1756-UM057-EN-P, ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software

Allen-Bradley
ControlLogix Gateway
Configuration Software
(Cat. No. 1756–GTWY)
User
Manual
Important
User
Information
Because of the variety of uses for the products described in this publication, those
responsible for the application and use of this control equipment must satisfy
themselves that all necessary steps have been taken to assure that each application
and use meets all performance and safety requirements, including any applicable
laws, regulations, codes and standards.
The illustrations, charts, sample programs and layout examples shown in this guide
are intended solely for example. Since there are many variables and requirements
associated with any particular installation, Allen-Bradley does not assume
responsibility or liability (to include intellectual property liability) for actual use
based upon the examples shown in this publication.
Allen-Bradley publication SGI-1.1, Safety Guidelines For The Application,
Installation and Maintenance of Solid State Control (available from your local
Allen-Bradley office) describes some important differences between solid-state
equipment and electromechanical devices which should be taken into consideration
when applying products such as those described in this publication.
Reproduction of the contents of this copyrighted publication, in whole or in part,
without written permission of Allen-Bradley Company, Inc. is prohibited.
Throughout this manual we use notes to make you aware of safety considerations:
!
ATTENTION: Identifies information about practices
or circumstances that can lead to personal injury or
death, property damage or economic loss.
Attention helps you to:
• identify a hazard
• avoid the hazard
• recognize the consequences
Important: Identifies information that is critical for successful application and
understanding of the product.
ControlLogix, Data Highway Plus, and DH+ are trademarks of Rockwell
Automation.
ControlNet is a trademark of ControlNet International.
Ethernet is a registered trademark of Digital Equipment Corporation, Intel, and
Xerox Corporation.
RSLinx is a trademark of Rockwell Software, Inc.
Windows NT is a trademark of Microsoft Corporation.
Summary of Changes
Introduction
This release of this document contains new or updated information.To help
you find the new and updated information, look for change bars. The
change bar appears in the page margin as shown here.
Information Added or Changed
The following changes were made to this publication:
• References to SuperWho were changed to RSWho version 2.0.
• Chapter 1 has a new ControlLogix™ Gateway system graphic and
additional publication information is listed.
• Chapter 9 was revised with routing table examples for communicating
between devices on Ethernet®, ControlNet™, and Data Highway Plus™
networks.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
SOC-ii
Publication 1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
Preface
Using This Manual
This preface explains how to use this manual most effectively.
For information about
Purpose of This
Manual
See page
the purpose of this manual
P–1
who should use this manual
P–1
where to find more information
P–1
what this manual contains
P–2
the vocabulary used in this manual
P–2
additions or changes to this manual
P–2
This manual shows you how to use the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration
Software to:
• get information about your ControlLogix modules
• set or change the configuration of Ethernet or DHRIO modules
• save and restore configuration data
Who Should Use This
Manual
This manual assumes that you:
• are familiar with Microsoft Windows NT™ and are familiar with terms that
describe what you should be doing when working in Windows NT, e.g., doubleclick, dialog box, radio checkbox
• understand Data Highway Plus, ControlNet, and Ethernet networking concepts
• are familiar with routing concepts
If you are not familiar with these concepts or would like additional information, see
the references listed in the next section or contact your Rockwell Automation
representative for information about available training.
Where to Find More
Information
You can refer to the following publications for help with the ControlLogix Gateway
system:
For information about
See this publication
Publication number
the ControlLogix Gateway system
ControlLogix Gateway System User Manual
1756-6.5.12
the Ethernet Communication Interface Module
Ethernet Communication Interface Module User Manual
1756-6.5.1
Data Highway Plus communication
Data Highway Plus Communication Interface User Manual
1756-6.5.2
RSLinx™ Lite
RSLinx Lite User’s Guide
9399-WAB32LUG
ControlLogix DH+/Remote I/O Communication Interface Module
User Manual
1756-6.5.14
the ControlLogix DH+™/Remote I/O
Communication Interface Module
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
P–2
What This Manual
Contains
Chapter or Appendix
This manual contains these chapters and appendices:
Title
Describes
1
Introducing the Software
the ControlLogix Gateway and the configuration software.
Provides a typical system diagram and defines key concepts.
2
Installing the Software
how to install the software.
3
Working With Configuration Files
how to work with configuration files, including:
• starting the software
• creating a new configuration file
• opening an existing configuration file
• going online to monitor or configure a module
• closing a configuration file
• saving module configurations in a file
• restoring module configurations from a saved file
• printing configuration information
• accessing online help
4
Viewing General Information About the Module
how to view product, status, and channel information about a
module.
5
Monitoring Module Status
how to monitor module status.
6
Viewing Connection Manager Information
how to use the connection manager to view diagnostic
information about a module.
7
Viewing Backplane Diagnostic information
the ControlLogix backplane. Describes how to view backplane
diagnostic information about a module.
8
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
how to configure 1756-ENET and 1756-DHRIO modules.
9
Designing a Routing Table
what a routing table is. Describes how to enter and modify a
routing table. Provides an example/tutorial.
A
Configuration Software Error and Warning Messages
error and warning messages and provides some
troubleshooting tips.
B
Using Diagnostic Counters
diagnostic counters provided with the configuration software.
C
Using the Configuration Software with RSWho
how to more effectively use the configuration software with
RSWho version 2.0.
These instructions assume the 31/2-inch diskette is to be inserted into
drive a of your computer. If drive a is not used, replace the a in these
instructions with the appropriate drive designation.
Vocabulary
In this document, we refer to the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software
as the configuration software.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Table of Contents
Introducing the Software
Chapter 1
What’s in This Chapter? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What Is the ControlLogix Gateway? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What Is the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software? . . . . . . . .
Changing Software Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Online Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Offline Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Workflow Processes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
ControlLogix Configuration Concept . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
System Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installing the Software
1-1
1-1
1-2
1-7
1-7
1-7
1-7
1-8
1-9
1-9
Chapter 2
What’s in This Chapter? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installing the Software. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
To install the configuration software, do the following: . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installing RSLinx. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What Files Are Installed? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Working with Configuration
Files
Chapter 3
Viewing General Information
About a Module
Chapter 4
Monitoring Module Status
Chapter 5
What’s in This Chapter? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Starting the Software . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Creating a New Configuration File . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Opening an Existing File . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Going On Line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Closing a Configuration File . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Saving Online Module Configurations in a File . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Restoring Module Configurations from a Saved File . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Printing Configuration Information. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Accessing Online Help . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2-1
2-1
2-1
2-1
2-2
2-2
3-1
3-1
3-1
3-2
3-3
3-4
3-4
3-5
3-6
3-7
3-7
What’s in This Chapter? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1
This chapter describes how to view general information
about a module. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4-1
Viewing General Information About a Module. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-1
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4-2
What’s in This Chapter? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
This chapter describes how to monitor module status. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Monitoring a Module. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Locking and Unlocking Counter Displays . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Clearing Counters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the DH+ Interface Group Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
5-1
5-1
5-1
5-3
5-4
5-4
5-4
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Table of Contents - ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software User Manual
Viewing Connection Manager
Information
Chapter 6
What’s in This Chapter?. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
This chapter describes how to view Connection Manager diagnostic
information. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
About The Connection Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Viewing Backplane Diagnostic
Information
Chapter 7
Changing a Module’s
Configuration Information
Chapter 8
Designing a Routing Table
What’s in This Chapter?. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
This chapter describes how to view backplane diagnostic information. .
