Allen-Bradley Rockwell Automation 1734-AENT User manual

POINT I/O EtherNet/IP Adapter Module
Catalog Number 1734-AENT
User Manual
Important User Information
Solid state equipment has operational characteristics differing from those of electromechanical equipment. Safety Guidelines for the Application,
Installation and Maintenance of Solid State Controls (publication SGI-1.1 available from your local Rockwell Automation sales office or online at
http://literature.rockwellautomation.com) describes some important differences between solid state equipment and hard-wired electromechanical
devices. Because of this difference, and also because of the wide variety of uses for solid state equipment, all persons responsible for applying this
equipment must satisfy themselves that each intended application of this equipment is acceptable.
In no event will Rockwell Automation, Inc. be responsible or liable for indirect or consequential damages resulting from the use or application of this
equipment.
The examples and diagrams in this manual are included solely for illustrative purposes. Because of the many variables and requirements associated
with any particular installation, Rockwell Automation, Inc. cannot assume responsibility or liability for actual use based on the examples and
diagrams.
No patent liability is assumed by Rockwell Automation, Inc. with respect to use of information, circuits, equipment, or software described in this
manual.
Reproduction of the contents of this manual, in whole or in part, without written permission of Rockwell Automation, Inc., is prohibited.
Throughout this manual, when necessary, we use notes to make you aware of safety considerations.
WARNING
IMPORTANT
ATTENTION
Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can cause an explosion in a hazardous environment, which may
lead to personal injury or death, property damage, or economic loss.
Identifies information that is critical for successful application and understanding of the product.
Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can lead to: personal injury or death, property damage, or
economic loss. Attentions help you identify a hazard, avoid a hazard, and recognize the consequence.
SHOCK HAZARD
Labels may be on or inside the equipment, such as a drive or motor, to alert people that dangerous voltage may be present.
BURN HAZARD
Labels may be on or inside the equipment, such as a drive or motor, to alert people that surfaces may reach dangerous
temperatures.
Allen-Bradley, Rockwell Automation, POINT I/O, RSLinx, RSLogix 5000 and TechConnect are trademarks of Rockwell Automation, Inc.
Trademarks not belonging to Rockwell Automation are property of their respective companies.
Preface
What This Preface Contains
Who Should Use This
Manual
This preface describes how to use this manual. See the table for a list of where
to find specific information within this chapter.
Topic
Page
Who Should Use This Manual
iii
Common Techniques Used in This Manual
iii
How to Use This Manual
iv
About the Example Applications
iv
System Components
v
Where to Find More Information
vi
Terminology
vii
This manual is intended for control engineers and technicians who are
installing, configuring, and maintaining an EtherNet/IP control system that
communicates with POINT I/O modules through a 1734-AENT adapter. We
assume you have a good understanding of Ethernet networks and the TCP/IP
protocol.
ATTENTION
Common Techniques Used
in This Manual
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with
this adapter.
We use the following conventions throughout this manual:
• Numbered lists provide sequential steps.
• Bulleted lists provide information, not procedural steps.
The screen captures shown in this manual are pictures of
the software’s actual screens.
TIP
iii
This symbol identifies helpful tips.
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iv
Preface
How to Use This Manual
This manual contains an overview of the 1734-AENT adapter. It describes
how to install and configure the adapter and provides examples showing how
to use the adapter to communicate with POINT I/O modules over an
EtherNet/IP network.
About the Example Applications
This manual presents two example applications that demonstrate the
procedures for configuring and communicating with POINT I/O modules
using the 1734-AENT adapter. We intend the example applications as building
blocks to help you get your own system up and running. We recommend that
you set up and run the example applications and use them as guides.
Here is the type of system you’ll be setting up.
1734-AENT
10.88.70.2
Slot
POINT I/O
0 1 2 3
Local
chassis
Data
Logix5555
controller (slot 1)
1756-ENBT
10.88.70.4 (slot 3)
Slot 0 1 2 3 4
Switch
10.88.70.26
Programming
terminal
31393-M
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Preface
v
System Components
We used the following components for the example applications. You need the
same or similar components to set up your own control system using
POINT I/O modules on an EtherNet/IP network.
