Manual - Acuity Brands

GR 2400 System:
19/08/08
Link-2-BACnet-IP
Interface Card
Manual
Link-2-BACnet-IP Card with Ethernet Modem
The GR 2400 Link-2-BACnet-IP card gives limited accessibility to the functions of the GR 2400 system from a BACnet Building Management system.
The BACnet system may control any relay or group of relays and also poll status.
The BACnet system is not expected to be used for local overrides due to the slow response time.
The Link-2-BACnet-IP card should be mounted close to the BACnet controller or a hub for the BACnet system.
The GR 2400 bus may be up to 4000 feet long and should be terminated at each end of the bus. If the Link-2-BACnet-IP is at the end of the bus
please make sure it is terminated with a blue shorting jumper on the terminator pins shown in the illustration below.
Use Ethernet style RJ 45 terminated patch cables between each item on the GR 2400 bus. We strongly recommend that these be made out of
house by a company that specializes in cable construction and that each cable be tested prior to plugging it in. Please read to the end of the
manual before installing anything.
GR 2400 Bus Connectors
Terminator
Ethernet cable to
BACnet HUB.
Page 1
Bacnet Protocol Implementation Conformance Statement
Date:8/08/08
Vendor Name: Lighting Control and Design, Inc.
ASHRAE Vendor # 215
Product Name: Link To BACnet
Product Model Number L2BAC
Applications Software Version 6.0
Firmware Revision 7.7
Bacnet Protocol Revision 1.0
Product Description:
A Gateway between a BACnet system and an LC&D GR2400 lighting control system. This device is Conformance Class II, with
support for Class III “I-Am” (initialize) along with the standard Class II “ReadProperty” (execute) and “WriteProperty” (execute)
functions. Device is shipped factory preset as device number #10, can be set to any value (along with the base number for the
BO/AO/AI object list) using downloadable utility software.
BACnet Standardized Device Profile (Annex L)
BACnet Operators Workstation (B-OWS)
BACnet Building Controller (B-BC)
BACnet Advanced Application Controller (B-AAC)
BACnet Application Specific Controller (B-ASC)
BACnet Smart Sensor (B-SS)
BACnet Smart Actuator (B-SA)
BACnet Interoperability Building Blocks Supported (BIBBS)
DS-RP-B
DS-WP-B
DM-DDB-B
ReadProperty (execute)
WriteProperty (execute)
Who-Is (execute), I-Am (initiate)
Standard Object Types Supported:
(A) Device Object:
1>
2>
3>
4>
5>
6>
Device is not dynamically creatable or deletable.
No Optional properties are supported.
No properties are writable.
No proprietary properties.
No property range restrictions.
Device contains up to 1024 objects (listed below).
Page 2
(B)
Binary Output Object
1>
2>
3>
4>
5>
BO’s dynamically created internally, not with CreateObject/DeleteObject services.
Optional properties supported (Active_Text, Inactive_Text).
Present Value writable per Priority Array Specifications.
No proprietary properties.
No property range restrictions.
(C)
Analog Input Object
1>
2>
3>
4>
AI’s dynamically created internally, not with CreateObject/DeleteObject services.
Optional properties supported (Active_Text, Inactive_Text).
No proprietary properties.
No property range restrictions.
(D)
Analog Output Object
1>
2>
3>
4>
5>
6>
AO’s dynamically created internally, not with CreateObject/DeleteObject services.
Optional properties supported (Active_Text, Inactive_Text).
Present Value writable per Priority Array Specifications.
No proprietary properties.
No property range restrictions.
Maximum AO’s Supported internally - 200
Segmentation Capability
Segmented Requests Supported
Segmented Response Supported
Segmentation Not Supported
Window Size _________
Window Size _________
Networking Options:
Router, Clause 6 - list all routing configurations, e.g. ARCnet-Ethernet, Ethernet-MS/TP, etc.
Annex H - BACnet tunnelling router over IP
BACnet/IP Broadcast Management Device (BBMD)
Does the BBMD support registrations from foreign devices?