Viewing Information About The ControlLogix Backplane . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s in This Chapter?. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
This chapter describes how to change a module’s
configuration information. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring An ENET Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring A DHRIO Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6-1
6-1
6-1
6-2
7-1
7-1
7-1
7-2
8-1
8-1
8-1
8-1
8-3
8-5
Chapter 9
What’s in This Chapter?. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
This chapter describes how to design a routing table. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
Designing a Routing Table. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
What Is a Routing Table?. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-1
Entering a Routing Table . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-11
Deleting Modules from the Routing Table . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-17
Changing the View. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-18
What’s Next? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9-18
Interpreting Error and Warning
Messages
Appendix A
Using Diagnostic Counters
Appendix B
What’s in This Appendix? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-1
What’s in This Appendix? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using 1756-ENET Port Diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using 1756-CNB(R) Port Diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Network Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Media Status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Counters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using 1756-DHRIO Channel Diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using Connection Manager Diagnostic Counters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Statistics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connection Statistics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Buffer Statistics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
CPU Statistics. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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B-1
B-1
B-2
B-2
B-2
B-3
B-4
B-5
B-5
B-5
B-5
B-5
Table of Contents - ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software User Manual
Using the Configuration
Software with RSWho
iii
Appendix C
What’s in This Appendix? . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C-1
Selecting a Module to Configure. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C-1
Index
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Table of Contents - ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software User Manual
Publication 1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
Chapter
1
Introducing the Software
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter provides an introduction to the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration
Software.
For information about
What Is the
ControlLogix
Gateway?
See page
the ControlLogix Gateway
1–1
the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software
1–2
a typical ControlLogix Gateway system
1–6
changing software mode
1–7
key concepts for configuration
1–8
system requirements
1–9
The ControlLogix Gateway lets you bridge and route control and information data
through these Allen-Bradley networks:
• ControlNet™ networks
• Ethernet® networks
• Data Highway Plus™ networks
With the ControlLogix Gateway, you can:
• place communications modules in any slot without the need for a processor in
the chassis
• expand your system by adding as many or as few networking modules as needed
• determine the type and number of networking modules inserted in the chassis
• configure a routing table in the 1756-DHRIO module to allow communications
between devices on Ethernet, ControlNet, and Data Highway Plus networks
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
1–2
Introducing the Software
What Is the
ControlLogix
Gateway
Configuration
Software?
The ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software (catalog number 1756-GTWY)
provides you with the following information about your ControlLogix modules:
• general module information
status bar
The status bar includes three panels:
The left panel displays general status information, such as the progress of an
operation.
The middle panel displays the highest fault level that has occurred. This panel
is displayed only in online mode. The order of fault levels is:
• major non-recoverable fault
• major recoverable fault
• minor non-recoverable fault
• minor recoverable fault
The right panel displays the current mode, i.e., online or offline.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Introducing the Software
1–3
• status and diagnostic information
• configuration routing information
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1–4
Introducing the Software
In addition, it lets you:
• set or change the configuration of Ethernet or DHRIO modules
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Introducing the Software
1–5
• access diagnostic information on ControlNet Communication Interface modules
Important:
This software does not configure the ControlNet operational
parameters; you can set the module’s network address on the
ControlNet network through the hardware or use RSNetWorx
to configure ControlNet operational parameters. The
ControlNet default values are adequate for many typical
ControlLogix Gateway applications.
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1–6
Introducing the Software
A typical ControlLogix Gateway system might include the following:
ControlLogix Gateway
DH+ Network
ControlNet Network
Ethernet Network
ControlNet
PLC-5
Processor
PLC-5
Processor
EtherNet PLC-5
Processor
SLC
Processor
SLC
Processor
PC w/RSLinx
Software
PLC-5/40S
Interface
Module
Sidecar
PC w/RSLinx
Software
PC w/RSLinx
Software
4160
The following table lists catalog numbers for the main ControlLogix system
components:
Catalog number
Product name
Description
1756-ENET
Ethernet Communication Interface Module
1756-DHRIO
Data Highway Plus Communication Interface Module
let you bridge and route control and information data
through Allen-Bradley ControlNet, Ethernet, and Data
Highway Plus networks.
1756-CNB, -CNBR
ControlNet Communication Interface Module
1756-PA72, -PB72
ControlLogix Power Supply
provides power to the ControlLogix Gateway system.
1756-A4, -A7, -A10
ControlLogix Chassis
houses the ControlLogix Gateway system modules.
1756-GTWY
ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software
provides status, configuration, and diagnostic information
about the modules in the ControlLogix Gateway system and
lets you set or change their configuration.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Introducing the Software
Changing Software
Mode
1–7
You can run the configuration software on line or off line. To view the current mode,
check the status bar.
Online Mode
When you configure modules using the RSWho application, you are in online mode.
When you are in online mode, you are communicating over the network with the
selected module and can perform the following functions:
•
•
•
•
•
read device identification information
read status information
read configuration data
write configuration data
save configuration data
When you are in online mode, you are working on a specific module through a
network connection. Make sure you are the only one working on that specific
module; failure to do so could result in loss of data. Any changes to the existing
configuration could result in the loss of communication for any application or device
currently using the module.
Offline Mode
When you are in offline mode, the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software
is not communicating over the network; thus:
• the information that you see will be general and configuration information, not
diagnostic information
• you can save configuration data
• you can edit the configuration data
Workflow Processes
To further distinguish online and offline development, we provide the following
example workflows. For information on developing a configuration, see chapter 3.
Online development
Offline development
1. Go on line.
1. Create a new configuration file off line.
2. Configure module(s).
2. Save the configuration file.
3. Save module data in a file.
3. Go on line.
4. Select “Send File to Module”.
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1–8
Introducing the Software
ControlLogix
Configuration
Concepts
The following table describes concepts key to understanding the ControlLogix
Gateway Configuration Software:
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Concept
Description
configuring a module
You can use the configuration software to specify port values for the
Ethernet and DHRIO modules.
ControlLogix modules
Modules that can reside in a ControlLogix chassis.
gateway
A gateway connects individual physical networks into a system of
networks. When a node needs to communicate with a node on another
network, a gateway transfers the data between the two networks.
monitoring a module
Use the configuration software to view diagnostic information for your
ControlLogix modules.
online and offline
See the discussion about changing software mode on page 1–7.
routing tables
To configure a DHRIO module, you must provide a path or route, which
specifies a “map” to other links in the system. To do this, you must
set up a routing table. The routing table translates link ID and node
address information into path or routing information. Routing tables
are set up at each node to build accurate connections.
saving and restoring
You can use the configuration software to save configuration data to
a file; you can later send this configuration data to a module. You can
also use the software to upload configuration data from a saved file;
configuration data is retrieved from a file and can be sent to a module.
RSWho application
Application that searches over a network to locate modules within a
chassis. This application provides information about modules within
that chassis.
Introducing the Software
System
Requirements
1–9
To use the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software, your system must meet
these requirements:
Hardware
processor
486 computer with 66 MHz or greater processor
RAM
at least 16MBytes
hard disk space
hard drive with adequate free space
(10 MBytes or greater)
disk drive
1.44 MByte disk drive (for installing the
configuration software)
resolution
VGA or higher-resolution adapter/monitor
(640x480, 800x600, 1024x786 modes
supported)
We recommend a Super VGA (SVGA) resolution
adapter/monitor.
Software
What’s Next?
peripherals
Windows-supported pointing device
operating system
Microsoft Windows® NT™ v4.0 or later
communication software
RSLinx v.2.0 or later (included with catalog
number 1756-GTWY)
In the next chapter, we describe how to install the software.
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1–10
Introducing the Software
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
2
Installing the Software
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to install the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration
Software. It also provides a directory of the files installed.
Installing the
Software
To install the configuration software, do the following:
1. Insert disk 1 of catalog number 1756-GTWY into your disk drive.
2. Click on
Start
, and select Run.
3. In the Run dialog box, type a:\setup, where a is the drive letter assigned to
the disk drive into which you inserted the disk.
4. Click on
OK
, and wait while the configuration software is installed.
The setup program will prompt you to insert each disk in the installation set.
Once the software is successfully installed, you see a prompt indicating that
setup is complete.
Installing RSLinx
After the configuration software is installed, you will need to install RSLinx v.2.0.
If RSLinx is already installed, you can start the configuration software.
For instructions on installing and using RSLinx, refer to the RSLinx User Manual,
publication 9399-WAB32UG, included with the 1756-GTWY product.
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2–2
Installing the Software
What Files Are
Installed?