Quantity Product Name
Catalog Number
Hardware
1
POINT I/O EtherNet/IP adapter
1734-AENT
1
POINT I/O 24V DC sink output
module
1734-OV4E/C
1
POINT I/O relay output module
1734-OW2/C
1
DIN rail
199-DR1 or equivalent
1
ControlLogix chassis
1756-A4 (or 1756-A7,
1756-A13,1756-A17)
1
ControlLogix power supply
1756-PA72 (or 1756-PB72)
1
Logix5555 controller
1756-L55
1
ControlLogix EtherNet/IP bridge
module
1756-ENBT
1
Personal computer that supports
RSLogix 5000 software
Any appropriate model running Windows
NT 4.0, Service Pack 6A or higher
1
Ethernet switch
Refer to manufacturer’s specifications
1
24V DC power supply
1734-EP24DC
Associated media and connectors as needed
Software
1
RSLinx communications software,
version 2.31.00 or later
9355-WAB, 9355-WABOEM, 9355-WABC
1
RSLogix 5000 programming
software,
version 11.11 or later
9324-RLD300ENE
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vi
Preface
Where to Find More
Information
For Information About
Refer to the following Rockwell publications as needed for additional help
when setting up and using your EtherNet/IP network.
See This Publication
Using EtherNet/IP for industrial control EtherNet/IP Performance and Application Guide
Publication Number
ENET-AP001
Ethernet Communication Interface Module Installation
Instructions
1756-IN053
Ethernet Communication Interface Module User Manual
1756-UM051
ControlLogix chassis
ControlLogix Chassis Installation Instructions
1756-IN080 (series B)
ControlLogix power supplies
ControlLogix Power Supplies Installation Instructions
1756-IN613 (PA72/PB72)
Logix5555 programmable controllers
Logix5555 Controller User Manual
1756-UM523
SoftLogix5800 controller
SoftLogix5800 User Manual
1789-UM002 (L10, L30, L60)
Ethernet communication interface
modules
ControlLogix EtherNet/IP bridge module ControlLogix EtherNet/IP Bridge Module Installation Instructions 1756-IN019
with firmware revision 2.3 or later
RSLogix 5000 programming software
Getting Results with RSLogix 5000, version 3.2.1 or later
9399-RLD300GR
1734-AENT adapter
POINT I/O EtherNet/IP Adapter Installation Instructions
1734-IN590
POINT I/O digital and analog modules
and PointBLOCK I/O modules
POINT I/O Digital and Analog Modules and PointBLOCK I/O
Modules User Manual
1734-UM001
POINT I/O interface modules
POINT I/O RS-232 ASCII Module User Manual
1734-UM009
POINT I/O RS-232 ASCII Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN588
POINT I/O expansion power supply
POINT I/O 24V DC Expansion Power Supply Installation
Instructions
1734-IN058
POINT I/O field potential distributor
POINT I/O Field Potential Distributor Installation Instructions
1734-IN059
POINT I/O input modules
POINT I/O 120V AC Input Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN010
POINT I/O Input Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN051
POINT I/O Encoders/Counter Module User Manual
1734-UM006
POINT I/O Encoders/Counter Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN005
POINT I/O 22V AC input module
POINT I/O 220V AC Input Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN008
POINT I/O RTD and isolated
thermocouple input module
POINT I/O RTD and Isolated Thermocouple Input Module
Installation Instructions
1734-IN011
POINT I/O encoders/counter modules
POINT I/O thermocouple and RTD input Thermocouple and RTD Input Module User Manual
module
1734-UM004
POINT I/O IV2 and IV4 input module
1734-IN052
POINT I/O Input Module Installation Instructions
POINT I/O 120/220V AC output module POINT I/O 120/220V AC Output Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN009
POINT I/O protected output module
POINT I/O Protected Output Module Installation Instructions
1734-IN056
POINT I/O Protected Output Module Installation Instructions
(OB2EP)
1734-IN586
POINT I/O 2 Voltage Output Analog Module Installation
Instructions
1734-IN002
POINT I/O voltage output analog
module
POINT I/O protected sink output module POINT I/O Protected Sink Output Module Installation Instructions 1734-IN585
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Preface
For Information About
See This Publication
Publication Number
POINT I/O 2 relay output module
POINT I/O 2 Relay Output Module Installation Instructions (OX2)