Yes
No
Page 3
Data Link Layer Options:
BACnet/IP (Annex J)
BACnet/IP (Annex J), Foreign Device
ISO, 8802-3 Ethernet (Clause 7)
ANSI/ATA 878.1, 2.5 Mb Arcnet (Clause 8)
ANSI/ATA 878.1, RS-485 Arcnet (Clause 8) baud rate _______
MS/TP Master (Clause 9) baud rate(s) _______
MS/TP Slave (Clause 9) baud rate(s) _______
Point-to-point, EIA -232 (Clause 10) baud rate(s) _______
Point-to-point, modem (Clause 10) baud rate(s) _______
LonTalk (Clause 11) medium: _______
Other ____________________________
Character Sets Supported:
ANSI X3.4
IBM/Microsoft DBCS
ISO 8859-1
ISO10646 (UCS-2)
ISO 10646 (UCS-4)
JIS C 6226
If this product is a communications gateway, describe the types of non-BACnet equipment/network(s) that
the gateway supports:
Allows both reading of status and writing of binary/analog values to LC&D lighting control panels
Page 4
Conformance Specification Explained:
Product Description:
A gateway between a BACnet system and the LC&D GR2400 lighting control system. This device is Conformance
Class II, with support for Class III “I-Am” (inititialize) , along with the
standard Class II “ReadProperty” (execute) and “WriteProperty”
(execute) functions.
BACnet has 5 classes of conformance.
Class I implements only the “ReadProperty” Function.
Class II includes Class I and adds the “WriteProperty” function
that can “set” the Binary level of an object. By Binary Level is
meant ON or OFF.
Class III adds additional features and we only comply with a
couple of these.
The “I-Am” response to the BACnet “Who-Is” command just
lets the controlling software know that our card is out there. In
normal usage, it will then ask for the number of objects in
the card. After getting the number, the controlling software will
then poll for each object in turn, asking for the object type,
object number, object name, etc. for each object.
The Link-2-BACnet-IP card first polls the GR 2400 bus and
discovers each of the relay panels present and the number of
outputs or relays in each panel. It then populates a chart in the
BACnet software that shows all these panels and the number
of relays in each and numbers them accordingly. In addition it
adds one last section that has 32 Binary Objects in it. These
Objects are labeled as Groups 1-32 and represent the Groups
of relays that can be assigned from within the GR 2400 system.
Device is shipped factory preset as device #10, Binary Objects start
at 256 and self populate up to the number of relays in the system
plus an additional 32 objects that represent GR 2400 Groups. The
device number and the Starting address of the Binary Objects can
be set to any value at factory or with Utility software in the field.
The Device Number is factory preset. The number 10 has been chosen since most BACnet systems start with much higher numbers.
Should you need to change this please read on to the “Configurator”
Section.
Similarly the numbering of Binary Objects starts at 256 and self populates up to the size of the system. For instance in a system that has
two 32 Relay panels a 48 Relay panel and five 4 relay panels the
total number of binary objects would be 132 (32+32 +48 +20) plus
an additional 32 for the 32 Groups available in the GR 2400 system
for a total of 164. In this system relay 1 in LCP 1 (Lighting Control
Panel 1) would be Binary Object 257 (Base number 256 + 1 object =
257) and each relay after that adds a binary object. The last one to
be used would be 256 plus 164 or #420. 420 would correspond to
Group #32 in the GR 2400 System.
Though these Binary Objects are populated under Device #10 within
the BACnet system they are independently numbered and MUST
NOT overlap with any other Binary Object numbering for another
device. Most devices place their objects in the ranges of the low
thousands but should there be a conflict and you need to change the
start number for the Binary Objects go to the “Configurator” Section.
Segmentation Capability:
o Segmented requests supported
X Segmentation not supported
Window Size
Within the BACnet protocol is a way to send large quantities of data
without “hog-ing” the bus. It does this by breaking up the data into
smaller segments that can be sent at different times (allowing other
devices to send their data between segments) If the device supports
“Segmentation” it will put together the segments to complete the
data transfer. Since the data being sent or received by a Link-2BACnet-IP card is of the order of a few bytes there is no need to
implement Segmentation.