During installation, the following files are copied to your system from the
installation disks:
These files
Are copied into this directory
1756gtwy.exe
c:\Program Files\Allen-Bradley\ControlLogix Gateway1
rxonline.dll
resources.dll
1756gtwy.cnt
1756gtwy.hlp
Comctl32.ocx
c:\Winnt\System322
Gauge32.ocx
Threed32.ocx
Vsflex32.ocx
Mfc42.dll
Ctl3d32.dll
Msvcrt.dll
Msvcrt20.dll
LMscrt40.dll
Olepro32.dll
1. This is the default path for the installation directory. You may have named this directory differently.
2. This is the default path for the Windows NT system32 directory. You may have named this directory
differently.
The following two files are not copied to your system during installation:
•readme.doc
•guide.doc
These files comprise the read-me document included with the
configuration software.
What’s Next?
In the next chapter, we describe how to work with configuration files, including:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
starting the software
creating a new configuration file
opening an existing configuration file
going on line
going on line to monitor or configure a module
closing a configuration file
saving module configurations in a file
restoring module configurations from a saved file
printing configuration information
accessing the online help
Chapter
3
Working with Configuration Files
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to work with configuration files.
For information about
Starting the Software
See page
starting the software
3–1
creating a new configuration file
3–1
opening an existing configuration file
3–2
going on line
3–3
closing a configuration file
3–4
saving module configurations in a file
3–4
restoring module configurations from a saved file
3–5
printing configuration information
3–6
accessing online help
3–7
After you have successfully installed the software, you’re ready to get started:
1. From the Start button, select Programs.
2. Select ControlLogix Gateway, then select 1756gtwy.
Creating a New
Configuration File
To create a new Ethernet or DHRIO configuration file:
1. If it is not already started, start the configuration software.
You see the ControlLogix Gateway screen.
2. From the ControlLogix Gateway screen, from the File menu, select New.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
3–2
Working with Configuration Files
3. In the New Configuration dialog box, select a module type, and click on
OK .
Opening an Existing
File
If your ControlLogix Gateway chassis contains a 1756-ENET or 1756-DHRIO
module and you want to restore configuration data or change a module’s
configuration information, open the configuration file that corresponds to that
module. To open an existing configuration file:
1. If it is not already started, start the configuration software.
2. From the ControlLogix Gateway screen, from the File menu, select Open.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Working with Configuration Files
3–3
3. In the Open dialog box, search for the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration
Software file that you want to open. All configuration software files end with
the .gwc extension.
4. Select the file you want to open, and click on
Open
.
5. This opens an existing configuration file. To view configuration data or monitor
diagnostic information for any of the modules in the system, select the
appropriate tab.
Going On Line
To browse the network and search for a module:
1. If it is not already started, start the configuration software.
2. From the ControlLogix Gateway screen, from the File menu, select Browse
Network.
This selection starts the RSWho application in RSLinx, which lets you use
RSLinx to view modules in the selected ControlLogix Gateway system.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
3–4
Working with Configuration Files
3. To view configuration data or monitor diagnostic information for any of the
modules in the system, select the module and double-click on it.
For detailed instructions on using the RSWho application, refer to the RSLinx User
Guide, publication 9399-WAB32LUG, or the RSLinx online help.
Closing a
Configuration File
Saving Online
Module
Configurations in a
File
When you finish editing a configuration file off line, to close the configuration file:
From the ControlLogix Gateway screen, from the File menu, select Close. If you
have not saved the configuration file, you will be prompted to do so.
In case you ever need to replace a module, we recommend that you save the module’s
configuration on disk.
1. Go on line by using Browse Network (see page 3–3).
2. From the File menu, select Save As.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Working with Configuration Files
3–5
3. In the Save As dialog box, type the name for your file (or select an existing file
name).
Make sure your file name ends in the .gwc extension.
4. Click on
Save
.
The configuration software saves the configuration data to the specified file.
Restoring Module
Configurations from
a Saved File
You can use the configuration software to restore module configurations from a
saved file to a module.
1. Go on line. (See page 3–3.)
2. From the File menu, select Send File to Module.
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3–6
Working with Configuration Files
3. In the Open dialog box, select the file you want to download to the module.
In release 1.8 and all subsequent releases of the configuration software,
the “Open” button is labelled “Send.”
4. Click on
Open
.
The configuration software sends the configuration data to the module.
Printing
Configuration
Information
The configuration software does not support printing. Instead, you can press
[Alt][PrintScrn] to copy the screen’s contents to the clipboard and then paste those
contents in the Windows NT paint accessory.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Working with Configuration Files
Accessing Online
Help
3–7
The configuration software includes online help to aid you in completing your tasks.
To access the help, select from the Help pull-down menu. You see a list similar to
this one:
To get help on a particular topic or window, click on
, then click on the item
you want help on, or press F1
when the window you want help on is displayed.
What’s Next?
In the next chapter, we explain how to view general information about the module,
including:
• product information
• status information
• channel information
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3–8
Working with Configuration Files
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
4
Viewing General Information About a Module
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to view general information about a module.
Viewing General
Information About a
Module
1. If it is not already started, start the configuration software, connect to a chassis,
and select a module.
2. Select the General tab.
You see a screen similar to the one below:
To select the
General tab,
click here.
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4–2
Viewing General Information About a Module
The General tab provides the following information about the ControlLogix
modules:
This field
Contains this information
Product Information
Name - Product Name
Vendor - Manufacturer name
Serial Number - Module-specific serial number
Revision - Module-specific revision number
Status Information
Fault Information - Lists most recent faults
Channel Information
What’s Next?
1756-ENET
IP Address - Lists value for current IP address of the Ethernet
module
1756-DHRIO
For each channel:
• Baud Rate - Set at 57.6K Baud for DH+ or 57.6, 115.2,
or 230.4 for RIO.
• Node Address - Set by switches on the module
• Type - DH+ or remote I/O
1756-CNB
Network Address - Lists value for configured network
address. You set this address with the switches on the
module.
In the next chapter, we explain how to monitor module status.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
5
Monitoring Module Status
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to monitor module status.
Monitoring a Module
You can use the configuration software to monitor the status of a ControlLogix
Gateway module.
Important:
You cannot use the configuration software to configure ControlNet
modules. You can set the module’s network address on the ControlNet
network through the hardware. The ControlNet default values are
adequate for many typical ControlLogix Gateway applications.
Though you cannot configure a 1756-CNB module with the
configuration software, you can monitor its status.
1. To start the configuration software and select a module, follow the instructions
in chapter 3.
2. Select a Port Diagnostics tab.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
5–2
Monitoring Module Status
You see a list of counter values similar to the one below:
To select the
Port Diagnostics
tab, click here.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Monitoring Module Status
5–3
The figure below provides an example of a 1756-DHRIO Channel Diagnostics
screen.
Each module type displays diagnostics appropriate to the type of communications
channels on that module.
For descriptions of the diagnostic counters, refer to the ControlLogix Gateway
Configuration Software online help. (For instructions on starting the help,
see page 3–7.) These counters are also listed in Appendix B.
Locking and
Unlocking Counter
Displays
To lock or unlock the diagnostic counters, you must be on a port diagnostics,
Connection Manager, or Backplane tab. To hold the counter display at the current
value, select the Lock Counter button.
When you select the Lock Counters button, the counters within the module continue
to increase. The display updates after you select this button again.
This button serves as a toggle for locking and unlocking the diagnostic counter
displays. This means that the first time you select it, the displays are locked; the
second time that you select it, the displays unlock.
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5–4
Monitoring Module Status
Clearing Counters
To clear the diagnostic counters, you must be on a port diagnostics, Connection
Manager, or Backplane tab. To reset the counters to zero, select the Clear Counters
button.
After you select the Clear Counters button, the software continues polling the
module once every second and updates the diagnostic counters.
