperature, Average Temperature, Terminal Temperature,
and Not Used. The 4-20 mA analog signal represents the Primary Variable.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
2, 2, 8, 6
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Mapping the HART variables with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select the Configure menu.
2.
In the left navigation pane choose Manual Setup then on the HART tab.
3.
Map each variable individually or use the Re-map Variables method to guide you
through the re-mapping process.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Mapping the HART Variables with LOI
Follow flow chart to select the desired mapped variables. Use the SCROLL and ENTER buttons to
select each variable. Save by selecting SAVE as indicated on the LCD screen when prompted. See
Figure 2-4 on page 16 for an example of a mapped variable with the LOI.
Figure 2-4. Mapping Variables with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
16
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
RE-MAP PV
RE-MAP 2V
RE-MAP 3V
RE-MAP 4V
....
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2.6.2
April 2015
Configuring the sensor(s)
Sensor configuration includes setting the information for:

Sensor Type

Connection Type

Units

Damping values

Sensor Serial Number

RTD 2-Wire Offset
Configuring the sensor(s) with a Field Communicator
The Configure Sensors method will guide you through the configuration of all necessary
settings associated with configuring a sensor including:
For a full list of Sensor Types available with the 644 and their associated levels of accuracy, see
Table A-2 on page 98.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
2, 1, 1
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Configuring sensor(s) with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup and select the Sensor 1or Sensor 2 tab
depending on the need.
3.
Individually select the Sensor Type, Connection, Units and other sensor related
information as desired from the drop down menus on the screen.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Configuring the sensor(s) with LOI
Reference the below image for guidance on where to find Sensor Configuration in the LOI menu.
Figure 2-5. Configuring Sensors with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
VIEW SENSOR
SENSOR CONFIG
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
VIEW S1 CONFIG
VIEW S2 CONFIG*
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
SENSOR 1 CONFIG
SENSOR 2 CONFIG*
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
Configuration
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Contact an Emerson Process Management representative for information on the temperature
sensors, thermowells, and accessory mounting hardware that is available through Emerson
Process Management.
2-wire RTD offset
The 2-wire offset feature allows the measured lead wire resistance to be input and corrected for,
which results in the transmitter adjusting its temperature measurement for the error caused by
this added resistance. Because of a lack of lead wire compensation within the RTD, temperature
measurements made with a 2-wire RTD are often inaccurate.
This feature can be configured as a subset of the Sensor Configuration process in the Field
Communicator, AMS Device Manager, and the Local Operator Interface.
To utilize this feature properly perform the following steps:
1.
Measure the lead wire resistance of both RTD leads after installing the 2-Wire RTD and
644.
2.
Navigate to the 2-Wire RTD Offset parameter.
3.
Enter the total measured resistance of the two RTD leads at the 2-Wire Offset prompt
to ensure proper adjustment. The transmitter will adjust its temperature measurement
to correct the error caused by lead wire resistance.
Enter 2-wire offset with Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 1, 1
Enter 2-wire offset with AMS Device Manager
2.6.3
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup and select the Sensor 1or Sensor 2 tab
depending on the need. Find the 2-Wire Offset text field and enter the value.
3.
Select Apply when complete.
Setting output units
The Units can be configured for a number of different parameters in the 644. Individual Units
can be configured for:
18

Sensor 1

Sensor 2

Terminal Temperature

Differential Temperature

Average Temperature

First Good Temperature
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Each of the base parameters and calculated outputs from those values can have a Unit of
measure associated with it. Set the transmitter output to one of the following engineering units:

Degrees Celsius

Degrees Fahrenheit

Degrees Rankine

Kelvin

Ohms

Millivolts
Setting output units with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
HART 5
HART 7
2, 2, 1, 4
2, 2, 1, 5
Setting output units with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup. The unit fields for various variables are
spread over the Manual Setup tabs, click through the tabs and change the desired units.
3.
Select Apply when complete.
Setting output units with LOI
Reference the below image for where to find the Units configuration in the LOI menu.
Figure 2-6. Configuring Units with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CHANGE ALL
SENSOR 1 UNITS
SENSOR 2 UNITS*
DIFF UNITS*
AVERAGE UNITS*
1ST GOOD UNITS**
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
DEG C UNITS
DEG F UNITS
DEG R UNITS
KELVIN UNITS
MV UNITS
OHM UNITS
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
Note
The list of choices available for Units after the primary menu is dependent on your Sensor
configuration settings.
Configuration
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2.7
Configure dual sensor options
Dual-sensor configuration deals with the functions that can be used with a transmitter ordered
with Dual Sensor inputs. In the Rosemount 644 these functions include:

Differential Temperature

Average Temperature

Hot Backup and Sensor Drift Alert Diagnostics (requires option code DC)
–
2.7.1
First Good Temperature (requires options S and DC, or options D and DC)
Differential temperature configuration
The 644 ordered and configured for dual-sensors can accept any two inputs then display the
differential temperature between them. Use the following procedures to configure the
transmitter to measure differential temperature.
Note
This procedure assumes the Differential Temperature is a calculated output of the device but
does not re-assign it as the Primary Variable. If it desired for Differential to be the transmitter’s
primary variable see Section 2.6.1 Mapping the HART Variables to set it to PV.
Differential temperature configuration with Field
Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 3, 1
Differential temperature configuration with AMS Device
Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane choose Manual Setup.
3.
On the Calculated Output Tab find the Differential Temperature group box.
4.
Select Units and Damping settings then select Apply when complete.
Differential Temperature configuration with LOI
To configure the Differential Temperature on the LOI, the Units and Damping values must be set
separately. Reference Figure 2-7 and Figure 2-8 below for where to find these in the menu.
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Figure 2-7. Configuring Differential Units with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CHANGE ALL
SENSOR 1 UNITS
SENSOR 2 UNITS*
DIFFRNTL UNITS*
AVERAGE UNITS*
1ST GOOD UNITS**
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
DEG C UNITS
DEG F UNITS
DEG R UNITS
KELVIN UNITS
MV UNITS
OHM UNITS
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
Figure 2-8. Configuring Differential Damping with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALARM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
PV DAMP
SENSOR 1 DAMP
SENSOR 2 DAMP*
DIFFRNTL DAMP*
AVERAGE DAMP*
1ST GOOD DAMP**
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
2.7.2
Average temperature configuration
The 644 transmitter ordered and configured for dual-sensors can output and display the
Average temperature of any two inputs. Use the following procedures to configure the
transmitter to measure the Average temperature:
Note
This procedure assumes the Average Temperature is a calculated output of the device but does
not re-assign it as the Primary Variable. If it is desired for Average to be the transmitter’s primary
variable see “Mapping the HART variables” on page 16 to set it to PV.
Average temperature configuration with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 3, 3
Average temperature configuration with AMS Device Manager
Configuration
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Calculated Output Tab find the Average Temperature group box.
4.
Select Units and Damping settings then select Apply when complete.
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Average temperature configuration with LOI
To configure average temperature on the LOI, the Units and Damping values must be set
separately. Reference Figure 2-9 and Figure 2-10 below for where to find these in the menu.
Figure 2-9. Configuring Average Units with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CHANGE ALL
SENSOR 1 UNITS
SENSOR 2 UNITS*
DIFFRNTL UNITS*
AVERAGE UNITS
UNITS*
1ST GOOD UNITS**
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
DEG C UNITS
DEG F UNITS
DEG R UNITS
KELVIN UNITS
MV UNITS
OHM UNITS
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
Figure 2-10. Configuring Average Damping with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALARM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
PV DAMP
SENSOR 1 DAMP
SENSOR 2 DAMP*
DIFFRNTL DAMP*
AVERAGE DAMP
DAMP*
1ST GOOD DAMP**
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
Note
If Sensor 1 and/or Sensor 2 should fail while PV is configured for average temperature and Hot
Backup is not enabled, the transmitter will go into alarm. For this reason, it is recommended
when PV is Sensor Average, that Hot Backup be enabled when dual-element sensors are used, or
when two temperature measurements are taken from the same point in the process. If a sensor
failure occurs when Hot Backup is enabled, while PV is Sensor Average, three scenarios could
result:

If Sensor 1 fails, the average will only be reading from Sensor 2, the working sensor

If Sensor 2 fails, the average will only be reading from Sensor 1, the working sensor

If both sensors fail simultaneously, the transmitter will go into alarm and the status
available (via HART) states that both Sensor 1 and Sensor 2 have failed
In the first two scenarios, the 4-20 mA signal is not disrupted and the status available to the
control system (via HART) specifies which sensor has failed.
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2.7.3
April 2015
Hot Backup configuration
The Hot Backup feature configures the transmitter to automatically use Sensor 2 as the primary
sensor if Sensor 1 fails. With Hot Backup enabled, the primary variable (PV) must either be First
Good or Average. See the “NOTE” directly above for details on using Hot Backup when the PV is
set to Average.
Sensors 1 or 2 can be mapped as the secondary variable (SV), tertiary variable (TV), or
quaternary variable (QV). In the event of a primary variable (Sensor 1) failure, the transmitter
enters Hot Backup mode and Sensor 2 becomes the PV. The 4–20 mA signal is not disrupted,
and a status is available to the control system through HART that Sensor 1 has failed. An LCD
display, if attached, displays the failed sensor status.
While configured to Hot Backup, if Sensor 2 fails but Sensor 1 is still operating properly, the
transmitter continues to report the PV 4–20 mA analog output signal, while a status is available
to the control system through HART that Sensor 2 has failed.
Resetting Hot Backup
In Hot Backup mode, if Sensor 1 does fail and Hot Backup is initiated, the transmitter will not
revert back to Sensor 1 to control the 4–20 mA analog output until the Hot Backup mode is
reset by re-enabling through HART, re-setting it through the LOI or by briefly powering down the
transmitter.
Hot Backup configuration with a Field Communicator
The field communicator will walk you through a method to correctly configure the necessary
elements of the Hot Backup feature.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 1, 5
Hot Backup configuration with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Diagnostics Tab find the Hot Backup group box.
4.
Choose the button Configure Hot Backup or Reset Hot Backup depending on the
desired function and walk through the guided steps.
5.
Select Apply when complete.
Hot Backup configuration with LOI
To configure Hot Backup on the LOI, enable the mode and set the PV values. Reference
Figure 2-11 below for where to find these in the menu.
Configuration
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Figure 2-11. Configuring Hot Backup with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BACK CONFIG**
DRIFT ALERT**
....
HOT BACK MODE
HOT BACK PV
HOT BACK RESET
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
For information on using Hot Backup in conjunction with the HART Tri-Loop™ see “Using the
transmitter with the HART Tri-Loop” on page 42.
2.7.4
Sensor drift alert configuration
The sensor drift alert command allows the transmitter to set a warning flag (through HART), or
go into analog alarm when the temperature difference between sensor 1 and sensor 2 exceeds a
user-defined limit.
This feature is useful when measuring the same process temperature with two sensors, ideally
when using a dual-element sensor. When sensor drift alert mode is enabled, the user sets the
maximum allowable difference, in engineering units, between sensor 1 and sensor 2. If this
maximum difference is exceeded, a sensor drift alert warning flag will be set.
Though it defaults to WARNING, when configuring the transmitter for sensor drift alert, the user
also has the option of specifying the analog output of the transmitter go into ALARM when
sensor drifting is detected.
Note
Using dual sensor configuration in the 644, the temperature transmitter supports the
configuration and simultaneous use of Hot Backup and sensor drift alert. If one sensor fails, the
transmitter switches output to use the remaining good sensor. Should the difference between
the two sensor readings exceed the configured threshold, the AO will go to alarm indicating the
sensor drift condition. The combination of sensor drift alert and Hot Backup improves sensor
diagnostic coverage while maintaining a high level of availability. Refer to the 644 FMEDA report
for the impact on safety.
Sensor drift alert configuration with a Field Communicator
The Field Communicator will walk you through a method to correctly configure the necessary
elements of a sensor drift alert feature.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
24
2, 1, 6
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Sensor drift alert configuration with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
On the Diagnostics Tab find the Sensor Drift Alert group box.
3.
Select to Enable the Mode and fill in the Units, Threshold and Damping values from
the drop downs provided or select the Configure Sensor Drift Alert button and walk
through the guided steps.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Sensor drift alert configuration with LOI
To configure sensor drift alert on the LOI, enable the mode, then set the PV, drift limit, and value
for drift alert damping all separately. Reference Figure 2-12 below for where to find these in the
menu.
Figure 2-12. Configuring Sensor Drift Alert with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BACK CONFIG**
DRIFT ALERT**
....
DRIFT MODE
DRIFT LIMIT
DRIFT UNITS
DRIFT DAMP
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
Note
Enabling the drift alert option to WARNING will set a flag (through the HART communications)
whenever the maximum acceptable difference between sensor 1 and sensor 2 has been
exceeded. For the transmitter’s analog signal to go into ALARM when drift alert is detected,
select alarm during the configuration process.
2.8
Configure device outputs
2.8.1
Re-range the transmitter
Re-ranging the transmitter sets the measurement range to the limits of the expected readings
for a certain application. Setting the measurement range to the limits of expected readings
maximizes transmitter performance; the transmitter is most accurate when operated within the
expected temperature range for the application.
Configuration
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The range of expected readings is defined by the Lower Range Value (LRV) and Upper Range
Value (URV). The transmitter range values can be reset as often as necessary to reflect changing
process conditions. For a complete listing of Range & Sensor limits, refer to Table A-2 on
page 98.
Note
The re-range functions should not be confused with the trim functions. Although the re-range
function matches a sensor input to a 4–20 mA output, as in conventional calibration, it does not
affect the transmitter’s interpretation of the input.
Select from one of the methods below to re-range the transmitter.
Re-range the transmitter with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Lower range value Upper range value
2, 2, 5, 5, 3
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 5, 5, 2
Re-range the transmitter with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure”
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Analog Output Tab find the Primary Variable Configuration group box.
4.
Change the Upper Range Value and Lower Range Value to their desired settings.
5.
Select Apply when complete.
Re-range the transmitter with LOI
Reference the image below to find the range value configuration path on the LOI.
Figure 2-13. Re-ranging the Transmitter with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
2.8.2
ENTER VALUES
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
LRV
URV
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
Damping
The damping function changes the response time of the transmitter to smooth variations in
output readings caused by rapid changes in input. Determine the appropriate damping setting
based on the necessary response time, signal stability, and other requirements of the loop
dynamics of the system. The default damping value is 5.0 seconds and can be reset to any value
between 1 and 32 seconds.
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The value chosen for damping affects the response time of the transmitter. When set to zero
(disabled), the damping function is off and the transmitter output reacts to changes in input as
quickly as the intermittent sensor algorithm allows. Increasing the damping value increases
transmitter response time.
With damping enabled, if the temperature change is within 0.2% of the sensor limits, the
transmitter measures the change in input every 500 milliseconds (for a single sensor device) and
outputs values according to the following relationship:
Damped Value = ( N
2 T – U-
– P ) ×  ---------------- +P
P = previous damped value
2T + U
N = new sensor value
T = damping time constant
U = update rate
At the value to which the damping time constant is set, the transmitter output is at 63% of the
input change and it continues to approach the input according to the damping equation above.
For example, as illustrated in Figure 2-14, if the temperature undergoes a step change—within
0.2% of the sensor limits—from 100 degrees to 110 degrees, and the damping is set to 5.0
seconds, the transmitter calculates and reports a new reading every 500 milliseconds using the
damping equation. At 5.0 seconds, the transmitter outputs 106.3 degrees, or 63% of the input
change, and the output continues to approach the input curve according to the equation above.
For information regarding the damping function when the input change is greater than 0.2% of
the sensor limits, refer to “Intermittent Sensor Detection” on page 35.
Figure 2-14. Change in Input vs. Change in Output with Damping Set to 5 Seconds
Configuration
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Damping can be applied to a number of parameters in the 644 transmitter. Variables that can be
damped are:

Primary Variable (PV)

Sensor 1

Sensor 2

Differential Temperature

Average Temperature

1st Good Temperature
Note
The instructions below only refer to the damping of the Primary Variable (PV).
Damping the transmitter with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
HART 5
HART 7
2, 2, 1, 5
2, 2, 1, 6
Damping the transmitter with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Sensor 1 Tab find the Setup group box.
4.
Change the Damping Value to the desired setting.
5.
Select Apply when complete.
Damping the transmitter with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the damping configuration path on the LOI.
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
28
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
PV DAMP
SENSOR 1 DAMP
SENSOR 2 DAMP*
DIFFRNTL DAMP*
AVERAGE DAMP*
1ST GOOD DAMP**
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
Configuration
Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
2.8.3
April 2015
Configure alarm and saturation levels
In normal operation, the transmitter will drive the output in response to measurements
between the lower to upper saturation points. If the temperature goes outside the sensor limits,
or if the output would be beyond the saturation points, the output will be limited to the
associated saturation point.
The 644 transmitter automatically and continuously performs self-diagnostic routines. If the
self-diagnostic routines detect a failure, the transmitter drives the output to configured alarm
value based on the position of the alarm switch. The Alarm and Saturation settings allow the
alarm settings (Hi or Low) and saturation values to be viewed and changed.
Failure mode alarm and saturation levels can be configured using a Field Communicator, AMS
Device Manager, and the LOI. The following limitations exist for custom levels:

The low alarm value must be less than the Low Saturation level.

The high alarm value must be higher than the High Saturation level.

Alarm and Saturation levels must be separated by at least 0.1 mA
The configuration tool will provide an error message if the configuration rule is violated.
See Table 2-4, Table 2-5, and Table 2-6 below for the common Alarm and Saturation levels.
Table 2-4. Rosemount Alarm and Saturation Values
Level
4–20 mA saturation
4–20 mA alarm
Low
3.9 mA
≤ 3.75 mA
High
20.5 mA
≥ 21.75 mA
Table 2-5. NAMUR-Compliant Alarm and Saturation Values
Level
4–20 mA saturation
4–20 mA alarm
Low
3.8 mA
≤ 3.6 mA
High
20.5 mA
≥22.5 mA
Table 2-6. Custom Alarm and Saturation Values
Level
4–20 mA saturation
4–20 mA alarm
Low
3.7 mA - 3.9 mA
3.6 mA - 3.8 mA
High
20.1 mA - 22.9 mA
20.2 mA - 23.0 mA
Note
Transmitters set to HART multi-drop mode send all saturation and alarm information digitally;
saturation and alarm conditions will not affect the analog output.
Configuration
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Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
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April 2015
Configuring alarm and saturation levels with a Field
Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
2, 2, 5, 6
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Configuring alarm and saturation levels with AMS Device
Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Analog Output Tab find the Alarm and Saturation Levels group box.
4.
Enter the High Alarm, High Saturation, Low Saturation and Low Alarm levels to the
desired vales.
5.
Select Apply when complete.
Configuring alarm and saturation levels with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the alarm and saturation value configuration path on the LOI.
Figure 2-15. Configuring Alarm and Saturation Values with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BACK CONFIG**
DRIFT ALERT**
....
ROSEMNT VALUES
NAMUR VALUES
OTHER VALUES
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
** Available only if option codes (S) and (DC) are both ordered, or if option codes (D) and (DC) are both ordered.
30
Configuration
Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
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2.8.4
April 2015
Configuring the LCD display
The LCD display configuration command allows customization of the LCD display to suit
application requirements. The LCD display will alternate between the selected items with each
item displaying for a 3 second interval.

Sensor 1

Percent of Range

Sensor 2

Terminal Temperature

Analog Output

Min and Max 1

Primary Variable

Min and Max 2

Average Temperature

Min and Max 3

First Good Temperature

Min and Max 4

Differential Temperature
Reference Figure 2-16 to view the differences between the LCD display and LOI display options
available with the 644.
Figure 2-16. LCD Display and Local Operator Interface Display
LCD display
LOI display
Configuring LCD display with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Configuration
2, 1, 4
31
Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Configuring LCD display with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Display Tab there will be a group box with all available variables that can be
displayed.
4.
Check and un-check the desired display variables, with a checked box indicating that
the variable will be displayed.
5.
Select “Apply” when complete.
Configuring LCD display with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the LCD display value configuration path on the LOI.
Figure 2-17. Configuring the LCD Display with the LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
SENSOR 1
SENSOR 2*
ANALOG
PV
AVG*
1ST GOOD*
DIFF*
% RANGE
TERM
MNMAX1*
MNMAX2*
MNMAX3*
MNMAX4*
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
2.9
Inputting device information
Access the transmitter information variables on-line using the Field Communicator or other
suitable communications device. The following is a list of transmitter information variables,
including device identifiers, factory-set configuration variables, and other information.
2.9.1
Tag, date, descriptor and message
The Tag, Date, Descriptor and Message are parameters that provide transmitter identification in
large installations. See below for a description and a process to enter these pieces of
configurable device information.
The Tag variable is the easiest way to identify and distinguish between different transmitters in
multi-transmitter environments. It is used to label transmitters electronically according to the
requirements of the application. The defined Tag is automatically displayed when a HART-based
communicator establishes contact with the transmitter at power-up. The Tag is up to 8
characters and the Long Tag (a parameter introduced with the HART 6 and 7 protocol) was
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Configuration
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00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
extended to 32 characters long. Neither parameter has any impact on the primary variable
readings of the transmitter, it is only for information.
The Date is a user-defined variable that provides a place to save the date of the last revision of
configuration information. It has no impact on the operation of the transmitter or the
HART-based communicator.
The Descriptor variable provides a longer user-defined electronic label to assist with more
specific transmitter identification than is available with tag. The descriptor may be up to 16
characters long and has no impact on the operation of the transmitter or the HART-based
communicator.
The Message variable provides the most specific user-defined means for identifying individual
transmitters in multi-transmitter environments. It allows for 32 characters of information and is
stored with the other configuration data. The message variable has no impact on the operation
of the transmitter or the HART-based communicator.
Configuring device information with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
1, 8
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Configuring device information with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Device Tab there will be a group box called Identification, in the box find the
fields Tag, Date, Descriptor and Message, and enter the desired characters.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Configuring tag with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the tag configuration path in the LOI.
Figure 2-18. Configuring the Tag with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
Configuration
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
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April 2015
2.10
Configure measurement filtering
2.10.1
50/60 Hz filter
The 50/60 Hz Filter (also known as Line Voltage Filter or AC Power Filter) function sets the
transmitter electronic filter to reject the frequency of the AC power supply in the plant. The 60
Hz or 50 Hz mode can be chosen. The factory default for this setting is 50 Hz.
Configuring 50/60 Hz filter with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 7, 4, 1
Configuring 50/60 Hz filter with AMS Device Manager
2.10.2
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Device Tab there will be a group box called Noise Rejection, in the box AC
Power Filter select from the drop down menu.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Resetting the device
Processor Reset function resets the electronics without actually powering down the unit. It
does not return the transmitter to the original factory configuration.
Performing a processor reset with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
3, 4, 6, 1
Performing a processor reset AMS Device Manager
2.10.3
1.
Right click on the device and select Service Tools.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Maintenance.
3.
On the Reset/Restore Tab select the Processor Reset button.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Intermittent Sensor Detection
The Intermittent Sensor Detection feature (also known as the transient filter) is designed to
guard against erratic process temperature readings caused by intermittent open sensor
conditions. An intermittent sensor condition is an open sensor condition that lasts less than one
update. By default, the transmitter is shipped with the intermittent sensor detection feature
switched ON and the threshold value set at 0.2% of sensor limits. The intermittent sensor detect
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Section 2: Configuration
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April 2015
feature can be switched ON or OFF and the threshold value can be changed to any value
between 0 and 100% of the sensor limits with a Field Communicator.
When the intermittent sensor detection feature is switched ON, the transmitter can eliminate
the output pulse caused by intermittent open sensor conditions. Process temperature changes
(T) within the threshold value will be tracked normally by the transmitter’s output. A (T) greater
than the threshold value will activate the intermittent sensor algorithm. True open sensor
conditions will cause the transmitter to go into alarm.
The threshold value of the 644 should be set at a level that allows the normal range of process
temperature fluctuations; too high and the algorithm will not be able to filter out intermittent
conditions; too low and the algorithm will be activated unnecessarily. The default threshold
value is 0.2% of the sensor limits.
When the Intermittent Sensor Detection feature is switched OFF, the transmitter tracks all
process temperature changes, even from an intermittent sensor. (The transmitter in effect
behaves as though the threshold value had been set at 100%.) The output delay due to the
intermittent sensor algorithm will be eliminated.
Configure intermittent sensor detection with a Field
Communicator
The following steps indicate how to turn the intermittent sensor detect (or transient filter)
feature ON or OFF. When the transmitter is connected to a Field Communicator, use the Fast Key
sequence and choose ON (normal setting) or OFF.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 7, 4, 2
The threshold value can be changed from the default value of 0.2%. Turning the Intermittent
Sensor Detect feature OFF or leaving it ON and increasing the threshold value above the default
does not affect the time needed for the transmitter to output the correct alarm signal after
detecting a true open sensor condition. However, the transmitter may briefly output a false
temperature reading for up to one update in either direction up to the threshold value (100% of
sensor limits if Intermittent Sensor Detect is OFF). Unless a rapid response rate is necessary, the
suggested setting is ON with 0.2% threshold.
Configure intermittent sensor detection with AMS Device
Manager
Configuration
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Device Tab there will be a group box called Noise Rejection, in the box
Transient Filter Threshold, enter the desired percent.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
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Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
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April 2015
2.10.4
Open Sensor Hold Off
The Open Sensor Hold Off option, at the normal setting, enables the 644 to be more robust
under heavy EMI conditions. This is accomplished by the software having the transmitter
perform additional verification of the open sensor status prior to activating the transmitter
alarm. If the additional verification shows that the open sensor condition is not valid, the
transmitter will not go into alarm.
For users of the 644 that desire a more vigorous open sensor detection, the Open Sensor Hold
Off option can be changed to a fast setting where the transmitter will report an open sensor
condition without additional verification of whether or not the open condition is valid.
Note
In high noise environments, normal mode is recommended.
Configure open sensor hold off with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 7, 3
Configure open sensor hold off with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Device Tab there will be a group box called Open Sensor Hold Off. Change the
Mode to either Normal or Fast.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
2.11
Diagnostics and service
2.11.1
Performing a loop test
The analog loop test verifies the output of the transmitter, the integrity of the loop, and the
operations of any recorders or similar devices installed in the loop. To initiate a loop test, follow
the steps below.
The host system may provide a current measurement for the 4-20 mA HART output. If not,
connect a reference meter to the transmitter by either connecting the meter to the test
terminals on the terminal block, or shunting transmitter power through the meter at some
point in the loop.
Performing a loop test with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
36
3, 5, 1
Configuration
Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Performing a loop test with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Service Tools.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Simulate.
3.
On the Simulate Tab find the Perform Loop Test button in the Analog Output
Verification group box.
4.
Follow the guided instructions and select Apply when complete.
Performing a loop test with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the path to the Loop Test in the LOI menu.
Figure 2-19. Performing a Loop Test with the LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
2.11.2
SET 4 MA
SET 20 MA
SET CUSTOM
END LOOP TEST
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
Simulate digital signal (digital loop test)
The simulate digital signal function adds to the analog loop test by confirming the HART output
values are outputting correctly. Digital loop test is only available in HART Revision 7 mode.
Simulate digital signal with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
3, 5, 2
Simulate digital signal with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Service Tools.
2.
In the left navigation window select Simulate.
3.
In the group box labeled Device Variables select the variable to simulate.
a.
Sensor 1 Temperature
b. Sensor 2 Temperature (only available with option S or D)
4.
Follow the screen prompts to simulate selected digital value.
Simulate digital signal with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the path to the Simulate Digital Signal in the LOI menu.
Configuration
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Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure 2-20. Simulating the Digital Signal with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
....
SIMULATE SNSR 1
SIMULATE SNSR 2*
END SIMUL
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
2.11.3
Thermocouple Degradation Diagnostic
Thermocouple Degradation Diagnostic acts as a gauge of the general health of the
thermocouple and is indicative of any major changes in the status of the thermocouple or the
thermocouple loop. The transmitter monitors the resistance of the thermocouple loop to
detect drift conditions or wiring condition changes. The transmitter uses a baseline and
threshold Trigger value and reports the suspected status of the thermocouple based off the
difference between these values. This feature is not intended to be a precise measurement of
thermocouple status, but is a general indicator of thermocouple and thermocouple loop health.
Thermocouple diagnostic must be Enabled as well as connected and configured to read a
thermocouple type sensor. Once the diagnostic has been activated, a Baseline Resistance value
is calculated. Then a Trigger threshold must be selected, which can be two, three, or four times
the Baseline resistance, or the default of 5000 ohms. If the thermocouple loop resistance
reaches the Trigger Level, a maintenance alert is generated.
The Thermocouple Degradation Diagnostic monitors the health of the entire thermocouple
loop, including wiring, terminations, junctions, and the sensor itself. Therefore, it is
imperative that the diagnostic baseline resistance be measured with the sensor fully
installed and wired in the process, and not on the bench.
Note
The thermocouple resistance algorithm does not calculate resistance values while the active
calibrator mode is enabled.
Configure T/C Diagnostic with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
38
2, 2, 4, 3, 4
Configuration
Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Configure T/C Diagnostic with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation window select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Diagnostics tab, there is a group box labeled Sensor and Process Diagnostics;
select the button for Configure Thermocouple Diagnostic.
4.
Follow the screen prompts to Enable and set the values for the diagnostic.
AMS terms
Resistance: This is the existing resistance reading of the thermocouple loop.
Resistance Threshold Exceeded: The check box indicates if the sensor resistance has passed
the Trigger Level.
Trigger Level: Threshold resistance value for the thermocouple loop. The Trigger Level may be
set for 2, 3, or 4 x Baseline or the default of 5000 Ohms. If the resistance of the thermocouple
loop surpasses the Trigger Level, a maintenance alert will be generated.
Baseline Resistance: The resistance of the thermocouple loop obtained after installation, or
after resetting the Baseline value. The Trigger Level may be calculated from the Baseline Value.
Reset Baseline Resistance: Launches a method to recalculate the Baseline value (which may
take several seconds).
TC Diagnostic Mode Sensor 1or 2: This field will read either Enabled or Disabled indicating
when the Thermocouple Degradation Diagnostic is on or off for that sensor.
Configure T/C Diagnostic with the Local Operator Interface
Reference the figure below to find the path to the Thermocouple Diagnostic in the LOI menu.
Figure 2-21. Configuring T/C Diagnostic with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BACK CONFIG*
DRIFT ALERT*
TC DIAG CONFIG
MIN MAX TRACK
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
CONFIG SNSR 1
CONFIG SNSR 2*
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
SENSOR 1 MODE
TRIGGER CONFIG
TRIGGER VIEW
SNSR OHM VIEW
BASELINE RE-SET
BASELINE VIEW
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
2.11.4
Minimum/maximum tracking diagnostic
Minimum and maximum temperature tracking (min/max tracking) when enabled records
minimum and maximum temperatures with date and time stamps on Rosemount 644 HART
Head mount and Field mount Temperature Transmitters. This feature records values for Sensor
Configuration
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Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
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April 2015
1, Sensor 2, Differential, Average, First Good and Terminal temperatures. Min/Max Tracking only
records temperature maxima and minima obtained since the last reset, and is not a logging
function.
To track maximum and minimum temperatures, Min/Max Tracking must be enabled using a
Field Communicator, AMS Device Manager, Local Operator Interface, or other communicator.
While enabled, this feature allows for a reset of information at any time, and all variables can be
reset simultaneously. Additionally, each of the individual parameter’s minimum and maximum
values may be reset individually. Once a particular field has been reset, the previous values are
overwritten.
Configure min/max tracking with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
2, 2, 4, 3, 5
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Configure min/max tracking with a AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation window select Manual Setup.
3.
On the Diagnostics tab, there is a group box labeled Sensor and Process Diagnostics;
select the button for Configure Min/Max Tracking.
4.
Follow the screen prompts to Enable and configure the settings for the diagnostic.
Configure min/max with LOI
Reference the figure below to find the path to Configure Min/Max in the LOI menu.
Figure 2-22. Configuring Min/Max Tracking with LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BACK CONFIG*
DRIFT ALERT*
TC DIAG CONFIG
MIN MAX TRACK
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
MIN-MAX MODE
PARAM CONFIG
VIEW VALUES
RESET VALUES
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
* Available only if option code (S) or (D) is ordered.
2.12
Establishing multi drop communication
40
Multi dropping refers to the connection of several transmitters to a single communications
transmission line. Communication between the host and the transmitters takes place digitally
Configuration
with the analog output of the transmitters deactivated.
Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Many Rosemount transmitters can be multi dropped. With the HART communications protocol,
up to 15 transmitters can be connected on a single twisted pair of wires or over leased phone
lines.
A Field Communicator can test, configure, and format a multidropped 644 transmitter in the
same way as in a standard point-to-point installation. The application of a multidrop installation
requires consideration of the update rate necessary from each transmitter, the combination of
transmitter models, and the length of the transmission line. Each transmitter is identified by a
unique address (1–15) and responds to the commands defined in the HART protocol. A
HART-based communicator can test, configure, and format a multi dropped 644 transmitter the
same as in a standard point-to-point installation.
Note
Multi drop is not suitable for safety-certified applications and installations.
Figure 2-23. Typical Multi Dropped Network
D
B
A
E
C
G
F
H
A. Power supply
B. Power supply impedance
C. 250 Ω
D. Hand held terminal
E. Computer or DCS
F. HART Interface
G. 4-20 mA
H. 644 HART transmitter
Note
644 transmitters are set to address 0 at the factory, allowing them to operate in the standard
point-to-point manner with a 4–20 mA output signal. To activate multi drop communication,
the transmitter address must be changed to a number between 1 and 15. This change
deactivates the 4–20 mA analog output, sending it to 4 mA. The failure mode current also is
disabled.
2.12.1
Changing a transmitter address
To activate multi drop communication, the transmitter poll address must be assigned a number
from 1 to 15 for HART Revision 5, and 1-63 for HART Revision 7. Each transmitter in a multi
dropped loop must have a unique poll address.
Configuration
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Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
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April 2015
Changing transmitter address with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
1, 2, 1
Changing transmitter address with AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configuration Properties from the menu.
2.
In HART Revision 5 mode:
a.
3.
In HART Revision 7 mode:
a.
2.13
In the HART tab, enter poll address into the Polling Address box, select Apply.
In the HART tab, select the Change Polling Address button.
Using the transmitter with the HART Tri-Loop
To prepare the 644 transmitter with dual-sensor option for use with a Rosemount 333 HART
Tri-Loop, the transmitter must be configured to Burst Mode and the process variable output
order must be set. In Burst Mode, the transmitter provides digital information for the four
process variables to the HART Tri-Loop. The HART Tri-Loop divides the signal into separate 4–20
mA loops for up to three of the following choices:

Primary Variable (PV)

Secondary Variable (SV)

Tertiary Variable (TV)

Quaternary Variable (QV)
When using the 644 transmitter with dual-sensor option in conjunction with the HART Tri-Loop,
consider the configuration of the differential, average, first good temperatures, Sensor Drift
Alert, and Hot Backup features (if applicable).
Note
The procedures are to be used when the sensors and transmitters are connected, powered, and
functioning properly. Also, a Field Communicator must be connected and communicating to
the transmitter control loop. For communicator usage instructions, see “Configuring with a
Field Communicator” on page 10.
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Reference Manual
Section 2: Configuration
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2.13.1
April 2015
Set the transmitter to burst mode
To set the transmitter to burst mode, follow the steps below with the Fast Key sequence.
Setting the burst mode with a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
HART 5
HART 7
2, 2, 8, 4
2, 2, 8, 5
Setting the burst mode with AMS Device Manager
2.13.2
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation window select Manual Setup.
3.
On the HART tab find the Burst Mode Configuration group box and fill in the necessary
content.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Set process variable output order
To set the process variable output order, follow the steps in one of the methods outlined in
“Mapping the HART variables” on page 16.
Note
Take careful note of the process variable output order. The HART Tri-Loop must be configured to
read the variables in the same order.
Special considerations
To initiate operation between a 644 transmitter with dual-sensor option and the HART Tri-Loop,
consider the configuration of both the differential, average and first good temperatures, Sensor
Drift Alert, and Hot Backup features (if applicable).
Differential temperature measurement
To enable the differential temperature measurement feature of a dual-sensor 644 operating in
conjunction with the HART Tri-Loop, adjust the range end points of the corresponding channel
on the HART Tri-Loop to include zero. For example, if the secondary variable is to report the
differential temperature, configure the transmitter accordingly (see “Mapping the HART
variables” on page 16) and adjust the corresponding channel of the HART Tri-Loop so one range
end point is negative and the other is positive.
Hot Backup
To enable the Hot Backup feature of a 644 transmitter with dual-sensor option operating in
conjunction with the HART Tri-Loop, ensure that the output units of the sensors are the same as
the units of the HART Tri-Loop. Use any combination of RTDs or thermocouples as long as the
units of both match the units of the HART Tri-Loop.
Configuration
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April 2015
Using the Tri-Loop to detect sensor drift alert
The dual-sensor 644 transmitter sets a failure flag (through HART) whenever a sensor failure
occurs. If an analog warning is required, the HART Tri-Loop can be configured to produce an
analog signal that can be interpreted by the control system as a sensor failure.
Use these steps to set up the HART Tri-Loop to transmit sensor failure alerts.
1.
Configure the dual-sensor 644 variable map as shown.
Variable
Mapping
PV
Sensor 1 or Sensor average
SV
Sensor 2
TV
Differential temperature
QV
As desired
2.
Configure Channel 1 of the HART Tri-Loop as TV (differential temperature). If either
sensor should fail, the differential temperature output will be +9999 or –9999 (high or
low saturation), depending on the position of the Failure Mode Switch (see “Set the
alarm switch” on page 48).
3.
Select temperature units for Channel 1 that match the differential temperature units of
the transmitter.
4.
Specify a range for the TV such as –100 to 100 °C. If the range is large, then a sensor
drift of a few degrees will represent only a small percent of range. If Sensor 1 or Sensor 2
fails, the TV will be +9999 (high saturation) or –9999 (low saturation). In this example,
zero is the midpoint of the TV range. If a ΔT of zero is set as the lower range limit (4 mA),
then the output could saturate low if the reading from Sensor 2 exceeds the reading
from Sensor 1. By placing a zero in the middle of the range, the output will normally
stay near 12 mA, and the problem will be avoided.
5.
Configure the DCS so that TV < –100 °C or TV > 100 °C indicates a sensor failure and, for
example, TV ≤ –3 °C or TV ≥ 3 °C indicates a drift alert. See Figure 2-24.
Figure 2-24. Tracking Sensor Drift and Sensor Failure with Differential Temperature
DIFFERENTIAL
TEMPERATURE
100 °C
Sensor Drift
3 °C
0 °C
–3 °C
Sensor Drift
–100 °C
44
Sensor Failure
(Failure Mode Switch HIGH)
Sensor Failure
(Failure Mode Switch LOW)
Configuration
Reference Manual
Section 3: Hardware installation
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 3
April 2015
Hardware Installation
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installation procedures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
page 45
page 45
page 46
page 47
Note
Each transmitter is marked with a tag indicating the approvals. Install the transmitter according
to all applicable installation codes, and approval and installation drawings (see Appendix B:
Product Certifications). Verify the operating atmosphere of the transmitter is consistent with the
hazardous location certifications. Once a device labeled with multiple approval types is
installed, it should not be reinstalled using any of the other labeled approval types. To ensure
this, the approval label should be permanently marked to distinguish the approval type(s) used.
3.1
Overview
The information in this section covers installation considerations for the Rosemount 644
Temperature Transmitter with HART protocol. A Quick Start Guide (document number
00825-0200-4728) is shipped with every transmitter to describe recommended mounting and
wiring procedures for initial installation. Dimensional drawings for 644 mounting configurations
are included in Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data.
3.2
Safety messages
Instructions and procedures in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety
of the personnel performing the operations. Information that potentially raises safety issues is
indicated by a warning symbol ( ). Refer to the following safety messages before performing
an operation preceded by this symbol.
Hardware Installation
45
Section 3: Hardware installation
3.2.1
Reference Manual
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Warnings
Failure to follow these installation guidelines could result in death or serious injury.
Make sure only qualified personnel perform the installation.
Explosions could result in death or serious injury.

Do not remove the connection head cover in explosive atmospheres when the
circuit is live.

Before connecting a Field Communicator in an explosive atmosphere, make sure the
instruments in the loop are installed in accordance with intrinsically safe or
non-incendive field wiring practices.

Verify the operating atmosphere of the transmitter is consistent with the appropriate
hazardous locations certifications.

All connection head covers must be fully engaged to meet explosion-proof
requirements.
Process leaks could result in death or serious injury.

Do not remove the thermowell while in operation.
Install and tighten thermowells and sensors before applying pressure.
Electrical shock could cause death or serious injury.



Use extreme caution when making contact with the leads and terminals.
3.3
Considerations
3.3.1
Installation considerations
Measurement accuracy depends upon proper installation of the transmitter. Mount the
transmitter close to the process and use minimum wiring to achieve best accuracy. Keep in mind
the need for easy access, personnel safety, practical field calibration, and a suitable transmitter
environment. Install the transmitter to minimize vibration, shock, and temperature fluctuation.
3.3.2
Environmental considerations
Best practice is to mount the transmitter in an environment that has minimal ambient
temperature change. The transmitter electronics temperature operating limits are –40 to 185 °F
(–40 to 85 °C). Refer to Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data for sensing element
operating limits. Mount the transmitter so that it is not susceptible to vibration and mechanical
shock and does not have external contact with corrosive materials.
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3.4
April 2015
Installation procedures
Figure 3-1. Installation Flowchart
START
HERE
Bench
Calibration?
FIELD INSTALL
BASIC SETUP
Set Sensor Type
Set Number of Wires
Set Units
Set Range Values
Set Failure Mode Switch
Mount Transmitter
Wire Transmitter
Power Transmitter
FINISHED
Set Damping
VERIFY
Simulate Sensor Input
Within
Specifications?
Hardware Installation
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April 2015
3.4.1
Set the alarm switch
Make certain that the alarm switch is set to the desired position before putting the device into
operation to ensure correct function in the instance of a failure.
Without an LCD display
1.
Set the loop to manual (if applicable) and disconnect the power.
2.
Remove the housing cover.
3.
Set the physical hardware alarm switch to the desired position. H indicates High, L
indicates Low. Then reattach the housing cover. See Figure 3-2 below for alarm switch
location.
4.
Apply power and set the loop to automatic control.
Figure 3-2. Failure Switch Location
644 Transmitter
644 Field Mount
A
A. Alarm switch
Note
If using an LCD Display or LOI, first remove the display by detaching it from the top of the 644
device, set the switch to the desired position and reattach the display. See Figure 3-3 for proper
display orientation.
Figure 3-3. Display Connection
644 Transmitter
48
644 Field Mount
Hardware Installation
Reference Manual
Section 3: Hardware installation
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
3.4.2
April 2015
Mount the transmitter
Mount the transmitter at a high point in the conduit run to prevent moisture from draining into
the transmitter housing.
The 644 head mount installs

In a connection head or universal head mounted directly on a sensor assembly.

Apart from a sensor assembly using a universal head.

To a DIN rail using an optional mounting clip.
The 644 field mount installs in a field mount housing, directly mounted on a sensor or apart
from a sensor assembly using an optional bracket.
The 644 rail mount attaches directly to a wall or to a DIN rail.
Mounting a 644 Head Mount to a DIN rail
To attach a head mount transmitter to a DIN rail, assemble the appropriate rail mounting kit
(part number 00644-5301-0010) to the transmitter as shown in Figure 3-4. Follow the
procedure under “Field mount transmitter with threaded sensor installation”.
Figure 3-4. Assembling Rail Clip Hardware to a 644
G-Rail (asymmetric)
Top Hat Rail
(symmetric)
A
A
B
C
B
C
Note: Kit (part number 00644-5301-0010) includes mounting
hardware and both types of rail kits.
A. Mounting hardware
B. Transmitter
C. Rail clip
Hardware Installation
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April 2015
3.4.3
Install the device
Head mount transmitter with DIN plate style sensor installation
1.
Attach the thermowell to the pipe or process container wall. Install and tighten the
thermowell before applying process pressure.
2.
Verify the transmitter failure mode switch position.
3.
Assemble the transmitter to the sensor(1). Push the transmitter mounting screws
through the sensor mounting plate.
4.
Wire the sensor to the transmitter (see “Wiring and powering the transmitter” on
page 64).
5.
Insert the transmitter-sensor assembly into the connection head. Thread the
transmitter mounting screw into the connection head mounting holes. Assemble the
extension to the connection head by tightening the threaded connections of the
extension to the housing. Insert the assembly into the thermowell and tighten the
threaded connections.
6.
If using a cable gland for power wiring, properly attach the cable gland to a housing
conduit entry.
7.
Insert the shielded cable leads into the connection head through the conduit entry.
8.
Connect the shielded power cable leads to the transmitter power terminals. Avoid
contact with sensor leads and sensor connections. Connect and tighten the cable
gland.
9.
Install and tighten the connection head cover. Enclosure covers must be fully engaged
to meet explosion-proof requirements.
A
B
C
D
E
A. Connection head cover
B. Connection head
C. Thermowell
(1)
50
F
D. 644 Transmitter
E. Integral mount sensor with flying leads
F. Extension
If using a Threaded type sensor with a connection head, Reference steps 1-6 below in “Head mount transmitter with threaded sensor
installation” on page 51.
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Reference Manual
Section 3: Hardware installation
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April 2015
Head mount transmitter with threaded sensor installation
1.
Attach the thermowell to the pipe or process container wall. Install and tighten
thermowells before applying process pressure.
2.
Attach necessary extension nipples and adapters to the thermowell. Seal the nipple and
adapter threads with silicone tape.
3.
Screw the sensor into the thermowell. Install drain seals if required for severe
environments or to satisfy code requirements.
4.
Verify the transmitter failure mode switch is in the desired position.
5.
To verify the correct installation of Integral Transient Protection (option code T1) on the
Rosemount 644 device, confirm the following steps have been completed:
a.
Ensure the transient protector unit is firmly connected to the transmitter puck
assembly.
b. Ensure the transient protector power leads are adequately secured under the
transmitter power terminal screws.
c.
Verify the transient protector’s ground wire is secured to the internal ground screw
found within the universal head.
Note
The transient protector requires the use of an enclosure of at least 3.5 in (89 mm) in diameter.
6.
Pull the sensor wiring leads through the universal head and transmitter. Mount the
transmitter in the universal head by threading the transmitter mounting screws into
the universal head mounting holes.
7.
Seal adapter threads with thread sealant.
8.
Pull the field wiring leads through the conduit into the universal head. Wire the sensor
and power leads to the transmitter (see “Wiring and powering the transmitter” on
page 58). Avoid contact with other terminals.
9.
Install and tighten the universal head cover. Enclosure covers must be fully engaged to
meet explosion-proof requirements.
A
E
D
A. 644 Transmitter
B. Universal junction box
C. Threaded style sensor
Hardware Installation
C
B
D. Extension
E. Threaded thermowell
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April 2015
Field mount transmitter with threaded sensor installation
1.
Attach the thermowell to the pipe or process container wall. Install and tighten
thermowells before applying process pressure.
2.
Attach necessary extension nipples and adapters to the thermowell.
3.
Seal the nipple and adapter threads with silicone tape.
4.
Screw the sensor into the thermowell. Install drain seals if required for severe
environments or to satisfy code requirements.
5.
Verify the transmitter failure mode switch is in the desired position.
6.
Mount the transmitter-sensor assembly into the thermowell, or remote mount if
desired.
7.
Seal adapter threads with silicone tape.
8.
Pull the field wiring leads through the conduit into the field mount housing. Wire the
sensor and power leads to the transmitter. Avoid contact with other terminals.
9.
Install and tighten the covers of two compartments. Enclosure covers must be fully
engaged to meet explosion-proof requirements.
A. 644 Field Mount
B. Field mount housing
C. Threaded style sensor
52
D. Extension
E. Threaded thermowell
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Reference Manual
Section 3: Hardware installation
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April 2015
Rail mount transmitter and sensor
1.
Attach the transmitter to a suitable rail or panel.
2.
Attach the thermowell to the pipe or process container wall. Install and tighten the
thermowell, according to plant standards, before applying pressure.
3.
Attach the sensor to the connection head and mount the entire assembly to the
thermowell.
4.
Attach and connect sufficient lengths of sensor lead wire from the connection head to
the sensor terminal block.
5.
Tighten the connection head cover. Enclosure covers must be fully engaged to meet
explosion-proof requirements.
6.
Run sensor lead wires from the sensor assembly to the transmitter.
7.
Verify the transmitter failure mode switch.
8.
Attach the sensor wires to the transmitter.
C
A
B
D
B
E
F
A. Rail mount transmitter
B. Sensor leads with cable glands
C. Integral mount sensor with terminal block
Hardware Installation
D. Connection head
E. Standard extension
F. Threaded thermowell
53
Reference Manual
Section 3: Hardware installation
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April 2015
Rail mount transmitter with threaded sensor
1.
Attach the transmitter to a suitable rail or panel.
2.
Attach the thermowell to the pipe or process container wall. Install and tighten the
thermowell before applying pressure.
3.
Attach necessary extension nipples and adapters. Seal the nipple and adapter threads
with thread sealant.
4.
Screw the sensor into the thermowell. Install drain seals if required for severe
environments or to satisfy code requirements.
5.
Screw the connection head to the sensor.
6.
Attach the sensor lead wires to the connection head terminals.
7.
Attach additional sensor lead wires from the connection head to the transmitter.
8.
Attach and tighten the connection head cover. Enclosure covers must be fully engaged
to meet explosion-proof requirements.
9.
Set the transmitter failure mode switch.
10.
Attach the sensor wires to the transmitter.o
A
B
C
E
D
A. Rail mount transmitter
B. Threaded sensor connection head
C. Standard extension
3.4.4
D. Threaded style sensor
E. Threaded thermowell
Multichannel installations
In a HART installation, several transmitters can be connected to a single master power supply, as
shown in Figure 3-5. In this case, the system may be grounded only at the negative power
supply terminal. In multichannel installations where several transmitters depend on one power
supply and the loss of all transmitters would cause operational problems, consider an
uninterrupted power supply or a back-up battery. The diodes shown in Figure 3-5 prevent
unwanted charging or discharging of the back-up battery.
54
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April 2015
Figure 3-5. Multichannel Installations
Backup
Battery
R
Transmitter
No. 1
R
Transmitter
No. 2
R
Readout or
Controller No. 1
dc
Power
Supply
Readout or
Controller No. 2
T
o
A
d
Between 250 Ω and 1100 Ω if no load resistor.
3.4.5
LCD display installation
The LCD display provides local indication of the transmitter output and abbreviated diagnostic
messages governing transmitter operation. Transmitters ordered with the LCD display are
shipped with the meter installed. After-market installation of the meter can be performed.
After-market installation requires the meter kit which includes:

LCD display assembly (includes LCD display, meter spacer, and 2 screws)

Meter cover with O-ring in place
Figure 3-6. Display Connection
644 Transmitter
A. 644 Transmitter
B. Mounting Screw and springs
C. LCD Display
D. LCD Rotation Screws
Hardware Installation
644 Field Mount
A. 644 Field Mount
B. LCD Display
C. LCD Rotation Screws
55
Section 3: Hardware installation
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April 2015
Use the following procedure to install the meter.
1.
If the transmitter is installed in a loop, secure the loop and disconnect the power. If the
transmitter is installed in an enclosure, remove the cover from the enclosure.
2.
Decide meter orientation (the meter can be rotated in 90° increments). To change
meter orientation, remove the screws located above and below the display screen. Lift
the meter off the meter spacer. Rotate the display top and re-insert it in the location
that will result in the desired viewing orientation.
3.
Reattach the meter to the meter spacer using the screws. If the meter was rotated 90°
from its original position it will be necessary to remove the screws from their original
holes and re-insert them in the adjacent screws holes.
4.
Line up the connector with the pin socket and push the meter into the transmitter until
it snaps into place.
5.
Attach the meter cover. The cover must be fully engaged to meet explosion-proof
requirements.
6.
Use a Field Communicator, AMS software tool to configure the meter to the desired
display.
Note
Observe the following LCD display temperature limits:
Operating: –40 to 175 °F (–40 to 80 °C)
Storage: 0 to 185 °F (–40 to 85 °C)
56
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00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 4
Electrical Installation
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . page 57
Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . page 57
Wiring and powering the transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . page 58
4.1
Overview
The information in this section covers installation considerations for the Rosemount 644. A
Quick Start Guide is shipped with every transmitter to describe mounting, wiring, and basic
hardware installation procedures for initial installation.
4.2
Safety messages
Instructions and procedures in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety
of the personnel performing the operations. Information that potentially raises safety issues is
indicated by a warning symbol ( ). Refer to the following safety messages before performing
an operation preceded by this symbol.
4.2.1
Warnings
Explosions could result in death or serious injury.
Installation of this transmitter in an explosive environment must be in accordance with the
appropriate local, national, and international standards, codes, and practices. Review the
approvals section of the this manual for any restrictions associated with a safe installation.
In an Explosion-Proof/Flameproof installation, do not remove the transmitter covers
when power is applied to the unit.
Process leaks may cause harm or result in death.


Install and tighten process connectors before applying pressure.
Electrical shock can result in death or serious injury.