1734-IN587
vii
POINT I/O 2 Relay Output Module Installation Instructions (OW2) 1734-IN055
POINT I/O synchronous serial interface POINT I/O Synchronous Serial Interface Absolute Encoder
absolute encoder module
Module Installation Instructions
1734-UM007
POINT I/O cold junction compensation
wiring base assembly
POINT I/O Cold Junction Compensation Wiring Base Assembly
Installation Instructions
1734-IN583
POINT I/O wiring base assembly
POINT I/O Wiring Base Assembly Installation Instructions
1734-IN013
Very high-speed counter module
POINT I/O Very High-speed Counter Module Installation
Instructions
1734-IN003
Very High-speed Counter Module User Manual
1734-UM003
RSLinx Enterprise Getting Results Guide
LNXENT-GR001
RSLinx
TIP
Many of these publications are available online from:
http://literature.rockwellautomation.com/
TIP
Rockwell Software products contain extensive tutorials and
help screens. We recommend that you use the tutorials and
help screens to learn about these products.
For more information about Rockwell Software products,
visit the Rockwell Software internet site:
http://www.software.rockwell.com
Terminology
Refer to the table for the meaning of common terms.
Term
Definition
BootP
BootP (Bootstrap Protocol) is a low-level protocol that provides
configurations to other nodes on a TCP/IP network. BootP
configuration files let you automatically assign IP addresses to an
Ethernet module. You can also obtain subnet masks and gateway
addresses from BootP.
Bridge
A node between two similar communication subnets where protocol
translation is minimal.
CIP
Control and information protocol, the EtherNet/IP application layer
uses the producer/consumer networking model. In this model one
producer broadcasts (multicasts) the data once to all the consumers.
All consumers see the data simultaneously and may choose whether
to consume (receive) the data or not. Delivery time is consistent, no
matter how many consumers there are.
Connection
The communication mechanism from the controller to another
module in the control system, usually used to exchange I/O data.
Consumer
A destination device in the CIP networking model. See CIP.
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viii
Preface
Term
Definition
CSMA/CD
Carrier sense multiple access/collision detection is the access
method used in Ethernet. When a device wants to gain access to the
network, it checks to see if the network is quiet (senses the carrier).
If it is not, it waits a random amount of time before retrying. If the
network is quiet and two devices access the line at exactly the same
time, their signals collide. When the collision is detected, they both
back off and each waits a random amount of time before retrying.
Determinism
The ability to predict when information will be delivered. Important in
time-critical applications.
DHCP
The dynamic host configuration protocol is an Internet protocol,
similar to BootP, for automating the configuration of computers that
use TCP/IP. DHCP can be used to automatically assign IP addresses,
to deliver IP stack configuration parameters, such as the subnet mask
and default router, and to provide other configuration information,
such as the addresses for printer, time, and news servers.
The 1734-AENT factory default is DHCP enabled. When you apply
power, the module sends a message containing its hardware address
to any DHCP server on the network. The server(s) replies by sending a
message with an appropriate IP address for the adapter. The adapter
responds by acknowledging to a server that it will use the offered IP
address.
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DNS
The domain name system is a hierarchical, distributed method of
organizing the name space of the Internet. The DNS administratively
groups hosts into a hierarchy of authority that allows addressing and
other information to be widely distributed and maintained. A big
advantage to the DNS is that using it eliminates dependence on a
centrally-maintained file that maps host names to addresses.
Ethernet
A physical layer standard using carrier sense multiple access with
collision detection (CSMA/CD) methods.