Checking the DH+
Interface Group Box
The DH+ Interface group box displays the current state of the DH+ Interface object
and any items affecting the state. Normal states for these items are:
The normal state for this
Is this
DH+ Interface object
Normal
DH+ entry
Run
If you see “Waiting” as the current state, the front display on the module will show
“CNFG FALT” for that channel. If the state is “Waiting,” you will see one or both
of the following in the Items Affecting State dialog box:
If you see this
DH+ object
Do this
1. Select the Channel Configuration tab.
2. Make sure you’ve entered a value or the controller slot.
3. Click on Apply.
or
Click on Restore Defaults.
Routing Table
This will change the DH+ state on the Channel Diagnostics
tab to “Run.”
1. Select the Routing Table - Configuration tab.
2. Enter and apply a routing table.
or
Click on Restore Defaults.
You can also select Send File to Module to correct both error
messages.
What’s Next?
In the next chapter, we explain how to view Connection Manager diagnostic
information.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
6
Viewing Connection Manager Information
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to view Connection Manager diagnostic information.
About The
Connection Manager
The Connection Manager provides information about the connections that are
currently going through the module. You can view diagnostic-related information
about the Connection Manager for the Ethernet and ControlNet modules by
selecting the Connection Manager tab.
1. If it is not already started, start the configuration software, and select an Ethernet
or ControlNet module.
2. Select the Connection Manager tab.
You see a screen similar to the one below:
To view Connection
Manager data, click here.
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6–2
Viewing Connection Manager Information
The Connection Manager provides the following connection information about your
modules:
For this module
You can view this information
1756-ENET
Open/Close Statistics
Connection Statistics
1756-CNB, -CNBR
Open/Close Statistics
Connection Statistics
Buffer Statistics
CPU Statistics
For descriptions of the Connection Manager diagnostic counters for the 1756ENET, 1756-CNB, and 1756-CNBR modules, refer to the ControlLogix Gateway
Configuration Software online help or Appendix B. (For instructions on starting the
help, see page 3–7.) The Connection Manager clear and lock counters buttons
function in the same manner as these buttons do with channel diagnostics; see page
5-3 for information. Notice that the clear counters button only clears the items in
the “Statistics” group.
What’s Next?
In the next chapter, we explain how to view backplane diagnostic information.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
7
Viewing Backplane Diagnostic Information
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to view backplane diagnostic information.
Viewing Information
About The
ControlLogix
Backplane
You can use the configuration software to view general status, rack, and diagnosticrelated information about the ControlLogix backplane.
1. If it is not already started, start the configuration software, and open a
configuration file.
2. Select the Backplane tab.
To select the Backplane
tab, click here.
For descriptions of the backplane diagnostic counters and instructions on clearing
and locking the counter display, refer to the ControlLogix Gateway Configuration
Software online help or Appendix B. For instructions on starting the help, see page
3–7.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
7–2
Viewing Backplane Diagnostic Information
What’s Next?
In the next chapter, we explain how to change configuration information.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
8
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to change a module’s configuration information.
Changing a Module’s
Configuration
Information
You can use the configuration software to change the configuration information you
see on the General tab:
If you’re using this module
And you want to
See this page
1756-ENET
configure the module
3–1
1756-DHRIO
configure the module
3–3
Configuring An ENET Module
1. Either on line or off line, from an Ethernet configuration file, select the Port
Configuration tab.
You see a screen similar to the one below:
To select the Port
Configuration tab,
click here.
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8–2
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
2. Verify that you are using a Bootp server:
What’s a Bootp server?
Bootp (Bootstrap protocol) is used to boot diskless nodes, such as 1756-ENET.
The Bootp server supplies the IP address, subnet mask, and Ethernet gateway
address.
If you are
Go to this step
using a Bootp server
2a
not using a Bootp server
4
a. Select the Enable Bootp checkbox.
(This is a toggle checkbox. When Bootp is enabled, the checkbox is selected;
otherwise, Bootp is disabled.)
b. Click on
Apply
.
3. You have now configured your 1756-ENET module for use with
a Bootp server.
For more information on configuring a Bootp server, refer to the
Ethernet Communication Interface Module User Manual, publication
1756-6.5.1.
For a complete list of related publications, refer to page 3–2 in this
manual.
4. Verify that the Enable Bootp checkbox is not selected. (Refer to step 2.)
5. Set the IP address:
What’s an IP address?
An IP address is an Ethernet node’s network address and denotes the network that
the 1756-ENET module is located on and the physical address of the device.
a. Before you begin, check the IP address. Make sure your entry is in the form
xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx where each xxx is a number between 0-255.
b. In the IP Address field, enter the appropriate IP address of the Ethernet
module you are configuring. (To move between the fields, press the Tab
key or “.”)
6. Set a subnet mask:
What’s a subnet mask?
A subnet mask identifies the bits of the internet address that correspond to the
network and subnetwork portions of the address.
a. Before you begin, retrieve your subnet mask, if you have one. Make sure
your entry is in the form xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx where each xxx is a number between
0-255.
b. In the Subnet Mask field, enter the appropriate subnet mask.
(To move between fields, press the Tab key or “.”)
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
8–3
7. Assign an Ethernet gateway address:
What’s an Ethernet gateway address?
A gateway is a shared connection between two networks. It consists of hardware
and software which performs protocol conversions. An Ethernet gateway address
is the IP address of the Ethernet gateway you want the 1756-ENET module to use.
a. Before you begin, retrieve your Ethernet gateway address, if you are using
one. Make sure your entry is in the form xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx where each xxx is
a number between 0-255.
b. In the Gateway Address field, enter the appropriate gateway address.
(To move between the fields, press the Tab key or “.”)
8. Click on
Apply
.
Configuring A DHRIO Module
When a Logix5550 controller is installed in the ControlLogix chassis, it can act as
a programmable controller directly attached to the DH+™ network
(like a PLC-5® processor does). That is, the DHRIO module will forward any local
messages it receives on the DH+ network to the slot containing the Logix5550
controller. Since there can be more than one controller in a chassis, and they can be
in any slot in the ControlLogix chassis, the DHRIO module needs to know which
slot the local controller is in. We refer to this slot as the controller slot.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
8–4
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
1. From a DHRIO configuration file, select a Channel Configuration (Channel
A or Channel B) tab.
You see a screen similar to the one below:
To select a Channel
Configuration tab, you
you can click here.
2. In the Controller Slot field, enter the appropriate slot number.
Valid values are 0-16. The ControlLogix system begins slot numbering at 0 for
the left-most slot The ControlLogix Gateway system currently supports four-,
seven-, and ten-slot chassis. Future releases also include thirteen- and seventeenslot chassis.
3. Click on
Apply
.
4. Repeat steps 1-4 for the other channel (channel A or channel B), since each
channel can use a different controller.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Important:
If you choose to configure a channel for remote I/O
communications, use RSLogix 5000 software to complete your
configuration. See the ControlLogix DH+/Remote I/O
Communication Interface Module User Manual, publication
number 1756-6.5.14, for additional information.
Important:
For channels that you configure for remote I/O
communications in the configuration software, you cannot
display channel configuration or channel diagnostics tabs. You
can still display general, backplane, and/or routing table tabs.
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
What’s Next?
8–5
In the next chapter, we explain how to design and enter a routing table.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
8–6
Changing a Module’s Configuration Information
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Chapter
9
Designing a Routing Table
What’s in This
Chapter?
This chapter describes how to design a routing table.
Designing a Routing
Table
Before you can design and enter a routing table, you need to understand what a
routing table is . . .
Reading This Routing Table Tutorial
If you are familiar with routing tables and want to skip this tutorial and create your
own routing table, go to “Entering A Routing Table,” on page 9–11.
Why Do We Need a Routing Table?
DHRIO Configuration and Link IDs. The DH+ protocols do not use CIP.
Therefore, the DHRIO module, as the entry point into the ControlLogix architecture
from the DH+ network, is the source and must be provided a full route to deliver a
message from the DH+ network through the ControlLogix architecture to the
destination. Therefore, you must configure each DHRIO module with a routing
table that specifies the route through that module to each link ID that will receive
messages via that module. This is accomplished by assigning link IDs for all
networks (including Ethernet and ControlNet) that will be routing information
through this DHRIO module. Link IDs are numbers (1-199) assigned to a
communication cable (Ethernet, ControlNet, DH+ or the ControlLogix backplane).