Electrical Installation
Avoid contact with the leads and terminals. High voltage that may be present on leads
can cause electrical shock.
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4.3
Wiring and powering the transmitter
All power to the transmitter is supplied over the signal wiring. Use ordinary copper wire of
sufficient size to ensure the voltage across the transmitter power terminals does not drop below
12.0 Vdc.
If the sensor is installed in a high-voltage environment and a fault condition or installation error
occurs, the sensor leads and transmitter terminals could carry lethal voltages. Use extreme
caution when making contact with the leads and terminals.
Note
Do not apply high voltage (e.g., ac line voltage) to the transmitter terminals. Abnormally high
voltage can damage the unit. (Sensor and transmitter power terminals are rated to 42.4 Vdc. A
constant 42.4 volts across the sensor terminals may damage the unit.)
For multichannel HART installations, see above. The transmitters will accept inputs from a
variety of RTD and thermocouple types. Refer to Figure 2-6 on page 19 when making sensor
connections.
The sensor wiring diagram is located on the device’s top label below the terminal screws. See
Figure 4-1 and Figure 4-2 for where to find and how to correctly wire all sensor types to the 644
transmitter.
Figure 4-1. Wiring Diagram Location
644 Head Mount Transmitter
58
644 Field Mount Transmitter
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Reference Manual
Section 4: Electrical Installation
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4.3.1
April 2015
Sensor connections
The 644 is compatible with a number of RTD and thermocouple sensor types. Figure 4-2 shows
the correct input connections to the sensor terminals on the transmitter. To ensure a proper
sensor connection, anchor the sensor lead wires into the appropriate captive terminals and
tighten the screws.
Figure 4-2. Sensor Wiring Diagrams
*Rosemount Inc. provides a 4-wire sensors for all single element RTDs.
You can use these RTDs in 3-wire configurations by leaving the unneeded leads disconnected and insulated with electrical tape.
- HART Head Mount
–
- HART Rail Mount
- Fieldbus
- PROFIBUS®
1 234
2-wire
RTD and Ω
+
+
–
1 2 34
3-wire
RTD and Ω*
12 3 4
4-wire
RTD and Ω
1 2 3 4
T/C
and mV
- HART Field Mount
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Thermocouple or millivolt inputs
The thermocouple can be connected directly to the transmitter. Use appropriate thermocouple
extension wire if mounting the transmitter remotely from the sensor. Make millivolt inputs
connections with copper wire. Use shielding for long runs of wire.
RTD or Ohm inputs
The transmitters will accept a variety of RTD configurations, including 2-wire, 3-wire or 4-wire. If
the transmitter is mounted remotely from a 3-wire or 4-wire RTD, it will operate within specifications, without recalibration, for lead wire resistances of up to 60 ohms per lead (equivalent to
6,000 feet of 20 AWG wire). In this case, the leads between the RTD and transmitter should be
shielded. If using only two leads, both RTD leads are in series with the sensor element, so
significant errors can occur if the lead lengths exceed three feet of 20 AWG wire (approximately
0.05 °C/ft). For longer runs, attach a third or fourth lead as described above.
Sensor lead wire resistance effect– RTD input
When using a 4-wire RTD, the effect of lead resistance is eliminated and has no impact on
accuracy. However, a 3-wire sensor will not fully cancel lead resistance error because it cannot
compensate for imbalances in resistance between the lead wires. Using the same type of wire
on all three lead wires will make a 3-wire RTD installation as accurate as possible. A 2-wire sensor
will produce the largest error because it directly adds the lead wire resistance to the sensor
resistance. For 2- and 3-wire RTDs, an additional lead wire resistance error is induced with
ambient temperature variations. The table and the examples shown below help quantify these
errors.
Note
For HART transmitters, the use of two grounded thermocouples with a dual option Rosemount
644 Transmitter is not recommended. For applications in which the use of two thermocouples is
desired, connect either two ungrounded thermocouples, one grounded and one ungrounded
thermocouple, or one dual element thermocouple.
4.3.2
Power the transmitter
1.
An external power supply is required to operate the transmitter.
2.
Remove the housing cover (if applicable).
3.
Connect the positive power lead to the “+” terminal. Connect the negative power lead
to the “–” terminal.
–
60
If a transient protector is being used, the power leads will now be connected to
the top of the transient protector unit. See the transient label for indication of
“+” and “-” terminal connections.
4.
Tighten the terminal screws. When tightening the sensor and power wires, the max
torque is 6.5 in.-lbs (0.73 N-m).
5.
Reattach and tighten the cover (if applicable).
6.
Apply power (12 – 42 Vdc).
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Reference Manual
Section 4: Electrical Installation
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April 2015
Figure 4-3. Powering the Transmitter for Bench Configuration
644 Head Mount and Field Mount
644 Rail Mount
250 ≤ RL ≤ 1100 A
B
A. Power supply
B. Field Communicator
Note

Signal loop may be grounded at any point or left ungrounded.

A Field Communicator may be connected at any termination point in the signal loop.
The signal loop must have between 250 and 1100 ohms load for communications.

Max torque is 6 in.-lbs (0/7 N-m).
Load limitation
The power required across the transmitter power terminals is 12 to 42.4 Vdc (the power
terminals are rated to 42.4 Vdc). To prevent damaging the transmitter, do not allow terminal
voltage to drop below 12.0 Vdc when changing the configuration parameters.
4.3.3
Ground the transmitter
Sensor shielding
The currents in the leads induced by electromagnetic interference can be reduced by shielding.
Shielding carries the current to ground and away from the leads and electronics. If the ends of
the shields are adequately grounded, only a small amount of current will actually enter the
transmitter. If the ends of the shield are left ungrounded, voltage is created between the shield
and the transmitter housing and also between the shield and earth at the element end. The
transmitter may not be able to compensate for this voltage, causing it to lose communication
and/or go into alarm. Instead of the shield carrying the currents away from the transmitter, the
currents will now flow through the sensor leads into the transmitter circuitry where it will
interfere with the circuit operation.
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Shielding recommendations
The following are recommended practices from API Standard 552 (Transmission Standard)
section 20.7, and from field and laboratory testing. If more than one recommendation is given
for a sensor type, start with the first technique shown or the technique that is recommended for
the facility by its installation drawings. If the technique does not eliminate the transmitter
alarms, try another technique. If all of the techniques do not eliminate or prevent the
transmitter alarms because of high EMI, contact an Emerson Process Management representative.
To ensure proper grounding, it is important that the instrument cable shield be:

Trimmed close and insulated from touching the transmitter housing

Connected to the next shield if cable is routed through a junction box

Connected to a good earth ground at the power supply end
Ungrounded thermocouple, mV, Ohm, and RTD inputs
Each process installation has different requirements for grounding. Use the grounding options
recommended by the facility for the specific sensor type, or begin with grounding Option 1:
(the most common).
Option 1
1.
Connect sensor wiring shield to the transmitter housing.
2.
Ensure the sensor shield is electrically isolated from surrounding fixtures that may be
grounded.
3.
Ground signal wiring shield at the power supply end.
B
A
C
A. Sensor wires
B. Transmitter
C. Shield ground point
62
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Section 4: Electrical Installation
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April 2015
Option 2
1.
Connect signal wiring shield to the sensor wiring shield.
2.
Ensure the two shields are tied together and electrically isolated from the transmitter
housing.
3.
Ground shield at the power supply end only.
4.
Ensure the sensor shield is electrically isolated from the surrounding grounded fixtures.
B
A
C
A. Sensor wires
B. Transmitter
C. Shield ground point
5.
Connect shields together, electrically isolated from the transmitter.
Option 3
1.
Ground sensor wiring shield at the sensor, if possible.
2.
Ensure the sensor wiring and signal wiring shields are electrically isolated from the
transmitter housing.
3.
Do not connect the signal wiring shield to the sensor wiring shield.
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April 2015
4.
Ground signal wiring shield at the power supply end.
B
A
C
A. Sensor wires
B. Transmitter
C. Shield ground point
Grounded thermocouple inputs
Option 1
1.
Ground sensor wiring shield at the sensor.
2.
Ensure the sensor wiring and signal wiring shields are electrically isolated from the
transmitter housing.
3.
Do not connect the signal wiring shield to the sensor wiring shield.
4.
Ground signal wiring shield at the power supply end.
B
A
C
A. Sensor wires
B. Transmitter
C. Shield ground point
64
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Reference Manual
Section 4: Electrical Installation
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
4.3.4
April 2015
Wiring with a Rosemount 333 HART Tri-Loop™ (HART/4–20
mA only)
Use the dual-sensor option 644 transmitter that is operating with two sensors in conjunction
with a 333 HART Tri-Loop HART-to-Analog Signal Converter to acquire an independent 4–20 mA
analog output signal for each sensor input. The 644 transmitter can be configured to output
four of the six following digital process variables:

Sensor 1

Sensor 2

Differential temperature

Average temperature

First good temperature

Transmitter terminal temperature
The HART Tri-Loop reads the digital signal and outputs any or all of these variables into as many
as three separate 4–20 mA analog channels. Refer to Figure 2-6 on page 19 for basic installation
information. Refer to the 333 HART Tri-Loop HART-to-Analog Signal Converter Reference
Manual (document number 00809-0100-4754) for complete installation information.
Power supply
An external power supply is required to operate the 644 and is not included. The input voltage
range of the transmitter is 12 to 42.4 Vdc. This is the power required across the transmitter
power terminals. The power terminals are rated to 42.4 Vdc. With 250 ohms of resistance in the
loop, the transmitter requires a minimum of 18.1 Vdc for communication.
The power supplied to the transmitter is determined by the total loop resistance and should not
drop below the lift-off voltage. The lift-off voltage is the minimum supply voltage required for
any given total loop resistance. If the power drops below the lift-off voltage while the
transmitter is being configured, the transmitter may output incorrect information.
The DC power supply should provide power with less than 2% ripple. The total resistance load is
the sum of the resistance of the signal leads and the load resistance of any controller, indicator,
or related piece of equipment in the loop. Note that the resistance of intrinsic safety barriers, if
used, must be included.
Note
Permanent damage to the transmitter could result if the voltage drops below 12.0 Vdc at the
power terminals, when changing transmitter configuration parameters.
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Figure 4-4. Load Limits
Load (Ohms)
Maximum Load = 40.8 X (Supply Voltage - 12.0)
4–20 mA dc
1240
1100
1000
750
500
Operating
Region
250
0
10
12.0
20
30
40 42.4
Supply Voltage (Vdc)
66
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Section 5: Operation and Maintenance
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 5
Operation and Maintenance
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calibration overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Sensor input trim . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Trim the analog output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Transmitter-sensor matching . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Switching HART Revision . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
5.1
page 67
page 67
page 68
page 69
page 72
page 74
page 76
Overview
This section contains information on calibrating Rosemount 644 Temperature Transmitter. Field
Communicator, AMS Device Manager, and Local Operator Interface (LOI) instructions are given
to perform all functions.
5.2
Safety messages
Instructions and procedures in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety
of the personnel performing the operations. Information that potentially raises safety issues is
indicated by a warning symbol ( ). Refer to the following safety messages before performing
an operation preceded by this symbol.
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April 2015
5.2.1
Warnings
Failure to follow these installation guidelines could result in death or
serious injury.
Make sure only qualified personnel perform the installation.
Explosions could resultin death or serious injury.

Do not remove the connection head cover in explosive atmospheres when the
circuit is live.

Before connecting a Field Communicator in an explosive atmosphere, make sure the
instruments in the loop are installed in accordance with intrinsically safe or
non-incendive field wiring practices.

Verify that the operating atmosphere of the transmitter is consistent with the
appropriate hazardous locations certifications.

All connection head covers must be fully engaged to meet
explosion-proof requirements.
Process leaks could result in death or serious injury.

Do not remove the thermowell while in operation.
Install and tighten thermowells and sensors before applying pressure.
Electrical shock could cause death or serious injury.



5.3
Use extreme caution when making contact with the leads and terminals.
Calibration overview
Calibrating the transmitter increases the measurement precision by allowing corrections to be
made to the factory-stored characterization curve by digitally altering the transmitter’s
interpretation of the sensor input.
To understand calibration, it is necessary to understand that smart transmitters operate
differently from analog transmitters. An important difference is that smart transmitters are factory-characterized, meaning that they are shipped with a standard sensor curve stored in the
transmitter firmware. In operation, the transmitter uses this information to produce a process
variable output, in engineering units, dependent on the sensor input.
Calibration of the 644 may include the following procedures:
68

Sensor Input Trim: digitally alter the transmitter’s interpretation of the input signal

Transmitter Sensor Matching: generates a special custom curve to match that specific
sensor curve, as derived from the Callendar-Van Dusen constants

Output Trim: calibrates the transmitter to a 4–20 mA reference scale

Scaled Output Trim: calibrates the transmitter to a user-selectable reference scale.
Operation and Maintenance
Reference Manual
Section 5: Operation and Maintenance
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
5.3.1
April 2015
Trimming
The trim functions should not be confused with the rerange functions. Although the rerange
command matches a sensor input to a 4–20 mA output—as in conventional calibration—it does
not affect the transmitter’s interpretation of the input.
One or more of the trim functions may be used when calibrating. The trim functions are as
follows:
5.4

Sensor Input Trim

Transmitter-Sensor Matching

Output Trim

Output Scaled Trim
Sensor input trim
The sensor trim command allows for alteration of the transmitter’s interpretation of the input
signal. The sensor trim command trims, in engineering (°F, °C, °R, K) or raw (ohms, mV) units,
the combined sensor and transmitter system to a site standard using a known temperature
source. Sensor trim is suitable for validation procedures or for applications that require profiling
the sensor and transmitter together.
Perform a sensor trim if the transmitter’s digital value for the primary variable does not match
the plant’s standard calibration equipment. The sensor trim function calibrates the sensor to
the transmitter in temperature units or raw units. Unless the site-standard input source is
NIST-traceable, the trim functions will not maintain the NIST-traceability of your system.
Figure 5-1. Trim
Application: Linear Offset
Solution: Single-Point Trim
Method:
Application: Linear Offset and
Slope Correction
Solution: Two-Point Trim
Method:
1. Connect sensor to transmitter. Place
sensor in bath between range points.
1. Connect sensor to transmitter. Place
sensor in bath at low range point.
2. Enter known bath temperature using the
Field Communicator.
2. Enter known bath temperature using
the Field Communicator.
3. Repeat at high range point.
Two-Point Trim
Resistance (ohms)
Resistance (ohms)
One-Point Trim
Temperature
Temperature
Transmitter System Curve
Site-Standard Curve
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April 2015
Use the following procedures to perform a sensor trim on the 644:
Performing a sensor trim using a Field Communicator
1.
Connect the calibration device or sensor to the transmitter. (If using an active
calibrator, see “Active calibrator and EMF compensation” on page 71)
2.
Connect the communicator to the transmitter loop.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
3, 4, 4, 1
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
The communicator will ask “Are you using an active calibrator?”
a.
Select No if a sensor is connected to the transmitter
b. Select Yes if using a calibration device. By selecting yes, the transmitter will switch into
active calibration mode (see “Active Calibrator and EMF Compensation”). This is critical
if the calibrator requires constant sensor current for calibration. If using a calibration
device that can accept pulsed current, select “No.”
Performing a sensor trim using AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Overview.
2.
On the main Overview tab, select the Calibrate Sensor(s) button near the bottom of
the window.
3.
Follow the screen prompts through the Sensor Trimming process.
Performing a sensor trim using LOI
Reference the below image for guidance on where to find Sensor Calibration in the LOI menu.
Figure 5-2. Trimming the Sensor with the LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
70
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
SENSOR 1 CALIB
SENSOR 2 CALIB*
ANALOG TRIM
FACTORY RECALL
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
....
Operation and Maintenance
Reference Manual
Section 5: Operation and Maintenance
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
5.4.1
April 2015
Recall factory trim—sensor trim
The Recall Factory Trim—Sensor Trim feature allows the restoration of the as-shipped factory
settings of the analog output trim. This command can be useful for recovering from an
inadvertent trim, incorrect Plant Standard or faulty meter.
Recall factory trim – sensor, using a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence and follow the steps within the Field
Communicator to complete the Sensor Trim.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
3, 4, 4, 2
Recall factory trim – sensor, using AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Service Tools.
2.
On the Sensor Calibration tab, select the Restore Factory Calibration.
3.
Follow the screen prompts through the restoring of the calibration settings.
Recall factory trim – sensor, using LOI
Reference the below image for where to find Recall Sensor Trim in the LOI menu.
Figure 5-3. Recalling the Sensor Trim with the LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
5.4.2
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
SENSOR 1 CALIB
SENSOR 2 CALIB*
ANALOG TRIM
FACTORY RECALL
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
....
Active calibrator and EMF compensation
The transmitter operates with a pulsating sensor current to allow EMF compensation and
detection of open sensor conditions. Because some calibration equipment requires a steady
sensor current to function properly, the “Active Calibrator Mode” feature should be used when
an Active Calibrator is connected. Enabling this mode temporarily sets the transmitter to
provide steady sensor current unless two sensor inputs are configured.
Disable this mode before putting the transmitter back into the process to set the transmitter
back to pulsating current. “Active Calibrator Mode” is volatile and will automatically be disabled
when a master reset is performed (through HART) or when the power is cycled.
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EMF compensation allows the transmitter to provide sensor measurements that are unaffected
by unwanted voltages, typically due to thermal EMFs in the equipment connected to the
transmitter, or by some types of calibration equipment. If this equipment also requires steady
sensor current, the transmitter must be set to “Active Calibrator Mode.” However, the steady
current does not allow the transmitter to perform EMF compensation and as a result, a
difference in readings between the Active Calibrator and actual sensor may exist.
If a reading difference is experienced and is greater than the plant’s accuracy specification
allows, perform a sensor trim with “Active Calibrator Mode” disabled. In this case, an active
calibrator capable of tolerating pulsating sensor current must be used or the actual sensors
must be connected to the transmitter. When the Field Communicator, AMS Device Manager, or
the LOI asks if an Active Calibrator is being used when the sensor trim routine is entered, select
No to leave the “Active Calibrator Mode” disabled.
5.5
Trim the analog output
5.5.1
Analog output trim or scaled analog output trim
Perform an Output Trim or a Scaled Output Trim if the digital value for the primary variable
matches the plant’s standards but the transmitter’s analog output does not match the reading
on the output device. The output trim function calibrates the transmitter to a 4–20 mA
reference scale; the scaled output trim function calibrates to a user-selectable reference scale.
To determine the need for an output trim or a scaled output trim, perform a loop test
(“Performing a loop test” on page 36).
Figure 5-4. Measurement Dynamics of a SMART™ Temperature Transmitter
Transmitter electronics module
Analog-to-Digital Signal
Conversion
Sensor and Ohm/mV
Trim adjust the signal here
Analog
Input
5.5.2
Microprocessor
Field
Communicator
Digital-to-Analog
Signal Conversion
Output and Scaled Output
Trim adjust the signal here
HART
Output
Analog
Output
Analog output trim
The Analog Output Trim allows the transmitter’s conversion of the input signal to a 4–20 mA
output to be altered (Figure 5-4). Adjust the analog output signal at regular intervals to
maintain measurement precision. To perform a digital-to-analog trim, perform the following
procedure with Traditional Fast Key sequence:
Performing an analog output trim using a Field Communicator
1.
72
Connect an accurate reference meter to the transmitter at the CONNECT REFERENCE
METER prompt by shunting the power to the transmitter through the reference meter
at some point in the loop.
Operation and Maintenance
Reference Manual
Section 5: Operation and Maintenance
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
3, 4, 5, 1
Performing an analog output trim using AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Service Tools.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Maintenance.
3.
Find the Analog Calibration tab and click on the Analog Trim button.
4.
Follow the screen prompts through the Analog Trimming process.
Performing an analog output trim using LOI
Reference the below image for guidance on where to find Analog Trim in the LOI menu.
Figure 5-5. Trimming the Analog Output with the LOI
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
5.5.3
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
....
SENSOR 1 CALIB
SENSOR 2 CALIB*
ANALOG TRIM
FACTORY RECALL
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
....
Performing a scaled output trim
The Scaled Output Trim matches the 4 and 20mA points to a user-selectable reference scale
other than 4 and 20 mA (2–10 volts, for example). To perform a scaled D/A trim, connect an
accurate reference meter to the transmitter and trim the output signal to scale as outlined in the
“Trim the analog output” procedure.
Performing an analog output trim using a Field Communicator
1.
Connect an accurate reference meter to the transmitter at the CONNECT REFERENCE
METER prompt by shunting the power to the transmitter through the reference meter
at some point in the loop.
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
Operation and Maintenance
3, 4, 5, 2
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April 2015
Performing an analog output trim using AMS Device Manager
5.6
1.
Right click on the device and select Service Tools.
2.
In the left navigation pane select Maintenance.
3.
Find the Analog Calibration tab and select the Scaled Trim button.
4.
Follow the screen prompts through the Analog Trimming process.
Transmitter-sensor matching
Use Transmitter-Sensor Matching to enhance the temperature measurement accuracy of the
system and if you have a sensor with Callendar-Van Dusen constants. When ordered from
Emerson Process Management, sensors with Callendar-Van Dusen constants are NIST-traceable.
The 644 accepts Callendar-Van Dusen constants from a calibrated RTD schedule and generates
a special custom curve to match that specific sensor Resistance vs. Temperature performance.
Figure 5-6.
Figure 5-6. Standard vs. Actual Sensor Curve
Resistance, Ohm
Actual Curve
Standard IEC 751
“Ideal” Curve(1)
0 °C
Temperature, °C
(1)
The Actual Curve is identified from the Callendar-Van Dusen equation.
Matching the specific sensor curve with the transmitter significantly enhances the temperature
measurement accuracy. See the comparison below in Table 5-1.
Table 5-1. Standard RTD vs. RTD with Matched CVD Constants with Standard Transmitter
Accuracy
System accuracy comparison at 150 °C using a PT 100 (α=0.00385)
RTD with a span of 0 to 200 °C
Standard RTD
644
Standard RTD
(1)
Total System
Matched RTD
±0.15 °C
644
±1.05 °C
Matched RTD
±1.06 °C
Total System
±0.15 °C
±0.18 °C
(1)
±0.23 °C
(1) Calculated using root-summed-squared (RSS) statistical method.
TotalSystemAccuracy =
74
( TransmitterAccuracy ) 2 + ( SensorAccuracy ) 2
Operation and Maintenance
Reference Manual
Section 5: Operation and Maintenance
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table 5-2. Standard RTD vs. RTD with Matched CVD Constants with Enhanced Transmitter
Accuracy Option P8
System Accuracy Comparison at 150 °C Using a PT 100 (α=0.00385)
RTD with a Span of 0 to 200 °C
Standard RTD
644
Standard RTD
(1)
Total System
Matched RTD
±0.10 °C
644
±1.05 °C
Matched RTD
±1.05 °C
±0.10 °C
Total System
(1)
±0.18 °C
±0.21 °C
(1) Calculated using root-summed-squared (RSS) statistical method
TotalSystemAccuracy =
( TransmitterAccuracy ) 2 + ( SensorAccuracy ) 2
Callendar-Van Dusen equation:
The following input variables, included with specially-ordered Rosemount temperature sensors,
are required:
Rt = Ro + Roα [t – δ(0.01t-1)(0.01t) – β(0.01t – 1)(0.01t)3]
R0 = Resistance at Ice Point
Alpha = Sensor Specific Constant
Beta = Sensor Specific Constant
Delta = Sensor Specific Constant
To input Callendar-Van Dusen constants, perform one the following procedures:
Entering CVD constants using a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence.
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
2, 2, 1, 9
Entering CVD constants using AMS Device Manager
1.
Right click on the device and select Configure.
2.
In the left navigation pane choose Manual Setup and choose the Sensor 1 or Sensor 2
tab depending on the need.
3.
Find the Transmitter Sensor Matching (CVD) group box and enter in the required CVD
constants. Or select “Set CVD Coefficients” button to be guided through steps. You
may also select “Show CVD Coefficients” button to see the current coefficients loaded
into the device.
4.
Select Apply when complete.
Note
When the transmitter-senor matching is disabled, the transmitter reverts to either user or
factory trim, whichever was used previously. Make certain the transmitter engineering units
default correctly before placing the transmitter into service.
Operation and Maintenance
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5.7
Switching HART Revision
Some systems are not capable of communicating with HART Revision 7 devices. The following
procedures list how to change HART revisions between HART Revision 7 and HART Revision 5.
5.7.1
Switching HART Revision using the generic menu
If the HART configuration tool is not capable of communicating with a HART Revision 7 device, it
should load a Generic Menu with limited capability. The following procedures allow for
switching between HART Revision 7 and HART Revision 5 from a generic menu in any HART
compliant configuration tool.
1.
5.7.2
Locate “Message” field.
a.
To change to HART Revision 5, Enter: HART5 in the message field
b.
To change to HART Revision 7, Enter: HART7 in the message field
Switching HART Revision using a Field Communicator
From the HOME screen, enter the Fast Key sequence and follow steps within the Field
Communicator to complete the HART revision change.
2, 2, 8, 3
Device Dashboard Fast Keys
5.7.3
Switching HART Revision with AMS Device Manager
Right click on the device and select Configure.
1.
In the left navigation pane choose Manual Setup and click on the HART tab.
2.
Select the Change HART Revision button and follow the prompts.
Note
HART Revision 7 is only compatible with AMS Device Manager 10.5, and greater. AMS Device
Manager version 10.5 requires a software patch to be compatible.
5.7.4
Switching HART Revision with LOI
Reference the below image for where to find HART Rev in the LOI menu.
Figure 5-7. Switching the HART Revision with the LOI
VIEW CONFIG
ZERO TRIM
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
76
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
.....
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
HART REV 7
HART REV 5
BACK TO MENU
MAIN MENU
Operation and Maintenance
Section 6: Troubleshooting
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 6
Troubleshooting
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Safety messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Troubleshooting the 4-20 mA/HART output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Diagnostic messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.1
page 77
page 77
page 78
page 80
Overview
Table 6-1 on page 78 provides summarized maintenance and troubleshooting suggestions for
the most common operating problems.
If you suspect malfunction despite the absence of any diagnostic messages on the Field
Communicator display, follow the procedures described in Table 6-1 on page 78 to verify that
transmitter hardware and process connections are in good working order. Under each of four
major symptoms, specific suggestions are offered for solving problems. Always deal with the
most likely and easiest-to-check conditions first.
6.2
Safety messages
Procedures and instructions in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety
of the personnel performing the operations. Information that raises potential safety issues is
indicated by a warning symbol ( ). Refer to the following safety messages before performing
an operation preceded by this symbol.
Explosions could result in death or serious injury.
Installation of this transmitter in an explosive environment must be in accordance with
the appropriate local, national, and international standards, codes, and practices. Review
the approvals section of this reference manual for any restrictions associated with a safe
installation.
Before connecting a Field Communicator in an explosive atmosphere, ensure the
instruments in the loop are installed in accordance with intrinsically safe or
non-incendive field wiring practices.

In an Explosion-Proof/Flameproof installation, do not remove the transmitter covers
when power is applied to the unit.
Process leaks may cause harm or result in death.

Install and tighten process connectors before applying pressure.
Electrical shock can result in death or serious injury.


Troubleshooting
Avoid contact with the leads and terminals. High voltage that may be present on leads
can cause electrical shock.
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April 2015
6.3
Troubleshooting the 4-20 mA/HART output
Table 6-1. Rosemount 644 Troubleshooting Table for 4-20 mA Output
Symptom or
issue
Transmitter
Does Not
Communicate
with Field
Communicator
Potential
source

Check the revision level of the transmitter device descriptors (DDs) stored in
your communicator. The communicator should report Dev v4, DD v1
(improved), or reference “Field Communicator” on page 3-2 for previous
versions. Contact Emerson Process Management Customer Central for
assistance.

Check for a minimum of 250 ohms resistance between the power supply and
Field Communicator connection.

Check for adequate voltage to the transmitter. If a Field Communicator is
connected and 250 ohms resistance is properly in the loop, then the
transmitter requires a minimum of 12.0 V at the terminals to operate (over
entire 3.5 to 23.0 mA operating range), and 12.5 V minimum to communicate
digitally.

Check for intermittent shorts, open circuits, and multiple grounds.

Connect a Field Communicator and enter the transmitter test mode to check
for a sensor failure.

Check for a sensor open or short circuit.

