Eaton Power Xpert Gateway Series 1000 Card User'

Powerware Series
®
®
Eaton Power Xpert Gateway Series 1000 Card
User's Guide
Class A EMC Statements
FCC Part 15
NOTE This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to
part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference
when the equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate
radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instruction manual, may cause harmful
interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful
interference in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his own expense.
Requesting a Declaration of Conformity
Units that are labeled with a CE mark comply with the following harmonized standards and EU directives:
S
Harmonized Standards: EN 50091-1-1 and EN 50091-2; IEC 60950 Third Edition
S
EU Directives: 73/23/EEC, Council Directive on equipment designed for use within certain voltage limits
93/68/EEC, Amending Directive 73/23/EEC
89/336/EEC, Council Directive relating to electromagnetic compatibility
92/31/EEC, Amending Directive 89/336/EEC relating to EMC
S
EU Standard: EN 55022:1988+A1:2000+A2:2003, Class A EN55022:1988+A1:2000+A2:2003
The EC Declaration of Conformity is available upon request for products with a CE mark. For copies of the EC
Declaration of Conformity, contact:
Eaton Power Quality Oy
Koskelontie 13
FIN-02920 Espoo
Finland
Phone: +358-9-452 661
Fax: +358-9-452 665 68
Eaton, Power Xpert, PowerChain Management, Powerware, and X-Slot are registered trademarks of Eaton
Corporation or its subsidiaries and affiliates. HyperTerminal is a registered trademark of Hilgraeve. Microsoft and
Windows are registered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. Mozilla and Firefox are registered trademarks of the
Mozilla Foundation. Modbus is a registered trademark of Schneider Electric. OpenView is a trademark of
Hewlett-Packard Company. IBM is a registered trademark of International Business Machines Corporation. Linux is
a registered trademark of Linus Torvalds.
ECopyright 2007–2010 Eaton Corporation, Raleigh, NC, USA. All rights reserved. No part of this document may be
reproduced in any way without the express written approval of Eaton Corporation.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Table of Contents
1
2
3
4
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1
Eaton Power Xpert Architecture . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1
Getting Started . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3
Installation Checklist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installing the Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting the Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
IP Address Assignments . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Verifying IP Addresses (DHCP Enabled) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Assigning IP Addresses (DHCP Disabled) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Network Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Important Security Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3
5
7
10
11
13
18
19
Configuring the Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
21
Navigating the Card's Web Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Changing the Passwords . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Setting the Date and Time . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring SNMP Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Community Strings and Trap Recipients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Restricting SNMP Access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
System Location and System Contact . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Management from an SNMP NMS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring Modbus TCP/IP Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring HTTP and HTTPS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the Energy Management System (EMS) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring E-mail Notification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring EMP Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring Auto Discovery Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Saving and Restoring Configuration Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Creating a Backup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Restoring a Backup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
22
24
25
26
26
27
28
28
29
30
30
32
34
35
35
35
36
Root Certificate Authority Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
37
Installing Root CA with Microsoft Internet Explorer 6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installing Root CA with Microsoft Internet Explorer 7 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Installing Root CA with Mozilla Firefox . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
38
46
48
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
5
6
ii
MIB Files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
51
Eaton PDU MIB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
mainPDU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
pduPanel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
pduBreaker . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Eaton EMP MIB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Eaton Alarms+Traps MIB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Eaton OID Assignments . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Entity MIB Files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
52
52
52
53
53
53
53
54
Modbus Registers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
55
Identifying the Breakers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
PDU/RPP Breakers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
RPM Breakers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Pole Data . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Obtaining the Modbus Register Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Returning Error Codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Modbus Register Addressing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Modbus Function Codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Data Formats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Data Addressing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
PDU/RPP/RPM Unit ID Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
PDU/RPP/RPM Registers and Alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
PDU/RPP/RPM Registers (FC 04) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
PDU/RPP/RPM Alarms (FC 02) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Panel Registers and Alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Panel Summary Registers (FC 04) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Panel Alarms (FC 02) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Breaker Data and Alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Breaker #1 Data Registers (FC 04) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calculating Breaker Register Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Breaker Alarms (FC 02) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
EMP (FC 04) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Time or Date (FC 04) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
56
56
57
58
58
59
60
60
61
62
62
65
65
67
68
68
70
71
71
72
73
74
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
7
Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
77
8
Operation and Maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
79
PXGX Series 1000 Card Panel Details . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Indicator Descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
DIP Switch Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Active Alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Generating Log Files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Upgrading the Card's Firmware . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
79
80
82
83
84
85
Service and Support . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
89
Two-Year Limited Warranty (US and Canada) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
90
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iii
Chapter 1
Introduction
The Eaton® Power Xpert® Gateway (PXGX) Series 1000 Card provides
Web-enabled, real-time monitoring of Powerware® Power Distribution
Units (PDUs), Remote Power Panels (RPPs), and Rack Power Modules
(RPMs) through standard Web pages, Power Xpert software, or
third-party software. An integral part of the Eaton Power Xpert
Architecture, which provides end-to-end PowerChain Management®
solutions, the PXGX Series 1000 Card provides a central point to connect
PDU/RPP/RPMs to the Ethernet network.
Network managers can view critical downstream device information,
such as status, power, energy, and power quality data with an
easy-to-use interface.
In addition, the PXGX Series 1000 Card has the following features:
S Web-enabled PDU/RPP/RPMs – data can be viewed from any location
with a Web browser
S Real-time power monitoring – network managers can view critical
power data and make informed decisions
S Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) support – easily
integrate and manage your PDU/RPP/RPM with third-party network
management software
S Easy installation – the PXGX Series 1000 Card can be installed while
the PDU/RPP/RPM is online, maintaining the highest system
availability
S Field upgradeable – use the Web interface to easily upgrade the
card's firmware in the field
Eaton Power Xpert Architecture
Eaton Power Xpert Architecture provides the framework to unify the
entire power system. It connects power systems with communication
and management systems to provide a holistic approach to the entire
power system. This strategic system-level focus is integral to
PowerChain Managementt Solutions. It provides increased reliability,
cost efficiencies, enhanced safety and risk mitigation, and allows for the
more effective use of capital. Eaton Power Xpert Architecture is
comprised of both software and hardware components including
meters, gateways, time servers, and connectivity devices.
EATON Power Xpert® Gateway Series 1000 Card User's Guide S 164201670 Rev 4 www.eaton.com/powerquality
1
INTRODUCTION
2
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Chapter 2
Getting Started
NOTE If you have completed all sections in the Power Xpert Gateway Series 1000 Card
Quick Start Instructions, proceed to Chapter 2, “Configuring the Card,” on page 21.
This section explains:
S Checklist items needed for installation
S Installing the card
S Connecting the card
S Verifying or assigning the IP address
S Configuring the network settings
Installation Checklist
1.
Verify that all of the following items are available:
- PXGX Series 1000 Card package contents (card, configuration
cable, Ethernet cable, and quick start instructions)
- Phillips® screwdriver
- Available serial port (RS-232)
- HyperTerminal® (ships with Microsoft® Windows®) or equivalent
terminal emulation application
- Web browser (Internet Explorer or Mozilla® Firefox®
recommended)
2.
Provide the local network administrator with the card's MAC
address:
- MAC Address Port 1
_________________________
- MAC Address Port 2
_________________________
The MAC address for Port 1 is located on a label on top of the card.
To determine the MAC address of Port 2, increase the Port 1
address by one. For example: 0060261089A8 (Port 1),
0060261089A9 (Port 2).
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GETTING STARTED
3.
Contact the local network administrator for the following network
settings:
- IP Address Port 1 (static address*) _________________________
- IP Address Port 2 (static address*) _________________________
- Gateway Address
_________________________
- Subnet Mask
_________________________
- DNS (name server) IP Address**
_________________________
* The PXGX Series 1000 Card provides two network connections
(Port 1 and Port 2), each accessed with separate IP addresses. If
you are setting up the PXGX Series 1000 Card in a dynamic host
configuration protocol (DHCP) environment (default), the local
network administrator must set up the DHCP server to provide a
static address each time the card makes a DHCP request. Use
Port 2 only if you need a redundant connection using a separate
subnet.
** Obtain the Domain Name Server (DNS) IP address if you plan to
use host names.
4.
If you need e-mail functionality, obtain the SMTP IP address or host
name. If using the SMTP host name, verify that you also have the
DNS IP address (see Step 3).
- SMTP (mail server) IP Address or
Host Name
_________________________
4
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GETTING STARTED
Installing the Card
The hot-swappable PXGX Series 1000 Card can be installed without
turning off the Powerware Power Distribution Unit (PDU)/Remote Power
Panel (RPP)/Rack Power Module (RPM) or disconnecting the load.
To install the PXGX Series 1000 Card:
1.
Verify that all six DIP switches on the card are in the OFF position
(see Figure 1).
OFF
ON
Figure 1. Verify DIP Switches are OFF
2.
Remove the X-Slot® cover from the PDU/RPP/RPM. Retain the
screws.
NOTE If there is another card already installed with an attached communication cable,
disconnect the cable and then remove the card.
3.
If not already done, record the MAC address for Port 1 and Port 2
for future reference (see “Installation Checklist” on page 3).
4.
To prevent electrostatic discharge (ESD), place one hand on a metal
surface such as the PDU/RPP/RPM panel.
5.
Slide the card into the open slot and secure with the screws
removed in Step 2 (see Figure 2 and Figure 3).
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GETTING STARTED
Figure 2. Install the PXGX Series 1000 Card
6.
Connect an active Ethernet cable (supplied) to the Port 1 Ethernet
connector on the PXGX Series 1000 Card (see Figure 3).
If you are connecting a second network connection (separate
subnet), connect an active Ethernet cable (not supplied) to the
Port 2 Ethernet connector on the PXGX Series 1000 Card.
Figure 3. Secure the Card and Install the Ethernet Cable
7.
6
If you know the card's IP address, continue to “Network
Configuration” on page 18; otherwise, continue to the following
section, “Connecting the Card.”
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GETTING STARTED
Connecting the Card
To connect the card to the computer and start the configuration:
1.
Plug the RJ-45 end of the supplied configuration cable into the
configuration port on the card labeled “10101” (see Figure 4).
NOTE Verify that you have used the port labeled “10101.” The other ports on the card do
not work for configuration.
Figure 4. Install Configuration Cable
2.
Plug the other end of the serial cable into the serial COM port on
the computer.
3.
Open your terminal emulation program (such as HyperTerminal).
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GETTING STARTED
4.
Select the serial connection (such as COM1). See Figure 5.
Figure 5. Select Serial Connection
5.
Set the serial line to 9600 baud, No parity, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit,
and no flow control (see Figure 6).
Figure 6. Configure Port Settings
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GETTING STARTED
6.
Verify that the PDU/RPP/RPM is turned on.
7.
After a few seconds, press Enter. The Network Settings menu
appears in approximately one minute (see Figure 7).
------------------------------------------------------------------------ Network Settings -----------------------------------------------------------------------1. Ethernet Port 1 Settings
2. Ethernet Port 2 Settings
3. DNS Server (Primary)
: [None]
4. DNS Server (Secondary) : [None]
5. Reset to Factory Defaults and Exit
0. Exit
Select an option ==> 1
Figure 7. Network Settings Menu
If the menu does not appear, press Enter again. If the menu still
does not appear, check the following conditions:
S Verify the serial line is set to 9600 baud, No parity, 8 data bits,
1 stop bit, and no flow control.
