NX-590E
Installation Instructions
1234567A • December 2006
Copyright © 2006, GE Security Inc.
EN NX-590E Installation Instructions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
DE Anweisungen hinsichtlich Installation und Start der NX-590E-Schnittstelle. . . . . . . . . . . . 6
FR
Instructions d’installation et de démarrage de l’interface Internet NX-590E . . . . . . . . . . .11
NL Internetinterface NX-590E - Instructies voor installatie en opstarten . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15
ES
Instrucciones de instalación y puesta en Marcha de la interfaz de Internet NX-590E . . . . . .19
PT
Instalação do interface Internet NX-590E e instruções de arranque . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22
PL
Instrukcja instalacji i uruchomienia interfejsu TCP/IP NX-590E . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .26
IT
Installazione interfaccia Internet NX-590E e istruzioni di avvio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30
1
2
7
1
6
5
2
3 4
2
NX-590E
Installation Instructions
EN
NX-590E internet interface
F
Interface Internet NX-590E
NL
NX-590E Internetinterface
1
Installing the NX-590E
1
Installation du module NX-590E
1
De NX-590E installeren
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
2.9 mm hole
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Trou de 2,9 mm
Gat 2,9 mm
NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
2
Connection diagram
2
Schéma de connexion
2
Aansluitschema
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
I
SIM pin 1
Broche 1 SIM
NX-590E-Internet-Schnittstelle
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
E
SIM pin 1
Interfaccia Internet NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
D
Interfaz de Internet NX-590E
1
Installazione del modulo NX-590E
1
Installation der NX-590E
1
Instalación de NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Foro da 2,9 mm
2,9-mm-Bohrung
NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Agujero de 2,9 mm
NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
2
Schema di cablaggio
2
Anschlussbelegung
2
Diagrama de conexiones
1
2
3
Pin SIM 1
1
2
3
SIM-Pin 1
1
2
3
Agujero 1 para SIM
4
5
6
7
P
3.5 mm hole
Screw hole
Locating boss
Screw in hole 1
Card holders
NX-590E
Modem pin 2
Processor to RS232 setting: position 9 &10
Processor to RS232 setting: position 3 & 4
RS232
Connect to NX panel
10BT ethernet
Foro da 3,5 mm
Foro per la vite
Perno di allineamento
Vite nel foro 1
Supporti scheda
Pin Modem 2
Processore a impostazione RS232:
posizione 9 & 10
Processore a impostazione RS232:
posizione 3 & 4
RS232
4
Trou de 3,5 mm
Trou de vis
Bossage de positionnement
Vis dans le trou 1
Supports de carte
Broche 2 du modem
Réglage processeur-RS232 : adresses 9 et 10
Réglage processeur-RS232 : adresses 3 et 4
RS232
Connexion au panneau NX
Ethernet 10BT
3,5-mm-Bohrung
Verschraubungskerbe
Zentriernabe
Schraube in Bohrung 1
Kartenhalter
Modem-Pin 2
Prozessor-an-RS232-Einstellung:
Position 9 & 10
Prozessor-an-RS232-Einstellung:
Position 3 & 4
RS232-Buchse
Interface de Internet NX-590E
5
6
7
PL
1
Instalação do NX-590E
1
Instalacja NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Orifício com 2,9 mm
Otwór o średnicy 2,9 mm
NX-590E
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
2
Esquema das ligações
2
Schemat połączeń
1
Pino 1 do módulo de integração de
sistemas (SIM)
1
2
3
Pino 2 do modem
2
3
Gniazdo rozszerzeń pamięć SIM
Gniazdo rozszerzeń - modem
4
Definição da ligação do processador
ao RS232: posições 3 e 4
RS232
5
6
7
Collegamento alla centrale NX
Ethernet 10 BT
Orifício com 3,5 mm
Orifício para parafuso
Ressalto de localização
Parafuso no orifício 1
Suportes das placas
Definição da ligação do processador
ao RS232: posições 9 e 10
Ligar ao painel NX
Ethernet 10BT
4
5
6
7
Verbindung mit NX-Zentrale
10BaseT Ethernet-Buchse
Interfejs TCP/IP NX-590E
Otwór o średnicy 3,5 mm
Otwór na śrubkę
Występ pozycjonujący
Wkręt w otworze 1
Uchwyty karty
NX-590E
Obsługa portu RS232:
położenie 9 i 10
Obsługa modemu: położenie 3 i 4
RS232
Podłącz do systemu NX
Złącze magistrali systemowej Ethernet 10
BT
4
5
6
7
Gat 3,5 mm
Schroefgat
Locatienaaf
Schroef in gat 1
Kaartgeleiders
NX-590E
Modem pin 2
Instelling processor /RS232: positie 9 en 10
Instelling processor /RS232: positie 3 en 4
RS232
Aansluiten op NX-paneel
10BT-ethernet
Agujero de 3,5 mm
Agujero para tornillo
Saliente de localización
Tornillo en agujero 1
Sujeciones de tarjetas
NX-590E
Agujero 2 para módem
Configuración procesador a RS232:
posición 9 y 10
Configuración procesador a RS232:
posición 3 y 4
RS232
Conexión al panel NX
Ethernet 10BT
NX-590E
Installation Instructions
EN NX-590E Installation Instructions
10BT Ethernet capable hub, router or gateway. Do not use a CASCADE or X port in crossover mode.