Check the process variable to see if it is out of range.
Loop
Wiring

Check for dirty or defective terminals, interconnecting pins, or receptacles.
Power
Supply

Check the output voltage of the power supply at the transmitter terminals. It
should be 12.0 to 42.4 Vdc (over entire 3.75 to 23 mA operating range).

Connect a Field Communicator and enter the transmitter status mode to
isolate module failure.

Connect a Field Communicator and check the sensor limits to ensure
calibration adjustments are within the sensor range.

Check for adequate voltage to the transmitter. It should be 12.0 to 42.4 Vdc at
the transmitter terminals (over entire 3.75 to 23 mA operating range).

Check for intermittent shorts, open circuits, and multiple grounds.

Connect a Field Communicator and enter the Loop test mode to generate
signals of 4 mA, 20 mA, and user-selected values.

Connect a Field Communicator and enter the transmitter test mode to isolate
module failure.
Loop
Wiring
Sensor
Input
Failure or
Connection
High Output
Electronics
Loop
Wiring
Erratic Output
Electronics
78
Corrective action
Troubleshooting
Reference Manual
Section 6: Troubleshooting
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table 6-1. Rosemount 644 Troubleshooting Table for 4-20 mA Output
Symptom or
issue
Potential
source
Corrective action

Connect a Field Communicator and enter the transmitter test mode to isolate
a sensor failure.

Check the process variable to see if it is out of range.

Check for adequate voltage to the transmitter. It should be 12.0 to 42.4 Vdc
(over entire 3.75 to 23 mA operating range).

Check for shorts and multiple grounds.

Check for proper polarity at the signal terminal.

Check the loop impedance.

Connect a Field Communicator and enter the Loop test mode.

Check wire insulation to detect possible shorts to ground.

Connect a Field Communicator and check the sensor limits to ensure
calibration adjustments are within the sensor range.
Sensor
Element
Low or No
Output
Loop
Wiring
Electronics
Troubleshooting
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6.4
Diagnostic messages
Listed in the below sections are detailed tables of the possible messages that will appear on
either the LCD/LOI Display, a Field Communicator, or an AMS® Device Manager system. Use the
tables below to diagnose particular status messages.
6.4.1

Failed

Maintenance

Advisory
Diagnostic messages: Failed
Table 6-2. Status: Failed – Fix Now
Alert name
Electronics
Failure
Sensor Open(1)
Sensor Short(1)
Terminal
Temperature
Failure
80
LCD screen LOI screen
ALARM
DEVICE
ALARM
DEVICE
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
SNSR 1
ALARM
SNSR 1
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
SNSR 1
ALARM
SNSR 1
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
TERM
ALARM
TERM
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
FAIL
Problem
If diagnostics indicate and
electronics failure, essential
electronics in the device
have failed. For example,
the transmitter may have
experienced an electronics
failure while attempting to
store information.
This message indicates that
the transmitter has
detected an open sensor
condition. The sensor may
be disconnected,
connected improperly, or
malfunctioning.
This message indicates that
the transmitter has
detected a shorted sensor
condition. The sensor may
be disconnected,
connected improperly, or
malfunctioning.
The Terminal Temperature
is outside the internal RTD’s
specified operating range.
Recommended action
1. Restart the transmitter.
2. If condition persists, replace the
transmitter. Contact the nearest
Emerson Process Management Field
Service Center if necessary.
1. Verify the sensor connection and wiring.
Refer to the wiring diagrams found on
the transmitter label to ensure proper
wiring.
2. Verify the integrity of the sensor and
sensor lead wires. If the sensor is faulty,
repair or replace the sensor.
1. Verify the process temperature is within
the specified sensor's range. Use the
Sensor Information button to compare
with the process temperature.
2. Verify the sensor is properly wired and
connected to the terminals.
3. Verify the integrity of the sensor and
sensor lead wires. If the sensor is faulty,
repair or replace the sensor.
1. Verify the ambient temperature is within
the device specified operating range
using the Terminal Temperature
Information Button.
Troubleshooting
Reference Manual
Section 6: Troubleshooting
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table 6-2. Status: Failed – Fix Now
Alert name
LCD screen LOI screen
Invalid
Configuration
CONFG
SNSR 1
CONFG
SNSR 1
WARN
ERROR
WARN
ERROR
Problem
Recommended action
1. Verify sensor type and number of wires
matched the Sensor Configuration of the
device.
The Sensor Configuration
(type and/or connection)
does not match the sensor
output and is invalid.
2. Reset the device.
3. If error persists, download the
transmitter configuration.
4. If error still present, replace the
transmitter.
1. Perform a processor reset.
Field Device
Malfunction
ALARM
DEVICE
ALARM
DEVICE
ALARM
FAIL
ALARM
FAIL
The device has
malfunctioned or needs
immediate attention.
2. View other alerts to see if the
transmitter indicates a specific problem.
3. If the condition persists, replace the
device.
(1) Sensor 1 is used here as an example. If Dual Sensors are ordered this alert can apply to either sensor.
6.4.2
Diagnostic messages: Warning
Alert name
Hot Backup
Active
LCD screen LOI screen
™
HOT BU
SNSR 1
HOT BU
SNSR 1
HOT BU
FAIL
HOT BU
FAIL
Problem
Sensor 1 has failed (open or
shorted) and Sensor 2 is
now the primary process
variable output.
Recommended action
1. Replace Sensor 1 at you earliest
convenience.
2. Reset Hot Backup feature in the device
software.
1. Verify sensor connections are valid on
the transmitter.
Sensor Drift
Alert Active (1)
WARN
DRIFT
WARN
DRIFT
WARN
ALERT
WARN
ALERT
The difference between
Sensor 1 and 2 has gone
beyond the user-configured
Drift Alert Threshold.
2. If necessary, check calibration of each
sensor.
3. Verify process conditions match
sensor outputs.
4. If calibration fails, one of the sensors
has failed. Replace it at your earliest
convenience.
1. Check terminal connections on the
644 terminal screws for corrosion.
Sensor
Degraded(1)
Troubleshooting
WARN
SNSR 1
WARN
SNSR 1
DEGRA
SNSR 1
DEGRA
SNSR 1
The resistance of the
thermocouple loop has
exceeded the configured
threshold. This could be
caused by excess EMF.
2. Check the thermocouple loop for any
signs of corrosion in terminal blocks,
wire thinning, wire breaks, or faulty
connections.
3. Verify the integrity of the sensor itself.
Harsh process conditions may cause
long-term sensor failures.
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Alert name
LCD screen LOI screen
Calibration Error
Sensor Out of
Operating
Limits(1)
[none]
[none]
SAT
SNSR 1
SAT
SNSR 1
XX.XXX
°C
XX.XXX
°C
Problem
The value entered for the
user trim point was not
acceptable.
Sensor # readings are
outside the sensor's
specified range.
Recommended action
1. Re-trim the device, make sure the user
entered calibration points are close to
the applied calibration temperature.
1. Verify the process temperature is
within the specified sensor's range.
Use the Sensor Information button to
compare with the process
temperature.
2. Verify the sensor is properly wired and
connected to the terminals.
3. Verify the integrity of the sensor and
sensor lead wires. If the sensor is
faulty, repair or replace the sensor.
Terminal
Temperature
Out of
Operating Limits
SAT
TERM
SAT
TERM
DEGRA
WARN
DEGRA
WARN
The Terminal Temperature
is outside the on-board RTD
specified operating range
1. Verify the ambient temperature is
within the device specified operating
range using the Terminal Temperature
Information Button.
(1) Sensor 1 is used here as an example. If Dual Sensors are ordered this alert can apply to either sensor.
6.4.3
Other LCD display messages
Alert name
LCD is not
displaying
correctly or at all
Analog Output
Fixed
Simulation Active
LCD screen LOI screen
644
HART 7
644
HART 7
WARN
LOOP
WARN
LOOP
WARN
FIXED
WARN
FIXED
[none]
[none]
Problem
The display may not be
functioning or it may be
stuck on Home screen
The analog output is set to a
fixed value and is not
currently tracking the HART
Primary Variable.
The device is in simulation
mode and may not be
reporting actual
information.
Recommended action
If the meter does not appear to
function, make sure the transmitter is
configured for the meter option you
desire. The meter will not function if the
LCD Display option is set to Not Used.
1. Verify that it was intended for the
transmitter to be operating in “Fixed
Current Mode.”
2. Disable “Fixed Current Mode” in
Service Tools to have the analog
output operate normally.
1. Verify simulation is no longer
required.
2. Disable simulation mode in service
tools.
3. Perform a device reset.
82
Troubleshooting
Section 7: Safety Instrumented Systems (SIS) Certification
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Section 7
Safety Instrumented Systems
(SIS) Certification
SIS certification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
644 safety certified identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installation in SIS application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Commissioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Alarm and saturation levels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
644 SIS operation and maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.1
page 83
page 83
page 84
page 84
page 85
page 85
page 86
page 88
SIS certification
The 644 Temperature Transmitter is a 2-wire, 4-20 mA smart device. For safety instrumented
systems usage it is assumed that the 4-20 mA output is used as the primary safety variable. The
transmitter can be equipped with or without the display. The 644 Temperature Transmitter is
classified as a Type B device according to IEC61508, having a hardware fault tolerance of 0.
The 644 HART Head Mount and Field Mount Transmitters are certified to IEC 61508 for single
transmitter use in SIS up to SIL 2 and redundant transmitter use in SIS up to SIL 3.
7.2
644 safety certified identification
All 644 HART Head Mount and Field Mount Transmitters must be identified as safety certified
before installing into a SIS.
To identify a safety certified 644, make sure the device satisfies number 1 below as well as at
least one of the options in 2, 3 or 4.
1.
Verify the transmitter was ordered with Output Option code “A”. This signifies that it is
a 4-20mA/HART device.
a.
For Example: MODEL 644HA……….
2.
See a Yellow Tag affixed to the top of the transmitter face, a yellow Tag affixed to the
outside of the enclosure if pre-assembled, or the option code QT in the transmitter
model string.
3.
Check the Namur Software Revision located on the adhesive transmitter tag.
“SW _._._”.
If the Device label software revision is 1.1.1 or higher, the device is safety certified.
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April 2015
Namur Software Revision Number
SW(1)
1.1.x
(1) Namur Software Revision: Located on the adhesive device
tag.
4.
You can also identify a certified 644 by its Device Revision which can be found using any
HART compliant communicator.
For the 644, certified device revisions are as follows:
7.3
–
Device Revision 8.x (HART 5)
–
Device Revision 9.x (HART 7)
Installation in SIS application
Installations are to be performed by qualified personnel. No special installation is required in
addition to the standard installation practices outlined in this document. Always ensure a
proper seal by installing the electronics housing cover(s) so that metal contacts metal.
The loop should be designed so the terminal voltage does not drop below 12 Vdc when the
transmitter output is 24.5 mA.
Environmental and operational limits are available in the 644 Product Data Sheet (document
number 00813-0100-4728). This document can be found at
http://www2.emersonprocess.com/en-US/documentation/Pages/DocSearch.aspx.
7.4
Commissioning
The 644 Safety Certified Transmitter can be commissioned by a person with competent
knowledge of Rosemount temperature transmitters and the configuration device being used.
Refer to “System readiness” on page 8 to confirm your system's HART Revision capability and to
confirm the installation of the correct device drivers (separate drivers required for HART 5 and
HART 7).
To commission the 644 Safety Certified Transmitter using a 375/475 Field Communicator, use
the Table C-1 on page 161.
For more information on the Field Communicator visit
http://www2.emersonprocess.com/en-US/brands/fieldcommunicator/Pages/field
communicators.aspx.
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7.5
April 2015
Configuration
Use any HART capable configuration tool or the optional Local Operator Interface (LOI) to
communicate with and verify the initial configuration or any configuration changes made to the
644 prior to operating in Safety Mode. All configuration methods outlined in Section 3 are the
same for the safety certified 644 temperature transmitter with any differences noted.
Software lock must be used in order to prevent unwanted changes to the transmitter
configuration.
Note
Transmitter output is not safety-rated during the following: Configuration changes, Multidrop
operation, Simulation, Active Calibrator mode, and loop tests. Alternative means should be
used to ensure process safety during transmitter configuration and maintenance activities.
7.5.1
Damping
User-adjustable damping affects the transmitter’s ability to respond to changes in the applied
process. The damping value + response time should not exceed the loop requirements.
If using a thermowell assembly, make sure to also take into account the added response time
due to thermowell material.
7.6
Alarm and saturation levels
The 644 features software driven alarm diagnostics. The independent circuit is designed to
provide backup alarm output if the microprocessor software fails. The transmitter will go to a
high or low output current for internally detected failures. The connected PLC must monitor the
transmitter current for the high and low output current values beyond the normal range. The
alarm directions (HI/LO) are user-selectable using the failure mode hardware switch found on
the top face of the device. If failure occurs, the position of the switch determines the direction in
which the output is driven (HI or LO). The switch feeds into the digital-to-analog (D/A)
converter, which drives the proper alarm output even if the microprocessor fails. The values at
which the transmitter drives its output in failure mode depends on whether it is configured to
Standard, Custom, or NAMUR-compliant (NAMUR recommendation NE 43, June 2003)
operation. Figure 7-1 on page 86 shows the alarm ranges available for the device to be
configured to. The DCS, or safety logic solver, should be configured to match transmitter
configuration.
Setting the alarm values is a two step process:
1.
With a Field Communicator, select the alarm and saturation levels using the following
Fast Key sequence 1, 3, 4, 2.
2.
Position the Alarm switch to the required HI or LO position.
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Figure 7-1. Alarm Levels
Rosemount alarm level
Normal Operation
3.75 mA
(1)
20 mA
4 mA
3.9 mA
low saturation
20.8 mA
high saturation
21.75(2)
Namur alarm level
Normal Operation
3.6 mA
(1)
4 mA
3.8 mA
low saturation
22.5(2)
20 mA
20.5 mA
high saturation
Custom alarm level(3)(4)
Normal Operation
3.6 - 3.8 mA
(1)
3.7 - 3.9 mA
low saturation
4 mA
20 mA
20.1 - 22.9 mA
high saturation
20.2 - 23.0(2)
(1) Transmitter Failure, hardware or software alarm in LO position.
(2) Transmitter Failure, hardware or software alarm in HI position.
(3) High alarm must be at least 0.1 mA higher than the high saturation value.
(4) Low alarm must be at least 0.1 mA lower than the low saturation value.
7.7
644 SIS operation and maintenance
7.7.1
Proof test
The following proof tests are recommended. In the event that an error is found in the safety
functionality, proof test results and corrective actions taken must be documented at
www.rosemount.com/safety. Use Table C-1 on page 161 to perform Loop Test, Review – Device
Variables, and view Status.
The required proof test intervals depends upon the transmitter configuration and the
temperature sensor(s) in use along with other factors. Refer to the Rosemount 644 FMEDA
report for further information.
7.7.2
Partial proof test
Conducting the Partial Proof Test detects approximately 63% of transmitter DU failures, and
approximately 90% of temperature sensor(s) DU failures, not detected by the 644 safety-certified automatic diagnostics, for a typical overall assembly coverage of 67%.
86
1.
Bypass the safety PLC or take other appropriate action to avoid a false trip.
2.
Using Loop Test, enter the milliampere value representing a high alarm state.
3.
Check the reference meter to verify the mA output corresponds to the entered value.
This tests for compliance voltage problems such as a low loop power supply voltage or
increased wiring resistance. This also tests for other possible failures.
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Section 7: Safety Instrumented Systems (SIS) Certification
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7.7.3
April 2015
4.
Using Loop Test, enter the milliampere value representing a low alarm state. This tests
for possible dormant current related failures.
5.
Check the reference meter to verify the mA output corresponds to the entered value.
6.
Use a Field Communicator to view detailed device status to ensure no alarms or
warnings are present in the transmitter.
7.
Check that sensor value(s) are reasonable in comparison to a basic process control
system (BPCS) value.
8.
Restore the loop to full operation. Remove the bypass from the safety PLC or otherwise
restore normal operation.
9.
Document the test results per the plant’s requirements.
Comprehensive proof test
Conducting the Comprehensive Proof Test, which includes the Partial Proof Test, detects
approximately 96% of transmitter DU failures and approximately 99% of temperature sensor(s)
DU failures, not detected by the 644 safety-certified automatic diagnostics, for a typical overall
assembly coverage of 96%.
7.7.4
1.
Bypass the safety PLC or take other appropriate action to avoid a false trip.
2.
Execute the Partial Proof Test.
3.
Perform a minimum two point sensor verification check. If two sensors are used, repeat
for each sensor. If calibration is required for the installation, it may be done in
conjunction with this verification.
4.
Verify the housing temperature value is reasonable.
5.
Restore the loop to full operation. Remove the bypass from the safety PLC or otherwise
restore normal operation.
6.
Document the test results per the plant’s requirements.
Comprehensive proof test 3
Proof test 3 includes a comprehensive transmitter proof test, along with a partial sensor proof
test. Conducting Proof test 3 detects approximately 96% of transmitter DU failures and
approximately 90% of temperature sensor(s) DU failures, not detected by the 644 safety-certified automatic diagnostics, for a typical overall assembly coverage of approximately 95%.
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1.
Bypass the safety PLC or take other appropriate action to avoid a false trip.
2.
Execute steps 2 through 6 of the Partial proof test (see 7.7.2).
3.
Disconnect Sensor 1 and connect a calibrated sensor simulator in its place.
4.
Using at least 2 simulated temperature points, verify the transmitter output remains
within the required accuracy.
5.
If sensor 2 is used, repeat steps 3 and 4.
6.
Restore sensor connections to the transmitter.
7.
Verify the housing temperature value is reasonable.
8.
Check that sensor value(s) are reasonable in comparison to an independent
measurement, such as basic process control system (BPCS) value.
9.
Restore the loop to full operation. Remove the bypass from the safety PLC or otherwise
restore normal operations.
10.
Document the test results per the plant’s requirements.
Visual inspection
Not required
Special tools
Not required
Product repair
The 644 is repairable by replacement only.
All failures detected by the transmitter diagnostics or by the proof-test must be reported.
Feedback can be submitted electronically at
http://www.emersonprocess.com/rosemount/safety/safetyCertTemp.htm.
7.8
Specifications
The 644 must be operated in accordance to the functional and performance specifications
provided in the Rosemount 644 Product Data Sheet (document number 00813-0100-4728).
7.8.1
Failure rate data
The FMEDA report includes failure rates and common cause Beta factor estimates.
The report is available at http://www2.emersonprocess.com/en-US/brands/rosemount/Safety-Products/Pages/index.aspx.
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7.8.2
April 2015
SIS safety transmitter failure values
IEC 61508 Safety Certified SIL 2 Claim Limit
Safety accuracy: Span > = 100 °C ± 2%(1) of process variable span
Span < 100 °C ± 2 °C
Safety response time: 5 seconds
7.8.3
Product life
50 years - based on worst case component wear-out mechanisms - not based on wear-out of
process sensors.
Report any safety related product information at: http://rosemount.d1asia.ph/rosemount/safety/ReportAFailure_newweb.asp
(1)
A 2% variation of the transmitter mA output is allowed before a safety trip. Trip values in the DCS or safety logic solver should be
derated by 2%
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Safety Instrumented Systems (SIS) Certification
Reference Manual
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Appendix A
April 2015
Specifications and Reference
Data
Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4–20 mA / HART specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Dimensional drawings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Ordering information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Specifications and reference data for 644 HART Head Mount . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
A.1
Specifications
A.1.1
Functional
page 91
page 96
page 103
page 108
page 119
Inputs
User-selectable; sensor terminals rated to 42.4 Vdc. See“Accuracy” on page 98 for sensor
options.
Output
Single 2 wire device with 4-20 mA/HART® (Revision 5 or 7 Selectable), linear with temperature
or input.
Isolation
Input/output isolation tested to 620 Vrms (876.8 Vpp) at 50/60 Hz
Local display
The optional five-digit integral LCD display includes a floating or fixed decimal point. It can also
display engineering units (°F, °C, °R, K, Ω, and millivolts), mA, and percent of span. The display
can be configured to alternate between selected display options. Display settings are
preconfigured at the factory according to the standard transmitter configuration. They can be
reconfigured in the field using HART communications.
LCD display with Local Operator Interface
An optional 14 digit, 2 line integral LCD display operates with a floating or fixed decimal point.
The LOI includes all features and functionality available in the regular display with an added
2-button configuration capability directly at the display interface. The LOI also has optional
Password Protection for secure operations. The LOI is available on the 644 HART Head Mount
and Field Mount products.
For more information on the LOI configuration options or further functionality that the LOI
offers, see Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI).
Specifications and Reference Data
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Humidity limits
0–95% relative humidity
Update time
≤ 0.5 seconds per sensor
Accuracy
(default configuration) PT 100
HART (0-100 °C): ±0.18 °C
±0.1 °C (when ordered with option P8)
A.1.2
Physical
Electrical connections
Model
Power and sensor terminals
644 Head (HART)
Captivated screw terminals permanently fixed to terminal block
644 Head (FF/PROFIBUS)
Compression screw terminals permanently fixed to terminal block
644 Field Mount (HART)
Captivated screw terminals permanently fixed to terminal block
644Rail (HART)
Compression screw permanently fixed to front panel
Field Communicator connections
Communication terminals
644H/F
Clips permanently fixed to terminal block
644R
Clips permanently fixed to front panel
Materials of construction
Electronics housing and terminal block
644H/F
GE polyphenylene oxide glass reinforced
644R
Polycarbonate
Enclosure (options J5, J6, R1, R2, D1 and D2)
Housing
Low-copper aluminum
Paint
Polyurethane
Cover O-ring
Buna-N
Materials of constructions (stainless steel housing for
biotechnology, pharmaceutical industries, and sanitary
applications)
Housing and Standard Meter Cover
316 SST

Cover O-ring
Buna-N

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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Mounting
The 644R attaches directly to a wall or a DIN rail. The 644H installs in a connection head or
universal head mounted directly on a sensor assembly, apart from a sensor assembly using a
universal head, or to a DIN rail using an optional mounting clip.
Weight
Code
Options
Weight
644H
HART, Head Mount Transmitter
95 g (3.39 oz)
™
644H
FOUNDATION fieldbus, Head Mount Transmitter
92 g (3.25 oz)
644H
PROFIBUS PA Head Mount Transmitter
92 g (3.25 oz)
644R
HART, Rail Mount Transmitter
174 g (6.14 oz)
M5
LCD Display
35 g (1.34 oz)
M4
LCD Display with Local Operator Interface
35 g (1.34 oz)
J1, J2
Universal Head, 3-conduits, Standard Cover
200 g (7.05 oz)
J1, J2
Universal head, 3-conduits, Meter Cover
307 g (10.83 oz)
J3, J4
Cast SST Universal head, 3-conduits, Standard Cover
2016 g (71.11 oz)
J3, J4
Cast SST Universal head, 3-conduits, Meter Cover
2122 g (74.85 oz)
J5, J6
Aluminum 2-conduits, Universal Head, Standard Cover
577 g (20.35 oz)
J5, J6
Aluminum 2-conduits, Universal Head, Meter Cover
667 g (23.53 oz)
J7, J8
Cast SST Universal Head 2-conduits, Standard, Cover
1620 g (57.14 oz)
J7, J8
Cast SST Universal Head 2-conduits, Meter Cover
1730 g (61.02 oz)
R1, R2
Aluminum Connection Head, Standard Cover
523 g (18.45 oz)
R1, R2
Aluminum Connection Head, Meter Cover
618 g (21.79 oz)
R3, R4
Cast SST Connection Head, Standard Cover
1615 g (56.97 oz)
R3, R4
Cast SST Connection Head, Meter Cover
1747 g (61.62 oz)
D1, D2
HART, Field Mount Transmitter, Aluminum, Meter Cover,
Standard Cover
1128 g (39.79 oz)
Weight (stainless steel housing for biotechnology,
pharmaceutical industries, and sanitary applications)
Option code
Standard cover
Meter cover
S1
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
S2
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
S3
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
S4
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
Enclosure ratings (644H/F)
All available enclosures are Type 4X, IP66, and IP68.
Sanitary housing surface
Surface finish is polished to 32 RMA. Laser etched product marking on housing and standard
covers.
Specifications and Reference Data
93
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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
A.1.3
Performance
EMC (electromagnetic compatibility)
NAMUR NE 21 Standard
The Rosemount 644 meets the requirements for the NAMUR NE 21 rating.
Susceptibility
Parameter
Influence
HART
ESD

6 kV contact discharge
None

Radiated

8 kV air discharge
80 MHz to 2.7 GHz at 10 V/m
< 1.0%
Burst

1 kV for I.O.
None
Surge

1 kV line–ground
None
Conducted

10 kHz to 80 MHz at 10 V
< 1.0%
CE electromagnetic compatibility compliance testing
The 644 is compliant with Directive 2004/108/EC. Meets the criteria under IEC 61326:2006.
Power supply effect
Less than ±0.005% of span per volt
Stability
RTDs and thermocouples have a stability of ±0.15% of output reading or 0.15 °C (whichever is
greater) for 24 months.
When ordered with the P8 option code:
 RTDs: ±0.25% of reading or 0.25 °C, whichever is greater, for five years

Thermocouples: ±0.5% of reading or 0.5 °C, whichever is greater, for five years
Self calibration
The analog-to-digital measurement circuitry automatically self-calibrates for each temperature
update by comparing the dynamic measurement to extremely stable and accurate internal
reference elements.
Vibration effect
The 644 HART is tested to the following specifications with no effect on performance per IEC
60770-1, 2010:
94
Frequency
Vibration
10 to 60 Hz
0.35 mm displacement
60 to 1000 Hz
5 g (50 m/s2) peak acceleration
Specifications and Reference Data
Reference Manual
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Sensor connections
Figure A-1. 644 HART Head Mount
–
+
+
–
Figure A-2. 644 HART Field Mount
Specifications and Reference Data
95
Reference Manual
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure A-3. 644 Sensor Connection Diagram: 644 Fieldbus and PROFIBUS PA Head Mount
and 644 Rail Mount
1234
2-wire
RTD and 1234
4-wire RTD
and 12 34
3-wire RTD
and *
1234
T/C
and mV
* Rosemount Inc. provides 4-wire sensors for all single element RTDs. You can use these RTDs in
3-wire configurations by leaving the unneeded leads disconnected and insulated with
electrical tape.
Conformance to specifications
A Rosemount product not only meets its published specifications, but most likely exceeds them.
Advanced manufacturing techniques and the use of statistical process control provide
specification conformance to at least ± 3(1). Our commitment to continual improvement
ensures that product design, reliability, and performance will improve annually.
For example, the Reference Accuracy distribution for the 644 is shown to the right. Our
Specification Limits are ± 0.15 °C, but, as the shaded area shows, approximately 68% of the units
perform three times better than the limits. Therefore, it is very likely you will receive a device
that performs much better than our published specifications.
Conversely, a vendor who “grades” product without using process control, or who is not
committed to ± 3 performance, will ship a higher percentage of units that are barely within
advertised specification limits.
Figure A-4. Typical Accuracy
Lower
Specification
Limit
–3σ
–2σ
Upper
Specification
Limit
–1σ
1σ
2σ
3σ
Accuracy distribution shown is for the 644, Pt 100 RTD sensor, Range 0 to 100 °C.
A.2
4–20 mA / HART specifications
Communication requirements
Transmitter power terminals are rated to 42.4 Vdc. A Field Communicator requires a loop
resistance between 250 – 1100 ohms. The 644 HART device does not communicate when
power is below 12 Vdc at the transmitter terminals.
(1) Sigma (σ) is a statistical symbol to designate the standard deviation from the mean value of a normal distribution.
96
Specifications and Reference Data
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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Power supply
An external power supply is required for HART devices. The transmitter operates on 12.0 to
42.4 Vdc transmitter terminal voltage with load resistance between 250 and 660 ohms. A
minimum of 17.75 Vdc power supply is required with a load of 250 ohms. Transmitter power
terminals are rated to 42.4 Vdc.
Maximum load = 40.8 x (supply voltage – 12.0)
4–20 mA dc
Load (Ohms)
1322
1100
1000
750
500
Operating Region
250
0
10 12.0
20
30
Supply Voltage (Vdc)
40 42.4
Temperature limits
Operating limit
Storage limit
With LCD Display(1)
–40 to 175 °F
–40 to 80 °C
–50 to 185 °F
–45 to 85 °C
Without LCD Display
–40 to 185 °F
–40 to 85 °C
–50 to 230 °F
–46 to 110 °C
(1)
LCD display may not be readable and display updates will be slower at temperature below -4 °F (-20 °C).
Hardware and software failure mode
The 644 features software driven alarm diagnostics. The independent circuit is designed to
provide backup alarm output if the microprocessor software fails. The alarm directions
(HIGH/LO) are user-selectable using the failure mode switch. If failure occurs, the position of the
switch determines the direction in which the output is driven (HI or LO). The switch feeds into
the digital-to-analog (D/A) converter, which drives the proper alarm output even if the
microprocessor fails. The values at which the transmitter drives its output in failure mode
depends on whether it is configured to standard, custom, or NAMUR-compliant (NAMUR
recommendation NE 43, June 1997) operation. Table A-1 shows the alarm ranges available for
the device to be configured to.
Table A-1. Available Alarm Range(1)
Standard
NAMUR- NE 43 compliant
Linear Output:
3.9 ≤ I(2) ≤ 20.5
3.8 ≤ I ≤ 20.5
Fail High:
21 ≤ I ≤ 23
21 ≤ I ≤ 23
Fail Low:
3.5 ≤ I ≤ 3.75
3.5 ≤ I ≤ 3.6
(1) Measured in milliamperes.
(2) I = Process Variable (current output).
Specifications and Reference Data
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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Custom alarm and saturation level
Custom factory configuration of alarm and saturation level is available with option code C1 for
valid values. These values can also be configured in the field using a Field Communicator.
Turn-on time
Performance within specifications in less than 6.0 seconds after power is applied, when
damping value is set to 0 seconds.
External transient protection
The Rosemount 470 prevents damage from transients induced by lightning, welding, or heavy
electrical equipment. For more information, refer to the 470 Product Data Sheet (document
number 00813-0100-4191).
Integral transient protection (option code T1)
The transient protector helps to prevent damage to the transmitter from transients induced on
the loop wiring by lightning, welding, heavy electrical equipment, or switch gears. The transient
protection electronics are contained in an add-on assembly that attaches to the standard
transmitter device face. The external ground lug assembly (code G1) is included with the
Transient Protector. The transient protector has been tested per the following standard:
 IEEE C62.41-1991 (IEEE 587)/ Location Categories B3.
6kV/3kA peak (1.2 50 Ωs Wave 8 20 Ωs Combination Wave)
6kV/0.5kA peak (100 kHz Ring Wave) EFT, 4kVpeak, 2.5kHz,
5*50nS

Loop resistance added by protector: 22 ohms max.