It is VITAL that the SEGMENTATION flag be set to OFF in the control software for the Link-2-BACnet-IP card to function correctly.
Page 5
BACnet Conformance Statement Explained (Continued)
Standard Object Types Supported:
(A) Device Object:
1>
Device is not dynamically creatable or delete-able
2>
No optional properties supported
3>
No properties are writable
4>
No proprietary properties
5>
No property range restrictions
(B) Binary Output Objects:
1>
BO‘s are dynamically created/deleted internally, not with
CreateObject / DeleteObject services.
2>
Optional properties supported : Active_Text, Inactive_Text
3>
Present Value is writable and supports the priority array
4>
No proprietary properties
5>
No property range restrictions
Once again the objects are created within the Link-2-BACnet-IP card
and they cannot be created or deleted via BACnet software.
Active_Text means that when the relay is polled it can be set to
return to the BACnet software the ASCII string of “ON” rather than a
Binary 1. Inactive_Text will return the string “OFF” rather than a
Binary 0.
(C) Analog Input Objects:
2>
3>
4>
Analog Output Object
1>
AO’s dynamically created internally, not with CreateObject/
DeleteObject services.
Optional properties supported (Active_Text, Inactive_Text).
Present Value writable per Priority Array Specifications.
No proprietary properties.
No property range restrictions.
Maximum AO’s Supported internally - 200
2>
3>
4>
5>
6>
This just means that the objects are created within the Link-2BACnet-IP card and they cannot be created or deleted via BACnet
software.
1>
(D)
AI’s dynamically created internally, not with CreateObject/
DeleteObject services.
Optional properties supported (Active_Text, Inactive_Text).
No proprietary properties.
No property range restrictions.
Identical to the analogous properties listed in (B), above. Note, however,
that there is no writable property.
Page 6
Identical to (B), but using analog values between 0-10 as the
writable parameter. Note that the card will only support up to 200
AO’s. This would mean that you could have a total of 50 dimmer
cards maximum on your GR2400 bus.
Data Link Layer Options:
X BACnet IP, (Annex J)
o BACnet IP, (Annex J), Foreign Device ...
The Link-2-BACnet-IP card connects via Ethernet and can be directly interfaced to the Building control system via a router or hub or via the BACnet
provider’s box.
Networking Options:
The Link-2-BACnet-IP card is not a router so there are no network
options.
All points that have not been covered have been deemed to be too obvious
to comment on.
Understanding the Link-2-BACnet-IP Card.
The purpose of the card is to link a GR 2400 Lighting Control System to a building management system. The GR 2400 Lighting Control system has a very fast network of its own that allows local
switches to turn ON or OFF lights with instantaneous response. It
can also do scheduling and be remotely programmed from any point
on the planet.
The reason for interfacing to a Building Management system is to
give central control of the building and lighting schedules from one
software package.
The reason for having a separate Lighting Control system is
because a large central software often has considerable latency in
executing commands. Thus a request to turn on the lights could take
several seconds before it is executed. This is totally unacceptable to
the occupants who do not want to wait to enter a dark area. Scheduled ON and OFF times are not as dependent on instant response.
TWO SYSTEMS
It is important to realize that there are two independent systems that
have to be integrated here and that both systems have to be up and
running BEFORE attempting to integrate.
First get the GR 2400 system up and running. The Link-2-BACnet-IP
card can be plugged in and powered up on the bus. However once
the GR 2400 bus has been debugged, the Link-2-BACnet-IP card
must be de-powered for a few seconds and re-powered again. The
card re-scans the GR 2400 system each time it re-powers so this
action allows it to scan a totally debugged GR 2400 bus.
Please read the GR 2400 manual and phone our techs at (800) 345
4448 to have them dial in and check out the system before connecting the systems together.