Table 2.
General description
The NX-590E is a dual microprocessor-controlled Internet/Intranet
interface used to connect the control panel to the OH Network
Receiver. This interface allows any or all events from the panel to
be reported over the network.
Mounting the NX-590E
Maximum wire run
Length (in metres)
75
300
600
750
Connected to NX panel
(AWG gauge)
22 AWG 20
150
16
14
12
Connected to NX-320
(AWG gauge)
22
16
12
12
18
See figure 1.
Terminal description
1.
2.
Terminal
Description
POS
Connect to the KP POS terminal of the panel. Current draw is
100 mA for the NX-590E.
3.
4.
5.
Insert the locating boss 4 into hole 2 on the housing.
Ensure screw hole 3 on the card holder and hole 1 on the
housing are aligned.
Insert screw into hole 1 as shown in step 5.
Insert the NX-590E 7 in either or both of the cardholder positions 6.
Be careful to position the expanders as shown to avoid difficulty
in closing the housing.
Module address
The Internet module has a fixed address of 79. When programming the interface module, enter the Program Mode and select the
device address as 79.
Enrolling the module
LED and LCD keypads
The NX panel automatically finds and stores in its memory the
presence of all modules connected to the data terminal. This
allows the modules to be supervised by the NX panel.
To enrol the NX-590E:
1.
2.
3.
Enter program mode on the NX panel.
Exit program mode. The NX panel automatically enrols the
devices.
The enrolling process takes about 12 seconds. During this time
the Service LED is lit on an LED keypad or a service message is
displayed on an LCD keypad. User codes are not accepted
during enrolment. Once a module is enrolled, if it is not detected
by the NX panel, the Service LED is lit on an LED keypad or a
service message is displayed on an LCD keypad.
Understanding the LEDs
The Internet module has five (5) red LEDs along the front of the
board and two more on the SIM module. These LEDs provide valuable information about the status of the Internet module and the
network as shown in the following table.
Table 1.
NX-590E LEDs
LED
Description
DS1
Flashes each time the NX-590E has an opportunity to access the NX
panel bus. It should flash about twice a second.
DS3
Flashes when it is waiting for a communication from the Ethernet
module.
DS4
On when waiting for a reply from a NX panel bus device.
DS5
Flashes when the NX-590E gets a packet from the Ethernet module.
DS6
On when the bus has a message to send to the network.
Note:
DS3 - DS6 are off if the system is initialized, normal andwaiting for
a new event to report.
L1
(on SIM module) Flashes ON Ethernet Activity.
L2
(on SIM module) Steady ON when Ethernet Link is
established with the 10BT cable.
DS2
The sixth LED is located toward the back of the board. It is used for
hardware, and only glows dimly when connected to the NX control
panel.
Wiring
Wire the three terminals (see figure " ”6) on the NX-590E to the
NX panel as follows: Positive to KP POS, COM to KP COM, and
DATA to KP DATA. Connect the Ethernet Jack J16 (10BT) to a
Table 3.