S If the serial line settings are correct, check the cabling to verify
all connections are secure.
S Verify that your terminal program is on the correct
communication port for the serial connection.
S Verify that the card has power (one or more LEDs on the card
are illuminated). The PDU/RPP/RPM should be on.
8.
Continue to the following section, “IP Address Assignments.”
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GETTING STARTED
IP Address Assignments
Many IT managers prefer the convenience of DHCP for managing the IP
addresses of networked devices. With DHCP, IT managers can easily
reassign IP addresses as the network structure changes. In some cases,
DHCP may not be available, or fixed IP addresses may be preferred for
the PXGX Series 1000 Card (for example, if some other networked
device needs to reach the card at a fixed address).
To verify the IP addresses assigned through DHCP, continue to
“Verifying IP Addresses (DHCP enabled).” To manually enter fixed IP
addresses for the card's network connection, continue to “Assigning IP
Addresses (DHCP disabled),” on page 13.
NOTE By default, the PXGX Series 1000 Card requests an IP address via DHCP when
connected to a network.
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GETTING STARTED
Verifying IP Addresses (DHCP Enabled)
To verify the IP address assignments:
1.
Type 1 and press Enter on the Network Settings menu (see Figure 7
on page 9) to display the Network Settings: Ethernet Port 1 menu
(see Figure 8).
--------------------------------------------------------------------------- Network Settings: Ethernet Port 1 --------------------------------------------------------------------------1. Dynamic Addressing (DHCP) : Enabled
2. IP Address
: 10.222.51.250
3. Subnet Mask
: 255.255.255.0
4. Default Gateway
: 10.222.51.254
5. Media Type
: [Auto-negotiate]
MAC Address
Link Status
: 00:60:26:10:89:A8
: Enabled
0. Exit to previous menu
Select an option ==>
Figure 8. Ethernet Port 1 Menu
2.
Verify and record the IP address for Port 1* (see “Installation
Checklist” on page 3).
3.
Type 0 and press Enter to return to the Network Settings menu.
4.
If you connected Ethernet Port 2 to a separate network, continue to
Step 5 to verify the assigned IP address. Otherwise, continue to
Step 8.
5.
Type 2 and press Enter on the Network Settings menu to display the
Network Settings: Ethernet Port 2 menu.
6.
Verify and record the IP address for Port 2* (see “Installation
Checklist” on page 3).
7.
Type 0 and press Enter to return to the Network Settings menu.
8.
Type 0 and press Enter to exit the utility.
* If the IP address field contains [None], press Enter to return to the Network Settings menu and wait 60 seconds.
Repeat Steps 1 through 8. If the field remains [None], contact the local network administrator to verify that the
DHCP server is responding to requests.
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GETTING STARTED
9.
Verify network communication by using a Web browser (see
Figure 9). Type the IP address of the card and select Go.
10. Log in and press Enter. The user name and default password is user
for read-only information and admin for configuration (read/write)
options.
The PXGX Series 1000 Card Web page opens (see Figure 9).
Figure 9. PXGX Series 1000 Card Web Page
11. If you logged in as admin, continue to Chapter 3, “Configuring the
Card” on page 21 for additional configuration options.
NOTE Once you have logged in as admin, it is important to completely exit the browser to
set the security level back to the standard read-only level.
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GETTING STARTED
Assigning IP Addresses (DHCP Disabled)
NOTE You can also set network settings via the PXGX Series 1000 Card's Web page
Network link (see “Network Configuration” on page 18).
To manually enter fixed IP addresses for the card after you have
connected it:
1.
Type 1 and press Enter on the Network Settings menu (see
Figure 10) to display the Network Settings: Ethernet Port 1 menu
(see Figure 11).
------------------------------------------------------------------------ Network Settings -----------------------------------------------------------------------1. Ethernet Port 1 Settings
2. Ethernet Port 2 Settings
3. DNS Server (Primary)
: [None]
4. DNS Server (Secondary) : [None]
5. Reset to Factory Defaults and Exit
0. Exit
Select an option ==> 1
Figure 10. Network Settings Menu
--------------------------------------------------------------------------- Network Settings: Ethernet Port 1 --------------------------------------------------------------------------1. Dynamic Addressing (DHCP) : Enabled
2. IP Address
: [None]
3. Subnet Mask
: [None]
4. Default Gateway
: [None]
5. Media Type
: [Auto-negotiate]
MAC Address
Link Status
: 00:60:26:10:89:A8
: Enabled
0. Exit to previous menu
Select an option ==>
Figure 11. Ethernet Port 1 Menu
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GETTING STARTED
2.
Type 1 and press Enter to display the DHCP control option (see
Figure 12).
--------------------------------------------------------------------------- Network Settings: Ethernet Port 1 --------------------------------------------------------------------------1. Dynamic Addressing (DHCP) : Disabled
2. IP Address
: [None]
3. Subnet Mask
: [None]
4. Default Gateway
: [None]
5. Media Type
: [Auto-negotiate]
MAC Address
Link Status
: 00:60:26:10:89:A8
: Enabled
0. Exit to previous menu
Select an option ==> 1
Enable DHCP? (y/n): n
Figure 12. DHCP Control Option
3.
Type n and press Enter to disable DHCP control.
4.
To set the IP address, type 2 and press Enter. Type the IP address
and press Enter.
5.
To set the subnet mask, type 3 and press Enter. Type the subnet
mask address and press Enter.
6.
To set the gateway, type 4 and press Enter. Type the gateway
address and press Enter.
7.
Type 0 to return to the Network Settings menu (see Figure 13).
------------------------------------------------------------------------ Network Settings -----------------------------------------------------------------------1. Ethernet Port 1 Settings
2. Ethernet Port 2 Settings
3. DNS Server (Primary)
: [None]
4. DNS Server (Secondary) : [None]
5. Reset to Factory Defaults and Exit
6. Save & apply all settings
0. Exit without saving
Select an option ==>
Figure 13. Network Settings Menu
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GETTING STARTED
8.
If you connected Ethernet Port 2 to a separate network, continue to
Step 9 to assign the IP address for Port 2. Otherwise, continue to
Step 11.
9.
Type 2 and press Enter on the Network Settings menu (see
Figure 13) to display the Network Settings: Ethernet Port 2 menu
(see Figure 14).
--------------------------------------------------------------------------- Network Settings: Ethernet Port 2 --------------------------------------------------------------------------1. Dynamic Addressing (DHCP) : Enabled
2. IP Address
: [None]
3. Subnet Mask
: [None]
4. Default Gateway
: [None]
5. Media Type
: [Auto-negotiate]
MAC Address
Link Status
: 00:60:26:10:89:A8
: Enabled
0. Exit to previous menu
Select an option ==>
Figure 14. Ethernet Port 2 Menu
10. Repeat Steps 2 through 7 to assign the IP address and other
options for Port 2.
11. If you will be using host names for controlling access to the card,
type 3 and press Enter on the Network Settings menu (see
Figure 15). Type the primary DNS server IP address and press Enter.
Type 4 and press Enter. Type the secondary DNS server IP address
and press Enter.
------------------------------------------------------------------------ Network Settings -----------------------------------------------------------------------1. Ethernet Port 1 Settings
2. Ethernet Port 2 Settings
3. DNS Server (Primary)
: 10.222.51.8
4. DNS Server (Secondary) : [None]
5. Reset to Factory Defaults and Exit
6. Save & apply all settings
0. Exit without saving
Select an option ==> 4
Figure 15. DNS Server Settings
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15
GETTING STARTED
12. Type 6 and press Enter to save and apply all settings (see Figure 16).
13. Type y and press Enter to confirm that you want to save and apply
all settings and exit the utility.
------------------------------------------------------------------------ Network Settings -----------------------------------------------------------------------1. Ethernet Port 1 Settings
2. Ethernet Port 2 Settings
3. DNS Server (Primary)
: 10.222.51.8
4. DNS Server (Secondary) : 10.222.1.75
5. Reset to Factory Defaults and Exit
6. Save & apply all settings
0. Exit without saving
Select an option ==> 6
Save & apply all settings? (y/n): y
Figure 16. Save and Apply All Settings
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GETTING STARTED
14. Verify network communication by using a Web browser (see
Figure 17). Type the IP address of the card and select Go.
15. Log in and press Enter. The user name and default password is user
for read-only information and admin for configuration (read/write)
options.
The PXGX Series 1000 Card Web page opens (see Figure 17).
Figure 17. PXGX Series 1000 Card Web Page
16. If you logged in as admin, continue to Chapter 3, “Configuring the
Card” on page 21 for additional configuration options.
NOTE Once you have logged in as admin, it is important to completely exit the browser to
set the security level back to the standard read-only level. Click the Logon as User link from
the menu bar to force a logoff and re-login as user.
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GETTING STARTED
Network Configuration
If you know the card's IP address, you can configure the network
settings from the card's Web page:
1.
Open a Web browser, type the IP address of the card, and select
Go.
2.
Log in as admin and press Enter. The user name and default
password is user for read-only information and admin for
configuration (read/write) options.
The PXGX Series 1000 Card Web page opens (see Figure 18).
Figure 18. PXGX Series 1000 Card Web Page
3.
Select the Network link from the menu bar.
The Network Configuration Settings page appears. The page shows
the current network status for each port on the card (green
indicates the network is connected; red indicates the network is
disconnected).
4.
18
You can enable or disable the DHCP control by activating or
deactivating the check box. The default is DHCP enabled.
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GETTING STARTED
5.
If you will be using host names for controlling access to the card,
enter the Domain, as well as the DNS IP addresses in the
Nameserver fields.
6.
If you will be using Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP),
identify the physical location of the installed PDU/RPP/RPM/card
(sysLocation string) in the System location field. This value also
appears in the card's Web page header bar.
Enter the information to identify someone to contact with questions
about this device (sysContact string) in the System contact field. For
example, you can type a person's name, phone number,
department, e-mail address, or physical location.
7.
You can also modify the card's IP address, the subnet mask, and
the gateway address for Port 1 and Port 2 (IP address, Netmask, and
Gateway fields).
8.
To test the card's network connection, you can ping (request
acknowledgement from) a host. Enter an IP address or hostname in
the Ping test field and then click Test.
9.
Click Apply to save the settings or Discard to cancel the changes.
10. Continue to Chapter 3, “Configuring the Card” on page 21 for
additional configuration options.
NOTE Once you have logged in as admin, it is important to completely exit the browser to
set the security level back to the standard read-only level. Click the Logon as User link from
the menu bar to force a logoff and re-login as user.
Important Security Information
By default, the PXGX Series 1000 Card is configured to prevent
unauthorized SNMP and Modbus/TCP access by computers that are not
on the Trusted IPs/Hostnames list.
If you are using SNMP or Modbus/TCP, see “Restricting SNMP Access”
in Chapter 3, “Configuring the Card,” to add specific IP addresses or
host names of trusted computers.
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GETTING STARTED
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Chapter 3
Configuring the Card
NOTE If DHCP is disabled and you will be using host names for servers, such as the mail
server, Network Time Protocol (NTP) server, SNMP hosts, Modbus/TCP hosts, or trap
recipients, enter the IP address of your network DNS Server (see “Network Configuration” on
page 18).
NOTE You must be logged in as admin to configure the card. Once you have logged in as
admin, it is important to completely exit the browser to set the security level back to the
standard read-only level. Click the Logon as User link from the menu bar to force a logoff
and re-login as user.