Page 7
Setting up the Ethernet Interface
The Link-2-BACnet-IP uses a Lantronix Brand Ethernet interface called
an “XPort.” In order to control this interface and set its IP address one
needs to install the software on the disk that came with the system. This
software is called “Device Installer.” This software requires that you
have the latest updates for Windows from Microsoft.com. (Press the
“START” button and then choose “Windows Update” from the menu.)
You will also need the .NET framework installed and the latest version
of Java Runtime Environment available from Sun.com. This may take
some time to get your computer all set up. Copies of each of these
softwares have been provided on the disk with the system to eliminate
the download time.
Launching Device Installer will trigger a search for the Xport (or you can
click on the “Search” button on the screen.) If any XPort devices are
found on the bus, they will appear in the right of the window.
Select the desired XPort module out of the list and “double-click” it.
This will change the screen so that it displays the following Tabs:
You want to check/edit the XPort parameters under the “Web Configuration” tab. Clicking that Tab will bring up this screen.
Click the “Go” button to make connection (You may have
to get past a Password window first. If you have already put a
username/password in the XPort, use it now. Otherwise, just
click ‘OK’)
Page 8
If the IT department will not give you an IP Address then
use the one that was dynamically assigned for now since it
must be free.
The following screen appears:
If you click on the ‘Network’ option, the following data fields
will appear:
In the Menu panel, there are only 3 fields that need to be checked/edited: Network,
Serial Settings, and Connection.
Note that when the Link-2-BACnet-IP is shipped it may be set up so that the IP
address is dynamically assigned. This is to prevent there from being any argument
with the other items on your network. However, for it to work with a BACnet controller
it MUST have a fixed IP address. The IP address shown in the above window was
dynamically assigned by the local server.
The first step is to get the correct IP address and the Subnet Mask from your IT
department. Additionally you may need to get a port number in order to pass through
a fire wall. The default port number for BAC-Net is 47808.
Page 9
Type in the appropriate IP Address, Subnet Mask, and
Default Gateway, and then click the ‘OK’ button. (Note:
clicking the ‘OK’ button does NOT store the value into the
XPort. After all of the changes have been made for the
other settings, you will click the ‘Apply Settings’ option for
all of the changes to be uploaded to the XPort.)
Now click the “Serial Settings” option. The data fields that
will show are on the next page:
Make sure that the settings in your card are the same as shown above.
(Note: “Enable Packing” and “Buffer Flushing” could be any setting,
but it’s recommended that you just stick to the above settings)
The LC&D BACnet card is set up to run on the UDP protocol,
which is a common connection protocol for most Building Automation Systems. Make sure that the settings in the card conform to those shown above. (You may have to change the port
number to something that your IT manager wants, but it’s unlikely - almost all BACnet systems run on port 47808)
When finished, click the ‘OK’ button.
DO NOT put an IP address in the Dedicated Connection Section
under “Remote IP Address.”
Lastly, click on the “Connection’ menu option, and the following
data fields will appear:
This is for the Lantronix to query upon start up. If it gets nothing
back it locks up. Therefore leave this blank!
For a fuller understanding of the Ethernet modem component of
the system please study the Lantronix XPort Manual on the
Lantronix website at lantronix.com
Click on OK to accept the above settings.
Page 10
Navigate back to the opening screen. If you have made any changes at all click on
the “Apply Settings Button” to load your settings into memory. If you have changed
the IP Address the screen will no longer be connected to the Lantronix XPort since it
was configured for the old IP Addres. Click on “Search” again to confirm that the new
IP address is where the port is now:
The Link to Back Net Configuration tool
If you need to change the Device ID# or the start address
then copy this program onto your computer and start it up.
VERY IMPORTANT! ONLY USE THE CONFIGURATION TOOL WITH A CROSSOVER CABLE CONNECTED DIRECTLY TO THE XPORT MODULE. DO
NOT USE IT OVER THE NETWORK!
Page 11
The CONFIGURATOR - BACnet Tool.
If the Device number of 10 or the Binary Objects start address of 256
will not work with your system then you must change these default
settings using the Configurator program. This has been sent with the
enclosed CD. Alternatively you can download from the Web at
http://www.lightingcontrols.com/products/downloads.asp
Scroll down to the Link to Building Automation section and download
from there.