What Is a Routing Table?
DH+ module addressing has been provided via the link ID and node address. To
configure a DHRIO module, you must provide a path or route, which specifies a
“map” to other links in the system. To do this, you must set up a routing table. The
routing table translates link ID and node address information into path or routing
information. Routing tables are set up at each node to build accurate connections.
The ControlLogix Gateway supports Pyramid Integrator (PI) routing and is
backward-compatible with existing DH+ products. It also provides newer routing
protocols which are designed to make it easier for you to maintain a system.
The DHRIO module has added configuration which allows the ControlLogix
Gateway to use these new protocols while at the same time also be backwardcompatible with existing DH+ products.
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9–2
Designing a Routing Table
The configuration for each module in the ControlLogix system is completely
contained within that module; there is no central repository, as there is in the
Pyramid Integrator system. Therefore, you use the configuration software to
configure each ControlLogix chassis and each DHRIO module in the chassis.
To help make this task easier, the configuration software lets you put the same
routing table into all the DHRIO modules that are in the same chassis with the
module currently being configured.
Pyramid Integrator Emulation. Each Pyramid Integrator chassis has a routing
table in it that tells the chassis where each DH+ link is in relation to that chassis.
The routing table uses a link ID to identify each link. You must enter a port for each
link that is local to that chassis and a bridge address for each link that is remote
from that chassis.
In the ControlLogix system, you’ll complete the same tasks; however, the
presentation is graphical instead of tabular.
You must assign each link ID that is local to the module and channel in the
ControlLogix Gateway being configured, and add a bridge module to the
appropriate DH+ channel for each remote chassis. Each bridge can have a list of
link IDs that are accessible through that bridge. A bridge can be any device that
supports the Pyramid Integrator style of routing, including:
•
•
•
•
Pyramid Integrator
ControlLogix Gateway
WinLinx Gateway
RSLinx workstation hosting DDE topics or applications that accept unsolicited
messages
For example, if you have this Pyramid Integrator system:
Pyramid Integrator A
11
Port 2
Link 1
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Pyramid Integrator B
Data Highway Plus
12
Port 3
Port 2
Link 2
Link 3
Port 3
Link 4
Designing a Routing Table
9–3
and system A has a routing table that looks like:
Link ID
Module and Port
Type
Bridge
1
1KA-2
Local
2
1KA-3
Local
3
2KA-2
Remote
12
4
2KA-3
Remote
12
and System B has a routing table that looks like:
Link ID
Module and Port
Type
Bridge
1
1KA-2
Remote
11
2
1KA-3
Remote
11
3
2KA-2
Local
4
2KA-3
Local
and you want to do the equivalent routing (via the DH+ network) with the
ControlLogix Gateway system that looks like:
ControlLogix Gateway A
ControlLogix Gateway B
11
12
Data Highway Plus
Link 1
Link 2
Link 3
Link 4
then the equivalent routing table in the ControlLogix Gateway A is:
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9–4
Designing a Routing Table
and Gateway B is:
ControlLogix Routing. The ControlLogix routing protocols use the Control and
Information Protocol (CIP). CIP is a message-based protocol that implements a
relative path to send a message from the source device in a system to the destination
device. In this way, the source device in a networks system contains the path
information that steers the message along the proper route to reach its destination.
Since the source device holds this information, other devices along the path simply
pass this information; they do not need to store it. This has two significant benefits:
• You do not need to configure routing tables in the bridging module, which greatly
simplifies maintenance and module replacement
• You maintain full control over the route taken by each message, which enables
you to select alternative paths for the same end device
Configuring DHRIO modules
Example 1. In practice, you have to do this only once for each ControlLogix chassis;
the configuration software can send the same routing table to each module in
the chassis.
Given the physical system shown below, let’s configure the routing information in
the DHRIO module in Gateway A.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Designing a Routing Table
ControlLogix Gateway A
Port A
IP Address
130.130.130.7
Port B
9–5
ControlLogix Gateway B
Ethernet
Link 1 Link 2
IP Address
130.130.130.8
Port A
Port B
Link 3 Link 4
For example, we need to tell the DHRIO module on the left the path we want a
message to take from Link 1 to Link 3. Let’s draw that path in the physical diagram
and write out each step the message will take along that path. Let’s write out the
path to link 3:
1. Start at the DHRIO module in Gateway A.
2. Go over the backplane
3. Go to the ENET module in slot 1.
4. Go out onto the Ethernet network.
5. Go to the ENET module at IP address 130.130.130.8 in Gateway B.
6. Go over the backplane.
7. Go to the DHRIO module in slot 1.
8. Channel A is Link 3.
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9–6
Designing a Routing Table
We illustrate these steps as:
ControlLogix Gateway A
Port A
IP Address
130.130.130.7
Port B
ControlLogix Gateway B
Ethernet
IP Address
130.130.130.8
Link 1 Link 2
The routing table for this example looks like this:
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Port A
Port B
Link 3 Link 4
Designing a Routing Table
9–7
To create the routing table for this example:
To create this path segment
Start at the DHRIO module in Gateway A.
Go over the backplane
Go to the ENET module in slot 1.
Go out onto the Ethernet network.
Go to the ENET module at IP address
130.130.130.8 in Gateway B.
Go over the backplane.
Go to the DHRIO module in slot 1.
Channel A is link 3.
Do this
1. To connect to the DHRIO module that is in slot 0 of
Gateway A, from the File menu, select Browse
Network.
2. Select the module.
3. If you are offline, from the File menu, select New.
4. Select the Routing Table - Configuration tab.
If there is a routing table already configured for the
module, select Restore Defaults.
5. To place the ENET module in the routing tree diagram,
click on the backplane to select it.
6. To add the ENET module, from the Edit menu, select
Add Module.
7. Select 1756-ENET module, and click on OK .
8. Enter the slot number for the ENET module that you are
adding.
In this case, it is 1. It is not necessary to assign a link
ID for the Ethernet link since we will not be addressing
any PLC-5 processors on that Ethernet link. (Leave the
link ID at zero).
9. Press OK .
10. So you can enter the ENET in the other ControlLogix
Gateway, click on the ENET link (not the ENET module).
11. To add the other ENET module, from the Edit menu,
select Add Module.
12. Select 1756-ENET module, and click on OK .
13. Enter the IP address (130.130.130.8, in this case) of the
ENET module being added.
It is not necessary to assign a link ID for the backplane
since we will not be addressing any controllers on that
backplane. (Leave the link ID at zero).
14. Press OK .
15. To place the other DHRIO module, click on the backplane
just added.
16. To add the other DHRIO module, from the Edit menu,
select Add Module.
17. Select 1756-DHRIO, and click on OK
18. Enter the slot number (1, in this case) of the DHRIO
module being added.
19. Enter the link IDs for its two ports.
(Port A is Link 3 and Port B is Link 4, in this example.)
20. Press OK .
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
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Designing a Routing Table
Example 2.Given the physical system shown below, let’s configure the routing
information in the DHRIO module in the ControlLogix Gateway. In this example,
configure the routing table so that you can send a message from the PLC-5 processor
on DH+ to the PLC-5E Ethernet processor. The message will originate at the
PLC-5 and must be configured as a remote message, where the destination link
ID=12 and the destination Node number is 0.