EtherNet/IP
Ethernet industrial protocol applies a common application layer (CIP)
over Ethernet by encapsulating messages in TCP/UDP/IP.
Ethernet network
A local area network designed for the high-speed exchange of
information between computers and related devices.
Explicit messaging
Non-time critical messaging used for device configuration and data
collection, such as downloading programs or peer-to-peer messaging
between two PLC units.
Full duplex
A mode of communication that allows a device to send and receive
information at the same time, effectively doubling the bandwidth.
Fully qualified
domain name
A fully qualified domain name (FQDN) is a domain namethat includes
all higher level domains relevant to the entity named. If you think of
the DNS as a tree-structure with each node having its own label, a
fully qualified domain name for a specific node would be its label
followed by the labels of all the other nodes between it and the root
of the tree. For example, for a host, a FQDN would include the string
that identifies the particular host, plus all domains of which the host
is a part, up to and including the top-level domain (the root domain is
always null). For example, PARIS.NISC.SRI.COM is a fully qualified
domain name for the host at 192.33.33.109.
Gateway
A module or set of modules that allows communications between
nodes on dissimilar networks.
Preface
ix
Term
Definition
Hardware address
Each Ethernet device has a unique hardware address (sometimes
called a MAC address) that is 48 bits. The address appears as six
digits separated by colons (such as, xx:xx:xx:xx:xx:xx). Each digit has a
value between 0 and 255 (0x00 to 0xFF). This address is assigned in
the hardware and cannot be changed. The hardware address is
required to identify the device if you are using a BOOTP utility.
Host name
The host name is the unique name for a computer within its domain.
It's always the first element of a full name, and, with its domain and
top-level domain suffix, creates the unique name of that computer on
the Internet. For example, let's say a trading website is
www.trading.com. The host name is www, which is not unique on
the web, but is unique within the trading domain.
The host name can also refer to the fully qualified domain name
(FQDN), or in this example, www.trading.com. Both naming methods
seem to be used interchangeably in various documents. For the
purposes of this document, the host name will refer to the FQDN, or
as in this example, www.trading.com.
Hub
A central connecting device that joins devices together in a star
configuration. Hubs are generally not suitable for use in I/O control
systems, since they are time-critical applications that cannot tolerate
lost packets.
Implicit messaging Real-time messaging of I/O data.
IP
Internet protocol that provides the routing mechanism for messages.
All messages contain not only the address of the destination station,
but the address of a destination network, which allows messages to
be sent to multiple networks within an organization or around the
world.
IP address
A 32-bit identification number for each node on an Internet Protocol
network. These addresses are represented as four sets of 8-bit
numbers (numbers from 0 to 255), with decimals between them. Each
node on the network must have a unique IP address.
Latency
The time between initiating a request for data and the beginning of
the actual data transfer.
Multicast
In the CIP producer/consumer model, one producer multicasts
(broadcasts) the data once to all the consumers.
Producer
The source of information in the CIP networking model. See CIP.
Rack-optimized
A physical and logical collection of application modules.
Subnet mask
An extension of the IP address that allows a site to use a single net
ID for multiple networks.
Switch
A network device that cross connects devices or network segments.
A switch provides each sender/receiver the full network bandwidth
(2x in full duplex mode), reduces collisions, and increases
determinism.
TCP
The transport control protocol is a more reliable but slower transport
protocol than UDP. It is used for explicit (not time critical) messaging
in EtherNet/IP.
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Preface
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Term
Definition
TCP/IP
The transmission control protocol/internet protocol is a
transport-layer protocol (TCP) and a network-layer protocol (IP)
commonly used for communication within networks and across
internetworks.
Transaction
An exchange of request and data and response and data.
UDP
The user datagram protocol (UDP) is a transport protocol that
provides a very simple but fast capability to send datagrams between
two devices. It is used for I/O (implicit) messaging in EtherNet/IP.