Nominal clamping voltages: 90 V (common mode), 77 V (normal mode)
Accuracy
Table A-2. Rosemount 644 Input Options and Accuracy
Sensor options
Sensor reference
2-, 3-, 4-wire RTDs
Input ranges
Recommended
min. span(1)
Digital accuracy(2)
°C
°F
°C
°F
°C
°F
D/A accuracy(3)
Pt 100 (α = 0.00385)
IEC 751
–200 to 850
–328 to 1562
10
18
± 0.15
± 0.27
±0.03% of span
Pt 200 (α = 0.00385)
IEC 751
–200 to 850
–328 to 1562
10
18
± 0.15
± 0.27
±0.03% of span
Pt 500 (α = 0.00385)
IEC 751
–200 to 850
–328 to 1562
10
18
± 0.19
± 0.34
±0.03% of span
Pt 1000 (α = 0.00385)
IEC 751
–200 to 300
–328 to 572
10
18
± 0.19
± 0.34
±0.03% of span
Pt 100 (α = 0.003916)
JIS 1604
–200 to 645
–328 to 1193
10
18
± 0.15
± 0.27
±0.03% of span
Pt 200 (α = 0.003916)
JIS 1604
–200 to 645
–328 to 1193
10
18
± 0.27
± 0.49
±0.03% of span
Ni 120
Edison Curve No. 7
–70 to 300
–94 to 572
10
18
± 0.15
± 0.27
±0.03% of span
Cu 10
Edison Copper Winding No. 15
–50 to 250
–58 to 482
10
18
±1.40
± 2.52
±0.03% of span
Pt 50 (α = 0.00391)
GOST 6651-94
–200 to 550
–328 to 1022
10
18
± 0.30
± 0.54
±0.03% of span
Pt 100 (α = 0.00391)
GOST 6651-94
–200 to 550
–328 to 1022
10
18
± 0.15
± 0.27
±0.03% of span
Cu 50 (α = 0.00426)
GOST 6651-94
–50 to 200
–58 to 392
10
18
±1.34
± 2.41
±0.03% of span
98
Specifications and Reference Data
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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table A-2. Rosemount 644 Input Options and Accuracy
Sensor options
Sensor reference
Cu 50 (α = 0.00428)
GOST 6651-94
Cu 100 (α = 0.00426)
GOST 6651-94
Cu 100 (α = 0.00428)
GOST 6651-94
Type B(5)
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
Type E
Input ranges
–185 to 200
Recommended
(1)
min. span
Digital accuracy(2)
D/A accuracy(3)
–301 to 392
10
18
±1.34
± 2.41
±0.03% of span
–50 to 200
–58 to 392
10
18
±0.67
± 1.20
±0.03% of span
–185 to 200
–301 to 392
10
18
±0.67
± 1.20
±0.03% of span
100 to 1820
212 to 3308
25
45
± 0.77
± 1.39
±0.03% of span
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
–50 to 1000
–58 to 1832
25
45
± 0.20
± 0.36
±0.03% of span
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
–180 to 760
–292 to 1400
25
45
± 0.35
± 0.63
±0.03% of span
Type K
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
–180 to 1372
–292 to 2501
25
45
± 0.50
± 0.90
±0.03% of span
Type N
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
–200 to 1300
–328 to 2372
25
45
± 0.50
± 0.90
±0.03% of span
Type R
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
0 to 1768
32 to 3214
25
45
± 0.75
± 1.35
±0.03% of span
Type S
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
0 to 1768
32 to 3214
25
45
± 0.70
± 1.26
±0.03% of span
Type T
(4)
Thermocouples
Type J
(6)
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
–200 to 400
–328 to 752
25
45
± 0.35
± 0.63
±0.03% of span
DIN Type L
DIN 43710
–200 to 900
–328 to 1652
25
45
± 0.35
± 0.63
±0.03% of span
DIN Type U
DIN 43710
–200 to 900
–328 to 1112
25
45
± 0.35
± 0.63
±0.03% of span
ASTM E 988-96
0 to 2000
32 to 3632
25
45
± 0.70
± 1.26
±0.03% of span
GOST R 8.585-2001
–200 to 800
–328 to 1472
25
45
± 1.00
± 1.26
±0.03% of span
Type W5Re/W26Re
GOST Type L
Other input types
Millivolt Input
–10 to 100 mV
±0.015 mV
±0.03% of span
2-, 3-, 4-wire Ohm Input
0 to 2000 ohms
±0.45 ohm
±0.03% of span
(1) No minimum or maximum span restrictions within the input ranges. Recommended minimum span will hold noise within accuracy specification with
damping at zero seconds.
(2) The published digital accuracy applies over the entire sensor input range. Digital output can be accessed by HART or FOUNDATION fieldbus Communications
or Rosemount control system.
(3) Total Analog accuracy is the sum of digital and D/A accuracies. This is not applicable for FOUNDATION fieldbus.
(4) Total digital accuracy for thermocouple measurement: sum of digital accuracy +0.5 °C. (cold junction accuracy).
(5) Digital accuracy for NIST Type B T/C is ±3.0 °C (±5.4 °F) from 100 to 300 °C (212 to 572 °F).
(6) Digital accuracy for NIST Type K T/C is ±0.70 °C (±1.26 °F) from –180 to –90 °C (–292 to –130 °F).
Specifications and Reference Data
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April 2015
Accuracy example
When using a Pt 100 (α = 0.00385) sensor input with a 0 to 100 °C span:
Digital accuracy = ±0.15 °C


D/A accuracy = ±0.03% of 100 °C or ±0.03 °C

Total accuracy = ±0.18 °C
Table A-3. Ambient Temperature Effect
Sensor options
Sensor reference
Input range
(°C)
Temperature effects per 1.0 °C
(1.8 °F) change in ambient
temperature
Range
D/A effect
(2)
(1)
2-, 3-, 4-wire RTDs
Pt 100 (α = 0.00385)
Pt 200 (α = 0.00385)
Pt 500 (α = 0.00385)
Pt 1000 (α = 0.00385)
Pt 100 (α = 0.003916)
Pt 200 (α = 0.003916)
Ni 120
Cu 10
Pt 50 (α = 0.00391)
Pt 100 (α = 0.00391)
Cu 50 (α = 0.00426)
Cu 50 (α = 0.00428)
Cu 100 (α = 0.00426)
Cu 100 (α = 0.00428)
IEC 751
IEC 751
IEC 751
IEC 751
JIS 1604
JIS 1604
Edison Curve No. 7
Edison Copper
Winding No. 15
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
-200 to 850
-200 to 850
-200 to 850
-200 to 300
-200 to 645
-200 to 645
-70 to 300
0.003 °C (0.0054 °F)
0.004 °C (0.0072 °F)
0.003 °C (0.0054 °F)
0.003 °C (0.0054 °F)
0.003 °C (0.0054 °F)
0.004 °C (0.0072 °F)
0.003 °C (0.0054 °F)
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
-50 to 250
0.03 °C (0.054 °F)
Entire Sensor Input Range
0.001% of span
-200 to 550
-200 to 550
-50 to 200
-185 to 200
-50 to 200
-185 to 200
0.004 °C (0.0072 °F)
0.003 °C (0.0054 °F)
0.008 °C (0.0144 °F)
0.008 °C (0.0144 °F)
0.004 °C (0.0072 °F)
0.004 °C (0.0072 °F)
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
T ≥ 1000 °C
0.001% of span
100 to 1820
0.014 °C
0.032 °C – (0.0025% of
(T – 300)
0.054 °C – (0.011% of (T – 100)
300 °C ≤ T < 1000 °C
0.001% of span
100 °C ≤ T < 300 °C
0.001% of span
0.005 °C + (0.0043% of T)
All
0.001% of span
0.0054 °C + (0.00029%of T)
0.0054 °C + (0.0025% of absolute
value T)
0.0061 °C + (0.0054% of T)
0.0061 °C + (0.0025% of absolute
value T)
T ≥ 0 °C
0.001% of span
T < 0 °C
0.001% of span
T ≥ 0 °C
0.001% of span
T < 0 °C
0.001% of span
0.0068 °C + (0.00036% of T)
All
0.001% of span
0.016 °C
0.023 °C – (0.0036% of T)
0.016 °C
0.023 °C – (0.0036% of T)
0.0064 °C
0.0064 °C +(0.0043% of absolute
value T)
0.0054 °C + (0.00029% of T)
0.0054 °C + (0.0025% of absolute
value T)
0.0064 °C
0.0064 °C + (0.0043% of absolute
value T)
0.016 °C
0.023 °C – (0.0036% of T)
T ≥ 200 °C
T < 200 °C
T ≥ 200 °C
T < 200 °C
T ≥ 0 °C
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
T < 0 °C
0.001% of span
T ≥ 0 °C
0.001% of span
T < 0 °C
0.001% of span
T ≥ 0 °C
0.001% of span
T < 0 °C
0.001% of span
T ≥ 200 °C
T < 200 °C
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
Thermocouples
Type B
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
Type E
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
-200 to 1000
Type J
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
-180 to 760
Type K
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
-180 to 1372
Type N
Type R
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
-200 to 1300
0 to 1768
Type S
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
0 to 1768
Type T
NIST Monograph
175, IEC 584
-200 to 400
DIN Type L
DIN 43710
-200 to 900
DIN Type U
DIN 43710
-200 to 600
Type W5Re/W26Re
ASTM E 988-96
100
0 to 2000
Specifications and Reference Data
Reference Manual
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table A-3. Ambient Temperature Effect
Sensor options
GOST Type L
Sensor reference
GOST R
8.585-2001
Input range
(°C)
Temperature effects per 1.0 °C
Range
(1.8 °F) change in ambient
temperature
D/A effect
(2)
(1)
0.007 °C
0.007 °C – (0.003% of absolute
value T)
T ≥ 0 °C
0.001% of span
-200 to 800
T < 0 °C
0.001% of span
-10 to 100 mV
0 to 2000 Ω
0.0005 mV
0.0084 Ω
Entire Sensor Input Range
Entire Sensor Input Range
0.001% of span
0.001% of span
Other input types
Millivolt Input
2-, 3-, 4-wire Ohm
(1) Change in ambient is with reference to the calibration temperature of the transmitter 68 °F (20 °C) from factory.
(2) Does not apply to FOUNDATION fieldbus.
Specifications and Reference Data
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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table A-4. Transmitter Accuracy when ordered with Option Code P8
Sensor options
Sensor reference
2-, 3-, 4-wire RTDs
Pt 100 (a = 0.00385)
Pt 200 (a = 0.00385)
Pt 500 (a = 0.00385)
Pt 1000 (a = 0.00385)
Pt 100 (a = 0.003916)
Pt 200 (a = 0.003916)
Ni 120
Cu 10
Pt 50 (a=0.00391)
Pt 100 (a=0.00391)
Cu 50 (a=0.00426)
Cu 50 (a=0.00428)
Cu 100 (a=0.00426)
Cu 100 (a=0.00428)
Minimum
Input ranges
span
(1)
Digital
D/A
accuracy
(2)
(3)(4)
accuracy
°C
°F
°C
°F
°C
°F
IEC 751
IEC 751
IEC 751
IEC 751
JIS 1604
JIS 1604
Edison Curve No. 7
Edison Copper Winding No. 15
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
GOST 6651-94
–200 to 850
–200 to 850
–200 to 850
–200 to 300
–200 to 645
–200 to 645
–70 to 300
–50 to 250
–200 to 550
–200 to 550
–50 to 200
–185 to 200
–50 to 200
–185 to 200
–328 to 1562
–328 to 1562
–328 to 1562
–328 to 572
–328 to 1193
–328 to 1193
–94 to 572
–58 to 482
–328 to 1022
–328 to 1022
–58 to 392
–301 to 392
–58 to 392
–301 to 392
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
10
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
± 0.10
± 0.22
± 0.14
± 0.10
± 0.10
± 0.22
± 0.08
±1.00
±0.20
±0.10
±0.34
±0.34
±0.17
±0.17
± 0.18
± 0.40
± 0.25
± 0.18
± 0.18
± 0.40
± 0.14
± 1.80
±0.36
±0.18
±0.61
±0.61
±0.31
±0.31
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
NIST Monograph 175, IEC 584
DIN 43710
DIN 43710
ASTM E 988-96
GOST R 8.585-2001
100 to 1820
–200 to 1000
–180 to 760
–180 to 1372
–200 to 1300
0 to 1768
0 to 1768
–200 to 400
–200 to 900
–200 to 600
0 to 2000
–200 to 800
212 to 3308
–328 to 1832
–292 to 1400
–292 to 2501
–328 to 2372
32 to 3214
32 to 3214
–328 to 752
–328 to 1652
–328 to 1112
32 to 3632
–392 to 1472
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
25
45
45
45
45
45
45
45
45
45
45
45
45
± 0.75
± 0.20
± 0.25
± 0.25
± 0.40
± 0.60
± 0.50
± 0.25
± 0.35
± 0.35
± 0.70
± 0.25
± 1.35
± 0.36
± 0.45
± 0.45
± 0.72
± 1.08
± 0.90
± 0.45
± 0.63
± 0.63
± 1.26
± 0.45
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
Thermocouples(5)
Type B(6)
Type E
Type J
Type K(7)
Type N
Type R
Type S
Type T
DIN Type L
DIN Type U
Type W5Re/W26Re
GOST Type L
Other input types
Millivolt Input
2-, 3-, 4-wire Ohm Input
–10 to 100 mV
0 to 2000 ohms
3 mV
20 ohm
±0.015 mV
±0.35 ohm
±0.02% of span
±0.02% of span
(1) No minimum or maximum span restrictions within the input ranges. Recommended minimum span will hold noise within accuracy specification with
damping at zero seconds.
(2) Digital accuracy: Digital output can be accessed by the Field Communicator.
(3) Total Analog accuracy is the sum of digital and D/A accuracies.
(4) Applies to HART / 4-20 mA devices.
(5) Total digital accuracy for thermocouple measurement: sum of digital accuracy +0.25 °C (0.45 °F) (cold junction accuracy).
(6) Digital accuracy for NIST Type B is ±3.0 °C (±5.4 °F) from 100 to 300 °C (212 to 572 °F).
(7) Digital accuracy for NIST Type K is ±0.50 °C (±0.9 °F) from –180 to –90 °C (–292 to –130 °F).
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April 2015
Dimensional drawings
644H (DIN A Head Mount)
HART device shown with captivated screw terminals
FOUNDATION fieldbus and PROFIBUS device shown with
standard compression screw terminals
60 (2.4)
C
60 (2.4)
33 (1.3)
33
(1.3)
C
D
59 (2.3)
B
24 (.96)
24 (1.0)
B
A
E
D
F
E
31 (1.2)
33 (1.30)
Dimensions are in millimeters (inches).
A.Failure mode switch
B. Display connection
C. Sensor terminals
Specifications and Reference Data
D. Communication terminals
E. Power terminals
F. Simulation switch
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644 Field Mount
Transmitter exploded view
Display compartment
Terminal compartment with optional transient protector
F. Failure mode switch
G. Display connection
H. Sensor terminals
I. Communication terminals
J. Power terminals
A. Nameplate
B. Cover
C. Housing with electronics module
D. LCD display
E. Display cover
644 Rail Mount
A
82
(3.2)
B
36
(1.4)
104
(4.1)
A. Sensor terminals
B. Power terminals
104
Specifications and Reference Data
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April 2015
Mounting Kits for 644 Head Mount
644H Rail Clips
644R Rail & Walls Clips
G-Rail (asymmetric)
Top Hat Rail (symmetric)
A
A
B
B
C
C
B
C
A
(part number 03044-4103-0001)
A. Top hat rail grooves
B. G-rail grooves
C. Screw holes for mounting to a wall
D. Mounting hardware
E. Transmitter
F. Rail clip
Note
Kit (part number 00644-5301-0010) includes mounting hardware and both types of rail kits.
Specifications and Reference Data
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Threaded-Sensor Universal Head
(Option code J5, J6, J7 or J8)
DIN Style Sensor Connection Head
(Option code R1, R2, R3 or R4)
112 (4.41)
A
96 (3.76)
104
(4.09)
95 (3.74)
B
D
78 (3.07)
128 (5.04) with
LCD Display
75 103 (4.03) with LCD
(2.93) Display
C
100
(3.93)
316 SST “U” Bolt
Mounting, 2-inch
Pipe
Note: A “U” Bolt is shipped with each universal head unless assembly option XA is ordered.
Threaded Sensor Universal Head, 3-conduit
(Option code J1 or J2)
A
Rosemount 644 with Transient Protector
(Option code T1)
108.0
(4.25)
59.2
(2.33)
33.0
(1.30)
G
F
102.2
(4.02)
67.8
(2.67)
24.3
(0.96)
H
90.9
(3.58)
E
B
C
102.6 With LCD
(4.04) display cover
85.9
(3.38)
i
39.8
(1.57)
30.7
(1.21)
J
i
A. Label
B. Display cover
C. Standard cover
D. Meter cover
E.Failure mode switch
F. Display connection
G. Sensor terminals
H. Power terminals
I. Transient protector
J. Ground wire
Note: Option code T1 requires the use of J1, J2, J3 or J4 enclosure option.
Dimensions are in millimeters (inches).
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Stainless Steel Housing for Biotechnology, Pharmaceutical Industries, and
Sanitary Applications
Sanitary Housing
(Option Code S1, S2, S3, S4)
Standard cover
A
C
B
76.2 (3.0)
33 (1.3)
79.8 (3.14)
27.9 (1.1)
25.4 (1.0)
44.5 (1.75)
24.4
(0.96)
70.0 (2.76)
LCD display cover
D
C
B
47 (1.85)
33 (1.3)
61 (2.4)
76.2 (3.0)
27.9 (1.1)
25.4 (1.0)
44.5 (1.75)
74.4 (2.93)
70.0 (2.76)
A. Standard cover
B. O-Ring
C. Housing
D. LCD Display Cover
Dimensions are in millimeters (inches).
Specifications and Reference Data
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A.4
Ordering information
The Rosemount 644 is a versatile temperature transmitter that delivers field reliability and
advanced accuracy and stability to meet demanding process needs.
Transmitter features include:

HART/4-20 mA with Selectable Revisions 5 and 7 (Option Code A),
FOUNDATION fieldbus (Option Code F) or PROFIBUS PA (Option Code
W)

DIN A Head Mount, Field Mount, or Rail Mount transmitter styles

Dual Sensor Input (Option Code S)

SIS SIL 2 Safety Certification (Option Code QT)

LCD display suite

Local Operator Interface (Option Code M4)

LCD Display (Option Code M5)

Advanced Diagnostics (Option Codes DC and DA1)

Enhanced Transmitter Accuracy and Stability (Option Code P8)

Transmitter-Sensor Matching (Option Code C2)