1. Start at the DHRIO module in slot 0 of the ControlLogix Gateway.
2. Go over the backplane
3. Go to the ENET module in slot 1.
4. Go out onto the Ethernet network.
5. Go to the ENET module at IP address 130.130.130.13.
We illustrate these steps as:
Logix
5550
ControlLogix Gateway
DH+ Network Link ID 7
Ethernet Network Link ID 6
PLC-5
Processor
Node 1
ControlNet Network Link ID 13
ControlNet
PLC-5/40C
Processor
Ethernet PLC-5E Processor
Link ID 12;130.130.130.13
SLC
Processor
SLC Processor
Link ID 11;130.130.130.12
PC w/RSLinx
Software
Node 3 Link ID 14
PC w/RSLinx
Software
PLC-5/40S Interface Module
Sidecar
Link ID 10;130.130.130.11
Link ID 9
PC w/RSLinx
Software
130.130.130.10
41604
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Designing a Routing Table
9–9
The routing table for this example looks like this:
41605
In this example, the PLC-5 processor is connected to a DH+ link that is connected
to a 1756-DHRIO module. This processor can send a remote DH+ message to the
Ethernet PLC-5 processor, the SLC processor, or the PLC-5 Ethernet interface
module via the ControlLogix Gateway. This processor can also receive remote
messages from the same devices via the ControlLogix Gateway. The link ID for the
AB PLC icon specifies the addressing information that the 1756-DHRIO module
needs to successfully route messages in both directions.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
9–10
Designing a Routing Table
To create the routing table for this example follow the steps in this table:
To create this path segment
Start at the DHRIO module in the
ControlLogix Gateway.
Do this
1. If you want to configure the routing table ONLINE,
connect to the DHRIO module that is in slot 0 of the
ControlLogix Gateway. Do this by selecting the File
menu, and then selecting Browse Network.
2. Navigate through the network and select the DHRIO
module.
3. Select the Routing Table - Configuration tab. If
there is a routing table already configured for the
module, select Restore Defaults.
4. If you want to configure the routing table OFFLINE,
from the File menu, select New. Choose to create
a 1756-DHRIO module type.
Go out to the backplane
Go to the ENET module in slot 1.
5. Select the Routing Table - Configuration tab.
6. To place the 1756-ENET module in the routing tree
diagram, click on the backplane so that it is
highlighted.
7. To add the 1756-ENET module, from the Edit menu,
select Add Module.
8. Select 1756-ENET module, and click OK.
9. Enter the slot number for the ENET module that you
are adding. In this case, it is 1. Enter the Link ID of
the Ethernet Link. In this case it is 6. Press OK.
Go out onto the Ethernet network. 10. In order to enter the AB-PLC’s on the Ethernet link,
click on the ENET link (not the ENET module), so
that it is highlighted.
11. To add the AB PLC module types, from the Edit
Go to the ENET module at IP
menu, select Add Module.
address 130.130.130.13
12. Select the AB PLC module type, and click on OK.
13. Enter the IP address (130.130.130.13, for the PLC5/E in this case) of the ENET module being added.
Enter the Link ID of the AB PLC (12, for the PLC-5/
E in this case). Press OK.
Continue configuring the DH+
Network.
Repeat this process for each AB PLC module type, as
well as Workstations and other 1756-ENET modules.
14. Select the 1756-DHRIO module and verify that it is
highlighted. From the Edit menu, select Module
Information. If you are configuring OFFLINE, enter
the slot number of the DHRIO module. If you are
configuring ONLINE, the slot number is already
filled out.
15. Enter the Link ID number for Channel A, which in
our case is 7.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Designing a Routing Table
Entering a Routing
Table
9–11
Once you design a routing table, follow these steps to enter it into a DHRIO module:
1. Select the Routing Table - Configuration tab.
41617
If you right-click the mouse, the routing table editor provides a menu
of the editing options you can use.
2. Select the link or backplane to which you want to add a module.
3. From the Edit menu (or right-mouse menu button), select Add Module.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
9–12
Designing a Routing Table
If you are adding a module to
You see this dialog box
the ControlLogix backplane
41613
a ControlNet link
41614
an Ethernet link
41616
a DH+ link
41615
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Designing a Routing Table
9–13
4. In the Select Module dialog box, select the module type for the module you
want to add, and click on OK .
5. If you are adding a module to a link, select from the following table. If you are
adding a module to the ControlLogix backplane, select from the table on page
9-11.
If you are
adding a ControlNet module
Do this
1. In the Add Module dialog box, in the Network Address field,
type the module’s network address. Valid values are 0-99
(decimal). Make sure the selected value corresponds to your
hardware settings.
41610
2.
adding an Ethernet module
3.
1.
In the Link ID of ControlLogix Chassis field, type a link ID for
the link on the other side of the module. Valid values are 1-199
(decimal).
Click on OK .
In the Add Module dialog box, in the I.P. Address field, type an
IP address. Valid values are xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx where xxx is a number
from 0-255 (decimal).
41609
2.
3.
In the Link ID of ControlLogix Chassis field, type a link ID for
the link on the other side of the module. Valid values are 1-199
(decimal).
Click on OK .
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
9–14
Designing a Routing Table
If you are
adding a DH+ module
Do this
1. In the Add Module dialog box, in the Node number of bridge
field, type a station address. Valid values are 0-77 (octal).
41612
2.
adding an AB PLC module
3.
1.
In the Link IDs reachable via this bridge field, type any link IDs.
Valid values are 1-199 (decimal).
Click on OK .
In the Add Module dialog box, in the I.P Address field, type an
I.P. address.
41611
2.
3.
adding a module to the
ControlLogix backplane
Important:
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
In the Link ID of AB PLC field, type the link ID of the AB PLC.
Valid values are 1-199 (decimal).
Click on OK
Go to page 9-15.
If you do not want to assign a link ID, enter 0. DH+ bridge
modules allow a list of link IDs to be entered. Link IDs are all
the links that can be reached through that bridge. Each link ID
in a system must be unique. Workstations can have a link ID
that is used to deliver unsolicited requests to applications on
that workstation, where each application has its own station
address.
Designing a Routing Table
9–15
If you are adding a module to the backplane:
To add this module type
ControlNet
Do this
1. In the Add Module dialog box, in the Slot Number field, type the
slot number for the module you are adding to the chassis.
41607
2. In the Link ID of ControlNet field, type the link ID for the
ControlNet link. Valid values are 1-199 (decimal).
3. Click on OK .
Ethernet
1. In the Add Module dialog box, in the Slot Number field, type the
slot number for the module you are adding to the chassis.
41608
2. In the Link ID of Ethernet field, type the link ID for the Ethernet
link. Valid values are 1-199 (decimal).
3. Click on OK .
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
9–16
Designing a Routing Table
To add this module type
DH+
Do this
1. In the Add Module dialog box, in the Slot Number field, type the
slot number for the module you are adding to the chassis.
41606
2. In the Channel A and Channel B Link ID(s) fields, type the link
IDs for the DH+ channels. Valid values are 1-199 (decimal).
3. Click on OK .
Important:If you apply your changes, you will have a chance to apply the routing
table to all 1756-DHRIO modules within the same chassis as the 1756DHRIO module you are configuring.
6. Repeat steps 2 through 5 for all of your edits.
7. To apply your changes to the module (if on line) or the file (if off line), click on
Apply .
If you have more than one DHRIO module in the root chassis, the software will
prompt you to identify which modules should receive the new routing table.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Designing a Routing Table
Deleting Modules
from the Routing
Table
9–17
To delete a module (and any modules “below” it - see tip) from the routing table:
1. In the DHRIO interface, select the Routing Table - Configuration tab.
2. Select the module that you want to delete.
You cannot delete the DHRIO module that is currently being configured.
3. From the Edit menu, select Delete Module.
4. To delete the module (and any existing modules “below” it - see tip), select Yes.
Routing tables are drawn to show hierarchy; thus, a module “below” another
module is shown as a subset of that module. See below.
If you delete this
then you delete these modules
below
but not this
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
9–18
Designing a Routing Table
Changing the View
While configuring a routing table, you have two view options:
View
Description
Procedure
Default
This is the view that you see when you first open the
routing table.
From the Enlarge Tree View, click on Default View.
Enlarge Tree
This view provides you with an enlarged view of the
routing table. Use this view for easy manipulation of
large network configurations. You must return to the
default view to select a different tab.
From the Routing Table - Configuration tab, click on
Enlarge Tree View.
What’s Next?
In the following appendix, we list error and warning messages and provide some
troubleshooting tips.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Appendix
A
Interpreting Error and Warning Messages
What’s in This
Appendix?
This appendix alphabetically lists error and warning messages and provides some
troubleshooting tips. The symbol “__” represents a parameter that is filled in by the
configuration software during runtime.