Maximum wire run
COM
Connect to the KP COM terminal of the panel.
DATA
Connect to the KP DATA terminal of the panel.
J16
Connect to 10BT network hub using a CAT5 patch cable.
J6
Connect to RS-232 Modem when unit is delivered with serial
software.
Connection diagram
Two card holders must be inserted into the control panel housing
to mount the NX-590E. Two card holders and two screws are supplied with each NX-590E. See figure 2.
Programming the module
LED and LCD keypad
Follow the programming instructions in the panel installation manual.
Programming the locations
LOCATION 0 PROGRAMMING THE MODE (8 SEGMENTS FEATURE
SELECTION DATA)
Location 0 (zero) contains the module mode, i.e. system characteristics for operation on the Internet.
Note:
If Location 0 Segment 1 option 1 is enabled, the NX-590E is
the primary reporting device and the NX panel is the
backup reporting device.
All event categories should be disabled in location 5 of the
NX panel (device 0). Failure to turn off these segments
causes events to be reported by both the control panel and
the NX-590E (dual reporting).
Test reports should be enabled in location 4 segment 7
option 8 of the NX panel. If not, the NX panel does not back
up events that fail to communicate via the NX-590E. When
properly set, test reports are reported by the control panel
and the NX-590E.
The communicator format for the control panel and NX590E must be the same.
The NX-4 and NX-6 (V1) control panels CANNOT act as
backup to the NX-590E module.
Segment 1
1 = Use Control Dialler as backup to TCP/IP and Email. Clear this
option if the control panel is primary/dual report (see note above).
2 = Enable if SIA; disable if Contact ID (factory default is off).
3 = Use Receiver #2 as Backup (factory default is off).
4 = Send tag to on-site event recorder (factory default is off).
5-8 = Reserved.
Segment 2
1 = Enable site initiated downloading (r98 from a LED/LCD keypad) (factory default is on).
2 = Allow remote downloading to the system over the Internet.
Program this as 0 unless you need to program the system over the
network. Private networks behind a firewall may need to use this
feature (factory default is on).
Note:
3 = Use DHCP (IP address is static if 0) (factory default is on).
If this DHCP option is enabled, we strongly recommend that
Polling in option 8 also be enabled.
4 – 5 = Reserved.
6 = Enable remote download at test time.
3
4
NX-590E
Installation Instructions
7 = Reserved
8 = Enable AA polling (poll every period of less than five minutes)
(factory default is on).
Segments 3-8 Reserved
No
No
No
No
No
No
06
F
22
V
38
b
54
r
70
(
86
07
G
23
W
39
c
55
s
71
)
87
]
08
H
24
X
40
d
56
t
72
r
88
^
09
I
25
Y
41
e
57
u
73
+
89
_
Location 1 contains the partition(s) that should be included when
reporting over the Network. If you wish to exclude any partition
from reporting, simply turn off the LED corresponding to that particular partition. If the partition LED is off, no event from that partition reports via the network regardless of what is programmed
elsewhere. Using Table 4: Partition settings enter the corresponding number of the partition(s) to include for each type of report
found in Segments 1 –16. The factory default is all partitions on.
10
J
26
Z
42
f
58
v
74
,
90
`
11
K
27
0
43
g
59
w
75
-
91
{
12
L
28
1
44
h
60
x
76
.
92
|
13
M
29
2
45
I
61
y
77
/
93
}
14
N
30
3
46
j
62
z
78
:
94
º
15
O
31
4
47
k
63
!
79
;
95
»
Table 4.
LOCATION 14 EMAIL NAME OF THIS MODULE (CHARS 17-32)
LOCATION 1 PROGRAMMING PARTITIONS TO REPORT VIA INTERNET
TO RECEIVER #1 (16 SEGMENTS OF FEATURE SELECTION DATA)
Partition settings
1 = Partition 1
2 = Partition 2
Table 5.