This section explains:
S Navigating the card's Web page
S Changing the passwords
S Setting the date and time
S Configuring SNMP options and managing from an SNMP NMS
S Configuring Modbus TCP/IP options
S Configuring the Energy Management System (EMS)
S Configuring HTTP and HTTPS
S Configuring e-mail notification
S Configuring the Powerware Environmental Monitoring Probe (EMP)
S Configuring auto discovery settings
S Saving and restoring configuration settings
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
Navigating the Card's Web Page
Figure 19 shows the different areas and features of the card's Web
page.
Gateway time (UTC and local) and
the location of the equipment
Menu Bar
Alarm information displays in
red text; alarms are always
visible even when menus are
collapsed
Data menus are expandable and
collapsible
Hover the mouse over items for
additional detial or help
Link to 3rd party Licensing
information
Atom icon
Figure 19. Navigating the Card's Web Page
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
The header bar at the top of the page displays the gateway time in both
UTC (Coordinated Universal Time) and local time. If you enter data for
the System Location (SNMP options), the location of the equipment
displays.
The menu bar to the left of the page contains the links to additional
pages for status information, as well as configuration options.
The main page displays the equipment data. Menus are expandable and
collapsible. Alarms display in red text. If an alarm is active, its top menu
item also turns red, so that alarms are never hidden even if the menu is
collapsed.
You can hover the mouse over items for additional detail or help.
The Web page supports Atom Syndication Format (Atom) for Web
feeds. The orange Atom icon is in the bottom right corner of the Web
page. Click the Atom icon to create formatted data, such as alarms and
events. Some browsers will also display the Atom icon in the toolbar.
The 3rd Party Licensing link at the bottom page directs you to a list of all
licenses used with the PXGX Series 1000 Card. Each listing links to the
full license text.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
Changing the Passwords
The user name and default password is user for read-only information
and admin for configuration (read/write) options.
To change the passwords:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Access Control link from the
menu bar.
The Access Control page appears with the password fields blank.
2.
To change the user password, enter the new password in the 'user'
password field. The characters appear as asterisks (*).
To change the admin password, log in as admin and enter the new
password in the 'admin' password field. The characters appear as
asterisks (*).
3.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings. The password updates
and displays as a full row of asterisks.
NOTE Once you have logged in as admin, it is important to completely exit the browser to
set the security level back to the standard read-only level. Click the Logon as User link from
the menu bar to force a logoff and re-login as user.
NOTE After you change the password, you will be prompted to enter the new password
the next time you navigate through the card's Web page.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
Setting the Date and Time
NOTE All selections are automatically converted to Coordinated Universal Time (UTC).
To set the date and time:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Date/Time link from the menu
bar.
The default is to synchronize the date and time from the PC clock.
2.
To synchronize the card with Network Time Protocol servers, select
Synchronize with NTP server(s) and type the IP addresses or host
names. You can synchronize the card with up to three NTP servers.
The NTP status is indicated in parentheses:
S Not running – Indicates that NTP is not running.
S Started, not synchronized – Indicates that NTP is running, but is not
yet synchronized with an NTP server or controlling the local
clock.
S Synchronizing with NTP server – Indicates that NTP has
synchronized with the local clock, but is not yet synchronized
with an NTP server.
S Synchronized to XX, NTP stratum YY – Indicates that the card is
synchronized with an NTP server at IP address XX that is
operating at NTP Stratum YY.
NOTE When using host names, verify that the IP address of your network DNS Server is
configured (see “Network Configuration” on page 18).
NOTE When NTP status is Synchronized and there is a large discrepancy between the
PXGX Series 1000 Card time and the actual time, it may take 5–30 minutes for NTP to reset
the card to the proper time.
3.
To set the time manually, select Set date/time manually and use the
pull-down menus to select the local date in mm/dd/yyyy format and
the local time in hh/mm/ss format.
4.
To customize how the date appears in the card's data and event
logs, select a Date format for logs option (mm/dd/yyyy, dd/mm/yyyy,
yyyy-mm-dd, or dd mmm yyyy). The default is mm/dd/yyyy.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
5.
To select the time zone for the card, specify the Timezone for Logs,
email, and connected device.
6.
To specify how the temperature appears on the Web page, select
Fahrenheit or Celsius.
7.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings.
8.
After saving the settings, reload the Web page to view the updated
formats.
Configuring SNMP Options
This section describes the following SNMP configuration options:
S Configuring community strings and trap recipients
S Restricting SNMP access
S Setting system location and system contact
S Managing from an SNMP NMS
Community Strings and Trap Recipients
The default community strings are “public” for read-only, “private” for
read-write, and “public” for receiving traps.
The PXGX Series 1000 Card supports several event-related traps that
can be reported to the SNMP network management software. See
Chapter 5, “MIB Files,” on page 51 for more information.
To configure the SNMP options:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the SNMP link from the menu bar.
2.
To change the community strings, type a new community string in
the appropriate field.
3.
Click Add to add a new trap recipient entry to the list. An
IP/hostname field appears. Enter the IP address or host name for the
trap recipient.
NOTE When using host names, verify that the IP address of your network DNS Server is
configured (see “Network Configuration” on page 18).
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
4.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings.
5.
Repeat Steps 3 and 4 for each additional trap recipient.
To remove a trap recipient, click Delete Last. Click OK when
prompted to remove the settings for the trap recipient entered last.
Restricting SNMP Access
The factory-default is to limit access to the card to trusted SNMP NMS
hosts only.
To restrict access:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Access Control link from the
menu bar.
2.
Activate the check box for SNMP access restricted by IP/hostname.
3.
Type the trusted NMS host's IP addresses or host names,
separated by a semicolon, in the Trusted IPs/hostnames field.
NOTE When using host names, verify that the IP address of your network DNS Server is
configured (see “Network Configuration” on page 18).
4.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
System Location and System Contact
To set the system location and system contact:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Network link from the menu
bar.
2.
Enter the physical location of the installed Power Distribution Unit
(PDU), Remote Monitor Panel (RPP), or Rack Power Module
(RPM)/card (sysLocation string) in the System location field. This
value also appears in the card's Web page header bar.
3.
Enter the information to identify someone to contact with questions
about this device (sysContact string) in the System contact field. For
example, type a person's name, phone number, department, e-mail
address, physical location, or combination of these items, such as
“John Smith x123”.
4.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings.
Management from an SNMP NMS
To access the PXGX Series 1000 Card via SNMP:
1.
Use these default Community strings:
GET Community string: public
SET Community string: private
2.
From the card's Web page, click the Documentation link from the
menu bar (or visit www.eaton.com/powerxpert) for the following
MIB files for the PXGX Series 1000 Card:
MIB Name
Filename
Description
Eaton PDU MIB
EATON-PDU-MIB.txt
Meters available from the PDU/RPP/RPM,
including identification, input, output,
configuration, tests, alarms, bypass, traps,
panel data, and circuit breaker data
Eaton EMP MIB
EATON-EMP-MIB.txt
Meters and settings for the EMP
Eaton Alarms+Traps MIB
EATON-PXG-MIB.txt
Alarms and notifications (traps)
Eaton Object Identifier (OID)
assignments
EATON-OIDS.txt
Base document for all OID assignments for
Eaton's MIBs
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
MIB Name
Filename
Description
RFC 4133 Entity MIB
ENTITY-MIB.txt
Identification and description of each device
attached to the card
RFC 4268 Entity State MIB
ENTITY-STATE-MIB.txt
Five availability status meters for each
device attached to the card
RFC 4268 Entity State MIB Part 2
ENTITY-STATE-TC-MIB.txt
Possible state values for the Entity State MIB
Add these files to the MIB database of your SNMP management
software (such as HP OpenViewt, IBM® Director, and Sun
NetManager).
3.
Use the facilities provided by the SNMP management software to
access the individual MIB objects. See Chapter 5, “MIB Files,” on
page 51 for more information.
Configuring Modbus TCP/IP Options
To limit access to the card from trusted TCP/IP addresses only:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Access Control link from the
menu bar.
2.
Activate the check box for Modbus-TCP access restricted by
IP/hostname.
3.
Type the trusted host's IP addresses or host names, separated by a
semicolon, in the Trusted IPs/hostnames field.
NOTE When using host names, verify that the IP address of your network DNS Server is
configured (see “Network Configuration” on page 18).
NOTE If the SMTP server does not use Port 25, append the port to the IP address (for
example, mysmtpserver:33).
4.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings.
For information on Modbus registers, see Chapter 6, “Modbus
Registers,” on page 55.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
Configuring HTTP and HTTPS
To configure the ports for Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) and HTTP
over Secure Socket Layer (HTTPS):
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Access Control link from the
menu bar.
2.
Type the TCP port number for HTTP in the HTTP port field.
3.
Type the TCP port number for HTTPS in the HTTPS port field (the
default is 443).
4.
To require a secure connection to the card, activate the checkbox
for Require HTTPS.
Configuring the Energy Management System (EMS)
Use the Configuring EMS option to enter panel settings and save them
easily to the PDU/RPP/RPM instead of configuring through the front
panel display.
To configure the EMS:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the EMS link from the menu bar.
2.
Select a panel number and click Retrieve.
The data from the PDU/RPP/RPM appears in a panel map.
3.
30
Enter a panel name and specify the percentage of the rating to
cause a warning and the percentage of the rating to cause an alarm.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
4.
PDU/RPP only. The odd numbered breakers appear to the left and the
even numbered breakers appear to the right. The phases for each
breaker are also displayed.
(Optional) Name the breakers for easy identification. The breaker
names are saved on the PXGX Series 1000 Card, but they are not
supported on the LCD panel of the hardware.
In the Ganging column, select the type of breaker installed. Select
0 of 0 if the breaker is not configured. Select 1 of 1 for a single-pole
breaker, 1 of 2 for a two-pole breaker, or 1 of 3 for a three-pole
breaker. The fields automatically update for multi-phase breakers.
Set the rating for each breaker, set the limits for warnings and
alarms based on a percentage of the rating, and set the CT (current
transformer) ratio.
5.
RPM only. The breakers appear in a vertical column. The phases for
each breaker are also displayed.
(Optional) Name the breakers for easy identification. The breaker
names are saved on the PXGX Series 1000 Card, but they are not
supported on the LCD panel of the hardware.
Set the limits for warnings and alarms based on a percentage of the
rating and set the CT ratio.
NOTE If you make a mistake, click Retrieve again to restore the original values. The
values are not saved until you click Apply and then OK to save the settings.
6.
Click Apply and then OK to save the settings to the PXGX Series
1000 Card.
7.
If you are configuring several panels, click Cancel when prompted to
send the configuration down to the EMS hardware. Repeat Steps 2
through 6 for each panel.
After completing all panels, click OK when prompted to send the
configuration down to the EMS hardware. The PXGX Series 1000
Card transfers the panel data to the PDU/RPP/RPM. The transfer
may take several minutes.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
Configuring E-mail Notification
Use the PXGX Series 1000 Card to inform selected e-mail accounts of
events and changes in status as they occur in the PDU/RPP/RPM or to
provide a status message at a predetermined time.
To configure e-mail notification:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Email link from the menu bar.
2.
Enter the IP address or host name of the SMTP Server IP/hostname
(mail server) that will be used to send the e-mail messages.
3.