If you encounter this error message
Do this
255 is not valid as the fourth field of the IP Address or Gateway Address.
Enter a proper address.
Adding a DHRIO module will exceed the maximum allowable number of
branches of 203.
Reorganize your system to make the routing table smaller.
All or part of the path is invalid.
Check each node and slot number.
An error has occurred. The tool is unable to update the display.
Try to reconnect to the module.
An error occurred creating the file.
This is a Windows NT operating system error. Refer to that
documentation for assistance.
An error occurred opening the selected file.
An error occurred reading the modules NVS.
An error occurred updating NVS.
This is a communication error - check your cabling and power to the
module, then retry communication.
An error occurred updating the routing table.
An error occurred while refreshing data from other tabs.
An error occurred while sending the configuration file to the module.
An error occurred writing to disk.
An unspecified error occurred.
This is a Windows NT operating system error. Refer to that
documentation for assistance.
Apply changes before closing tab?
Decide whether to send your changes to the module or file or to
discard them.
Delete current module and all modules below it?
Make certain that you want to delete all modules accessed via this
module.
File I/O error.
General error occurred while calling RSLinx.
This is a Windows NT operating system error. Retry the operation; if
necessary, reinstall RSLinx.
No module selected from RSWho.
Select a module by doubleclicking on it and proceed.
RSWho has returned an unusable path. Please select a different route to
this module.
Only “Bridge Device” of “Remote ControlNet” can be used in the 1.7
version of RSWho.
The __ contains unexpected information and is unable to be used to create
a display.
You may be using an older version of the software than the one you
used to generate the configuration.
The actual routing information and the display information which is stored
in the module are not consistent with each other. This can be caused by
an interrupted “Apply” or by the module being moved since it was last
configured. The tool will use the display information.
Decide whether the displayed information is correct. If it is, apply it.
If it is not, correct it or send a saved configuration file to the module.
The checksum comparison failed.
Close the file and try the comparison again.
The configuration file does not contain a 1756-DHRIO module along with
the backplane whose slot number matches the slot number of the module
you are connected to. The configuration file will not be sent to the module.
Select the proper file for this module.
The disk is full.
Reassess your system needs.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
A–2
Interpreting Error and Warning Messages
If you encounter this error message
Do this
The end of file was reached.
This is a Windows NT operating system error. See that documentation
for assistance.
The file could not be accessed.
The file could not be located.
The file is incompatible with this software.
You may be using an older version of the software than the one you
used to generate the configuration.
The information displayed on this tab is only applicable when connected
to a module.
You are using offline mode; use online mode to view this information.
The link ID is not within the valid range of (1 - 199).
Reassign the link ID within the valid range.
The link ID(s) of __ is (are) already used. Please choose a unique value
between 1 - 199.
Each link ID in the routing table must be unique; you cannot make
two routes to the same link.
The loopback address of 127.0.0.1 is not permitted.
Enter a proper IP address.
The module in slot __ is a __ module.
You specified a module that is not a DHRIO module as a DHRIO module
in the routing table. Correct the routing table.
The module which you are currently connected to has stopped responding.
Check to ensure the following:
•RSLinx is running and configured properly.
•The module has not lost power.
•All network cables remain connected.
The network address is not within the valid range of (0 - 99).
Enter a valid ControlNet network address.
The path for link ID __ exceeds the maximum path size. The link will not
be added to the routing table.
Use a less complex route to the link.
The path to __ is missing information. The link will not be added to the
routing table.
Provide the missing information and reapply.
The permitted number of open files was exceeded.
This is a Windows NT operating system error. Refer to that
documentation for assistance.
The selected module is not supported by this tool.
Use RSWho to select one of the supported modules:
•1756-DHRIO
•1756-CNB, -CNBR
•1756-ENET
The slot number you have selected is already being used. Please choose
another.
Enter an unused slot number.
The station number is not within the valid range of (00 - 77) octal.
Enter a valid Data Highway Plus station address.
The value of the Controller Slot must be between 0 and 16.
Enter a valid configuration slot number.
There are currently __ branches in the routing tree control. The maximum
number of branches allowed is 203.
Reorganize your system to make the routing table smaller.
There are no more directory entries.
This is a Windows NT operating system error. Refer to that
documentation for assistance.
There was a hardware error.
There was a sharing violation.
There was an attempt to use an invalid file handle.
There was an error trying to set the file pointer.
This process can only update __ modules.
You have a DHRIO module in the routing table, but there is a different
module in the physical chassis.
Unable to detect a module at the given path (__).
Reselect a module using RSWho.
Unable to establish communications with the module at address __.
Unable to establish communications with the module in slot __.
You specified a module in the routing table that does not exist in the
physical chassis.
Unable to establish communications with the module specified in slot __.
the slot number is past the end of the physical rack.
You used a slot number that is larger than the physical rack.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Interpreting Error and Warning Messages
A–3
If you encounter this error message
Do this
Waiting for response from RSWho...
Select a module in RSWho by double-clicking on it.
You have entered duplicate link IDs. Please enter unique link IDs.
Each link ID in the routing table must be unique; you cannot make
two routes to the same link.
You have reached the maximum number (64) of links which can be defined
for the routing table.
You must remove existing links before others can be defined.
You have selected a __ configuration file. You are currently connected to
__ module.
Select a different file.
Zero is not valid as the first field of the IP Address or Gateway Address.
Enter a valid IP address.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
A–4
Interpreting Error and Warning Messages
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Appendix
B
Using Diagnostic Counters
What’s in This
Appendix?
This appendix provides descriptions of the diagnostic counters provided with the
configuration software.
Using 1756-ENET
Port Diagnostics
The Port Diagnostic tab provides the following counter information about your
1756-ENET module:
Diagnostic counter
Description
in octets
number of octets received by the module
out octets
number of octets sent by the module
in packets
number of packets received by the module
out packets
number of packets sent by the module
alignment errors
number of frames received that are not an integral number of octets in length
FCS errors
number of frames received that do not pass the FCS check
single collisions
number of successfully transmitted frames which experienced exactly one collision
multiple collisions
number of successfully transmitted frames which experienced more than one
collision
SQE test errors
number of times the SQE TEST ERROR is generated
deferred
transmissions
number of frames for which the first transmission attempt is delayed because the
medium is busy
late collisions
number of times that a collision is detected later than 512 bit-times into the
transmission of a packet
excessive collisions
number of frames for which the transmission fails due to excessive collisions
MAC transmit errors
number of frames for which the transmission fails due to an internal MAC sublayer
error
carrier sense errors
number of times that the carrier sense condition was lost or never asserted when
attempting to transmit a frame
frame too long
number of frames received that exceed the maximum permitted frame size
MAC receive errors
number of frames for which reception on an interface fails due to an internal MAC
sublayer receive error
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
B–2
Using Diagnostic Counters
Using 1756-CNB(R)
Port Diagnostics
The Port Diagnostic tab provides the following counter information about your
1756-CNB(R) module
Network Configuration
Diagnostic counter
Description
network update time
repetitive time interval in which data can be sent ton the
ControlNet network
scheduled max network address
node with the highest network address that can use scheduled
time on a ControlNet link
unscheduled max network address
node with the highest network address that can use
unscheduled time on a ControlNet link
network address
node’s address on the network
Media Status
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Diagnostic counter
Description
channel A state‘
Status of channel A. Possible values are:
• channel disabled
• normal
• temporary net error
• media fault
• bad net config
• bade node config
• self test
• faulted unit
channel B state
Status of channel B. Possible values are:
• channel disabled
• normal
• temporary net error
• media fault
• bad net config
• bad node confi
• self test
• faulted unit
Using Diagnostic Counters
B–3
Counters
Diagnostic counter
Description
transmitted good
number of frames successfully sent from this module
received good
number of frames successfully received by this node
received bad
number of frames received by this module that aren’t any good
total received
total number of frames received - both good and bad
transmitted aborted
transmission of a complete packet was aborted because the
module couldn’t supply data to the wire fast enough
received aborted
reception of a complete packet from the wire was aborted
update time overload
number of times NUT (network update time) times out
blockage
number of times that the message to transmit is larger than the
time allowed for transmitting
channel A errors
number of frames received on channel A that were unusable
independent of the active channel - channel selected for
reception
channel B errors
number of frames received on channel B that were unusable
independent of the active channel - channel selected for
reception
noise detected
number of times that a start of frame could not be detected
mismatch events
number of times that a moderator frame was received with
network parameters different from those in the receiving node
unheard occurrences
number of times a node transmits while another node is already
transmitting, causing a collision
out of step events
number of times host node has inaccurate count of messages
being transmitted and received
network silence
number of times node times out while waiting to hear from the
moderator
collisions
number of times a node tries to transmit but can’t because
another node is already transmitting
commands received
number of commands received
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
B–4
Using Diagnostic Counters
Using 1756-DHRIO
Channel Diagnostics
The Channel Diagnostic tab provides the following information about your
1756-DHRIO module:
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Diagnostic counter
Description
messages successfully sent
message sent
messages successfully received
message received
commands successfully sent
command sent
commands successfully received
command received
replies successfully sent
reply sent
replies successfully received
reply received
received ACK/NAK w/bad CRC
received acknowledged or not acknowledged with bad CRC
timeout w/no ACKs received
timeout has expired with no acknowledged received
transmit retries exhausted
transmit retries have been exhausted
received NAKs illegal protocol
Not acknowledged. Illegal protocol operation received.