3 = Partition 3
4 = Partition 4
5 = Partition 5
6 = Partition 6
7 = Partition 7
8 = Partition 8
Event settings
Segment 1
Segment 2
Segment 3
Segment 4
Segment 5
Segment 6
Segment 7
Segment 8
Segment 9
Segment 10
Segment 11
Segment 12
Segment 13
Segment 14
Segment 15
Segment 16
LOCATION 15 EMAIL NAME OF THIS MODULE (CHARS 33-48)
LOCATION 16 EMAIL NAME OF THIS MODULE (CHARS 49-64)
LOCATIONS 17-28 RESERVED
Alarms and Restores
Open/Close
Bypass
Zone Trouble
Power Trouble (AC Failure or Low Battery)
Siren & Telephone Fault
Test Reports
Program, Download & Log Full
Tampers
Short Circuit & Ground Fault
Sensor Lost
Sensor Low Battery
Expander Trouble
Failure To Communicate
Zone Activity Monitor
Reserved
LOCATIONS 29-36 EMAIL ACCOUNT NAMES (1 SEGMENT / 16
CHARACTER DATA)
These locations provide the name of email accounts you wish data
to be sent to in the form of user@yourdomain.com and otheruser@otherdomain.net. These must be functional email
accounts that are known to work. A large variety of devices can be
utilised including computers, cell phones, pagers and devices. For
example, a dealer may want Troubles mailed to his cell phone,
Openings and Closings emailed to his home computer, and
Alarms sent to the central station.
Note:
Make sure the account works before you program it and
keep good records since email addresses can change.
LOCATION 29 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 1 (CHARS 1-16)
LOCATION 30 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 1 (CHARS 17-32)
LOCATION 31 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 1 (CHARS 33-48)
LOCATION 2 PROGRAMMING PARTITIONS TO REPORT VIA INTERNET
TO RECEIVER #2 (16 SEGMENTS OF FEATURE SELECTION DATA)
LOCATION 32 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 1 (CHARS 49-64)
LOCATION 33 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 2 (CHARS 1-16)
Location 2 contains the partition(s) that should be included when
reporting over the network to Receiver #2. This works in the same
way as Location 1. The factory default is all partitions off.
LOCATION 34 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 2 (CHARS 17-32)
LOCATION 3 PROGRAMMING THE PARTITIONS REPORTING VIA EMAIL
ACCOUNT #1 (16 SEGMENTS OF FEATURE SELECTION DATA)
LOCATION 36 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 2 (CHARS 49-64)
Location 3 contains the partition(s) that should be included when
reporting over the Internet to Email Account #1. This works in the
same way as Location 1. The factory default is all partitions off.
CHARACTER DATA)
LOCATION 4 PROGRAMMING THE PARTITIONS REPORTING VIA EMAIL
ACCOUNT #2 (16 SEGMENTS OF FEATURE SELECTION DATA)
Location 4 contains the partition(s) that should be included when
reporting over the to Email account 2. This works in the same way
as Location 1. The factory default is all partitions off.
LOCATIONS 5 – 12 RESERVED
LOCATION 35 NAME OF EMAIL ACCOUNT 2 (CHARS 33-48)
LOCATIONS 37-40 NAME FOR YOUR EMAIL SERVER (1 SEGMENT / 16
These locations provide the server for email in the form of
mail.yourdomain.com. This must be programmed for email. You
must confirm that this server accepts email from the domain name
of the NX-590E since many mail servers reject emails from
domains other than their own to prevent spamming.
LOCATION 37 NAME OF MAIL SERVER (CHARS 1-16)
LOCATION 38 NAME OF MAIL SERVER (CHARS 17-32)
LOCATION 39 NAME OF MAIL SERVER (CHARS 33-48)
LOCATIONS 13-16 RETURN EMAIL NAME FOR THIS MODULE(1
SEGMENT / 16 CHARACTER DATA)
LOCATION 40 NAME OF MAIL SERVER (CHARS 49-64)
These locations provide the name of this module in the form of
user@yourdomain.com. This must be programmed for email, and
the domain name must be one that your mail server accepts. It
should appear like any other user connecting to the domain. Many
mail servers reject emails from domains other than their own to
prevent spamming.
When programming Email names, Table 6 can be used to quickly
enter the corresponding character. This prevents you having to
scroll through all the characters until you reach the correct one.
LOCATIONS 41 - 44 RESERVED
LOCATION 13 EMAIL NAME OF THIS MODULE (CHARS 1-16)
The factory default is 0.0.0.0.