If you need to enter a user name and password for the SMTP
server, click Advanced SMTP settings....
If you have made changes to the E-mail page, click OK to save the
settings; otherwise, click Cancel. The Advanced SMTP
Configuration Settings page appears.
Enter the user name and password in the SMTP username and SMTP
password fields.
Specify a “from” e-mail address in the SMTP “From” Address field
(for example, PDU_1@10.222.10.111).
Click Apply to save the settings and return to the previous screen.
4.
Specify events to trigger an e-mail to be sent to all recipients. Click
Configure to select the events.
Click OK to save the settings; otherwise, click Cancel. The Email
Event Trigger Configuration Settings page appears.
Select all, deselect all, or select specific event check boxes for
e-mail notification.
Click Apply to save the settings and return to the previous screen.
Test the event e-mail function by selecting Test Event Email. A
sample e-mail is sent for the first trigger event that is selected and
saved.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
5.
The e-mail Recipients are numbered. Select a number for a recipient.
You can select different options for each recipient (Steps 6
through 10).
After you enter and save an e-mail address, the Recipients list
updates to show the recipient number and the corresponding e-mail
address.
6.
The default (True) is to send an e-mail when an event is activated
and when it clears. Select False in the appropriate Send on event...
fields to change these notification settings.
7.
The default (True) is to attach an event log file, a data log file, and a
PDU/RPP/RPM identification file to the Event e-mails. (These files
are always attached to the Daily e-mails.) Select False in the
appropriate Attach... fields to remove these attachments from the
Event e-mails.
8.
The default (True) is to send a daily status report. Select False in the
Send periodic status field to cancel the status e-mails, or change the
number of Days between periodic status email to receive them less
frequently.
9.
Specify the Time of day to send the e-mail (in 24-hour format, PXGX
Series 1000 Card UTC time).
10. Enter the recipient's e-mail address in the To field.
11. Click Apply to save the e-mail settings.
12. Select the next number in the Recipients pull-down menu to add
another e-mail recipient.
Repeat Steps 6 through 11 for each additional e-mail recipient.
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33
CONFIGURING THE CARD
Configuring EMP Settings
NOTE Verify that the Power Xpert Gateway Card DIP switch #2 is set to the ON position,
enabling the card for communication with an EMP.
To configure the EMP settings:
34
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Environmental Monitoring Probe
link from the menu bar.
2.
For Contact #1 and #2, enter the Contact Description, such as
External Contact #1 and External Contact #2.
3.
For Contact #1 and #2, select the Contact Type as Normally Open or
Normally Closed from the pull-down menu. Disabled is the default.
4.
To set the temperature limits of the EMP, enter 0 to 70 degrees
Celsius for the Temperature Upper Limit and the Temperature Lower
Limit. The default for the upper limit is 70; the default for the lower
limit is 0.
5.
Use the Temperature Hysteresis to control the alarm when the
current value is hovering around the limit. When the EMP
temperature measure activates the alarm, it can come out of the
alarm state only by dropping below the Temperature Hysteresis
value. Enter a value between 0 and 10 percent. The default is 2
percent.
6.
To set the humidity limits of the EMP, enter 0 to 90 percent for the
Humidity Upper Limit and the Humidity Lower Limit. The default for the
upper limit is 90; the default for the lower limit is 0.
7.
Use the Humidity Hysteresis to control the alarm when the current
value is hovering around the limit. When the EMP humidity
measure activates the alarm, it can come out of the alarm state only
by dropping below the Humidity Hysteresis value. Enter a value
between 0 and 20 percent. The default is 2 percent.
8.
Click Apply to save the settings.
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CONFIGURING THE CARD
Configuring Auto Discovery Settings
Configure the Auto Discovery settings so that the Power Xpert software
can find the PXGX Series 1000 Card on the network automatically. The
card sends multicast discovery messages to any control Power Xpert
host monitoring the specified Listen port.
To configure the auto discovery settings:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Auto Discovery link from the
menu bar.
2.
The default Listen port is 1900. To modify, enter a value between
10000 and 65535.
3.
The default Announce period is 600 seconds. To modify, enter a
value between 60 and 1800 seconds.
4.
The default Announce TTL is 4 hops. To modify, enter a value
between 1 and 254.
Saving and Restoring Configuration Settings
You can create a backup of the PXGX Series 1000 Card settings and the
EMS configuration and restore them at a later date.
Creating a Backup
To create a backup:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Save and Restore link from the
menu bar.
2.
To save the panel and breaker settings in the EMS configuration,
click Save EMS configuration.
The card exports an XML file. Click Save and enter a file name and
location to save the XML file.
3.
To save the PXGX Series 1000 Card settings and preferences, click
Save gateway configuration.
The card exports an XML file. Click Save and enter a file name and
location to save the XML file.
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35
CONFIGURING THE CARD
Restoring a Backup
To restore a backup:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Save and Restore link from the
menu bar.
2.
Click Browse to select the file name and then click OK.
3.
When prompted, confirm that you want to override the
configuration settings with the backup file. Click OK or Cancel.
After the card completes the backup, reload the Web page until all
of the panels appear in the device list in the menu bar.
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Chapter 4
Root Certificate Authority Installation
Improve the security of your PXGX Series 1000 Card on the Web by
installing its root certificate authority (CA) into your browser's CA cache.
A CA is a trusted third party that issues digital certificates for use with
encrypted digital transactions. The digital certificate guarantees the
identity of the Web site of the company that holds the certificate. In this
case, the PXGX Series 1000 Card functions as both the CA and the
certificate holder.
You can use the card without installing its root CA (using HTTP), but the
transactions will not be as secure as with the root CA (using HTTPS).
You can require secure transactions by configuring the card for HTTPS
(see “Configuring HTTP and HTTPS Ports” on page 30). The
performance of the card is not impacted by using secure transactions.
This section explains root CA installation for:
S Microsoft Internet Explorer 6
S Microsoft Internet Explorer 7
S Mozilla Firefox
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
Installing Root CA with Microsoft Internet Explorer 6
To install a certificate for the PXGX Series 1000 Card with Microsoft
Internet Explorer 6:
1.
Open the browser, type the IP address of the card in the address
bar, and select Go. For example: https://10.222.51.236/
The Security Alert window opens (see Figure 20).
Figure 20. Security Alert Window
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
2.
Click the View Certificate button.
The Certificate window opens (see Figure 21).
Figure 21. Certificate Window
NOTE The certificate cannot be verified yet because it is issued by a nontrusted CA.
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39
ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
3.
Select the Certification Path tab.
The root CA is displayed as “Power Xpert Gateway Card” and the
issued certificate is shown as the device's IP address (see
Figure 22).
4.
Select Power Xpert Gateway Card.
Figure 22. Certification Path Window
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
5.
Click View Certificate.
A new Certificate window opens for the CA (see Figure 23).
Figure 23. Certification Window for the Power Xpert Gateway Card
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41
ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
6.
Click Install Certificate....
The Certificate Import Wizard window opens (see Figure 24).
Figure 24. Certificate Import Wizard
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
7.
Click Next.
The Certificate Store window opens, prompting you to specify a
certificate store (see Figure 25).
Figure 25. Certificate Store Window
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43
ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
8.
Verify that the default setting, Automatically select the certificate
store ..., is selected.
9.
Click Next.
The certificate wizard displays a final verification (see Figure 26).
Figure 26. Verifying the Certificate Import Settings
10. Click Finish to complete the wizard.
A message box similar to Figure 27 opens:
Figure 27. Security Warning Message
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
11. Click Yes to install the CA.
A new dialog box window opens to verify that the import was
successful.
12. Close all windows except for the original Security Alert window
(see Figure 20 on page 38).
13. Click View Certificate.
An updated Certificate window opens showing a trusted certificate
(see Figure 28).
14. Click OK.
Figure 28. Updated Certificate Window
15. The installation process is complete. You can now access the card
using the HTTPS protocol (for example,
https://10.222.51.236/).
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45
ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
Installing Root CA with Microsoft Internet Explorer 7
To install a certificate for the PXGX Series 1000 Card with Microsoft
Internet Explorer 7:
1.
Open the browser and type the IP address of the card followed by
the path “/ca.html” in the address bar. For example:
http://10.222.51.236/ca.html
The following window displays (see Figure 29):
Figure 29. Internet Explorer 7 Window
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
2.
Click Root CA Certificate.
A File Download warning window opens (see Figure 30).
Figure 30. File Download Warning
3.
Click Open.
The Certificate Window opens (see Figure 21 on page 39).
4.
Follow the remaining steps for using Internet Explorer 6 (Step 3 on
page 40 through Step 15 on page 45).
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
Installing Root CA with Mozilla Firefox
To install a certificate for the PXGX Series 1000 Card with Mozilla
Firefox:
1.
Open the browser and type the IP address of the card followed by
the path “/ca.html” in the address bar. For example:
http://10.222.51.236/ca.html
The following window displays (see Figure 31):
Figure 31. Mozilla Firefox Window
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
2.
Click Root CA Certificate.
Firefox opens the Downloading Certificate window (see Figure 32).
Figure 32. Downloading Certificate Window
3.
If desired, click View to manually examine the contents of the
certificate.
4.
Click the Trust this CA to identify web sites check box option.
5.
Click OK to complete the installation process.
The installation process is complete. You can now access the card
using the HTTPS protocol (for example,
https://10.222.51.236/).
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ROOT CERTIFICATE AUTHORITY INSTALLATION
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Chapter 5
MIB Files
This chapter describes the Management Information Base (MIB) files
available with the card. A MIB is an information repository residing on a
device in a communication network. Network management software
uses a device's MIB to manage the device. Every manageable device on
a network has a MIB consisting of one or more files that list information
about the device.
Use the facilities provided by your Simple Network Management
Protocol (SNMP) management software to access the individual MIB
objects. The objects define the information available about your Power
Distribution Unit (PDU), Remote Power Panel (RPP), or Rack Power
Module (RPM).
You can configure a device so that it generates a trap if a certain
condition occurs, such as an alarm clearing. The trap is sent to the
management station to inform it of the occurrence.
This chapter contains an overview of MIB definitions for each of the MIB
files:
S Eaton PDU MIB
S Eaton EMP MIB
S Eaton Alarms+Traps MIB
S Eaton OID Assignments
S RFC 4133 Entity MIB
S RFC 4268 Entity State MIB
S RFC 4268 Entity State MIB Part 2
See the MIB files for detailed information about each MIB object.
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51
MIB FILES
Eaton PDU MIB
The Eaton PDU MIB module contains objects and notifications for
PDU/RPP/RPM, Panel, and Breaker information levels:
S mainPDU
S pduPanel
S pduBreaker
mainPDU
Objects in this group describe the main PDU/RPP/RPM in the system.
This group has three subgroups:
S Nameplate Ratings subgroup. These objects provide the nominal
rating values for the PDU/RPP/RPM.
S Input Meters subgroup. These objects provide input meter values for
the PDU/RPP/RPM. The subgroup contains a table of meters by
phase (normally three-phase).
S Output Meters subgroup. These objects provide output meter values
for the PDU/RPP/RPM. The subgroup contains a table of meters by
phase (normally three-phase).
pduPanel
For each panel in the system, there are subtables for:
S Panel Ratings. These objects provide the nominal rating values for
each panel.
S Panel Meters. These objects provide total readings for all phases of
the panel.
S Panel Phase Meters. These objects provide meter readings for the
panel, by phase (normally three-phase).