Integral Transient Protection (Option Code T1)
Table A-5. Rosemount 644 Smart Temperature Transmitter Ordering Information
★ The Standard offering represents the most common models and options. These options should be selected for best delivery.
The Expanded offering is manufactured after receipt of order and is subject to additional delivery lead time.
● = Available
– = Not Available
Model
644
Product description
Temperature Transmitter
Transmitter type
H
DIN A Head Mount - Single Sensor Input
★
R
Rail Mount - Single Sensor Input
★
S
DIN A Head Mount - Dual Sensor Input (HART only)
★
F
Field Mount - Single Sensor Input (HART only)
★
D
Field Mount - Dual Sensor Input (HART only)
★
Output
Head
Rail
A
4–20 mA with digital signal based on HART protocol
●
●
F
FOUNDATION fieldbus digital signal (includes 2 AI function blocks and Backup Link
Active Scheduler)
●
–
W
PROFIBUS PA digital signal
●
–
Head
Rail
Product certifications
★
★
★
Hazardous Locations Certificates (consult factory for availability (1))
A
F
W
A
NA
No approval
●
●
●
●
★
E5
FM Explosion-proof; Dust Ignition-proof
●
●
●
–
★
I5
FM Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive
●
●
●
●
★
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Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
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Table A-5. Rosemount 644 Smart Temperature Transmitter Ordering Information
★ The Standard offering represents the most common models and options. These options should be selected for best delivery.
The Expanded offering is manufactured after receipt of order and is subject to additional delivery lead time.
● = Available
– = Not Available
Product certifications
Head
Rail
A
F
W
A
FM Explosion-proof; Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive; Dust Ignition-proof
●
●
●
–
★
NK
IECEx Dust
●
–
–
–
★
KC
FM and CSA Intrinsically Safe and Non-incendive
–
–
–
●
★
KB
FM and CSA: Explosion-proof; Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive; Dust
Ignition-proof
●
–
–
–
KD
FM, CSA and ATEX Explosion-proof, Intrinsically Safe
●
●
●
I6
CSA Intrinsically Safe
●
●
●
●
★
K6
CSA Explosion-proof; Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive; Dust Ignition-proof
●
●
●
–
★
I3
China Intrinsic Safety
●
–
–
–
★
E3
China Flameproof
●
●
●
–
★
N3
Chine Type n
●
–
–
–
★
E1
ATEX Flameproof
●
●
●
–
★
N1
ATEX Type n
●
●
●
–
★
NC
ATEX Type n Component
●
●
●
●
★
K1
ATEX Flameproof; Intrinsic Safety; Type n; Dust
●
●
●
ND
ATEX Dust Ignition–Proof
●
●
●
–
★
KA
CSA and ATEX: Explosion-proof; Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive
●
–
–
–
★
I1
ATEX Intrinsic Safety
●
●
●
●
★
E7
IECEx Flameproof
●
●
●
–
★
I7
IECEx Intrinsic Safety
●
●
●
●
★
N7
IECEx Type n
●
●
●
–
★
NG
IECEx Type n Component
●
●
●
●
★
K7
IECEx Flameproof; Intrinsic Safety; Type n; Dust
●
–
–
–
★
I2
INMETRO Intrinsic Safety
●
–
–
–
★
E4
TIIS Flameproof
●
●
–
–
★
E2
INMETRO Flameproof
●
●
●
–
★
K5
Specifications and Reference Data
★
★
★
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Table A-5. Rosemount 644 Smart Temperature Transmitter Ordering Information
★ The Standard offering represents the most common models and options. These options should be selected for best delivery.
The Expanded offering is manufactured after receipt of order and is subject to additional delivery lead time.
● = Available
– = Not Available
Options
Head
Rail
PlantWeb® standard diagnostic functionality
A
F W
A
DC
Diagnostics: Hot Backup and Sensor Drift Alert
●
–
–
–
DA1
HART Sensor and Process Diagnostic Suite: Thermocouple Diagnostic and
Min/Max Tracking
●
–
–
–
★
★
Enclosure options
Head
Rail
Housing style
Material
Entry size Diameter
Universal Junction Box, 2 entries
Aluminum
M20 X 1.5
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
★
Universal Junction Box, 2 entries
Aluminum
1
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
★
R1
Rosemount Connection Head, 2
entries
Aluminum
M20 X 1.5
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
R2
Rosemount Connection Head, 2
entries
Aluminum
1
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
J1(2)
Universal Junction Box, 3 entries
Aluminum
M20 X 1.5
3.5 in (89 mm)
●
●
●
–
D1 (2)(4)
Field Mount Housing, Separate
Terminal Compartment
Aluminum
M20 X 1.5
3.5 in (89 mm)
–
–
–
–
D2(4)
Field Mount Housing, Separate
Terminal Compartment
Aluminum
1
3.5 in (89 mm)
–
–
–
–
J3(2)
Universal Junction Box, 3 entries
Cast SST
M20 X 1.5
3.5 in (89 mm)
●
●
●
–
J4
Universal Junction Box, 3 entries
Cast SST
1
3.5 in (89 mm)
●
●
●
–
(2)(3)
Universal Junction Box, 2 entries
Cast SST
M20 X 1.5
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
(3)
J8
Universal Junction Box, 2 entries
Cast SST
1
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
R3
Rosemount Connection Head, 2
entries
Cast SST
M20 X 1.5
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
R4
Rosemount Connection Head, 2
entries
Cast SST
1
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
S1
Connection Head, 2 entries
Polished
SST
1
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
S2
Connection Head, 2 entries
Polished
SST
1
/2–14
NPSM
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
Connection Head, 2 entries
Polished
SST
M20 X 1.5
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
Connection Head, 2 entries
Polished
SST
M20 X 1.5,
M24 X 1.4
3 in (76 mm)
●
●
●
–
Mounting bracket
A
F W
A
B4(5)
316 SST U-bolt Mounting Bracket, 2-in pipe mount
●
●
●
–
★
“L” Mounting Bracket for 2-inch pipe or panel mounting
●
●
●
–
★
J5 (2) (3)
J6
(3)
J7
S3
S4
(5)
B5
110
/2–14 NPT
/2–14 NPT
/2–14 NPT
/2–14 NPT
/2–14 NPT
/2–14 NPT
/2–14 NPT
★
★
★
★
★
Specifications and Reference Data
Reference Manual
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Table A-5. Rosemount 644 Smart Temperature Transmitter Ordering Information
★ The Standard offering represents the most common models and options. These options should be selected for best delivery.
The Expanded offering is manufactured after receipt of order and is subject to additional delivery lead time.
● = Available
– = Not Available
Display and interface options
LCD Display with Local Operator Interface
●
–
–
–
★
LCD Display
●
●
●
–
★
●
●
●
●
★
Enhanced performance
A
F W
A
P8(6)
●
–
–
–
★
M4
M5
Software configuration
C1
Custom Configuration of Date, Descriptor and Message (requires CDS with order)
Enhanced Transmitter Accuracy and Stability
Alarm level configuration
A1
NAMUR alarm and saturation levels, high alarm
●
–
–
●
★
CN
NAMUR alarm and saturation levels, low alarm
●
–
–
●
★
Low Alarm (Standard Rosemount Alarm and Saturation Values)
●
–
–
●
★
F5
50 Hz Line Voltage Filter
●
●
●
●
★
F6
60 Hz Line Voltage Filter
●
●
●
●
★
C8
Line filter
Sensor trim
C2
Transmitter-Sensor Matching - Trim to Specific Rosemount RTD Calibration
Schedule (CVD constants)
Head
Rail
●
●
●
●
★
●
●
●
●
★
5-point calibration option
C4
5-point calibration. Use option code Q4 to generate a calibration certificate.
Calibration certificate
Q4
Calibration certificate. 3-Point calibration with certificate
●
●
●
●
★
QP
Calibration Certification & Tamper Evident Seal
●
●
●
–
★
●
–
–
–
★
American Bureau of Shipping (ABS) Type Approval
●
●
●
–
★
SBV
Bureau Veritas (BV) Type Approval
●
●
●
–
★
SDN
Det Norske Veritas (DNV) Type Approval
●
●
●
–
★
SLL
Lloyd's Register (LR) Type Approval
●
●
●
–
★
●
●
●
–
Quality certification for safety
QT
Safety Certified to IEC 61508 with certificate of FMEDA data
Shipboard certification
SBS
External ground
G1
External ground lug assembly (see “External ground screw assembly” on
page 118)
Specifications and Reference Data
★
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Table A-5. Rosemount 644 Smart Temperature Transmitter Ordering Information
★ The Standard offering represents the most common models and options. These options should be selected for best delivery.
The Expanded offering is manufactured after receipt of order and is subject to additional delivery lead time.
● = Available
– = Not Available
Transient protection
T1(7)
Integral Transient Protector
●
–
–
–
★
Cable gland option
G2
Cable gland (7.5 mm - 11.99 mm)
●
●
●
–
★
G7
Cable gland, M20x1.5, Ex e, Blue Polyamide (5 mm - 9 mm)
●
●
●
–
★
Cover chain option
A
F W
A
G3
●
●
●
–
★
●
●
●
–
★
●
●
●
–
★
●
●
●
–
★
Cover chain
Conduit electrical connector
GE (8)
(8)
GM
M12, 4-pin, Male Connector (eurofast®)
®
A size Mini, 4-pin, Male Connector (minifast )
External label
EL
External label for ATEX Intrinsic Safety
HART revision configuration
HR5
Configured for HART Revision 5
●
–
–
–
★
HR7 (9)
Configured for HART Revision 7
●
–
–
–
★
●
●
●
–
★
Assemble to options
XA
Sensor Specified Separately and Assembled to Transmitter
Head
Extended product warranty
Rail
A
F
W
A
WR3
3-year limited warranty
●
●
●
●
★
WR5
5-year limited warranty
●
●
●
●
★
Typical rail mount model number: 644 R A I5
Typical head mount model number: 644 S A I5 DC DA1 J5 M5
Typical field mount model number: 644 F A I5 DC DA1 D1 M4 T1
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
(7)
(8)
SeeTable A-6 for the validity of enclosures with individual approval options.
When ordered with XA, 1/2-in. NPT enclosure will come equipped with an M20 adapter with the sensor installed as a process ready.
Enclosure ships equipped with 50.8 mm (2-in) SST pipe bracket for mounting.
Available with Transmitter Type 644F or 644D only.
Bracket assembly only available with 3-Conduit housings J1, J2, J3, J4, D1, and D2.
See Table A-4 for Enhanced Accuracy specifications.
Transient Protection option requires the use of J1, J2, J3, J4, D1, or D2.
Available with Intrinsically Safe approvals only. For FM Intrinsically Safe or non-incendive approval (option code I5), install in accordance with Rosemount
drawing 03151-1009.
(9) Configures the HART output to HART Revision 7. The device can be field configured to HART Revision 5 if needed.
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Table A-6. 644 Enclosure Options Valid With Individual Approval Codes
Code
NA
E5
I5
K5
NK
KC
KB
KD
I6
K6
I3
E3
N3
E1
N1
NC
K1
ND
KA
I1
E7
I7
N7
NG
K7
I2
E4
E2
K2
KM
IM
EM
Hazardous location approval
description
No approval
FM Explosion-proof; Dust Ignition-proof
FM Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive
FM Explosion-proof; Intrinsically Safe;
Non-incendive; Dust Ignition-proof
IECEx Dust
FM and CSA Intrinsically Safe and
Non-incendive
FM and CSA: Explosion-proof; Intrinsically
Safe; Non-incendive; Dust Ignition-proof
FM, CSA and ATEX Explosion-proof,
Intrinsically Safe
CSA Intrinsically Safe
CSA Explosion-proof; Intrinsically Safe;
Non-incendive; Dust Ignition-proof
China Intrinsic Safety
China Flameproof
China Type n
ATEX Flameproof
ATEX Type n
ATEX Type n Component
ATEX Flameproof; Intrinsic Safety; Type n;
Dust
ATEX Dust Ignition-Proof
CSA and ATEX: Explosion-proof;
Intrinsically Safe; Non-incendive
ATEX Intrinsic Safety
IECEx Flameproof
IECEx Intrinsic Safety
IECEx Type n
IECEx Type n Component
IECEx Flameproof; Intrinsic Safety; Type n;
Dust
INMETRO Intrinsic Safety
TIIS Flameproof
INMETRO Flameproof
INMETRO Flameproof, Intrinsic Safety
Technical Regulations Customs Union
(EAC) Flameproof, Intrinsic Safety
Technical Regulations Customs Union
(EAC) Intrinsic Safety
Technical Regulations Customs Union
(EAC) Flameproof
Specifications and Reference Data
Enclosure options valid with approval
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, S1, S2, S3, S4, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
Only available with Rail mount device
J2, J4, R2, R4, J6, J8, D2
J2, J4, R2, R4, J6, J8, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J2, J4, R2, R4, J6, J8, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8
R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8
R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
None
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J2, J4, R2, R4, J6, J8, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, S1, S2, S3, S4, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, S1, S2, S3, S4, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
None
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8, D1, D2
J1, J2, J3, J4, R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8
J6
R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8
R1, R2, R3, R4, J5, J6, J7, J8
J1, J2, J3, J4, J5, J6, J7, J8, R1, R2, R3, R4, S1, S2, S3, S4
J1, J2, J3, J4, J5, J6, J7, J8, R1, R2, R3, R4, S1, S2, S3, S4
J1, J2, J3, J4, J5, J6, J7, J8, R1, R2, R3, R4, S1, S2, S3, S4
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Table A-7. Enclosure Spares
Description
Part number
Universal Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 2-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 2-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Universal Head, SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Universal Head, SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Connection Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 2-conduit - M20 x 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 2-conduit - M20 x 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT x 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT x 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - M20 X 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - M20 X 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT x 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT x 1/2 ANPT entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - M20 x 1.5 entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - M20 x 1.5 entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - M20 x 1.5 / M24 x 1.5 entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - M20 x 1.5 / M24 x 1.5 entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit -1/2 -14 NPT entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 -14 NPT entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Standard cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 -14 NPSM entries
Connection Head, Polished SST, Display cover, 2-conduit - 1/2 -14 NPSM entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 3-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 3-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Universal Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Universal Head, SST, Standard cover, 3-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, SST, Display cover, 3-conduit - M20 entries
Universal Head, SST, Standard cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
Universal Head, SST, Display cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 - 14 NPT entries
00644-4420-0002
00644-4420-0102
00644-4420-0001
00644-4420-0101
00644-4433-0002
00644-4433-0102
00644-4433-0001
00644-4433-0101
00644-4410-0021
00644-4410-0121
00644-4410-0011
00644-4410-0111
00644-4411-0021
00644-4411-0121
00644-4411-0011
00644-4411-0111
00079-0312-0033
00079-0312-0133
00079-0312-0034
00079-0312-0134
00079-0312-0011
00079-0312-0111
00079-0312-0022
00079-0312-0122
00644-4439-0001
00644-4439-0101
00644-4439-0002
00644-4439-0102
00644-4439-0003
00644-4439-0103
00644-4439-0004
00644-4439-0104
Table A-8. Display Kit Spares
Description
Part number
Display only
644 HART LCD Display (option M5)
00644-7630-0001
644 HART Local Operator Interface (option M4)
00644-7630-1001
644 FOUNDATION fieldbus LCD Display (option M5)
00644-4430-0002
644 PROFIBUS PA LCD Display (option M5)
00644-4430-0002
644 HART Legacy display Kit (option M5 - Device Rev 7)
00644-4430-0002
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Table A-8. Display Kit Spares
Description
Part number
Display with aluminum meter cover
Rosemount 644 HART LCD Display (option M5)(1)
00644-7630-0011
(2)
00644-7630-0111
Rosemount 644 HART LCD Display (option M5)
Display with aluminum cover
Rosemount 644 HART Local Operator Interface (option M4)(1)
00644-7630-1011
Rosemount 644 HART Local Operator Interface (option M4)(2)
00644-7630-1111
Rosemount 644 FOUNDATION Fieldbus LCD Display (option M5)(1)
00644-4430-0001
Rosemount 644 PROFIBUS PA LCD Display (option M5)(1)
00644-4430-0001
Rosemount 644 HART Legacy display Kit (option M5)(1)
00644-4430-0001
Display with SST meter cover
Rosemount 644 HART LCD Display (option M5)(1)
00644-7630-0021
Rosemount 644 HART LCD Display (option M5)(2)
00644-7630-0121
Rosemount 644 HART Local Operator Interface (option M4)(1)
00644-7630-1021
Rosemount 644 HART Local Operator Interface (option M4)(2)
00644-7630-1121
Rosemount 644 FOUNDATION Fieldbus LCD Display (option M5)(1)
00644-4430-0011
Rosemount 644 PROFIBUS PA LCD Display (option M5)(1)
00644-4430-0011
Rosemount 644 HART Legacy display Kit (option M5)(1)
00644-4430-0011
(1) Covers provided are compatible with the 3-in (76 mm) Universal Junction Box and Rosemount Connection Head enclosure styles.
(2) Cover provided is compatible with the 3.5-in (89 mm) Universal Junction Box and Field Mount enclosure styles.
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Table A-9. Transient Protection Spares
Description
Part number
Transient Protector without Enclosure
Transient Protector with Universal Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 3-conduit - M20
Transient Protector with Universal Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 3-conduit - M20
Transient Protector with Universal Head, Aluminum, Standard cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 NPT
Transient Protector with Universal Head, Aluminum, Display cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 NPT
Transient Protector with Universal Head, SST, Standard cover, 3-conduit - M20
Transient Protector with Universal Head, SST, Display cover, 3-conduit - M20
Transient Protector with Universal Head, SST, Standard cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 NPT
Transient Protector with Universal Head, SST, Display cover, 3-conduit - 1/2 NPT
00644-4437-0001
00644-4438-0001
00644-4438-0101
00644-4438-0002
00644-4438-0102
00644-4438-0003
00644-4438-0103
00644-4438-0004
00644-4438-0104
Table A-10. Miscellaneous Accessories
Description
Part number
(1)
Ground Screw Assembly Kit
Ground Screw Assembly Kit (2)
Mounting Screws and Springs
Hardware Kit for mounting a Rosemount 644 Head mount to a DIN rail (includes clips for symmetrical
and asymmetrical rails)
U-Bolt mounting Kit for Universal Housing
Universal Clip for Rail or Wall Mount
24 Inches of Symmetric (Top Hat) Rail
24 Inches of Asymmetric (G) Rail
Ground Clamp for symmetric or asymmetric rail
Snap Rings Kit (used for assembly to a DIN sensor)
Cover Clamp Assembly
Terminal Block, 13mm M4 Mounting Screws
U-bolt Mounting Bracket, 2-in pipe mount, 2g vibration rating with SST enclosure - 316 SST (option B4)
L - Mounting Bracket for 2-inch pipe or panel mounting, SST, 2g vibration rating (option B5)
(1)
Compatible with the 3-in (76 mm) Universal Junction Box and Rosemount Connection Head enclosure styles.
(2)
Compatible with the 3.5-in (89 mm) Universal Junction Box and Field Mount enclosure styles.
00644-4431-0001
00644-4431-0002
00644-4424-0001
00644-5301-0010
00644-4423-0001
03044-4103-0001
03044-4200-0001
03044-4201-0001
03044-4202-0001
00644-4432-0001
00644-4434-0001
00065-0305-0001
00644-7610-0001
00644-7611-0001
Note
For additional options (e.g. “K” codes), contact your local Emerson Process Management representative.
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A.4.1
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Configuration
Transmitter configuration
The transmitter is available with standard configuration settings for HART. The configuration
settings may be changed in the field with DeltaV™, with AMS® Device Manager, or with any Field
Communicator.
Standard HART configuration
Unless specified, the transmitter will be shipped as follows:
Sensor Type
4 mA Value
20 mA Value
Output
Saturation Levels
Damping
Line Voltage Filter
Alarm
LCD (when installed)
Tag
HART Revision
A.4.2
RTD, Pt 100 (α=0.00385, 4-wire)
0 °C
100 °C
Linear with temperature
3.9 / 20.5 mA
5 sec.
50 Hz
High (21.75 mA)
Engineering Units and mA
See “Tagging” on page 117.
5
Tagging
Hardware tag

13 characters total

Tags are adhesive or metal labels

Tag is permanently attached to transmitter
Software tag
HART Revision 5
A HART Revision 5 Transmitter can store up to 8 characters for the HART software tag and
defaults to the first 8 characters of the hardware tag.
HART Revision 7
A HART Revision 7 Transmitter can store the same 8 character tag as the Revision 5 but has a
additional and separate long software tag that can be configured for up to 32 characters. The
long software tag is available when option code HR7 is ordered.
A.4.3
Considerations
Special mounting considerations
See “Mounting Kits for 644 Head Mount” on page 105 for the special hardware that is available
to:
 Mount a 644H to a DIN rail.

Retrofit a new 644H to replace an existing 644H transmitter in an existing threaded sensor
connection head.
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External ground screw assembly
The external ground screw assembly can be ordered by specifying code G1 when an enclosure is
specified. However, some approvals include the ground screw assembly in the transmitter
shipment, hence it is not necessary to order code G1. The table below identifies which approval
options include the external ground screw assembly and which do not.
Option code
External ground screw
assembly included?
E5, I1, I2, I5, I6, I7, K5, K6, NA, I3, KB
No–Order option code G1
E1, E2, E3, E4, E7, K7, N1, N7, ND, K1, K2, KA, NK, N3, KD, T1
Yes
Custom configuration
Custom configurations are to be specified when ordering. This configuration must be the same
for all sensors. The following table lists the necessary requirements to specify a custom
configuration.
Option code
Customization available
C1: Factory Configuration Data (CDS
required)
Also needs option code:
HART
...DC
...DC
...M4 or M5

Date: day/month/year

Descriptor: 8 alphanumeric characters

Message: 32 alphanumeric characters

Hardware Tag: 13 Characters

Software Tag: 8 Characters

Sensor Type and Connection

Measurement Range and Units

Damping Value

Failure Mode: High or Low

Hot Backup: Mode and PV

Sensor Drift Alert: Mode, Limit and Units

Display Configuration: Choose what will be shown on the LCD display

Custom Alarm and saturation levels: Choose custom High and Low Alarm
and Saturation levels


Security information: Write Protection, HART Lock and Local Operator
Interface Password
The transmitters are designed to accept Callendar-Van Dusen constants from
a calibrated RTD. Using these constants, the transmitter generates a custom
curve to match the sensor-specific curve. Specify a Series 65, 65, or 78 RTD
sensor on the order with a special characterization curve (V or X8Q4 option).
These constants will be programmed into the transmitter with this option.
A1: NAMUR Alarm and Saturation Levels, with High Alarm configured

CN: NAMUR Alarm and Saturation Levels, with Low Alarm configured

C8: Low Alarm (Standard Rosemount Alarm and Saturation Values)
Calibration certificate. Three-Point calibration at 0, 50 and 100% with
certificate.
Will include five-point calibration at 0, 25, 50, 75, and 100% analog and
digital output points. Use with Calibration Certificate Q4
Your 644 Head mount and Field Mount devices are HART revision selectable.
Order the HR7 code to configure your device to operate in HART Revision 7
mode. Your device is also configurable in the field. Refer to the 644 Quick
Start Guide or Reference Manual for more instructions.

C2:Transmitter – Sensor Matching
A1, CN, or C8: Alarm Level
Configuration
Q4: Three-Point Calibration with
Certificate
C4: Five-Point Calibration



HR7: HART Revision configuration

118
Long Software Tag: 32 Characters
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A.5
Appendix A: Specifications and Reference Data
April 2015
Specifications and reference data for 644 HART
Head Mount
(Device Revision 7 or previous)
A.5.1
Functional specifications
Inputs
User-selectable; sensor terminals rated to 42.4 Vdc. See “Accuracy” on page 98 for sensor
options.
Output
Single 2-wire device with either 4-20 mA/HART, linear with temperature or input. Device
supports protocol revision HART 5.
Isolation
Input/output isolation tested to 600 Vrms.
Local display
The optional five-digit integral LCD display includes a floating or fixed decimal point. It can also
display engineering units (°F, °C, °R, K, W, and mV), mA, and percent of span. The display can be
configured to alternate between selected display options. Display settings are preconfigured at
the factory according to the standard transmitter configuration. They can be reconfigured in
the field using a compliant Field Communicator.
Humidity limits
0–95% relative humidity
Update time
≤ 0.5 sec. single sensor mode
≤1.0 sec. dual sensor mode
Accuracy
(default configuration) PT 100
HART (0-100 °C): ±0.18 °C
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A.5.2
Physical specifications
Electrical connections
Model
Power and sensor terminals
644H
Compression screws permanently fixed to terminal block
Field Communicator connections
Communication terminals
644H
Clips permanently fixed to terminal block
Materials of construction
Electronics housing and terminal block
644H
GE polyphenylene oxide glass reinforced
Enclosure (options J5, J6)
Housing
Low-copper aluminum
Paint
Polyurethane
Cover O-ring
Buna-N
Stainless steel housing for biotechnology, pharmaceutical industries, and
sanitary applications
Housing and Standard Meter Cover

316 SST
Cover O-ring

Buna-N
Mounting
The 644H installs in a connection head or universal head mounted directly on a sensor
assembly, apart from a sensor assembly using a universal head, or to a DIN rail using an optional
mounting clip.
Special mounting considerations
See “Mounting Kits for 644 Head Mount” on page 105 for the special hardware that is available
to:
 Mount a 644H to a DIN rail. (see page 103)

120
Retrofit a new 644H to replace an existing 644H transmitter in an existing threaded sensor
connection head.
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Weight
Code
Options
Weight
644H
HART, Head Mount Transmitter
95 g (3.39 oz)
644H
FOUNDATION fieldbus, Head Mount Transmitter
92 g (3.25 oz)
644H
PROFIBUS PA, Head Mount Transmitter
92 g (3.25 oz)
644R
HART, Rail Mount Transmitter
174 g (6.14 oz)
M5
LCD Display
35 g (1.34 oz)
J5, J6
Universal Head, Standard Cover
577 g (20.35 oz)
J5, J6
Universal Head, Meter Cover
667 g (23.53 oz)
J7, J8
SST Universal Head, Std. Cover
1620 g (57.14 oz)
J7, J8
SST Universal Head, Meter Cover
1730 g (61.02 oz)
Stainless steel housing for biotechnology, pharmaceutical industries, and
sanitary applications
Option code
Standard cover
Meter cover
S1
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
S2
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
S3
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
S4
840 g (27 oz)
995 g (32 oz)
Enclosure ratings (644H)
All available enclosures are Type 4X, IP66, and IP68.
Sanitary housing surface
Surface finish is polished to 32 RMA. Laser etched product marking on housing and standard
covers.
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A.5.3
Performance specifications
EMC (Electromagnetic Compatibility)
NAMUR NE 21 Standard
The 644H HART meets the requirements for NAMUR NE 21 Rating.
Susceptibility
Parameter
Influence
HART

6 kV contact discharge

8 kV air discharge
Radiated

80 – 1000 MHz at 10 V/m AM
< 1.0%
Burst

1 kV for I.O.
None
Surge

0.5 kV line–line
None

1 kV line–ground (I.O. tool)

10 kHz to 80 MHz at 10V
ESD
Conducted
None
< 1.0%
CE EMC compliance testing
The 644 is compliant with Directive 2004/108/EC. Meets the criteria under IEC 61326:2006
Power supply effect
Less than ±0.005% of span per volt
Stability
RTDs and thermocouples have a stability of ±0.15% of output reading or 0.15 °C (whichever is
greater) for 24 months
Self calibration
The analog-to-digital measurement circuitry automatically self-calibrates for each temperature
update by comparing the dynamic measurement to extremely stable and accurate internal
reference elements.
Vibration effect
The 644 is tested to the following specifications with no effect on performance per IEC 60770-1,
1999:
122
Frequency
Vibration
10 to 60 Hz
0.21 mm displacement
60 to 2000 Hz
3 g peak acceleration
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Sensor connections
Rosemount 644 Sensor connections diagram
12 34
3-wire RTD
and *
1234
2-wire
RTD and 1234
4-wire RTD
and 1234
T/C
and mV
* Rosemount Inc. provides 4-wire sensors for all single element RTDs.
You can use these RTDs in 3-wire configurations by leaving the
unneeded leads disconnected and insulated with electrical tape.
Tagging
Hardware