No
No
00
16
No
P
32
ù
No
5
48
No
l
64
No
”
80
<
01
A
17
Q
33
6
49
m
65
#
81
=
02
B
18
R
34
7
50
n
66
$
82
>
03
C
19
S
35
8
51
o
67
%
83
?
04
D
20
T
36
9
52
p
68
&
84
@
05
E
21
U
37
a
53
q
69
'
85
[
LOCATIONS 45- 48 AND 51-54 IP ADDRESSES (1 SEGMENT DECIMAL
DATA)
If you turn on static IP’s instead of Dynamic in location 0, you must
program locations 45, 52, and 54 with the appropriate IP
addresses. Otherwise, the NX-590E uses the assigned DHCP
Server. The factory default for modules 45-48 is 0.0.0.0
LOCATION 45 IP ADDRESS FOR THIS MODULE
LOCATION 46 IP ADDRESS FOR PRIMARY RECEIVER
The factory default is 0.0.0.0
LOCATION 47 IP ADDRESS FOR SECONDARY RECEIVER
The factory default is 0.0.0.0
LOCATION 48 IP ADDRESS FOR ON-SITE EVENT RECORDER
The factory default is 0.0.0.0
LOCATION 49 RESERVED
NX-590E
Installation Instructions
LOCATION 50 RESERVED
LOCATION 51 IP ADDRESS MAIL SERVER
The factory default is 0.0.0.0
LOCATION 52 IP ADDRESS OF GATEWAY
The factory default is 0.0.0.0
Note:
You must power down the NX-590E module and power it
back up to initialize the new IP address.
LOCATION 53 IP ADDRESS FOR DOWNLOAD COMPUTER (1 SEGMENT
DECIMAL DATA)
Location 53 contains the address for the download computer. The
factory default is 0.0.0.0.
LOCATION 54 SUBNET MASK (1 SEGMENT DECIMAL DATA)
Location 54 contains the subnet mask (typically 255.255.255.0).
However, we suggest you call your network administrator. This
location must be configured so that all IP addresses up to and
including the local gateway are allowed. When using cable
modem/DSL, this is generally the same as the computer. To
obtain your IP address, gateway, and subnet mask, use one of the
following steps:
• Windows 9X and Windows ME -- At the DOS prompt, type
ipconfig
• Windows 2000 & XP -- At the COMMAND prompt, type
ipconfig
The factory default is 255.255.255.0
Segment 3 Polling time in seconds
The factory default is 10.
LOCATIONS 64 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 1
This location contains the account code sent when partition 1 is
reported.
If this location is left unprogrammed (all 10s) the account code corresponding to the SIA & Contact ID account number in location 60
is used.
If the account code is less than six digits, program ‘10’ in the segment immediately after the last digit of the account code. If the
account code is six digits long, program all six segments.
Note:
It is important to add leading zeros to create an 6 digit
number.
LOCATION 65 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 2
This location contains the account code sent when partition 2 is
reported.
LOCATION 66 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 3
This location contains the account code sent when partition 3 is
reported.
LOCATION 67 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 4
This location contains the account code sent when partition 4 is
reported.
LOCATION 68 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 5
LOCATIONS 55-57 PORT ADDRESSES (4 SEGMENTS DECIMAL DATA)
This location contains the account code sent when partition 5 is
reported.
These locations contain the IP ports used by the TCP/IP receiver.
You should never change these except as directed by your central
station provider.
LOCATION 69 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 6
LOCATION 55 RECEIVER ALARM PORT
The factory default is 9-9-9-9
LOCATION 56 RECEIVER DOWNLOAD PORT
The factory default is 9-9-9-8
LOCATION 57 EMAIL PORT
The factory default is 0-0-2-5
LOCATIONS 58-59 RESERVED
LOCATION 60 SIA OR CONTACT ID ACCOUNT NUMBER (8 SEGMENTS
HEX DATA)
This location contains the SIA or Contact ID account number. Contact your usual source of account number and dial number for
installations.
Note:
It is important to add leading zeros to create a 8-digit
number.
The factory default is 00001000.
LOCATION 61 PHONE LINE RECEIVER NUMBER (4 SEGMENTS DECIMAL
DATA)
This location contains the phone line receiver number associated
with this account. Contact your usual source of account number
and dial number for installations.