Once the file is Unzipped it will consist of a folder called “BACnet
Tool”
Open this and click on Install and the software will install.
Assuming that this has been done click on YES.
Make sure that the Lantronix modem is hooked into your network, go
to START/PROGRAMS/BACnet Config Tool
Upon launch, a “reminder window” pops up to ask if you‘ve
set up the Lantronix properly.
Check the appropriate box for proper operation of the configurator.
Chances are, you will use the “After 8/8/08" option
Type in correct IP Address
Under the “Help” column, there are both “Instructions” and “About”. The instructions are laid out in this manual with additional illustrations.
Type in the IP address of the Lantronix Modem. Note that the remote port which is the Lantronix port has been set to the default of 47808.
You may need to change this if your IT department has specified a different port.
Page 12
Press Read
The card will come up with the default numbers as shown
above.
Now type in the new Device numbers and the Base Number for
the Binary Objects as required. You may also change the name
of the Device up to 24 letters. To save to memory press
“Write.”
Under very rare conditions, you may need to “force” the card
to respond to a particular IP address. This can be done by
checking the ‘Force Return IP Address’ box and typing the
desired IP in the space provided. This should normally never
have to be done.
3) Plug in the Ethernet cable connecting to the BACnet system.
4) Make sure that the Flag for SEGMENTATION is OFF on
Device 10 or the new device number you have entered
5) Connect up to the system and allow the software to scan in all
the relays in the system.
6) Test to make sure that you have control of individual relays or
groups of relays.
7) Program all the schedules as required.
If you have changed the Device Number and/or the Base
Number, the card will need to rebuild the Object List. This is
easily accomplished by clicking the ‘Reset’ button.
If you have any problems please call our
Now you can Exit and close the software window.
Tech Support Hot Line.
Getting the system up and running: Sequence of operations.
1) Get the GR 2400 system up and running as verified by an
error free Bus Scan Display. (See GR 2400 Manual or have our
tech do it for you on line.)
(800) 345 4448
2) De-power the Link-2-BAC-net card for at least 10 seconds.
This will clean out the memory. Re-power the card with the bus
connected. This will give a clean scan of the system.
Page 13
Typical Hook Up of a system without Dimming Loads.
Systems with Dimming loads are more complex and have a lot more objects scanned. Thus the manual will first cover the more common system that
has relays only with (usually) just a single exterior photocell.
LOAD
2 ea #18AWG
Breaker
Panel
Relay
Neutral
LC&D Clock/Programmer
Dial Up Modem
GR2400 PCO
Outdoor Photocell
PCC 1
Address 7
Electronics
XPort
Phone
Connection:
Contractor to
ensure it is
installed.
4 Twisted Pair
Cat 5 Cable
MASTER
Relay
Panel
GR2448
323
226-6615
LCP 1
Address 1
192.168.1.10
Digital Switches
Locator Light Plus Pilot LEDs
on all buttons including "Off"
buttons.
Slave
Relay
Panel
GR 2432
Make sure there are
"terminators" at each
end of the bus.
Link-2-BACnet-IP
can be place
anywhere on
the Bus
Make sure there are
"terminators" at each
end of the bus.
Ethernet (192.168.0.1)
Slave
Relay
Panel
GR 2432
LCP 4
Address 36
Slave
Relay
Panel
GR 1416
LCP 3
Address 26
LCP 2
Address 12
Router
Internet
BACnet Control Computer
192.168.1.148
This system has several relay panels, switches and a photocell on the bus. The relay panels are shown as Binary Objects to the BACnet software. Photocells come up as Analog Objects but Switches and other accessories are ignored.
Note that the BACnet software does not need to control individual relays. It can control groups. These have the added capability of adding an
“after hours timer” for use in energy management code compliance. The switches can override the off sweep and add a pre programmed length
of time before the lights are turned off again.
Page 14
How the GR 2400 System Translates into the
BACnet Software.