received NAKs bad LSAP
Not acknowledged. Bad Link Service Access Point received.
received NAKs no memory
Not acknowledged. No memory received.
received ACK/NAK too short
received an acknowledged or not acknowledged that is too
short
received other than ACK/NAKt
received data other than acknowledged or not acknowledged
token pass timeout
token pass has timed out
token pass retries exhausted
token pass retries have been exhausted
claim token sequence entered
claim token sequence has been entered
token claimed
token has been claimed
received ASK/NAK too long
received an acknowledged or not acknowledged that is too long
received frame w/bad CRC
received bad CRC frame
transmitted NAK illegal protocol
Not acknowledged. Illegal protocol operation sent.
transmitted NAK bad LSAP
Not acknowledged. Bad Link Service Access Point received.
transmitted NAK no memory
Not acknowledged. No memory sent.
received frame too short
received frame is too short
received frame too long
received frame is too long
received transmission of a frame
received a transmission of a frame
received frame aborted
received frame has been aborted
replies could not be sent
replies that could not be sent
detected duplicate nodes
duplicate nodes found
detected duplicate tokens
duplicate tokens found
fatal lack of memory
lack of memory causes system to shut down
underrun
Contact your Rockwell Automation representative.
Using Diagnostic Counters
Using Connection
Manager Diagnostic
Counters
B–5
The Connection Manager tab provides the following information about your
modules:
Statistics
Field
Description
requests
number of open/close connection requests this module has received
format rejects
number of open/close connection requests this module has rejected because the
request was not formatted correctly or because some parameter value was not
within a supported range of values
resource rejects
number of open connection requests this module has rejected because the module
did not have enough resources (buffers, link bandwidth, or CPU utilization) to honor
the request
other rejects
number of forwarded open/close connection requests a module rejects
timeouts
number of connections not explicitly closed by the connection originator, but closed
by this module because they were not being used
Connection Statistics
Field
Description
total connections
total number of connections supported by this module
connections used
number of connections currently open to or open through this module
connection utilization graph
shows the percentage of connections used out of the total connections
supported by this module
Buffer Statistics
Field
Description
max buffer size
total number of bytes that the module design has reserved for use by
connections
size remaining
number of bytes currently unallocated to connections
buffer utilization graph
shows the percentage of buffer currently allocated to connections out of the
total number of bytes that the module design has reserved for future use
by connections
CPU Statistics
Field
Description
CPU utilization
amount of time currently being spent to support the existing connections
and the background processing of the module
CPU utilization graph
shows the amount of time currently being spent to support the existing
connections and the background processing of the module
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
B–6
Using Diagnostic Counters
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Appendix
C
Using the Configuration Software with RSWho
What’s in This
Appendix?
This appendix provides tips to help you use the configuration software with version
2.0 of RSWho more effectively.
Selecting a Module to
Configure
Follow these tips to use the configuration software with version 2.0 of RSWho to
select a module to configure.
1. Configure RSLinx.
For each DH+ interface module in your workstation, configure the appropriate
driver in RSLinx. For an Ethernet connection to the 1756-ENET module,
configure a driver as follows:
For this driver
Enter this information
driver type
remote devices via Linx Gateway
device name
your choice
server’s IP address or hostname
IP address of 1756-ENET module
server name
leave this blank
remote driver name
ASA
2. Select a module.
a. Select Browse Network from the File menu of the configuration software
to go on line with a module. Doing this starts RSLinx and invokes the
RSWho function.
b. Select the appropriate driver to exit your workstation.
c. Navigate RSWho to get to the link or backplane for the module you want
to configure.
d. Double click on the module to select it.
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
C–2
Using the Configuration Software with RSWho
Publication 1756-6.5.7 – February 1999
Index
A
accessing online help 3-7
B
Bootp server
what is a 8-2
browsing the network 3-3
C
changing a module’s configuration
information 8-1
changing the view 9-18
clearing counters 5-3
closing a configuration file 3-4
configuration concepts 1-8
configuration file
closing 3-4
creating 3-1
searching or browsing 3-3
configuration information
changing a module’s 8-1
printing 3-6
configuration software
starting 3-1
configuring a DHRIO module 8-3
configuring an ENET module 8-1
configuring DHRIO modules 9-4
Connection Manager
viewing information 6-1
ControlLogix backplane
viewing information 7-1
ControlLogix Gateway
what is the 1-1
ControlLogix Gateway Configuration
Software
what is the 1-2
ControlLogix Gateway system
components 1-6
ControlLogix Gateway system, typical
1-6
ControlLogix routing 9-4
ControlNet operational parameters 1-5
counter displays
locking and unlocking 5-3
counters
clearing 5-4
creating a new configuration file 3-1
D
default view 9-18
deleting modules 9-17
deleting modules from the routing table
9-17
designing and entering a routing table
9-1
DHRIO configuration 9-1
DHRIO module
configuring a 8-3
E
enlarge view 9-18
Ethernet gateway address
what is an 8-3
existing file
opening 3-2
G
general information
viewing 4-1
General tab 4-2
I
ì1756-DHRIOî 9-7
ìexampleî 9-7
installed files 2-2
installing RSLinx Lite 2-1
installing the software 2-1
interpreting error and warning messages
A-1
IP address
what is an 8-2
ìprocedureî 9-7
ìrouting 9-7
L
locing and unlocking counter displays
5-3
M
module
monitoring 5-1
module configurations
restoring 3-5
saving 3-4
modules
deleting 9-17
monitoring a module 5-1
1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
I-2
Index
O
offline mode 1-7
online mode 1-7
opening an existing file 3-2
P
printing configuration information 3-6
Pyramid Integrator system 9-2
R
restoring module configurations from a
file 3-5
routing table
changing the view 9-18
deleting modules 9-17
designing and entering 9-1
what is a 9-1
S
saving module configurations in a file
3-4
searching the network for a file 3-3
starting the software 3-1
status bar 1-2
viewing the current mode 1-2
subnet mask
what is a 8-2
system requirements 1-9
V
verifying the mode 1-7
viewing general information about a
module 4-1
viewing information about the
Connection Manager 6-1
viewing information about the
ControlLogix backplane 7-1
1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
Allen-Bradley
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Pub. Name ControlLogix Gateway Configuration Software User Manual
Cat. No. 1756-GTWY
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Pub. No. 1756-6.5.7
Pub. Date February 1999
Part No. 955133-92
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Publication 1756-6.5.7 - February 1999
Supersedes Publication 1756-6.5.7 - October 1997
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Copyright 1998 of Rockwell International Corporation. Printed in the U.S.A.