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MIB FILES
pduBreaker
For each breaker in the system, there are subtables for:
S Breaker Ratings. These objects provide the nominal rating values for
each breaker.
S Breaker Meters. These objects provide energy accumulators for the
breaker, independent of phase.
S Breaker Phase Meters. These objects provide meter readings for the
breaker, by phase (one, two, or three phases).
The Breaker tables are indexed by the panel number, breaker number,
and sometimes the phase. The breaker number corresponds to the first
physical panel position (or slot) it occupies. For example, a three- phase
breaker at positions 2, 4, and 6 would have a breaker number of 2.
Eaton EMP MIB
Objects in this group are provided by the Powerware Environmental
Monitoring Probe (EMP) and include temperature and humidity readings,
alarming limits, the two contacts readings, and setup information. The
group contains a table of values for environmental contact sensing
(normally two digital inputs for monitoring all contacts).
Traps are sent in response to Powerware EMP changes to indicate the
type of alarm, alarm acknowledgement, and alarm clearing.
Eaton Alarms+Traps MIB
Objects in this group provide a table of active alarms and a count of
alarms currently active. The notification traps provided are triggered by
the publishing of an alarm or event.
Eaton OID Assignments
These objects document all the object identifier assignments for Eaton
products.
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MIB FILES
Entity MIB Files
The objects in these MIB files provide information standard in the
industry:
S The RFC 4133 Entity MIB provides standard objects for identifying
and describing devices attached to the card.
S The RFC 4268 Entity State MIB provides availability status measures
for each device.
S The RFC 4268 Entity State MIB Part 2 provides possible state values
for the Entity State MIB.
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Chapter 6
Modbus Registers
This chapter describes how to address a specific Power Distribution Unit
(PDU), Remote Power Panel (RPP) or Power Rack Module (RPM), a
specific panel in a PDU, RPP, or RPM, and a specific breaker in a panel
using Modbus TCP/IP.
NOTE To obtain the panel or circuit breaker data, the PDU/RPP/RPM must have the Energy
Management System (EMS) Level 3 option installed.
A PDU/RPP/RPM distributes power through one or more circuit breaker
panels. Each panel consists of several circuit breakers. Each circuit
breaker contains more than 30 parameters, such as voltage, current,
power, and alarms. The value of each parameter is stored in a
corresponding Modbus data register.
Because there are many panels in a PDU/RPP/RPM, it is necessary to
identify a specific breaker and specify the panel containing that breaker.
It is likely that Breaker #5 in Panel #1 has different data than Breaker #5
in Panel #7.
The tables in this chapter list sample names of the PDU/RPP/RPM
parameters and their corresponding Modbus registers for:
S PDU/RPP/RPM summary data
S Panel summary data
S Breaker data
The values of the parameters can be read over an Ethernet network by
using Modbus TCP/IP building monitoring programs or Modbus TCP/IP
analyzer programs.
NOTE Some Modbus programs provide an option for zero- or one-based addressing. Select
the option for zero-based addressing. The Modbus numbering scheme for the PDU/RPP/RPM
starts at 0, so physical coil number 1 corresponds to Modbus register number 0, coil number 2
corresponds to Modbus register number 1, and so on.
NOTE If your Modbus program requires one-based addressing, add a one to the register
addresses listed in Table 3 on page 66. For example, one-based addressing for the vendor
name would be 1033 (1032 + 1).
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Identifying the Breakers
To identify the breakers in a PDU/RPP panel, see the following section.
To identify the breakers in an RPM, see “RPM Breakers” on page 57.
PDU/RPP Breakers
A PDU/RPP panel can contain a mix of single-, two-, or three-pole
breakers. Each pole takes one position (or slot) in the panel.
Figure 33 shows a partial map of a panel with a mix of breaker sizes.
Unoccupied positions are shown in gray. Odd numbered positions are on
the left and even numbered positions are on the right.
Panel Position
Breaker #
Breaker
Rating
Phase
Breaker
Rating
Breaker #
Panel Position
1
01
20
A
20
02
2
B
20
04
4
C
20
06
6
40
08
3
5
03
50
7
9
A
09
20
B
8
10
11
C
12
13
A
14
B
16
C
18
15
17
15
20
Figure 33. Sample PDU/RPP Panel Map
A single-pole breaker occupies one position; a two-pole breaker occupies
two positions; and a three-pole breaker occupies three positions. The
breaker number corresponds to the position in the panel. For example,
Breaker 01 is in position 1 and is a single-pole, 20A breaker connected to
Phase A. Breaker 02 is in position 2 and is a single-pole, 20A breaker
connected to Phase A.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
For multiple-pole breakers, the breaker number corresponds to the
lowest number of the grouped panel positions. Because Breaker 03 is
configured as a three-pole breaker, it occupies three positions (3, 5,
and 7). Breaker 03 is a three-pole, 50A breaker and is connected to all
three phases; positions 5 and 7 cannot be addressed as a single breaker.
Breaker 08 is configured as a two-pole breaker and occupies two
positions (8 and 10), so position 10 cannot be addressed.
The breaker map for your specific PDU/RPP is available from the card's
Web page (see “Obtaining the Modbus Register Map” on page 58).
When reading the breaker registers, only the data associated with the
configured breaker is available. Reading a single-pole breaker returns
only the data associated with the single pole. In Figure 33, reading
Breaker 01 returns only the data associated with Phase A. Attempting to
read Breaker 01 for Phase B or Phase C data will return an error.
Reading multiple-phase breakers returns the data for all connected
phases. For example, Breaker 03 returns the data for Phases A, B, and
C, while Breaker 08 returns data for Phases A and B.
RPM Breakers
An RPM panel can contain a maximum of 12 single-phase breakers.
Figure 34 shows a sample map of an RPM panel. Breaker positions are
numbered sequentially from the bottom left. Some positions may not
have a breaker and are shown in gray.
Phases
Current Rating
Breaker #
A
B
C
A
B
C
A
B
C
A
B
20A
20A
20A
60A
45A
01
04
07
09
10
C
12
Figure 34. Sample RPM Panel
Breakers can be combined (or ganged) into one physical breaker
covering two or three positions. When breakers are combined, the
breaker number corresponds to the lowest number of the grouped
breakers.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
In Figure 34, Breaker 01 is a three-phase, 20A breaker and occupies
three positions (1, 2, and 3). Data returned from Breaker 01 contains the
data associated with all three phases. The next breaker is Breaker 04
(because Breaker 01 occupies three positions). Breaker 07 is a twophase, 20A breaker. A request for data from Breaker 07 returns data
covering Phases A and B. A single-phase, 60A breaker is shown in
position 9. Data returned from Breaker 09 contains only data from
Phase C. Position 12 is unoccupied.
The breaker map for your specific RPM is available from the card's Web
page (see the following section, “Obtaining the Modbus Register Map”).
Attempting to read data from a nonexistent breaker results in an error
code. For example, requesting the Phase B voltage from ganged
Breaker 05 results in a returned error code. The Phase B voltage from
the ganged breaker is obtained by reading Breaker 04.
Pole Data
Sometimes it is advantageous to address the individual poles of a
breaker instead of a ganged breaker, which returns data for all the poles
in the breaker. The individual poles can be addressed using the Unit IDs
for EMS Pole Data or RPM Pole Data as shown in Table 2 beginning on
page 63.
To obtain a comma-separated values (*.csv) file, see the following
section, “Obtaining the Modbus Register Map,“ and select the pole data
when prompted from a device.
NOTE Either EMS Pole Data or RPM Pole Data register maps are available on the Web
page, depending on the product type, but not both.
Obtaining the Modbus Register Map
NOTE The Modbus file is a comma-separated values (*.csv) file that can be opened in
Microsoft Excel software. Some computer configurations will automatically open the files in
the Microsoft Excel software instead of prompting you to save.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
To view a list of the Modbus registers in your PDU/RPP/RPM:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Modbus TCP Register Maps link
from the menu bar.
2.
Select a location for the modbus-tcp.csv file (if prompted to save).
Returning Error Codes
By default, the PXGX Series 1000 Card returns an error code when it
attempts to obtain the Modbus register map from an address that is not
currently valid. The read command is ignored and nothing is displayed.
You can disable the error code so that zeros fill in the data, which may
improve performance in some situations.
To change how error codes are returned:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Modbus-TCP link from the
menu bar.
2.
Deactivate the checkbox for the Return error on unsupported read
request to disable the error code.
Activate the checkbox to enable the error code.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Modbus Register Addressing
This section describes Modbus function codes, data formats, and data
addressing.
Modbus Function Codes
The PDU/RPP/RPM registers are read using Modbus Function Codes
(FC). For most PDU/RPP/RPM registers, FC 04 is used. For alarms,
FC 02 is used. The PDU/RPP/RPM supports the following hex function
codes:
Table 1. Function Codes
60
FC
Hex
Description
Use
01
0x01
Read Coil Status
Supported for compatibility purposes
02
0x02
Read Discrete Inputs
Single input data, such as alarms and
discrete contacts
03
0x03
Read Holding Registers
Supported for compatibility purposes
04
0x04
Read Input Registers
Analog data (most string and numeric
data types), such as voltage
05
0x05
Write Single Coil
For future use
06
0x06
Write Single Register
For future use
0F
0x0F
Write Multiple Coils
For future use
10
0x10
Write Multiple Registers
For future use
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Data Formats
Modbus programs usually provide an option for viewing various data
types. Refer to your Modbus program documentation for detailed
information on viewing data options.
A register is 16 bits (two bytes). The PDU/RPP/RPM supports the
following data types:
S STRING – A string of ASCII characters (two per register). Consult the
Size parameter to find the string's length for a given entry (it is a
multiple of two so that entries are register-aligned).
S FLOAT – A 32-bit IEEE754 floating point number. FLOATs are always
two registers.
S UINT – An unsigned integer. Consult the Size parameter to find the
integer's size for a given entry (it is a multiple of two so that entries
are register-aligned).
S TIME – The Time type (ym dh ms) consists of six bytes specifying the
year, month, day, hour, minutes, and seconds. The bytes are stored
in hexadecimal format. If your Modbus application displays the
individual bytes in a register, view the bytes using the decimal option.
Otherwise, the bytes are best viewed by displaying the two-byte
register in a binary format and translating each byte to decimal.
For example, if today is May 17, 2007 and the time is 10:45 and
20 seconds, viewing each hex byte in decimal would yield the
following data, which is viewable as the year (07), month (05),
day (17), hour (10), minutes (45), and seconds (20):
07
05
17
10
45
20
See “Time or Date (FC 04)” on page 75 for more information.
S BOOL – A binary (Boolean) value of 0 or 1. BOOL is usually assigned to
discrete input alarms.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Data Addressing
The register addresses and sizes listed in Table 3 through Table 9,
starting on page 66, specify an address for each entry. If a data type
spans multiple registers (such as a FLOAT), lower addressed registers
map to higher-order parts of the value. Within each register, data is in
most significant bit (MSB) first format.
NOTE A Modbus register contains two bytes. Therefore, the number of registers
containing the information can be obtained by dividing the bytes by two. For example, the
vendor name in Table 3 on page 66 can be obtained by reading 32 Modbus registers starting
at register 1032.
NOTE If a register is not supported in a particular device, an exception response is
returned.