In the illustration on the preceding page we have 4
relay panels and one photocell. Physically, the order
of the panels and photocells on the bus is irrelevant.
The order of display is determined by the address on
the GR 2400 Bus.
The last 32 Binary Objects represent the 32 Groups that are
available in the GR 2400 System. These are groups of relays that
have certain properties and act together.
A typical group would be a “Maintain” Group. In a Maintain group
the Relays will all turn ON when the group is turned ON. (Binary
Out =1) They will all turn OFF when the Group is turned OFF.
(Binary Out =0).
On this bus we have
LCP 1 48 Relays Address 1
Photocell 1
Address 7
LCP 2 32 Relays Address 12
LCP 3 16 Relays Address 26
LCP 4 32 Relays Address 36
The other types of Group are:
These will translate into the BACnet software as a
list of Binary Objects. When the Software polls the
Link-2-BACnet-IP card it tells the software the name
of each relay as for instance LCP 1 - Relay 1.
Maintain Plus OFF Sweep. Same as above but now a Blink
warning is issued 5 mins (or other programmed time) prior to the
lights going off.
Maintain Plus Timer. Same as the Maintain Group. Except when
the Group is OFF the relays in the group have a timer. (This is
disabled while the Group is ON.) If a person in the space overrides that relay then the relay will stay ON for the length of the
timer before turning off.
They will be arranged in order as shown:
Dev. 10 LCP 1 BOP 1
|
|
Dev. 10 LCP 1 BOP 48
Dev. 10 @7
AIP(pc)
Dev. 10 LCP 2 BOP 1
|
(Binary Object 304)
(Analog Input Object 305)
(Binary object 306)
|
Dev. 10 LCP 2 BOP 32
Dev. 10 LCP 3 BOP 1
|
(Binary Object 337)
(Binary object 338)
OFF Group. Change from Binary 0 to Binary 1 turns OFF all the
relays. Change from 1 to 0 does nothing.
Mix Group: Relays go to preset positions of ON or OFF as listed
in the group. Change from Binary 0 to Binary 1 re-itterrates the
status of all relays in that group. Change from 1 to 0 does nothing.
Groups Must be programmed within the GR 2400 system.
|
Dev. 10 LCP 3 BOP 16
Dev. 10 LCP 4 BOP 1
|
(Binary Object 353)
(Binary object 354)
|
Dev. 10 LCP 4 BOP 32
Dev. 10
Grp.1
|
Dev. 10
(Binary object 257)
ON Group. Change from Binary 0 to Binary 1 turns ON all relays.
Change from 1 to 0 does nothing.
(Binary Object 385)
(Binary object 386)
|
Grp. 32
(Binary Object 417)
Programming a group within the GR 2400 system can simplify
control of the system.
Please read the manual to learn how to do this.
Alternatively have one of our techs do it for you while you phone
us at (800) 345 4448.
Page 15
Typical Hook Up of a system with Dimming Loads.
Systems with Dimming loads are more complex and have a lot more objects to scan. Typically each dimmer panel has at least one connected photocell.
LOAD
2 ea #18AWG
Breaker
Panel
Relay
Neutral
LC&D Clock/Programmer
Dial Up Modem
1
2
3
Electronics
GR2400 PCO
Outdoor Photocell
1234
PCC 3
Address 7
Link-2-BACnet-IP
can be place
anywhere on
the Bus
4 Twisted Pair
Cat 5 Cable
XPort
MASTER
Relay
Panel
GR2448
323
226-6615
Phone
Connection:
Contractor to
ensure it is
installed.
PCell
GR 2404-iDIM
LCP 1
Address 1
LCP 3
Address 26
PCell
GR 2404-iDIM
1234
192.168.1.10
LCP 4
Address 29
PCell
Digital Switches
Locator Light Plus Pilot LEDs
on all buttons including "Off"
buttons.
Slave
Relay
Panel
GR 2432
Make sure there are
"terminators" at each
end of the bus.