The factory default is 0001.
LOCATION 62 LINE NUMBER (4 SEGMENTS DECIMAL DATA)
This location contains the line number associated with this
account. Enter the account number and dial number for the installation. If you have a Sure-Gard receiver with line A, enter as line
11.
The factory default is 0001.
LOCATION 63 TIMERS AND COUNTERS (3 SEGMENTS DECIMAL DATA)
This location sets the number of attempts and the number of seconds to access the network.
Usually these segments should not be changed. The defaults are
balanced to provide a number of network attempts that satisfy UL
requirement if the alarm must be dialled back. The unit makes the
number of attempts in Segment 1 until the number of seconds in
Segment 2 is exhausted. If UL Polling is turned on, the time is this
number plus 30 seconds. The default gives a polling time of less
than 90 seconds under most conditions.
Segment 1 Number of network attempts
The factory default is 2.
Segment 2 Time in seconds for overall network attempt
Minimum 30 seconds. The factory default is 30.
This location contains the account code sent when partition 6 is
reported.
LOCATION 70 ACCOUNT NUMBER FOR PARTITION 7
This location contains the account code sent when partition 7 is
reported.
Locations 71 Account number for partition 8
This location contains the account code sent when partition 8 is
reported.
LOCATIONS 72 - 94 RESERVED
Glossary
DHCP
Short for Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol, a protocol for
assigning dynamic IP addresses to devices on a network. With
dynamic addressing, a device can have a different IP address
every time it connects to the network. In some systems, the
device’s IP address can even change while it is still connected.
DHCP also supports a mix of static and dynamic IP addresses.
Dynamic addressing simplifies network administration because
the software keeps track of IP addresses rather than requiring an
administrator to manage the task. This means that a new computer can be added to a network without the hassle of manually
assigning it a unique IP address. Many ISPs use dynamic IP
addressing for dial-up users.
FIREWALL
A system designed to prevent unauthorized access to or from a
private network. Firewalls can be implemented in both hardware
and software, or a combination of both. Firewalls are frequently
used to prevent unauthorized Internet users from accessing private networks connected to the Internet, especially intranets. All
messages entering or leaving the intranet pass through the firewall, which examines each message and blocks those that do not
meet the specified security criteria.
There are several types of firewall techniques:
Packet filter: Looks at each packet entering or leaving the network and accepts or rejects it based on user-defined rules. Packet
filtering is fairly effective and transparent to users, but it is difficult
to configure. In addition, it is susceptible to IP spoofing.
Application gateway: Applies security mechanisms to specific
applications, such as FTP and Telnet servers. This is very effective, but can impose performance degradation.
Circuit-level gateway: Applies security mechanisms when a TCP
or UDP connection is established. Once the connection has been
made, packets can flow between the hosts without further checking.
Proxy server: Intercepts all messages entering and leaving the
network. The proxy server effectively hides the true network
addresses.
5
6
NX-590E
Installation Instructions
In practice, many firewalls use two or more of these techniques in
concert.
A firewall is considered a first line of defence in protecting private
information. For greater security, data can be encrypted.
IP
Abbreviation of Internet Protocol, pronounced as two separate
letters. IP specifies the format of packets, also called datagrams,
and the addressing scheme. Most networks combine IP with a
higher-level protocol called Transport Control Protocol (TCP),
which establishes a virtual connection between a destination and a
source.
IP by itself is something like the postal system. It allows you to
address a package and drop it in the system, but there’s no direct
link between you and the recipient. TCP/IP, on the other hand,
establishes a connection between two hosts so that they can send
messages back and forth for a period of time.
The current version of IP is IPv4. A new version, called IPv6 or
IPng, is under development.
IP ADDRESS
An identifier for a computer or device on a TCP/IP network. Networks using the TCP/IP protocol route messages based on the IP
address of the destination. The format of an IP address is a 32-bit
numeric address written as four numbers separated by periods.
Each number can be zero to 255. For example, 1.160.10.240
could be an IP address.
Within an isolated network, you can assign IP address at random
as long as each one is unique. However, connecting a private network to the Internet requires using registered IP addresses (called
Internet addresses) to avoid duplicates.