PDU/RPP/RPM Unit ID Numbers
Because the PDU/RPP/RPM consists of several panels of circuit
breakers, set the Unit ID in the Modbus program to specify a specific
PDU/RPP/RPM, a specific panel, or a specific breaker (see Table 2).
The PDU/RPP/RPM has a Unit ID of 0, 1, or 255. The same information
can be obtained from any of these IDs. See “PDU/RPP/RPM Registers
and Alarms” on page 65 for more information.
The panel Unit IDs range from 2 to 17. These summary data panel
registers contain the total information for all the breakers in a specific
panel. For example, the registers show the sum total current for each
phase distributed by all the breakers. See “Panel Registers and Alarms”
on page 68 for more information.
The breaker Unit IDs range from 18 to 33. These registers provide
individual breaker data for the specified panel. See “Breaker Data and
Alarms” on page 71 for more information on identifying specific breaker
registers.
NOTE Selecting panel and breaker Unit IDs that are not available will return an error code.
Currently available PDU/RPP/RPM model configurations are limited to eight panels, so only
eight panel Unit IDs are used. Future models may be configured for up to 16 panels.
If there is an optional Powerware Environmental Monitoring Probe
(EMP) installed, use Unit ID 254 to obtain EMP data. See “EMP (FC 04)”
on page 74 for more information.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 2. PDU/RPP/RPM Unit ID Numbers
Unit ID
0, 1, and 255
Description
PDU/RPP/RPM Summary Data
2
Panel #1 Summary Data
3
Panel #2 Summary Data
4
Panel #3 Summary Data
5
Panel #4 Summary Data
6
Panel #5 Summary Data
7
Panel #6 Summary Data
8
Panel #7 Summary Data
9
Panel #8 Summary Data
10
Panel #9 Summary Data
11
Panel #10 Summary Data
12
Panel #11 Summary Data
13
Panel #12 Summary Data
14
Panel #13 Summary Data
15
Panel #14 Summary Data
16
Panel #15 Summary Data
17
Panel #16 Summary Data
18
Panel #1 Breaker Data
19
Panel #2 Breaker Data
20
Panel #3 Breaker Data
21
Panel #4 Breaker Data
22
Panel #5 Breaker Data
23
Panel #6 Breaker Data
24
Panel #7 Breaker Data
25
Panel #8 Breaker Data
26
Panel #9 Breaker Data
27
Panel #10 Breaker Data
28
Panel #11 Breaker Data
29
Panel #12 Breaker Data
30
Panel #13 Breaker Data
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63
MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 2. PDU/RPP/RPM Unit ID Numbers (continued)
Unit ID
64
Description
31
Panel #14 Breaker Data
32
Panel #15 Breaker Data
33
Panel #16 Breaker Data
34
EMS Panel #1 Pole Data
35
EMS Panel #2 Pole Data
36
EMS Panel #3 Pole Data
37
EMS Panel #4 Pole Data
38
EMS Panel #5 Pole Data
39
EMS Panel #6 Pole Data
40
EMS Panel #7 Pole Data
41
EMS Panel #8 Pole Data
42
EMS Panel #9 Pole Data
43
EMS Panel #10 Pole Data
44
EMS Panel #11 Pole Data
45
EMS Panel #12 Pole Data
46
EMS Panel #13 Pole Data
47
EMS Panel #14 Pole Data
48
EMS Panel #15 Pole Data
49
EMS Panel #16 Pole Data
50
RPM Panel #1 Pole Data
51
RPM Panel #2 Pole Data
52
RPM Panel #3 Pole Data
53
RPM Panel #4 Pole Data
54
RPM Panel #5 Pole Data
55
RPM Panel #6 Pole Data
56
RPM Panel #7 Pole Data
57
RPM Panel #8 Pole Data
58
RPM Panel #9 Pole Data
59
RPM Panel #10 Pole Data
60
RPM Panel #11 Pole Data
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 2. PDU/RPP/RPM Unit ID Numbers (continued)
Unit ID
Description
61
RPM Panel #12 Pole Data
62
RPM Panel #13 Pole Data
63
RPM Panel #14 Pole Data
64
RPM Panel #15 Pole Data
65
RPM Panel #16 Pole Data
254
Powerware Environmental Monitoring Probe
PDU/RPP/RPM Registers and Alarms
This section contains information for the PDU/RPP/RPM Registers
(FC 04) and PDU/RPP/RPM Alarms (FC 02).
The register and alarm tables contain sample register lists and may not
be the same as the registers in your PDU/RPP/RPM.
PDU/RPP/RPM Registers (FC 04)
To read the vendor name in the PDU/RPP/RPM, set the Modbus
program to Unit ID 1 and register 1032:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 1
Starting Register: 1032
Number of registers: 32
Function Code: 04
The PDU/RPP/RPM returns 32 registers containing up to 64 characters.
There are two ASCII characters per register, so the vendor name could
be displayed as POWERWARE.
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65
MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 3. PDU/RPP/RPM Registers (FC 04)
Name
Register
Data Type
Bytes
Vendor Name
1032
STRING
64
Model Name
1064
STRING
64
Display Name
1096
STRING
64
Device Type
1128
STRING
64
Device ID
1192
STRING
64
Device Guid
1225
STRING
40
Serial Number
1276
STRING
64
Conn Style
1312
UINT
2
Device Comm Address
1313
STRING
64
Device Baud Rate
1345
UINT
4
Time Sync Period
1347
UINT
4
Data Update Period
1349
UINT
4
Device VAR Rating
1351
UINT
4
Device Volts In Rating
1357
UINT
4
Device Volts Out Rating
1359
UINT
4
NOTE Only sample registers are shown. They may be different from the registers in
your PDU/RPP/RPM.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
PDU/RPP/RPM Alarms (FC 02)
The PDU/RPP/RPM monitors the condition of several parameters and
can activate an alarm status if a parameter is out of range. For example,
if the input frequency is too high or too low, the PDU/RPP/RPM can set
the Input Frequency Fault Alarm.
To read the Input Frequency Fault Alarm, set the Modbus program to
Unit ID 1 and coil address 1008:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 1
Starting Register: 1008
Number of Registers: 1
Function Code: 02
The PDU/RPP/RPM returns a single register that is a BOOL value
(0 or 1), indicating if the alarm is active or not active.
Table 4. PDU/RPP/RPM Alarms (FC 02)
Name
Register
Data Type
AC Input Over Volts
1006
BOOL
AC Input Under Volts
1007
BOOL
Input Frequency Fault
1008
BOOL
AC Output Over Volts
1009
BOOL
AC Output Under Volts
1010
BOOL
AC Output Frequency Fault
1011
BOOL
Remote EPO
1012
BOOL
Building Alarm 4
1016
BOOL
Building Alarm 3
1017
BOOL
Building Alarm 2
1018
BOOL
Building Alarm 1
1019
BOOL
Output Overload
1025
BOOL
System Bus Overload
1050
BOOL
NV Memory Failure
1053
BOOL
NOTE Only sample alarms available from the Web page are shown. They may be
different from the alarms in your PDU/RPP/RPM.
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67
MODBUS REGISTERS
Panel Registers and Alarms
This section contains information for the Panel Summary Registers
(FC 04) and the Panel Alarms (FC 02).
Panel Summary Registers (FC 04)
NOTE The panel can be wired for either a wye (phase to neutral) or a delta
(phase-to-phase) configuration. The registers contain only the data supported by the wired
configuration. For example, if the panel is wired in a wye configuration, the voltages AN, BN,
and CN are available, but the voltages AB, BC, and CA are not available (an exception code is
returned). Refer to the actual panel for the wiring configuration.
Table 5 shows the registers that contain summary data for the panel.
The registers contain the total information for all the breakers in the
panel.
For example, the AC Voltage between Phase A and Neutral is available
in register 4010. To read the AC Voltage in Phase A at Panel #1, set the
Modbus program to Unit ID 2 and register 4010:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 2
Starting Register: 4010
Number of Registers: 2
Function Code: 04
To read the AC Voltage in Phase A at Panel #4, set the Modbus program
to Unit ID 5 and register 4010:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 5
Starting Register: 4010
Number of Registers: 2
Function Code: 04
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 5. Panel Summary Registers (FC 04)
Name
Register
Data Type
Bytes
Display Template
1000
UINT
2
Vendor Name
1032
STRING
64
Model Name
1064
STRING
64
Display Name
1096
STRING
64
Serial Number
1276
STRING
64
Device Volts Rating
1355
UINT
4
Number of Phases
1361
UINT
2
Asset ID
1477
STRING
128
Breaker Rating
1607
UINT
2
Breaker Warning
1609
UINT
2
Breaker Overload
1610
UINT
2
Neutral Current Alarm
1612
UINT
2
Entity Admin State
3047
UINT
2
Entity Operating State
3048
UINT
2
EntityReadiness State
3049
UINT
2
EntityAlarm State
3050
UINT
2
EntityStandby State
3051
UINT
2
AC V AN
4010
FLOAT
4
AC V BN
4012
FLOAT
4
AC V CN
4014
FLOAT
4
AC V MAX AN
4296
FLOAT
4
AC V MAX BN
4298
FLOAT
4
AC V MAX CN
4300
FLOAT
4
AC I in A
5002
FLOAT
4
AC I in B
5004
FLOAT
4
AC I in C
5006
FLOAT
4
AC I in N
5010
FLOAT
4
AC I MAX A
5164
FLOAT
4
NOTE Only sample registers are shown. They may be different from the registers in
your PDU/RPP/RPM.
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69
MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 5. Panel Summary Registers (FC 04) (continued)
Name
Register
Data Type
Bytes
AC I MAX B
5166
FLOAT
4
AC I MAX C
5168
FLOAT
4
AC I MAX N
5170
FLOAT
4
NOTE Only sample registers are shown. They may be different from the registers in
your PDU/RPP/RPM.
Panel Alarms (FC 02)
Table 6 lists the panel alarms. They are not registers, but are discrete
inputs and are read using FC 02.
To read the Main Breaker Overload alarm at Panel #4, set the Modbus
program to Unit ID 5 and coil address 1254:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 5
Starting Register: 1254
Number of Registers: 1
Function Code: 02
Table 6. Panel Alarms (FC 02)
Name
Coil/Status Address
Data Type
Neutral Overload
1219
BOOL
Panel Under Voltage
1238
BOOL
Panel Over Voltage
1242
BOOL
Panel Under Over Frequency
1248
BOOL
Branch Breaker Overload Warning
1249
BOOL
Branch Breaker Overload
1250
BOOL
Main Breaker Overload Warning
1253
BOOL
Main Breaker Overload
1254
BOOL
NOTE Only sample alarms available from the Web page are shown. They may be
different from the alarms in your PDU/RPP/RPM.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Breaker Data and Alarms
This section contains:
S Sample names of breaker parameters along with the register
numbers for Breaker #1
S Instructions for calculating the register numbers for other breakers
S Breaker alarms
Breaker #1 Data Registers (FC 04)
To specify a specific breaker, use a Unit ID for breaker data along with
the register number for the specific breaker.
For example, “Watts in Phase A” is register 1055 for Breaker #1. This
statement is true for any panel. To specify a specific panel for breaker
data, use the panel's Unit ID in the Modbus program. For Panel #6
(Unit ID 23), the Modbus program would be set as follows:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 23
Starting Register: 1055
Number of registers: 2
Function code: 04
The Modbus program would return a value of the watts in Phase A for
Breaker #1 in Panel #6 of the PDU/RPP/RPM at the specified IP address.