13 characters total

Tags are adhesive labels affixed to the side of the transmitter

Permanently attached to transmitter

Character height is 1/16-in (1.6 mm)
Software
A.5.4

The transmitter can store up to 8 characters for the HART protocol

Order software tag with C1 option code
4–20 mA/HART specifications
Power supply
External power supply required. Transmitters operate on 12.0 to 42.4 Vdc transmitter terminal
voltage (with 250 ohm load, 18.1 Vdc power supply voltage is required). Transmitter power
terminals rated to 42.4 Vdc.
Load limitations
Load (Ohms)
Maximum load = 40.8 X (supply voltage - 12.0)(1)
4–20 mA dc
1240
1100
1000
HART and Analog
Operating Range
750
500
250
0
10
18.1
12.0 Min
30
42.4
Analog Only
Operating Range
Supply Voltage (Vdc)
(1) Without transient protection (optional).
Note
HART communication requires a loop resistance between 250 and 1100 ohms. Do not
communicate with the transmitter when power is below 12 Vdc at the transmitter terminals.
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Temperature limits
Operating limit
Storage limit
With LCD display(1)
–40 to 185 °F
–20 to 85 °C
–50 to 185 °F
–45 to 85 °C
Without LCD display
–40 to 185 °F
–40 to 85 °C
–60 to 248 °F
–50 to 120 °C
(1) LCD may not be readable and display updates will be slower at temperatures
below -4 °F (-20 °C).
Hardware and software failure mode
The 644 features software driven alarm diagnostics and an independent circuit which is
designed to provide backup alarm output if the microprocessor software fails. The alarm
direction (HI/LO) is user-selectable using the failure mode switch. If failure occurs, the position
of the switch determines the direction in which the output is driven (HI or LO). The switch feeds
into the digital-to-analog (D/A) converter, which drives the proper alarm output even if the
microprocessor fails. The values at which the transmitter software drives its output in failure
mode depends on whether it is configured to standard, custom, or NAMUR-compliant (NAMUR
recommendation NE 43, June 1997) operation. Table A-1 on page 97 shows the configuration
alarm ranges.
Standard
NAMUR- NE 43 compliant
Linear Output
3.9 ≤ I(1) ≤ 20.5
3.8 ≤ I ≤ 20.5
Fail High
21.75 ≤ I ≤ 23
21.5 ≤ I ≤ 23
Fail Low
3.5 ≤ I ≤ 3.75
3.5 ≤ I ≤ 3.6
(1) I = Process Variable (current output).
Custom alarm and saturation level
Custom factory configuration of alarm and saturation level is available with option code C1 for
valid values. These values can also be configured in the field using a Field Communicator.
Turn-on time
Performance within specifications in less than 5.0 seconds after power is applied, when
damping value is set to 0 seconds.
External transient protection
The Rosemount 470 prevents damage from transients induced by lightning, welding, or heavy
electrical equipment. For more information, refer to the 470 Product Data Sheet (document
number 00813-0100-4191).
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Configuration
For standard configuration information, see “Configuration” on page 117.
Table A-11. 644 HART Legacy Display Kits
Kit part number
Display Only
00644-4430-0002
Display and Aluminum, Housing Cover
(1)
Display and SST Housing Cover
(1)
00644-4430-0001
00644-4430-0011
(1) Covers provided are compatible with the 3 in (76mm) Universal Junction Box and
Rosemount Connection Head enclosure styles.
Specifications and Reference Data
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Specifications and Reference Data
Appendix B: Product Certifications
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Appendix B
Product Certifications
European Directive Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . page 127
European Directive Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . page 127
Hazardous Locations Certifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . page 127
B.1
European Directive Information
A copy of the EC Declaration of Conformity can be found at the end of the Quick Start Guide. The
most recent revision of the EC Declaration of Conformity can be found at www.rosemount.com.
B.1.1
Ordinary Location Certification from FM Approvals
As standard, the transmitter has been examined and tested to determine that the design meets
the basic electrical, mechanical, and fire protection requirements by a nationally recognized
test laboratory (NRTL) as accredited by the Federal Occupational Safety and Health
Administration (OSHA).
B.1.2
Installing Equipment in North America
The US National Electrical Code (NEC) and the Canadian Electrical Code (CEC) permit the use of
Division marked equipment in Zones and Zone marked equipment in Divisions. The markings
must be suitable for the area classification, gas, and temperature class. This information is
clearly defined in the respective codes.
B.1.3
Hazardous Locations Certifications
USA
E5
I5
USA Explosionproof, Non-Incendive, Dust-Ignitionproof
Certificate: [XP & DIP]: 3006278; [NI]: 3008880 & 3044581
Standards: FM Class 3600: 2011, FM Class 3615: 2006, FM Class 3616: 2011, FM Class
3810: 2005, NEMA-250: 250: 2003, ANSI/IEC 60529: 2004
Markings: XP CL I, DIV 1, GP B, C, D; DIP CL II / III, GP E, F, G; (-50°C ≤ Ta ≤ +85°C); Type 4X;
See I5 description for Non-Incendive markings
USA Intrinsic Safety and Non-Incendive
Certificate: 3008880 [Headmount Fieldbus/Profibus, Railmount HART]
Standards: FM Class 3600: 1998, FM Class 3610: 2010, FM Class 3611: 2004, FM Class
3810: 2005, NEMA - 250: 1991.
Markings: IS CL I / II / III, DIV I, GP A, B, C, D, E, F, G; NI CL I, DIV 2, GP A, B, C, D.
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
When no enclosure option is selected, the Model 644 Temperature Transmitter shall be
installed in an enclosure meeting the requirements of ANSI/ISA S82.01 and S82.03 or
other applicable ordinary location standards.
2.
Option code K5 is only applicable with Rosemount J5 Universal Head (M20 x 1.5) or
Rosemount J6 Universal Head (1/2-14 NPT) enclosure.
3.
An enclosure options must be selected to maintain a Type 4X rating.
Product Certifications
127
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Certificate: 3044581 [Headmount HART]
Standards: FM Class 3600: 2011, FM Class 3610: 2010, FM Class 3611: 2004, FM Class
3810: 2005, ANSI/NEMA - 250: 1991, ANSI/IEC 60529: 2004; ANSI/ISA
60079-0: 2009; ANSI/ISA 60079-11: 2009.
Markings: [No Enclosure]: IS CL I, DIV I, GP A, B, C, D T4; CL I ZONE 0 AEx ia IIC T4 Ga; NI CL
I, DIV 2, GP A, B, C, D T5 [With Enclosure]: IS CL I / II / III, DIV 1, GP A, B, C, D, E,
F, G; NI CL I, DIV 2, GP A, B, C, D.
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
When no enclosure option is selected, the Model 644 Temperature Transmitter shall be
installed in a final enclosure meeting type of protection IP20 and meeting the
requirements of ANSI/ISA 61010-1 and ANSI/ISA 60079-0.
2.
The Model 644 optional housings may contain aluminum and is considered a potential
risk of ignition by impact or friction. Care must be taken during installation and use to
prevent impact and friction.
Canada
I6
Canada Intrinsic Safety and Division 2
Certificate: 1091070
Standards: CAN/CSA C22.2 No. 0-10, CSA Std C22.2 No. 25-1966, CAN/CSA-C22.2 No.
94-M91, CSA Std C22.2 No. 142-M1987, CAN/CSA-C22.2 No. 157-92, CSA Std
C22.2 No. 213-M1987, C22.2 No 60529-05.
Markings: [HART] IS CL I GP A, B, C, D T4/T6; CL I, ZONE 0 IIC; CL I, DIV 2, GP A, B, C, D
[Fieldbus/PROFIBUS] IS CL I GP A, B, C, D T4; CL I, ZONE 0 IIC; CL I, DIV 2, GP A, B,
C, D.
K6
Canada Explosionproof, Dust-Ignitionproof, Intrinsic Safety and Division 2
Certificate: 1091070
Standards: CAN/CSA C22.2 No. 0-10, CSA Std C22.2 No. 25-1966, CSA Std. C22.2 No.
30-M1986, CAN/CSA-C22.2 No. 94-M91, CSA Std C22.2 No. 142-M1987,
CAN/CSA-C22.2 No. 157-92, CSA Std C22.2 No. 213-M1987, C22.2 No
60529-05
Markings: CL I / II / III, DIV 1, GP B, C, D, E, F, G
See I6 description for Intrinsic Safety and Division 2 markings
Europe
E1
ATEX Flameproof
Certificate: FM12ATEX0065X
Standards: EN 60079-0: 2012, EN 60079-1: 2007, EN 60529:1991 +A1:2000
Markings: II 2 G Ex d IIC T6…T1 Gb, T6(-50 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C), T5…T1(-50 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +60 °C);
See Table B-1 for process temperatures
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
128
1.
See certificate for ambient temperature range.
2.
The non-metallic label may store an electrostatic charge and become a source of ignition
in Group III environments.
3.
Guard the LCD cover against impact energies greater than 4 joules.
4.
Consult the manufacturer if dimensional information on the flameproof joints is
necessary.
Product Certifications
Reference Manual
Appendix B: Product Certifications
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
I1
ATEX Intrinsic Safety
Certificate: [Headmount HART]: Baseefa12ATEX0101X
[Headmount Fieldbus/PROFIBUS]: Baseefa03ATEX0499X
[Railmount HART]: BAS00ATEX1033X
Standards: EN 60079-0: 2012, EN 60079-11: 2012
Markings: [HART]: II 1 G Ex ia IIC T6…T4 Ga; [Fieldbus/Profibus]: II 1 G Ex ia IIC T4 Ga;
See Table B-2 for Entity Parameters and Temperature Classifications.
Special Condition for Safe Use (X):
1.
The equipment must be installed in an enclosure which affords it a degree of protection
of at least IP20 in accordance with the requirements of IEC 60529. Non-metallic
enclosures must have a surface resistance of less than 1GΩ; light alloy or zirconium
enclosures must be protected from impact and friction when installed in a Zone 0
environment.
2.
When fitted with the Transient Protector Assembly, the equipment is not capable of
withstanding the 500V test as defined in Clause 6.3.13 of EN 60079-11:2012. This must
be taken into account during installation.
N1
ATEX Type n - with enclosure
Certificate: BAS00ATEX3145
Standards: EN 60079-0: 2012, EN 60079-15: 2010
Markings: II 3 G Ex nA IIC T5 Gc (-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C)
NC
ATEX Type n - without enclosure
Certificate: [Headmount Fieldbus/Profibus, Railmount HART]: Baseefa13ATEX0093X
[Headmount HART]: Baseefa12ATEX0102U.
Standards: EN 60079-0: 2012, EN 60079-15: 2010
Markings: [Headmount Fieldbus/Profibus, Railmount HART]:
II 3 G Ex nA IIC T5 Gc
(-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C) [Headmount HART]:
II 3 G Ex nA IIC T6…T5 Gc; T6
(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C);T5(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤+85 °C)
Special Condition for Safe Use (X):
1.
The Model 644 Temperature Transmitter must be installed in a suitably certified enclosure
such that it is afforded a degree of protection of at least IP54 in accordance with IEC 60529
and EN 60079-15.
2.
When fitted with the Transient Protector Assembly, the equipment is not capable of
withstanding the 500V test as defined in Clause 6.3.13 of EN 60079-11:2012. This must
be taken into account during installation.
ND
Product Certifications
ATEX Dust
Certificate: FM12ATEX0065X
Standards: EN 60079-0: 2012, EN 60079-31: 2009, EN 60529:1991 +A1:2000
Markings:
II 2 D Ex tb IIIC T130 °C Db, (-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C); IP66
See Table B-1 for process temperatures
129
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Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
See certificate for ambient temperature range.
2.
The non-metallic label may store an electrostatic charge and become a source of ignition
in Group III environments.
3.
Guard the LCD cover against impact energies greater than 4 joules.
4.
Consult the manufacturer if dimensional information on the flameproof joints is
necessary.
International
E7
IECEX Flameproof
Certificate: IECEx FMG 12.0022X
Standards: IEC 60079-0: 2011, IEC 60079-1: 2007
Markings: Ex d IIC T6…T1 Gb, T6(-50 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C), T5…T1(-50 °C ≤ Ta≤ +60 °C);
See Table B-1 for process temperatures.
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
See certificate for ambient temperature range.
2.
The non-metallic label may store an electrostatic charge and become a source of
ignition in Group III environments.
3.
Guard the LCD cover against impact energies greater than 4 joules.
4.
Consult the manufacturer if dimensional information on the flameproof joints is
necessary.
I7
IECEX Intrinsic Safety
Certificate: [Headmount HART]: IECEx BAS 12.0069X
[Headmount Fieldbus/PROFIBUS, Railmount HART]: IECEx BAS 07.0053X
Standards: IEC 60079-0: 2011, IEC 60079-11: 2011
Markings: Ex ia IIC T6…T4 Ga
See Table B-2 for Entity Parameters and Temperature Classifications
Special Condition for Safe Use (X):
130
1.
The equipment must be installed in an enclosure which affords it a degree of protection
of at least IP20 in accordance with the requirements of IEC 60529. Non-metallic
enclosures must have a surface resistance of less than 1GΩ; light alloy or zirconium
enclosures must be protected from impact and friction when installed in a Zone 0
environment.
2.
When fitted with the Transient Protector Assembly, the equipment is not capable of
withstanding the 500V test as defined in Clause 6.3.13 of IEC 60079-11:2011. This must
be taken into account during installation.
N7
IECEx Type n - with enclosure
Certificate: IECEx BAS 07.0055
Standards Used: IEC 60079-0:2011, IEC 60079-15:2010
Markings: Ex nA IIC T5 Gc (-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C)
Product Certifications
Reference Manual
Appendix B: Product Certifications
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
NG
April 2015
IECEx Type n - no enclosure
Certificate: [Headmount Fieldbus/Profibus, Railmount HART]: IECEx BAS 12.0053X
[Headmount HART]: IECEx BAS 12.0070U
Standards: IEC 60079-0: 2011, IEC 60079-15: 2010
Markings: [Headmount Fieldbus/Profibus, Railmount HART]: Ex nA IIC T5 Gc
(-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C)
[Headmount HART]: Ex nA IIC T6…T5 Gc; T6(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C); T5
(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +85°C)
Special Condition for Safe Use (X):
1.
The Model 644 Temperature Transmitter must be installed in a suitably certified enclosure
such that it is afforded a degree of protection of at least IP54 in accordance with IEC
60529 and EN 60079-15.
2.
When fitted with the Transient Protector Assembly, the equipment is not capable of
withstanding the 500V test. This must be taken into account during installation.
NK
IECEx Dust
Certificate: IECEx FMG 12.0022X
Standards: IEC 60079-0: 2011, IEC 60079-31: 2008
Markings: Ex tb IIIC T130 °C Db, (-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C); IP66
See Table B-1 for process temperatures
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
See certificate for ambient temperature range.
2.
The non-metallic label may store an electrostatic charge and become a source of ignition
in Group III environments.
3.
Guard the LCD cover against impact energies greater than 4 joules.
4.
Consult the manufacturer if dimensional information on the flameproof joints is
necessary.
Brazil
E2
INMETRO Flameproof
Certificate: NCC 12.1147X
Standards: ABNT NBR IEC 60079-0:2008, ABNT NBR IEC 60079-1:2009, NBR 8094:1983
Markings: Ex d IIC T6…T1 (-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +65 °C) Gb; IP66W
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
Care must be taken to ensure that the surface temperature does not exceed 85°C when
RTDs or thermocouples are fitted to the transmitter.
2.
The mechanical and chemical characteristics of the process fluid must be evaluated in
order not to cause deterioration or corrosion to the temperature probes.
3.
For information on the dimensions of explosion-proof joints, the manufacturer should be
contacted.
Product Certifications
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I2
INMETRO Intrinsic Safety
Certificate: CEPEL 02.0096X
Standards: ABNT NBR IEC 60079-0:2008, ABNT NBR IEC 60079-11:2009, ABNT NBR IEC
60079-26:2008, ABNT NBR IEC 60529:2009
Markings: Ex ia IIC T* Ga; IP66W
See Table B-2 for Entity Parameters and Temperature Classifications
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
The apparatus must be installed in an enclosure which affords it a degree of protection of
at least IP20.
2.
Light allow or zirconium enclosures must be protected from impact and friction when
installed.
3.
When the maximum ambient temperature at the place of installation is greater than
50 °C, the equipment shall be installed with adequate insulation cables the minimum
temperature of 90 °C.
China
E3
China Flameproof
Certificate: GYJ111385
Standards Used: GB3836.1-2000, GB3836.2-2000, GB12476.1-2000
Markings: Ex d IIC T6; DIP A20 Ta 95 °C; IP66
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
Temperature Assembly using temperature sensor type 65, 68, 75, 183, 185 are certified.
2.
The ambient temperature range is:
3.
132
Gas/dust
Ambient temperature
Gas
-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +65 °C
Dust
-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +85 °C
The earth connection facility in the enclosure should be connected reliably.
Product Certifications
Reference Manual
Appendix B: Product Certifications
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
4.
April 2015
During installation, use and maintain in explosive gas atmospheres, observe the warning
“Do not open when energized”.
During installation, use and maintain in explosive dust atmosphere, observe the warning
“Do not open when an explosive dust atmosphere is present”.
5.
During installation, there should be no mixture harmful to flameproof housing.
6.
During installation in hazardous location, cable glands, conduits and blanking plugs,
certified by state-appointed inspection bodies with Ex d II C, DIP A20 IP66 degree, should
be used.
7.
Maintenance should be done in a non-hazardous location.
8.
During installation, use and maintain in explosive dust atmosphere, product enclosure
should be cleaned to avoid dust accumulation, but compressed air should not be used.
9.
End users is not permitted to change any components inside, but to settle the problem in
conjunction with manufacturer to avoid damage to the product.
10.
During installation, use and maintenance of this product, observe the following
standards:
GB3836.13-1997 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 13: Repair and
overhaul for apparatus used in explosive gas atmospheres”
GB3836.15-2000 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 15: Electrical
installations in hazardous area (other than mines)”
GB3836.16-2006 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 16: Inspection
and maintenance of electrical installation (other than mines)”
GB50257-1996 “Code for construction and acceptance of electric device for explosion
atmospheres and fire hazard electrical equipment installation engineering”.
GB15577-1995 “Safe regulation for explosive dust atmospheres”
GB12476.2-2006 “Electrical apparatus for use in the presence of combustible dust Part
1-2: Electrical apparatus protected by enclosures and surface temperature limitation-Selection, installation and maintenance”
I3
China Intrinsic Safety
Certificate: GYJ111384X
Standards Used: GB3836.1-2000, GB3836.4-2000
Markings: Ex ia IIC T4/T5/T6
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
The ambient temperature range is:
For 644 Fieldbus, Profibus, and Legacy 644 HART
Transmitter output
Maximum input power:
(W)
T code
Ambient temperature
A
0.67
T6
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C
0.67
T5
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤+50 °C
1
T5
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C
F or W
Product Certifications
1
T4
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +80 °C
1.3
T4
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +60 °C
5.32
T4
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +60 °C
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For Enhanced 644 HART
2.
Maximum input power:
(W)
T code
Ambient temperature
0.67
T6
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C
0.67
T5
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +50 °C
1.3
T4
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C
5.32
T4
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +80 °C
Parameters are:
For 644 Fieldbus, Profibus, and Legacy 644 HART
Terminals of power supply (+, -)
Maximum
Maximum
Maximum
Transmitter input voltage: input current: input power:
Ui (V)
Ii (mA)
Pi (W)
output
A
Maximum internal
parameters:
Ci (nF)
Li(mH)
0.67/1
10
0
30
200
F, W
30
300
1.3
2.1
0
F, W (FISCO)
17.5
380
5.32
2.1
0
Transmitter
output
Maximum
output
voltage:
Uo (V)
Maximum
output
current:
Io (mA)
Maximum
output
power:
Po (W)
A
13.6
80
F, W
13.9
23
Terminals of sensor (1,2,3,4)
Maximum internal
parameters:
Co (nF)
Lo(mH)
0.08
75
0
0.079
7.7
0
For Enhanced 644 HART
Terminals of power supply (+, -)
Maximum input
voltage:
Ui (V)
Maximum input Maximum input
current:
power:
Ii (mA)
Pi (W)
Maximum internal
parameters:
Ci (nF)
Li(mH)
3.3
0
150 (Ta ≤ +80 °C)
30
170 (Ta ≤ +70 °C)
0.67/0.8
190 (Ta ≤ +60 °C)
Terminals of sensor (1,2,3,4)
Maximum
output voltage:
Uo (V)
13.6
134
Maximum
output
current:
Io (mA)
80
Maximum
output
power:
Po (W)
0.08
Maximum internal
parameters:
Gas
group
Co (nF)
Lo(mH)
IIC
0.816
5.79
IIB
5.196
23.4
IIA
18.596
48.06
Product Certifications
Reference Manual
Appendix B: Product Certifications
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
3.
This product complies to the requirements for FISCO field devices specified in
IEC60079-27: 2008. For the connection of an intrinsically safe circuit in accordance FISCO
model, FISCO parameters of this product are as above.
4.
The product should be used with Ex-certified associated apparatus to establish explosion
protection system that can be used in explosive gas atmospheres. Wiring and terminals
should comply with the instruction manual of the product and associated apparatus.
5.
The cables between this product and associated apparatus should be shielded cables (the
cables must have insulated shield). The shielded has to be grounded reliably in
non-hazardous area.
6.
End users are not permitted to change any components insides, but to settle the problem
in conjunction with manufacturer to avoid damage to the product.
7.
During installation, use and maintenance of this product, observe the following
standards:
GB3836.13-1997 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 13: Repair and
overhaul for apparatus used in explosive gas atmospheres”
GB3836.15-2000 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 15: Electrical
installations in hazardous area (other than mines)”
GB3836.16-2006 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 16: Inspection
and maintenance of electrical installation (other than mines)”
GB50257-1996 “Code for construction and acceptance of electric device for explosion
atmospheres and fire hazard electrical equipment installation engineering”.
N3
China Type n
Certificate: GYJ101421
Standards Used: GB3836.1-2000, GB3836.8-2003
Markings: Ex nA nL IIC T5/T6
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
1.
The relation among T code, ambient temperature range is as following:
When Options do not select Enhanced Performance:
T code
Ambient temperature
T5
-40 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +70 °C
When Options select Enhanced Performance:
T code
Ambient temperature
T6
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C
T5
-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +85 °C
2.
Maximum input voltage: 42.4V.
3.
Cable glands, conduit or blanking plugs, certified by NEPSI with Ex e or Ex n protection
type and appropriate thread type and IP54 degree, should be used on external
connections and redundant cable entries.
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4.
Maintenance should be done in non-hazardous location.
5.
End users are not permitted to change any components inside, but to settle the problem
in conjunction with manufacturer to avoid damage to the product.
6.
During installation, use and maintenance of this product, observe the following
standards:
GB3836.13-1997 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 13: Repair and
overhaul for apparatus used in explosive gas atmospheres”
GB3836.15-2000 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 15: Electrical
installations in hazardous area (other than mines)”
GB3836.16-2006 “Electrical apparatus for explosive gas atmospheres Part 16: Inspection
and maintenance of electrical installation (other than mines)”
GB50257-1996 “Code for construction and acceptance of electric device for explosion
atmospheres and fire hazard electrical equipment installation engineering”
EAC - Belarus, Kazakhstan, Russia
EM
Technical Regulation Customs Union (EAC) Flameproof
Certificate: RU C-US.GB05.B.00289
Standards: GOST R IEC 60079-0-2011, GOST IEC 60079-1-2011
Markings: 1Ex d IIC T6…T1 Gb X, T6(-50 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C), T5…T1(-50 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +60 °C);
IP65/IP66/IP68
Special Condition for Safe Use (X):
See certificate for special conditions.
IM
Technical Regulation Customs Union (EAC) Intrinsic Safety
Certificate: RU C-US.GB05.B.00289
Standards: GOST R IEC 60079-0-2011, GOST R IEC 60079-11-2010
Markings: [HART]: 0Ex ia IIC T4…T6 Ga X; [Fieldbus/Profibus]: 0Ex ia IIC T4 Ga X
Special Conditions for Safe Use (X):
See certificate for special conditions
Japan
E4
Japan Flameproof
Certificate: TC20671 [J2 with LCD], TC20672 [J2], TC20673 [J6 with LCD], TC20674 [J6]
Markings: Ex d IIC T5
Combinations
136
K1
Combination of E1, I1, N1, and ND
K2
Combination of E2 and I2
K5
Combination of E5 and I5
K7
Combination of E7, I7, and N7
KA
Combination of K1 and K6
KB
Combination of K5 and K6
KC
Combination of I5 and I6
KD
Combination of E1, E5, K6, I1, I5
Product Certifications
Reference Manual
Appendix B: Product Certifications
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Additional Certifications
SBS
American Bureau of Shipping (ABS) Type Approval
Certificate: 11-HS771994A-1-PDA
ABS Rules: 2013 Steel Vessels Rules 1-1-4/7.7, 1-1-Appendix 3, 4-8-3/1.7, 4-8-3/13.1
SBV Bureau Veritas (BV) Type Approval
Certificate: 26325/A2 BV
Requirements: Bureau Veritas Rules for the Classification of Steel Ships
Application: Class notations: AUT-UMS, AUT-CCS, AUT-PORT and AUT-IMS
SDN Det Norske Veritas (DNV) Type Approval
Certificate: A-13246
Intended Use: Det Norske Veritas' Rules for Classification of Ships, High Speed & Light
Craft and Det Norske Veritas' Offshore Standards
Application: Location Classes: Temperature: D; Humidity: B; Vibration: A; EMC: B;
Enclosure: B/IP66: A, C/IP66: SST
SLL
Product Certifications
Lloyds Register (LR) Type Approval
Certificate: 11/60002
Application: For use in environmental categories ENV1, ENV2, ENV3 and ENV5.
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Tables
Table B-1. Process Temperatures
T6
+40°C
T5
+60°C
0”
3”
6”
9”
55°C
55°C
60°C
65°C
70°C
70°C
70°C
75°C
0”
3”
6”
9”
55°C
55°C
60°C
65°C
70°C
70°C
70°C
75°C
Sensor Extension
Max Ambient
T4
T3
T2
+60°C
+60°C
+60°C
Transmitter with LCD display
95°C
95°C
95°C
100°C
100°C
100°C
100°C
100°C
100°C
110°C
110°C
110°C
Transmitter without LCD display
100°C
170°C
280°C
110°C
190°C
300°C
120°C
200°C
300°C
130°C
200°C
300°C
T1
+60°C
T130
+70°C
95°C
100°C
100°C
110°C
95°C
100°C
100°C
110°C
440°C
450°C
450°C
450°C
100°C
110°C
110°C
120°C
Table B-2. Entity Parameters
Fieldbus/PROFIBUS
HART 7 (Legacy)
HART (Enhanced)
Voltage Ui (V)
30
30
30
Current Ii (mA)
300
200
150 for Ta ≤ 80 °C
170 for Ta ≤ 70 °C
190 for Ta ≤ 60 °C
1.3 @ T4 (-50 °C ≤ Ta ≤+60 °C)
0.67 @ T6(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C)
0.67 @ T5(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +50 °C)
1.0 @ T5(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C)
1.0 @ T4(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +80 °C)
0.67 @ T6(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C)
0.67 @ T5(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +50 °C)
0.80 @ T5(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +40 °C)
0.80 @ T4(-60 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +80 °C)
Capacitance Ci (nF)
2.1
10
3.3
Inductance Li (mH)
0
0
0
Power Pi (W)
138
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Appendix B: Product Certifications
April 2015
Figure B-1. CSA Intrinsic Safety Installation Drawing 00644-2072. Rev AC
Product Certifications
139
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140
Product Certifications
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Product Certifications
Appendix B: Product Certifications
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Figure B-2. CSA Intrinsic Safety Installation Drawing 00644-1064, Rev. AB
142
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Figure B-3. CSA Explosion-Proof Installation Drawing 00644-1059, Rev. AK
Product Certifications
143
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April 2015
Figure B-4. FM Intrinsic Safety Installation Drawing 00644-2071. Rev AC
Product Certifications
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Figure B-5. FM Intrinsic Safety Installation Drawing 00644-0009, Rev. AE Sheet 1 of 2
Product Certifications
147
Appendix B: Product Certifications
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April 2015
Sheet 2 of 2
148
Product Certifications
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Appendix B: Product Certifications
April 2015
Figure B-6. FM Explosion-Proof Installation Drawing 00644-1049, Rev. AG
Product Certifications
149
Appendix B: Product Certifications
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Product Certifications
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April 2015
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Appendix B: Product Certifications
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Product Certifications
Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Appendix C
C.1
Field Communicator Menu
Trees and Fast Keys
Field Communicator menu trees
Figure C-1. Rosemount 644 HART Revision 5 Field Communicator Menu Tree - Overview
Active Alerts
1 Good (only if No Alerts)
2 Failed
3 Advisory
4 Maintenance (Fix Soon)
Good (only if No Alerts)
1 No Active Alerts
Failed
1 Invalid Configuration
2 Electronics Failure
3 Calibration Error
4 Sensor Drift Alert Active
5 Sensor 1 Open
6 Sensor 2 Open
7 Sensor 1 Shorted
8 Sensor 2 Shorted
9 Terminal Temp Failure
Advisory
1 Calibration Error
Home
1 Overview
2 Configure
3 Service Tools
Overview
1 Device Status
2 Comm Status
3 Primary Variable
4 Sensor Values/Status
5 Analog Output Value
6 Upper Range Value
7 Lower Range Value
8 Device Information
Maintenance
1 Hot Backup Active
2 Sensor Drift Alert Active
3 Sensor 1 Degraded
4 Sensor 2 Degraded
5 Excess EMF
6 Sensor 1 Out of Operating Range
7 Sensor 2 Out of Operating Range
8 Terminal Temp Out of Range
9 Analog Output Saturated
10 Analog Output Fixed
Device Information
1 Identification
2 Revisions
3 Alarm Type and Security
4 Options Ordered
Identification
1 Tag
2 Long Tag
3 Model
4 Electronics S/N
5 Final Assembly Num
6 Date
7 Description
8 Message
9 Device Image
Revisions
1 HART Universal Rev
2 Field Device
3 Hardware
4 Software
5 DD Revision
Alarm Type and Security
1 Alarm Direction
2 High Saturation
3 Low Saturation
4 High Alarm
5 Low Alarm
6 Software Write Protect
7 Lock Status
8 Password Protection
Options Ordered
1 Dual Sensor Option
2 Hot BU and Sensor Drift
3 T/C Diag & Min/Max
Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
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Figure C-2. Rosemount 644 HART Revision 5 Field Communicator Menu Tree - Configure
Home
1 Overview
2 Configure
3 Service Tools
Configure
1 Guided Setup
2 Manual Setup
Guided Setup
1 Configure Sensors
2 Calibrate Sensors
3 Configure Device
4 Configure Display
5 Config Hot Backup
6 Config Drift Alert
7 Diagnostics Suite
Manual Setup
1 Sensor 1
2 Sensor 2
3 Calculated Output
4 Diagnostics
5 Analog Output
6 Display
7 Device
8 HART
9 Security
Sensor 1
1 Sensor 1 Temp
2 Sensor 1 Status*
3 Sensor 1 Type
4 Sensor 1 Connection
5 Engineering Units
6 Damping
7 Serial Number
8 Sensor Limits
9 Sensor Matching-CVD
10 2-Wire Offset
Sensor 2
1 Sensor 2 Temp
2 Sensor 2 Status*
3 Sensor 2 Type
4 Sensor 2 Connection
5 Engineering Units
6 Damping
7 Serial Number
8 Sensor Limits
9 Sensor Matching-CVD
10 2-Wire Offset
Calculated Output
1 Differential Temperature*
2 First Good Temperature*
3 Average Temperature*
Diagnostics
1 Hot Backup
2 Sensor Drift Alert
3 Sensor and Process Diagnostics
Analog Output
1 Analog Output Value
2 Percent of Range
3 Primary Variable
4 Param
5 PV Configuration
6 Alarm/Sat Levels
Display
1 Variables Displayed
2 Decimal Places
3 Bar Graph*
Device
1 Device Information
2 Terminal Temp Units
3 Open Sensor Hold Off
4 Noise Rejection
HART
1 Polling Address
2 Change Polling Address
3 HART Universal Rev
4 Change HART Rev
5 Burst Mode Config
6 Variable Mapping
Security
1 Software Write Protect
2 HART Lock
3 Local Operator Interface*
156
PV Configuration
1 Primary Variable
2 Upper Range Value
3 Lower Range Value
4 Minimum Span
Alarm/Sat Levels
1 Alarm Direction
2 High Alarm
3 High Saturation
4 Low Saturation
5 Low Alarm
6 Config Alarm/Sat Levels
Device Information
1 Tag
2 Long Tag
3 Date
4 Description
5 Message
6 Final Assembly Num
Noise Rejection
1 AC Power Filter
2 Transient Filter
Burst Mode Config
1 Burst Message 1
2 Message 1 Content
3 1st and Trigger Value
4 Second Variable
5 Third Variable
6 Fourth Variable
7 Config Adt’l Messages
Variable Mapping
1 Primary Variable
2 Second Variable
3 Third Variable
4 Fourth Variable
5 Re-Map Variables
Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
Reference Manual
Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure C-3. Rosemount 644 HART Revision 5 Field Communicator Menu Tree – Service Tools
Good (only if No Alerts)
1 No Active Alerts
Failed
1 Invalid Configuration
2 Electronics Failure
3 Calibration Error
4 Sensor Drift Alert Active
5 Sensor 1 Open
6 Sensor 2 Open
7 Sensor 1 Shorted
8 Sensor 2 Shorted
9 Terminal Temp Failure
Active Alerts
1 Good (only if No Alerts)
2 Failed
3 Advisory
4 Maintenance (Fix Soon)
Home
1 Overview
2 Configure
3 Service Tools
Service Tools
1 Alerts
2 Variables
3 Trends
4 Maintenance
5 Simulate
Variables
1 Variable Summary
2 Primary Variable
3 Second Variable
4 Third Variable
5 Fourth Variable
6 Analog Output
Advisory
1 Calibration Error
Primary Variable
1 Primary Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Second Variable
1 Second Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Maintenance
1 Hot Backup Active
2 Sensor Drift Alert Active
3 Sensor 1 Degraded
4 Sensor 2 Degraded
5 Excess EMF
6 Sensor 1 Out of Operating Range
7 Sensor 2 Out of Operating Range
8 Terminal Temp Out of Range
9 Analog Output Saturated
10 Analog Output Fixed
Third Variable
1 Third Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Trends
1 Sensor 1
2 Sensor 2
3 Differential
4 Average
5 Terminal Temperature
6 First Good
Maintenance
1 Thermocouple Diag Snsr 1
2 Thermocouple Diag Snsr 2
3 Min/Max Tracking
4 Sensor Calibration
5 Analog Calibration
Simulate
1 Perform Loop Test
2 Device Variables
Fourth Variable
1 Fourth Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Analog Output
1 Analog Output Value
2 AO Gauge
Thermocouple Diag Sensor X
1 Resistance
2 Sensor X Status
3 Threshold Exceeded
4 TC Diag Config
Min/ Max Tracking
1 Min/Max Mode
2 Reset All Min/Max Values
3 Parameter 1
4 Parameter 2
5 Parameter 3
6 Parameter 4
Sensor Calibration
1 Calibrate Sensors
2 Restore Facotry Cal
3 Sensor 1 Lower Cal
4 Sensor 1 Upper Cal
5 Sensor 2 Lower Cal
6 Sensor 2 Upper Cal
7 Active Calibrator
Analog Calibration
1 Analog Trim
2 Scaled Trim
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Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure C-4. Rosemount 644 HART Revision 7 Field Communicator Menu Tree – Overview
Active Alerts
1 Good (only if No Alerts)
2 Failed
3 Advisory
4 Maintenance (Fix Soon)
Good (only if No Alerts)
1 No Active Alerts
Failed
1 Invalid Configuration
2 Electronics Failure
3 Calibration Error
4 Sensor Drift Alert Active
5 Sensor 1 Open
6 Sensor 2 Open
7 Sensor 1 Shorted
8 Sensor 2 Shorted
9 Terminal Temp Failure
Advisory
1 Calibration Error
Home
1 Overview
2 Configure
3 Service Tools
Overview
1 Device Status
2 Comm Status
3 Primary Variable
4 Sensor Values/Status
5 Analog Output Value
6 Upper Range Value
7 Lower Range Value
8 Device Information
Maintenance
1 Hot Backup Active
2 Sensor Drift Alert Active
3 Sensor 1 Degraded
4 Sensor 2 Degraded
5 Excess EMF
6 Sensor 1 Out of Operating Range
7 Sensor 2 Out of Operating Range
8 Terminal Temp Out of Range
9 Analog Output Saturated
10 Analog Output Fixed
Device Information
1 Identification
2 Revisions
3 Alarm Type and Security
4 Options Ordered
Identification
1 Tag
2 Long Tag
3 Model
4 Electronics S/N
5 Final Assembly Num
6 Date
7 Description
8 Message
9 Device Image
Revisions
1 HART Universal Rev
2 Field Device
3 Hardware
4 Software
5 DD Revision
Alarm Type and Security
1 Alarm Direction
2 High Saturation
3 Low Saturation
4 High Alarm
5 Low Alarm
6 Software Write Protect
7 Lock Status
8 Password Protection
Options Ordered
1 Dual Sensor Option
2 Hot BU and Sensor Drift
3 T/C Diag & Min/Max
158
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Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure C-5. Rosemount 644 HART Revision 7 Field Communicator Menu Tree - Configure
Home
1 Overview
2 Configure
3 Service Tools
Configure
1 Guided Setup
2 Manual Setup
Guided Setup
1 Configure Sensors
2 Calibrate Sensors
3 Configure Device
4 Configure Display
5 Config Hot Backup
6 Config Drift Alert
7 Diagnostics Suite
Manual Setup
1 Sensor 1
2 Sensor 2
3 Calculated Output
4 Diagnostics
5 Analog Output
6 Display
7 Device
8 HART
9 Security
Sensor 1
1 Sensor 1 Temp
2 Sensor 1 Status*
3 Sensor 1 Type
4 Sensor 1 Connection
5 Engineering Units
6 Damping
7 Serial Number
8 Sensor Limits
9 Sensor Matching-CVD
10 2-Wire Offset
Sensor 2
1 Sensor 2 Temp
2 Sensor 2 Status*
3 Sensor 2 Type
4 Sensor 2 Connection
5 Engineering Units
6 Damping
7 Serial Number
8 Sensor Limits
9 Sensor Matching-CVD
10 2-Wire Offset
Calculated Output
1 Differential Temperature*
2 First Good Temperature*
3 Average Temperature*
Diagnostics
1 Hot Backup
2 Sensor Drift Alert
3 Sensor and Process Diagnostics
Analog Output
1 Analog Output Value
2 Percent of Range
3 Primary Variable
4 Param
5 PV Configuration
6 Alarm/Sat Levels
Display
1 Variables Displayed
2 Decimal Places
3 Bar Graph*
Device
1 Device Information
2 Terminal Temp Units
3 Open Sensor Hold Off
4 Noise Rejection
HART
1 Polling Address
2 Change Polling Address
3 HART Universal Rev
4 Change HART Rev
5 Burst Mode Config
6 Variable Mapping
Security
1 Software Write Protect
2 HART Lock
3 Local Operator Interface*
Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
PV Configuration
1 Primary Variable
2 Upper Range Value
3 Lower Range Value
4 Minimum Span
Alarm/Sat Levels
1 Alarm Direction
2 High Alarm
3 High Saturation
4 Low Saturation
5 Low Alarm
6 Config Alarm/Sat Levels
Device Information
1 Tag
2 Long Tag
3 Date
4 Description
5 Message
6 Final Assembly Num
Noise Rejection
1 AC Power Filter
2 Transient Filter
Burst Mode Config
1 Burst Message 1
2 Message 1 Content
3 1st and Trigger Value
4 Second Variable
5 Third Variable
6 Fourth Variable
7 Config Adt’l Messages
Variable Mapping
1 Primary Variable
2 Second Variable
3 Third Variable
4 Fourth Variable
5 Re-Map Variables
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Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure C-6. Rosemount 644 HART Revision 7 Field Communicator Menu Tree – Service Tools
Good (only if No Alerts)
1 No Active Alerts
Failed
1 Invalid Configuration
2 Electronics Failure
3 Calibration Error
4 Sensor Drift Alert Active
5 Sensor 1 Open
6 Sensor 2 Open
7 Sensor 1 Shorted
8 Sensor 2 Shorted
9 Terminal Temp Failure
Active Alerts
1 Good (only if No Alerts)
2 Failed
3 Advisory
4 Maintenance (Fix Soon)
Home
1 Overview
2 Configure
3 Service Tools
Service Tools
1 Alerts
2 Variables
3 Trends
4 Maintenance
5 Simulate
Variables
1 Variable Summary
2 Primary Variable
3 Second Variable
4 Third Variable
5 Fourth Variable
6 Analog Output
Advisory
1 Calibration Error
Primary Variable
1 Primary Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Second Variable
1 Second Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Maintenance
1 Hot Backup Active
2 Sensor Drift Alert Active
3 Sensor 1 Degraded
4 Sensor 2 Degraded
5 Excess EMF
6 Sensor 1 Out of Operating Range
7 Sensor 2 Out of Operating Range
8 Terminal Temp Out of Range
9 Analog Output Saturated
10 Analog Output Fixed
Third Variable
1 Third Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Trends
1 Sensor 1
2 Sensor 2
3 Differential
4 Average
5 Terminal Temperature
6 First Good
Maintenance
1 Thermocouple Diag Snsr 1
2 Thermocouple Diag Snsr 2
3 Min/Max Tracking
4 Sensor Calibration
5 Analog Calibration
Simulate
1 Perform Loop Test
2 Device Variables
Fourth Variable
1 Fourth Variable
2 Parameter
3 Status
Analog Output
1 Analog Output Value
2 AO Gauge
Thermocouple Diag Sensor X
1 Resistance
2 Sensor X Status
3 Threshold Exceeded
4 TC Diag Config
Min/ Max Tracking
1 Min/Max Mode
2 Reset All Min/Max Values
3 Parameter 1
4 Parameter 2
5 Parameter 3
6 Parameter 4
Sensor Calibration
1 Calibrate Sensors
2 Restore Facotry Cal
3 Sensor 1 Lower Cal
4 Sensor 1 Upper Cal
5 Sensor 2 Lower Cal
6 Sensor 2 Upper Cal
7 Active Calibrator
Analog Calibration
1 Analog Trim
2 Scaled Trim
160
Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
Reference Manual
Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
C.2
April 2015
Field Communicator Fast Keys
Table C-1. Device Revision 8 and 9 (HART 5 and 7) Field Communicator Device Dashboard
Fast Key Sequences
Function
HART 5
HART 7
Alarm Values
2, 2, 5, 6
2, 2, 5, 6
Analog Calibration
3, 4, 5
3, 4, 5
Analog Output
2, 2, 5, 1
2, 2, 5, 1
Average Temperature Setup
2, 2, 3, 3
2, 2, 3, 3
Burst Mode
2, 2, 8, 4
2, 2, 8, 4
Comm Status
N/A
1, 2
Configure additional messages
N/A
2, 2, 8, 4, 7
Configure Hot Backup
2, 2, 4, 1, 3
2, 2, 4, 1, 3
D/A Trim
3, 4, 4, 1
3, 4, 4, 1
Damping Values
2, 2, 1, 5
2, 2, 1, 6
Date
2, 2, 7, 1, 2
2, 2, 7, 1, 3
Display Setup
2, 1, 4
2, 1, 4
Descriptor
2, 2, 7, 1, 4
2, 2, 7, 1, 5
Device Information
1, 8, 1
1, 8, 1
Differential Temperature Setup
2, 2, 3, 1
2, 2, 3, 1
Drift Alert
2, 2, 4, 2
2, 2, 4, 2
Filter 50/60 Hz
2, 2, 7, 4, 1
2, 2, 7, 4, 1
First Good Temperature Setup
2, 2, 3, 2
2, 2, 3, 2
Hardware Revision
1, 8, 2, 3
1, 8, 2, 3
HART Lock
N/A
2, 2, 9, 2
Intermittent Sensor Detect
2, 2,7, 4, 2
2, 2, 7, 4, 2
Loop Test
3, 5, 1
3, 5, 1
Locate Device
N/A
3, 4, 6, 2
Lock Status
N/A
1, 8, 3, 8
LRV (Lower Range Value)
2, 2, 5, 5, 3
2, 2, 5, 5, 3
LSL (Lower Sensor Limit)
2, 2, 1, 7, 2
2, 2, 1, 8, 2
Message
2, 2, 7, 1, 3
2, 2, 7, 1, 4
Open Sensor Hold off
2, 2, 7, 3
2, 2, 7, 3
Percent Range
2, 2, 5, 2
2, 2, 5, 2
Sensor 1 Configuration
2, 1, 1
2, 1, 1
Sensor 2 Configuration
2, 1, 1
2, 1, 1
Sensor 1 Serial Number
2, 2, 1, 6
2, 2, 1, 7
Sensor 2 Serial Number
2, 2, 2, 7
2, 2, 2, 8
Sensor 1 Type
2, 2, 1, 2
2, 2, 1, 3
Sensor 2 Type
2, 2, 2, 2
2, 2, 2, 3
Sensor 1 Unit
2, 2, 1, 4
2, 2, 1, 5
Sensor 2 Unit
2, 2, 2, 4
2, 2, 2, 5
Sensor 1 Status
N/A
2, 2, 1, 2
Sensor 2 Status
N/A
2, 2, 2, 2
Simulate Digital Signal
N/A
3, 5, 2
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Appendix C: Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
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April 2015
Function
HART 5
HART 7
Software Revision
1, 8, 2, 4
1, 8, 2, 4
Tag
2, 2, 7, 1, 1
2, 2, 7, 1, 1
Long Tag
N/A
2, 2, 7, 1, 2
Terminal Temperature
2, 2, 7, 1
2, 2, 8, 1
URV (Upper Range Value)
2, 2, 5, 5, 2
2, 2, 5, 5, 2
USL (Upper Sensor Limit)
2, 2, 1, 7, 2
2, 2, 1, 8, 2
Variable Mapping
2, 2, 8, 5
2, 2, 8, 5
2-wire Offset Sensor 1
2, 2, 1, 9
2, 2, 1, 10
2-wire Offset Sensor 2
2, 2, 2, 9
2, 2, 2, 10
Table C-2. Device Revision 7 Field Communicator Traditional Fast Key Sequences
162
Function
Fast Keys
Function
Fast Key
Active Calibrator
1, 2, 2, 1, 3
Num Req Preams
1, 3, 3, 3, 2
Alarm/Saturation
1, 3, 3, 2
Open Sensor Hold off
1, 3, 5, 3
AO Alarm Type
1, 3, 3, 2, 1
Percent Range
1, 1, 5
Burst Mode
1, 3, 3, 3, 3
Poll Address
1, 3, 3, 3, 1
Burst Option
1, 3, 3, 3, 4
Process Temperature
1, 1
Calibration
1, 2, 2
Process Variables
1, 1
Callendar-Van Dusen
1, 3, 2, 1
PV Damping
1, 3, 3, 1, 3
Configuration
1, 3
PV Unit
1, 3, 3, 1, 4
D/A Trim
1, 2, 2, 2
Range Values
1, 3, 3, 1
Damping Values
1, 1, 10
Review
1, 4
Date
1, 3, 4, 2
Scaled D/A Trim
1, 2, 2, 3
Descriptor
1, 3, 4, 3
Sensor Connection
1, 3, 2, 1, 1
Device Info
1, 3, 4
Sensor 1 Setup
1, 3, 2, 1, 2
Device Output Configuration
1, 3, 3
Sensor Serial Number
1, 3, 2, 1, 4
Diagnostics and Service
1, 2
Sensor 1 Trim
1, 2, 2, 1
Filter 50/60 Hz
1, 3, 5, 1
Sensor 1 Trim-Factory
1, 2, 2, 1, 2
Hardware Rev
1, 4, 1
Sensor Type
1, 3, 2, 1, 1
Hart Output
1, 3, 3, 3
Software Revision
1, 4, 1
Intermittent Detect
1, 3, 5, 4
Status
1, 2, 1, 4
LCD Display Options
1, 3, 3, 4
Tag
1, 3, 4, 1
Loop Test
1, 2, 1, 1
Terminal Temperature
1, 3, 2, 2,
LRV (Lower Range Value)
1, 1, 6
Test Device
1, 2, 1
LSL (Lower Sensor Limit)
1, 1, 8
URV (Upper Range Value)
1, 1, 7
Measurement Filtering
1, 3, 5
USL (Upper Sensor Limit)
1, 1, 9
Message
1, 3, 4, 4
Variable Mapping
1, 3, 1
Meter Configuring
1, 3, 3, 4, 1
Variable Re-Map
1, 3, 1, 5
Meter Decimal Point
1, 3, 3, 4, 2
Write Protect
1, 2, 3
2-Wire Offset
1, 3, 2, 1, 2, 1
Field Communicator Menu Trees and Fast Keys
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
Reference Manual
April 2015
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Appendix D
Local Operator Interface (LOI)
Number entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Text entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Timeout . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Saving and canceling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
LOI menu tree . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
LOI menu tree – extended menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
D.1
page 163
page 164
page 166
page 166
page 167
page 168
Number entry
Floating-point numbers can be entered with the LOI. All eight number locations on the top line
can be used for number entry. Refer to Table 2-2 on page 12 for LOI button operation. Below is a
floating-point number entry example for changing a value of “-0000022” to “000011.2”
Table D-1. LOI Number Entry
Step
Instruction
Current position
(indicated by underline)
1
When the number entry begins, the left most position is the
selected position. In this example, the negative symbol, “-“,
will be flashing on the screen.
-0000022
2
Press the scroll button until the “0” is blinking on the screen
in the selected position.
00000022
3
Press the enter button to select the “0” as an entry. The
second digit from the left will be blinking.
00000022
4
Press the enter button to select “0” for second digit. The third
digit from the left will be blinking.
00000022
5
Press the enter button to select “0” for the third digit. The
fourth digit from the left will now be blinking.
00000022
6
Press the enter button to select “0” for the fourth digit. The
fifth digit from the left will now be blinking.
00000022
7
Press scroll to navigate through the numbers until the “1” is
on the screen.
00001022
8
Press the enter button to select the “1” for the fifth digit. The
sixth digit from the left will now be blinking.
00001022
9
Press scroll to navigate through the numbers until the “1”, is
on the screen.
00001122
10
Press the enter button to select the “1” for the sixth digit. The
seventh digit from the left will now be blinking.
00001122
11
Press scroll to navigate through the numbers until the
decimal, “.”, is on the screen.
000011.2
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Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Step
Instruction
Current position
(indicated by underline)
12
Press the enter button to select the decimal, “.”, for the
seventh digit. After pressing enter, all digits to the right of the
decimal will now be zero. The eighth digit from the left will
now be blinking.
000011.0
13
Press the scroll button to navigate through the numbers until
the “2”, is on the screen.
000011.2
14
Press the enter button to select the “2” for the eighth digit.
The number entry will be complete and a “SAVE” screen will
be shown.
000011.2
Usage notes:
D.2