GR 2404-iDIM
1234
Ethernet (192.168.0.1)
LCP 5
Address 32
PCell
GR 2404-iDIM
LCP 2
Address 12
Address 1 is LCP 1 - 48 Relays
1 Photocell connected at address 7 - input 1
Address 12 is LCP 2 - 32 relays
Address 26 is LCP 3 (Dimmer) Represented by 16 relays
1 Photocell connected to LCP 3 - photocell input 1
Address 29 is LCP 4 (Dimmer) Represented by 16 relays
1 Photocell connected to LCP 4 - photocell input 2
Address 32 is LCP 5 (Dimmer) Represented by 16 relays
1 Photocell connected to LCP 5 - photocell input 3
Address 35 is LCP 6 (Dimmer) Represented by 16 relays
1 Photocell connected to LCP 6 - photocell input 4
Router
1234
BACnet Control Computer
192.168.1.148
Internet
Page 16
LCP 6
Address 35
Make sure there are
"terminators" at each
end of the bus.
The Bacnet card creates extra objects if a relay card is a “Dimmer”. (Note
that under the classification of “Dimmer”, there are iDim, DH, and any card
that shows on the bus as 16 relays that supports analog I/O)
When seeing a Dimmer card, the Bacnet interface will create 16 Binary
Output objects (BO’s). The first 4 of these control the actual outputs of the
card, and the next 12 control scenes. In addition to these 16, 4 Analog Output
objects (AO’s) are created for controlling the output levels of the card. Lastly,
4 Analog Input Objects (AI’s) are created that can read the photocell inputs
of the dimmer card.
Photocell cards will create 1 or 3 AI’s depending on whether it is a PCC-1 or
a PCC-3 that is connected to the bus.
Consequently, In our example on the previous page, the actual objects would be
listed as shown:
Dev. 10 LCP 1 BOP 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 1 BOP 48
Dev. 10 @7
AIP(pc)
|
Dev. 10 @Addr. 7 AIP(pc)
Dev. 10 LCP 2 BOP 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 2 BOP 32
Dev. 10 LCP 3 BOP 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 3 BOP 16
Dev. 10 LCP 3 AI/OP(dim out) 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 3 AI/OP(dim out) 4
Dev. 10 LCP 3 AIP(dim in) 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 3 AIP(dim in) 4
Dev. 10 LCP 4 BOP 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 4 BOP 16
Dev. 10 LCP 4 AI/OP(dim out) 1
|
Dev. 10 LCP 4 AI/OP(dim out) 4
(Object 257) ( Base 256 + Relay #1 = 257)
|
(Object 304)
(Analog Input 1 - Object 305)
|
(Analog Input 3 - Object 307)
(Object 308)
|
(Object 339)
(Object 340)
|
(Object 355)
(Object 356)
|
(Object 359)
(Object 360)
|
(Object 363)
(Object 364)
|
(Object 379)
(Object 380)
|
(Object 383)
Page 17
Dev. 10 LCP 4
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Dev. 10 LCP 4
Dev. 10 LCP 5
|
Dev. 10 LCP 5
Dev. 10 LCP 5
|
Dev. 10 LCP 5
Dev. 10 LCP 5
|
Dev. 10 LCP 5
Dev. 10 LCP 6
|
Dev. 10 LCP 6
Dev. 10 LCP 6
|
Dev. 10 LCP 6
Dev. 10 LCP 6
|
Dev. 10 LCP 6
Dev. 10
|
Dev. 10
AIP(dim in) 1
AIP(dim in) 4
BOP 1
BOP 16
AI/OP(dim out) 1
AI/OP(dim out) 4
AIP(dim in) 1
AIP(dim in) 4
BOP 1
BOP 16
AI/OP(dim out) 1
AI/OP(dim out) 4
AIP(dim in) 1
AIP(dim in) 4
Grp. 1
Grp. 32
(Object 384)
|
(Object 387)
(Object 388)
|
(Object 403)
(Object 404)
|
(Object 407)
(Object 408)
|
(Object 411)
(Object 412)
|
(Object 427)
(Object 428)
|
(Object 431)
(Object 432)
|
(Object 435)
(Object 436)
|
(Object 470)