The four numbers in an IP address are used in different ways to
identify a particular network and a host on that network. The InterNIC Registration Service assigns Internet addresses from the following three classes.
Class A – supports 16 million hosts on each of 127 networks
Class B – supports 65,000 hosts on each of 16,000 networks
Class C – supports 254 hosts on each of 2 million networks
The number of unassigned Internet addresses is running out, so a
new classless scheme called CIDR is gradually replacing the system based on classes A, B, and C and is tied to adoption of IPv6.
TCP
Abbreviation of Transmission Control Protocol, and pronounced as
separate letters. TCP is one of the main protocols in TCP/IP networks. Whereas the IP protocol deals only with packets, TCP enables two hosts to establish a connection and exchange streams of
data. TCP guarantees delivery of data and also guarantees that
packets are delivered in the same order in which they were sent.
Power supply specifications
DE Anweisungen hinsichtlich Installation und
Start der NX-590E-Schnittstelle
Allgemeine Beschreibung
Bei der NX-590E handelt es sich um eine von einem Dual-Mikroprozessor gesteuerte Internet-/Intranet-Schnittstelle, die zur
Verbindung der NX-Zentrale mit dem OH-Netzwerkempfänger verwendet wird. Über diese Schnittstelle können ausgewählte oder
alle Ereignisse von der NX-Zentrale über das Netzwerk gemeldet
werden.
Montage der NX-590E
Siehe Abbildung 1.
1.
Führen Sie die Zentriernabe 4 in Bohrung 2 des Gehäuses ein.
2.
Stellen Sie sicher, dass die Verschraubungskerbe 3 des Kartenhalters an Bohrung 1 des Gehäuses ausgerichtet ist.
Schrauben Sie die Schraube wie in Schritt 5 dargestellt in
Bohrung 1 ein.
3.
4.
5.
Führen Sie die NX-590E 7 in beide Kartenhalter 6 ein.
Achten Sie darauf, die Erweiterungen wie dargestellt zu positionieren, um Probleme beim Schließen des Gehäuses zu vermeiden.
Moduladresse
Dem Internet-Modul ist 79 als feste Adresse zugewiesen. Begeben Sie sich zum Programmieren des Schnittstellenmoduls in den
Programmiermodus und wählen Sie 79 als Geräteadresse aus.
Anmelden des Moduls
LED- und LCD-Bedienteile
Die NX-Zentrale sucht nach allen am Datenbus angeschlossenen
Modulen und speichert ihr Vorhandensein. So können die Module
durch die NX-Zentrale überwacht werden.
SO MELDEN SIE DIE NX-590E AN:
1.
2.
3.
Rufen Sie den Programmiermodus der NX-Zentrale auf.
Beenden Sie den Programmiermodus. Die NX-Zentrale meldet
die Geräte automatisch an.
Die Anmeldung dauert ungefähr 12 Sekunden. Während dieser
Zeit leuchtet auf einem LED-Bedienteil die Service-LED, auf
einem LCD-Bedienteil wird eine Servicemeldung angezeigt. Beim
Anmeldevorgang werden keine Benutzercodes akzeptiert. Wenn
ein Modul angemeldet ist, es aber nicht von der NX-Zentrale
gefunden wird, leuchtet auf einem LED-Bedienteil die ServiceLED, auf einem LCD-Bedienteil wird eine Servicemeldung
angezeigt.
Operating power
13.8 V ± 2%
Erläuterung der LEDs
Consumption
(communicating)
120 mA
Consumption
(stand-by)
90 mA
Das Internet-Modul verfügt an der Vorderseite der Leiterplatte
über fünf (5) rote LEDs. Zwei weitere LEDs sind auf dem SIMModul vorhanden. Wie aus der nachfolgenden Tabelle hervorgeht,
stellen diese LEDs wertvolle Informationen zum Status des Internet-Moduls und des Netzwerks zur Verfügung.
General feature specifications
PCB size
Dimensions (width x
height x depth)
153 x 84 x 25 mm
Environmental
Operating
temperature
+0° C to + 40 °C
(32° to 120° F)
Humidity
Max 93% non condensing
Shipping weight
455 g
Open as PDF
Similar pages