Table 7. Breaker #1 Data Registers (FC 04)
Name
Register
Data Type
Bytes
Display Name
1000
STRING
64
Number of Phases
1032
UINT
2
Breaker Rating
1033
UINT
4
Breaker Warning
1035
UINT
2
Breaker Overload
1036
UINT
2
AC Current Phase A
1037
FLOAT
4
AC Current Phase B
1039
FLOAT
4
AC Current Phase C
1041
FLOAT
4
AC MAX Current Phase A
1043
FLOAT
4
NOTE Only sample breaker data is shown. It may be different from the registers in your
PDU/RPP/RPM.
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Table 7. Breaker #1 Data Registers (FC 04) (continued)
Name
Register
Data Type
Bytes
AC MAX Current Phase B
1045
FLOAT
4
AC MAX Current Phase C
1047
FLOAT
4
Percent FL Current A
1049
FLOAT
4
Percent FL Current B
1051
FLOAT
4
Percent FL Current C
1053
FLOAT
4
Watts Phase A
1055
FLOAT
4
NOTE Only sample breaker data is shown. It may be different from the registers in your
PDU/RPP/RPM.
Calculating Breaker Register Numbers
Table 7 shows the sample register numbers for Breaker #1. There can
be many breakers in a panel. Determine the corresponding register
numbers for other breakers in the panel by using the following formula:
Breaker register # = Breaker #1 register + ((Breaker # – 1) x 200))
For example:
Breaker #2 starts at 1200:
1000 + ((2 – 1) x 200)
1000 + (1 x 200)
1000 + 200
1200
Breaker #3 starts at 1400:
1000 + ((3 – 1) x 200)
1000 + (2 x 200)
1000 + 400
1400
Breaker #14 starts at 3600:
1000 + ((14 – 1) x 200)
1000 + (13 x 200)
1000 + 2600
3600
This formula works for any register. For example, for Breaker #1, the
register number of “Watts Phase A” is 1055. The corresponding
address for Breaker #18 is:
1055 + ((18 – 1) x 200)
1055 + (17 x 200)
1055 + 3400
4455
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Breaker Alarms (FC 02)
There are two alarms for each circuit breaker: Overload Warning and
Overload. Each alarm has a unique address similar to the data registers,
but these alarms are not data registers. The alarms are discrete inputs
and are read using FC 02 in the Modbus program.
Table 8. Breaker Alarms (FC 02)
Name
Coil/Status Address
Data Type
Branch Breaker 1 Overload Warning
1000
BOOL
Branch Breaker 1 Overload
1001
BOOL
Table 8 shows the alarms for Breaker #1. Determine the corresponding
alarms for other breakers by using the following formula:
Breaker #5 address = ((Breaker number – 1) x 2) + Breaker #1 address
For example, to find the Overload Warning alarm address for Breaker #5:
Breaker #5 Overload Warning
= ((5 – 1) x 2) + 1000
= ((4) x 2) + 1000
= (8) + 1000
= 1008
To find the Overload alarm address for Breaker #20:
Breaker #20 Overload
= ((20 – 1) x 2) + 1001
= ((19) x 2) + 1001
= (38) + 1001
= 1039
To read the Overload Warning alarm for Breaker #5 in Panel #8, the
Modbus program would be set as follows:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 25
Starting Register: 1008
Number of registers: 1
Function code: 02
The Modbus program would return a true/false value of the Overload
Warning alarm for Breaker #5 in Panel #8 of the PDU/RPP/RPM at the
specified IP address.
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73
MODBUS REGISTERS
EMP (FC 04)
The optional EMP for the PDU/RPP/RPM can measure temperature and
humidity. Because the device can be located outside the
PDU/RPP/RPM, the reference is to “auxiliary” data. In addition, it
contains two connections for monitoring the condition of auxiliary input
contacts, such as a door switch. See Table 9 for a list of EMP registers.
An exception code is returned if the EMP is not installed.
To read the temperature at the PDU/RPP/RPM, set the Modbus program
to Unit ID 254 and coil address 12028:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 254
Starting Register: 12028
Number of registers: 2
Function Code: 04
Table 9. EMP Registers (FC 04)
Name
Register
Data Type
Bytes
Vendor Name
1032
STRING
64
Model Name
1064
STRING
64
Display Name
1096
STRING
64
Serial Number
1276
STRING
64
Device ID
1192
STRING
64
Auxiliary Input 1
10275
UINT
2
Auxiliary Input 2
10276
UINT
2
Auxiliary Temperature
12028
FLOAT
4
Auxiliary Humidity
12030
FLOAT
4
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MODBUS REGISTERS
Time or Date (FC 04)
Some PDU/RPP/RPM models support a time and/or date function. This
format has a DATE data type and contains six bytes. Each byte
represents the year, month, day, hour, minutes, and seconds (see
page 61 for more information).
To read the PDU/RPP/RPM date and time, set the Modbus program to
Unit ID 1 and register 12203:
IP: <IP address of PDU/RPP/RPM>
Unit ID: 1
Starting Register: 12203
Number of registers: 3
Function Code: 04
The PDU/RPP/RPM would return three registers containing hexadecimal
data in the ym dh ms format (for example, May 17, 2007 at 10:45 and 20
seconds).
07
05
11
0A
2D 14
Viewing each hex byte in decimal would yield the following data, which
is viewable as the year (07), month (05), day (17), hour (10),
minutes (45), and seconds (20):
07
05
17
10
45
20
Viewing each hex byte as two-byte unsigned integers would yield the
following data:
1797
4362
11540
Viewing each hex byte as binary would yield the following data:
00000111
00000101
00010001
00001010
00101101
00010100
Table 10. Time or Date Register (FC 04)
Parameter Name
Display Name
mCurrentTime
Time
Register
Discrete
Units
Data Type
Bytes
12203
No
No
DATE
6
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75
MODBUS REGISTERS
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Chapter 7
Specifications
Table 11. Technical Specifications
CPU
Atmel AT91RM9200 ARM-9
Memory
64 MB RAM, 32 MB Flash ROM
LAN Controller
AT91RM9200 Integrated – Port 1
SMSC LAN91C113I – Port 2
Network Connection
(2) 10/100BaseT RJ-45 network connectors
Energy Management System
(EMS) Protocol
Powerware Power Distribution Unit (PDU), Remote Power Panel (RPP), Rack Power
Module (RPM) XCP communication protocol
Network Protocols
(not limited to)
SNMP v1 over UDP/IP
Modbus TCP/IP
HTTP/HTTPS
BACnet/WS
NTP
SMTP
DHCP
TCP/IP
Supported SNMP MIBs
Eaton PDU MIB
Eaton EMP MIB
Eaton Alarms+Traps MIB
Eaton Object Identifier (OID) assignments
RFC 4133 Entity MIB
RFC 4268 Entity State MIB
RFC 4268 Entity State MIB Part 2
Operating Temperature
0–40°C (32–104°F)
Operating Humidity
10–80%, noncondensing
Power Input
8–25 Vdc unregulated (12 Vdc nominal)
Power Consumption
2.0 watts maximum
Size (L x W x H)
12 cm x 11.4 cm x 3.9 cm (4.7” x 4.5” x 1.5”)
Weight
200 gm (7 oz)
EMC Statements
Class A: FCC Part 15
EU Standard: EN 55022:1988+A1:2000+A2:2003,
Class A EN55022:1988+A1:2000+A2:2003
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77
SPECIFICATIONS
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Chapter 8
Operation and Maintenance
This section explains:
S PXGX Series 1000 Card panel details
S Indicator descriptions
S DIP switch settings
S Active alarms
S Generating log files
S Firmware upgrade instructions
PXGX Series 1000 Card Panel Details
Configuration
Port
Stacked
Indicators
Ethernet Port
Indicators
Reset Switch
Ethernet Port 1
Ethernet Port 2
Figure 35. PXGX Series 1000 Card Panel Details
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79
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
Indicator Descriptions
The Ethernet port indicator descriptions for the PXGX Series 1000 Card
are listed in Table 12; the stacked indicator descriptions are listed in
Table 13.
Table 12. Ethernet Port Indicators
Indicator Label
Ethernet Port 1
Ethernet Port 2
80
Illuminated
Not Illuminated
100
Indicates a valid 100 Mb
Connection (Link).
Indicates a valid 10 Mb Connection (Link) as
long as the corresponding ACT indicator is
illuminated.
ACT
Indicates network activity when
the indicator is on or blinking.
Indicates no network activity.
100
Indicates a valid 100 Mb
Connection (Link).
Indicates a valid 10 Mb Connection (Link) as
long as the corresponding ACT indicator is
illuminated.
ACT
Indicates network activity when
the indicator is on or blinking.
Indicates no network activity.
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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
Table 13. Stacked Indicator Descriptions
Label
Color
Illuminated
Not Illuminated
STATUS
Green
Communication with the Power
Distribution Unit (PDU), Remote
Power Panel (RPP), or Rack Power
Module (RPM) has been
established.
Communication with the PDU/RPP/RPM has
not been established. As the card boots, the
indicator remains off. However, if it remains off
after one minute, there is a communication
problem between the card and the
PDU/RPP/RPM.
DHCP
Amber
At least one port is configured for
DHCP and has obtained IP address
information.
The use of DHCP has been disabled by the
user, or all ports configured for DHCP have
failed to obtain IP address information.
IDENT
Red
A firmware update is in progress.
Do not remove the card from the
PDU/RPP/RPM.
A firmware update is not in progress.
POWER
Green
DC power is available to the card
from the PDU/RPP/RPM.
If all indicators are not illuminated, DC power
is not available from the PDU/RPP/RPM. This
may indicate that the PDU/RPP/RPM is off and
unplugged.
NOTE During the power-on sequence, all four indicators are illuminated for approximately 20 seconds. Wait at least
one minute for the card's boot process to complete before comparing the indicators to the table above because
indicators may turn on and off at different times in the boot process.
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81
OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
DIP Switch Description
DIP switch definitions for the PXGX Series 1000 Card are listed in
Table 14.
Table 14. DIP Switch Definitions
S1 Position
Number
82
OFF Position (Default)
ON Position
1
Enable previously stored
network configuration settings
(Normal mode)
Override network settings to assign
private IP addresses (Configuration
mode); Port 1 is set to 192.168.1.1
and Port 2 is set to 192.168.1.2
2
Enable the front panel RJ-45 for
serial communication
Enable the front panel RJ-45 port for
communication with a Powerware
Environmental Monitoring Probe
(EMP) device for immediate or
future use
3
Normal behavior
Reset the HTTP passwords to the
defaults on boot (user and admin).
After a successful boot, the switch
should be turned back off before
rebooting the card.
4
Reserved
Reserved
5
Reserved
Reserved
6
Normal behavior
Reset the card to factory defaults on
boot (after a successful boot, the
switch should be turned back off
before rebooting the card)
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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
Active Alarms
If active alarms are present in the PDU/RPP/RPM, the “(Alarms
Present)” message appears at the top of the card's data display Web
pages and data values are highlighted in red text when they are in alarm
state.
To view a list of active alarms:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Active Alarms link from the
menu bar.
The active alarms display with the following information:
S Time and date when the error occurred.
S The alarm message that appears on the PDU/RPP/RPM display.
S The parameter that is in alarm (appears as a link).
S The alarm level (informational, critical, or major).
S The condition of the alarm (active is true, inactive is false).