It is possible to move backwards in the number by scrolling to the left and pressing
enter. The left arrow appears as such in the LOI: ;

The negative symbol is only allowed in the left most position.

The Over score character “¯ “is used in the LOI to enter a blank space for Tag entry.
Text entry
Text can be entered with the LOI. Depending on the edited item, up to eight locations on the top
line can be used for text entry. Text entry follows the same rules as the number entry rules in
“Number entry” on page 163, except the following characters are available in all locations: A-Z,
0-9, -, /, space.
D.2.1
Scrolling
When it is desired to move more quickly through the list of menu choices or alpha numeric
characters without individual button presses, a faster scrolling technique is available. Scrolling
functionality allows the user to walk through any menu in forward or reverse order, enter text or
digits easily and quickly.
Menu scrolling

Simply hold down the left button after it brings you to the next menu item, each of the
proceeding menus will be shown one after another while the button is pressed down.
For an example, see Figure D-1 below.
Text or digit entry scrolling

164
Quickly navigate through number and text menu lists by holding down the left button
the same as in Menu.
Local Operator Interface (LOI)
Reference Manual
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Figure D-1. Menu Scrolling/Text and Digit Scrolling
Menu scrolling
Text and digit scrolling
VIEW
CONFIG
A
L
B
SENSOR
CONFIG
L
TAG
L
TAG
L
c
UNITS
TAG
L
z
L
BACK TO
MENU
Menu
L
BACK TO
MENU
L
EXIT
MENU
EXIT
MENU
Scrolling backwards

Moving backwards during digit or text entry was described above in Digit Entry “Usage
Notes”. During regular menu navigation it is possible to go back to the previous screen
by pressing both buttons at the same time.
Figure D-2. Scrolling Backwards
VIEW
CONFIG
L
SENSOR
CONFIG
L
UNITS
L
RERANGE
Both Buttons
L
LOOP
TEST
L
DISPLAY
Local Operator Interface (LOI)
165
Reference Manual
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
D.3
Timeout
The LOI in standard operation will Time Out and return to the home screen after 15 minutes of
inactivity. To re-enter into the LOI menu press either button.
D.4
Saving and canceling
The Save and Cancel functionality implemented at the end of a series of steps allows the user to
save the change or exit the function without saving any of the changes. The way these functions
are shown should always look as follows:
Saving
Whether you’re choosing a setting from a list of choices or entering digits or text the first screen
shall show “SAVE?” to ask the user if they want to save the information just entered. You can
select the cancel function (choose NO) or the save function (choose YES). After the save
function is selected, “SAVED” shall appear on the screen.
Saving a setting:
NO
DEG C
SAve?
DEG C
SAveD
R
YES
Saving text or values:
NO
005.0000
SAve?
005.0000
SAveD
R
YES
Canceling
When a value or text string is being entered into the transmitter via the LOI and the function is
canceled, the LOI menu can offer the user a means to re-enter the value without losing the
information entered. Examples of a value being entered are the Tag, Damping, and Calibration
values. If you do not want to Re-Enter the value and desire to continue canceling, select the NO
option when prompted.
Canceling
005.0000
SEC
005.0000
SAve?
R
NO
YES
YES
005.0000
SAveD
NO
YES
RE-ENTER?
NO
166
YES
Local Operator Interface (LOI)
Reference Manual
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
D.5
April 2015
LOI menu tree
VIEW CONFIG
TAG
PV
UNITS
SENSOR 1 TYPE
CONNECTION
SENSOR 2 TYPE
CONNECTION
UPPER RANGE VALUE
LOWER RANGE VALUE
DAMPING VALUE
HIGH ALARM
LOW ALARM
HIGH SATURATION
LOW SATURATION
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
LOI MENU
VIEW CONFIG
SENSOR CONFIG
UNITS
RERANGE
LOOP TEST
DISPLAY
EXTENDED MENU
EXIT MENU
SENSOR CONFIG
VIEW SENSOR
SENSOR CONFIG
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
UNITS
CHNG ALL
SENSOR 1 UNITS
SENSOR 2 UNITS
DIFFRNTL UNITS
AVERAGE UNITS
1ST GOOD UNITS
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
RERANGE
ENTER VALUES
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
LOOP TEST
SET 4 MA
SET 20 MA
SET CUSTOM
END LOOP TEST
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
SENSOR CONFIG
SENSOR 1 CONFIG
SENSOR 2 CONFIG
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
ENTER VALUES
LRV
URV
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
DISPLAY
SENSOR 1 (on/off)
SENSOR 2 (on/off)
ANALOG (on/off)
PV (on/off)
AVG (on/off)
1ST GD (on/off)
DIFF (on/off)
RANGE % (on/off)
MINMAX 1 (on/off)
MINMAX 2 (on/off)
MINMAX 3 (on/off)
MINMAX 4 (on/off)
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
EXTENDED MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BACK CONFIG
DRIFT ALERT
TC DIAG CONFIG
MIN MAX TRACK
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
Local Operator Interface (LOI)
167
Reference Manual
Appendix D: Local Operator Interface (LOI)
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
D.6
LOI menu tree – extended menu
CALIBRAT
SENSOR 1 CALIB
SENSOR 2 CALIB
ANALOG TRIM
FACTORY RECALL
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
DAMPING
PV DAMP
SENSOR 1 DAMP
SENSOR 2 DAMP
DIFFRNTL DAMP
AVERAGE DAMP
1ST GOOD DAMP
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
EXTENDED MENU
CALIBRAT
DAMPING
VARIABLE MAP
TAG
ALRM SAT VALUES
PASSWORD
SIMULATE
HART REV
HOT BU CONFIG
DRIFT ALERT
TC DIAG CONFIG
MIN MAX TRACK
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
VARIABLE MAP
RE-MAP PV
RE-MAP 2V
RE-MAP 3V
RE-MAP 4V
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
ALARM SAT VALUES
ROSEMNT VALUES
NAMUR VALUES
OTHER VALUES
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
PASSWORD
PASSWD ENABLE
CHANGE PASSWD
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
SIMULATE
SIMULATE SNSR 1
SIMULATE SNSR 2
END SIMUL
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
HART REV
HART REV 7
HART REV 5
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
HOT BACK CONFIG
HOT BACK MODE
HOT BACK PV
HOT BACK RESET
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
DRIFT ALERT
DRIFT MODE
DRIFT LIMIT
DRIFT UNITS
DRIFT DAMP
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
TC DIAG CONFIG
CONFIG SNSR 1
CONFIG SNSR 2
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
MIN MAX TRACK
MIN-MAX MODE
PARAM CONFIG
VIEW VALUES
RESET VALUES
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
168
CONFIG SNSR 1
SENSOR 1 MODE
TRIGGER CONFIG
TRIGGER VIEW
SNSR OHM VIEW
BASELINE RE-SET
BASELINE VIEW
BACK TO MENU
EXIT MENU
Local Operator Interface (LOI)
Reference Manual
Index
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
Index
C
Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Commissioning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Electrical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Environmental . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
General . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Mechanical . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Location . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Special Mounting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
R
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
D
Diagram
Sensor Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
I
Return of Materials . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5
S
Sensor
Connection
Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Specifications
Performance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96
W
Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Sensor Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10, 52
European . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Head Mount . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
Flowchart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9, 48
LCD Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14, 57
Multichannel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
North American
Head Mount . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
Rail Mount . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13, 54, 56
Field Mount . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54
L
LCD Display
Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14, 57
M
Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9, 51
Model 644H
DIN Rail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51
Multichannel
Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
O
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
P
Performance specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96
Power Supply . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Index
Index-1
Index
April 2015
Index-2
Reference Manual
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
Index
Reference Manual
00809-0200-4728, Rev RA
April 2015
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