2.
To view the specific alarm parameter data, click the parameter link.
The data display page appears and the value in error appears in red
text.
NOTE In the following steps, you are prompted to enter a note regarding the alarms. This
note is optional and is entered into the Event log and appears in the Power Xpert software. If
you select Cancel to close the note window, the alarm moves to the acknowledge state
without a note.
NOTE If you select Acknowledge All or Close All, you can enter one note regarding all of
the alarms.
3.
To acknowledge that you are aware of the alarm, click Acknowledge.
To acknowledge all alarms at one time, click Acknowledge All at the
top of the page.
4.
To close the alarm and remove it from the Active Alarms list, click
Close.
To close all alarms at one time, click Close All at the top of the page.
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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
NOTE If a PDU/RPP/RPM alarm is still active and you close the alarm, a new alarm and
event ID is entered into the Active Alarms list.
NOTE If a PDU/RPP/RPM alarm clears automatically, close the alarm to remove it from the
Active Alarms list.
Generating Log Files
NOTE The data and event log files are comma-separated values (*.csv) files that can be
opened in Microsoft Excel software. Some computer configurations automatically open the
files in the Microsoft Excel software instead of prompting you to save.
To generate a data log:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Data Log link from the menu
bar.
2.
Click View the log.
3.
Select a name and location for the file (if prompted to save).
To generate an event log:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Event Log link from the menu
bar.
2.
Click View the log.
3.
Select a name and location for the file (if prompted to save).
To erase a data or event log:
84
1.
Click Erase the log from the Data Log or Event Log page.
2.
Click OK to erase the log; otherwise, click Cancel.
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OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE
To generate an interval trend log:
NOTE The interval time value is not selectable. The value is 60 minutes.
1.
From the card's Web page, click the View Interval Trend Log link from
the menu bar.
2.
Click Open or Save from the file download window.
To select options for the trend log:
1.
Click Options.
2.
Adjust the count, and select a start and end date for the log.
NOTE The default count value is 100.
To erase an interval trend log:
1.
Select Options and click Erase the log.
2.
Click OK to erase the log; otherwise, click Cancel.
Upgrading the Card's Firmware
The card's firmware may be updated by downloading the appropriate file
from www.eaton.com/powerxpert. During the upgrade process, the
PXGX Series 1000 Card does not monitor the PDU/RPP/RPM status.
To upgrade the firmware:
1.
From the card's Web page, click the Firmware link from the menu
bar.
2.
Click Browse.
3.
Download the pxgx_pdu_xxx.rom firmware file, available on the
Web at www.eaton.com/powerxpert.
4.
If you want the card to reboot after updating the firmware, activate
the Reboot when complete checkbox. An audible alarm sounds as the
card reboots, and the Web page shows the “Gateway rebooting,
please wait...” message. The Web page reloads when complete.
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Chapter 9
Service and Support
If you have any questions or problems with the PXGX Series 1000 Card,
call your Local Distributor or the Help Desk at one of the following
telephone numbers and ask for a PXGX Series 1000 Card technical
representative.
United States:
Canada:
All other countries:
1-800-843-9433 or 1-919-870-3028
1-800-461-9166 ext 260
Call your local service representative
Please have the following information ready when you call the Help
Desk:
S Model number
S Serial number
S Version number (if available)
S Date of failure or problem
S Symptoms of failure or problem
S Customer return address and contact information
If repair is required, you will be given a Returned Material Authorization
(RMA) Number. This number must appear on the outside of the package
and on the Bill Of Lading (if applicable). Use the original packaging or
request packaging from the Help Desk or distributor. Units damaged in
shipment as a result of improper packaging are not covered under
warranty. A replacement or repair unit will be shipped, freight prepaid for
all warrantied units.
NOTE For critical applications, immediate replacement may be available. Call the Help
Desk for the dealer or distributor nearest you.
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SERVICE AND SUPPORT
Two-Year Limited Warranty (US and Canada)
Power Xpert Gateway (PXGX) Series 1000 and Series 2000 Cards
WARRANTOR: The warrantor for the limited warranties set forth herein is Eaton Electrical Inc., a Delaware
Corporation company (“Company”).
LIMITED WARRANTY: This limited warranty (this “Warranty”) applies only to the original End-User (the “End-User”)
of the Power Xpert Gateway (PXGX) Series 1000 or Series 2000 Card (the “Product”) purchased on or after June 1,
2004 and cannot be transferred. This Warranty applies even in the event that the Product is initially sold by
Company for resale to an End-User.
LIMITED WARRANTY PERIOD: The period covered by this Warranty for the Product installed [and currently located]
in the fifty (50) United States, the District of Columbia, and Canada is twenty-four (24) months from the date of
purchase.
WHAT THIS LIMITED WARRANTY COVERS: The warrantor warrants that the Product (the “Warranted Item”) is free
from defects in material and workmanship. If, in the opinion of Company, a Warranted Item is defective and the
defect is within the terms of this Warranty, Company's sole obligation will be to repair or replace such defective
Warranted Item (including by providing service, parts and labor, as applicable), at the option of Company.
PROCEDURES FOR REPAIR OR REPLACEMENT OF WARRANTED ITEMS: The Warranted Item will be repaired or
replaced at a Company site or such other location as determined by Company.
If the Warranted Item is to be replaced by Company, and the End-User supplies a credit card number or purchase
order for the value of the replacement Product, Company will use commercially reasonable business efforts to ship
(via standard ground shipment and at no cost to the End-User) the replacement Warranted Item to the End-User
within one (1) business day after Company receives notice of the warranty claim. In such case, the End-User must
return (at Company's expense) the defective Warranted Item to Company in the same packaging as the
replacement Warranted Item received by the End-User or as otherwise instructed by Company. If Company does
not receive the defective Warranted Item, Company will either charge the End-User's credit card, or send the
End-User an invoice (which the End-User agrees to pay), for the value of the replacement Product.
If the Warranted Item is to be replaced by Company, but the End-User is unwilling or unable to supply a credit card
number or purchase order for the value of the replacement Product, Company will use commercially reasonable
business efforts to ship (via standard ground shipment and at no cost to the End-User) the replacement Warranted
Item to the End-User within one (1) business day after Company receives the defective Product from the End-User.
In any case, Company will provide shipping instructions and will pay its designated carrier for all shipping charges for
return of defective equipment and replacement of Warranted Items. Any returned Warranted Item or parts that are
replaced may be new or reconditioned. All Warranted Items returned to Company and all parts replaced by
Company shall become the property of Company.
WHAT THIS LIMITED WARRANTY DOES NOT COVER: This Warranty does not cover any defects or damages
caused by: (a) failure to properly store the Product before installation; (b) shipping and delivery of the Product if
shipping is FOB Factory; (c) neglect, accident, abuse, misuse, misapplication, or incorrect installation; (d) repair or
alteration not authorized in writing by Company personnel or performed by an authorized Company Customer
Service Engineer or Agent; (e) improper testing, operation, maintenance, adjustment, or modification of any kind not
authorized in writing by Company personnel or performed by an authorized Company Customer Service Engineer or
Agent; or (f) use of the Product under other than normal operating conditions or in a manner inconsistent with the
Product's labels or instructions.
This Warranty is not valid if the Product's serial numbers have been removed or are illegible. Any Warranted Items
repaired or replaced pursuant to this Warranty will be warranted for the remaining portion of the original Warranty
subject to all the terms thereof.
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SERVICE AND SUPPORT
Company shall not be responsible for any charges for testing, checking, removal or installation of Warranted Items.
COMPANY DOES NOT WARRANT EQUIPMENT NOT MANUFACTURED BY COMPANY. IF PERMITTED BY THE
APPLICABLE MANUFACTURER, COMPANY SHALL PASS THROUGH SUCH MANUFACTURER'S WARRANTIES TO
END-USER.
COMPANY DOES NOT WARRANT SOFTWARE (IF APPLICABLE TO THE PRODUCT), INCLUDING SOFTWARE
EMBEDDED IN PRODUCTS, THAT IS NOT CREATED BY COMPANY. WITHOUT LIMITING THE FOREGOING,
COMPANY SPECIFICALLY DOES NOT WARRANT SOFTWARE (SUCH AS LINUX® ) THAT WAS CREATED USING AN
“OPEN SOURCE” MODEL OR IS DISTRIBUTED PURSUANT TO AN OPEN SOURCE LICENSE.
THIS WARRANTY IS THE SOLE AND EXCLUSIVE WARRANTY OFFERED BY COMPANY WITH RESPECT TO THE
PRODUCTS AND SERVICES AND, EXCEPT FOR SUCH FOREGOING WARRANTY COMPANY DISCLAIMS ALL OTHER
WARRANTIES INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY, TITLE,
NON-INFRINGEMENT, AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. CORRECTION OF NON-CONFORMITIES IN
THE MANNER AND FOR THE PERIOD OF TIME PROVIDED ABOVE SHALL CONSTITUTE COMPANY'S SOLE
LIABILITY AND END-USER'S EXCLUSIVE REMEDY FOR FAILURE OF COMPANY TO MEET ITS WARRANTY
OBLIGATIONS, WHETHER CLAIMS OF THE END-USER ARE BASED IN CONTRACT, IN TORT (INCLUDING
NEGLIGENCE OR STRICT LIABILITY), OR OTHERWISE.
LIMITATION OF LIABILITY: The remedies of the End-User set forth herein are exclusive and are the sole remedies
for any failure of Company to comply with its obligations hereunder. In no event shall Company be liable in contract,
in tort (including negligence or strict liability) or otherwise for damage to property or equipment other than the
Products, including loss of profits or revenue, loss of use of Products, loss of data, cost of capital, claims of
customers of the End-User or any special, indirect, incidental or consequential damages whatsoever. The total
cumulative liability of Company hereunder whether the claims are based in contract (including indemnity), in tort
(including negligence or strict liability) or otherwise, shall not exceed the price of the Product on which such liability
is based.
Company shall not be responsible for failure to provide service or parts due to causes beyond Company's
reasonable control.
END-USER'S OBLIGATIONS: In order to receive the benefits of this Warranty, the End-User must use the Product
in a normal way; follow the Product's user's guide; and protect against further damage to the Product if there is a
covered defect.
OTHER LIMITATIONS: Company's obligations under this Warranty are expressly conditioned upon receipt by
Company of all payments due to it (including interest charges, if any). During such time as Company has not
received payment of any amount due to it for the Product, in accordance with the contract terms under which the
Product is sold, Company shall have no obligation under this Warranty. Also during such time, the period of this
Warranty shall continue to run and the expiration of this Warranty shall not be extended upon payment of any
overdue or unpaid amounts.
COSTS NOT RELATED TO WARRANTY: The End-User shall be invoiced for, and shall pay for, all services not
expressly provided for by the terms of this Warranty, including without limitation, site calls involving an inspection
that determines no corrective maintenance is required. Any costs for replacement equipment, installation, materials,
freight charges, travel expenses or labor of Company representatives outside the terms of this Warranty will be
borne by the End-User.
OBTAINING WARRANTY SERVICE: In the USA, call the Customer Reliability Center 7x24 at 800-356-5737. Outside
of the USA, contact your local Eaton product sales or service representative, or call the Customer Reliability Center
in the USA at 919-870-3149. For comments or questions about this Warranty, write to the Customer Quality
Representative, 3301 Spring Forest Road, Raleigh, North Carolina 27616 USA.
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