Table of Contents
Preface
Summary of Changes
Important User Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ii
What This Preface Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .iii
Who Should Use This Manual. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .iii
Common Techniques Used in This Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .iii
How To Use This Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .iv
About the Example Applications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .iv
System Components . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . v
Where to Find More Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .vi
Terminology . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . vii
New and Revised Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xv
Change Bars . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xv
Chapter 1
About the Adapter
What This Chapter Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
Important Adapter Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
Set the Chassis Size . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
Adapter Replacement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Empty Slots and RIUP Situations. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Cycle Power To a System For the First Time . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Adapter Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Hardware/Software Compatibility . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
What the Adapter Does . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Use of the Common Industrial Protocol (CIP) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Understand the Producer/Consumer Model . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Specify the Requested Packet Interval (RPI) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Support of Rack-optimized and Direct Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Mix Rack-optimized and Direct Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Before You Begin. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Determine Compatibility . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Understand Messaging. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Establish I/O Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Configure Autobaud . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Chapter 2
Install the Adapter
What This Chapter Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Identify Adapter Components . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Mount the Adapter on a DIN Rail Before Installing Modules . . . . . . 10
Mount (or Replace) the Adapter to an Existing System. . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Wire Your Adapter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Mounting Dimensions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Chapter 3
Configure the Adapter for Your What This Chapter Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
IP Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
EtherNet/IP Network
Gateway Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Subnet Mask. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Set the Network Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Use the Rockwell BootP/DHCP Utility . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Save the Relation List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
Use DHCP Software to Configure Your Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
xi
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xii
Chapter 4
Configure the Adapter for
Direct Connection in RSLogix
5000 Software
What This Chapter Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Set Up the Hardware . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Create the Example Application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Configure the I/O . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
Add the Local EtherNet/IP Bridge to the I/O Configuration . . . 28
Add the POINT I/O Adapter to the I/O Configuration . . . . . . . 30
Add the POINT I/O Modules to the I/O Configuration . . . . . . 33
Edit the Controller Tags . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
Create the Ladder Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Download the Program to the Controller. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Verify the Module Chassis Size . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Configure the Adapter with Fixed IP Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
Recover From an Overloaded Adapter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44
Chapter 5
Configure the Adapter for
Direct Connection and Rack
Optimization in RSLogix 5000
Software
What This Chapter Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Create the Example Application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
Configure the I/O Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48
Add the Local EtherNet/IP Bridge to the I/O Configuration . . . 48
Add the POINT I/O Adapter to the I/O Configuration . . . . . . . 50
Add the POINT I/O Module and Configure for Direction
Connection. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
Add the POINT I/O Module and Configure For
Rack Optimization . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
Download the Program to the Controller. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 58
Verify the Module Chassis Size . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59
Access Module Data. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62
Chapter 6
LED Status Indicators
What This Chapter Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
Interpret the Status Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
Appendix A
Adapter Web Pages
What This Appendix Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67
Work with the Home Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67
Work with the Diagnostics Pages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69
Use the Diagnostic Overview Page. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70
Use the Network Settings Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
Use the Ethernet Statistics Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72
Use the I/O Connections Page. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 74
Use the Diagnostic Messaging Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
Work with the Configuration Pages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76
Use the Identity Page. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77
Use the Network Configuration Page. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78
Use the Services Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
Work with the Browse Chassis Page . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80
Appendix B
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xiii
Configure the RSLinx Ethernet
Communication Driver
What This Appendix Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
Install the RSLinx Software . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
Configure the AB_ETH/IP Driver . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88
Appendix C
1734 POINT I/O
Module/RSLogix 5000
Controller Tag Reference
What This Appendix Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
1734 POINT I/O Catalog Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
Valid Number Ranges for RSLogix 5000 Data Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
Digital 2 POINT Input . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93
Digital 2 POINT Output – With Over Load and
Open Load Diagnostic Status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96
Digital 2 POINT Output – With Over
Load Diagnostic Status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97
Digital 4 POINT Output – With Over
Load and Open Load Diagnostic Status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98
Digital 4 POINT Output – With Over
Load Diagnostic Status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99
Analog 2 Channel Output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109
Appendix D
Quick Start
Index
What This Appendix Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
Necessary Prerequisites . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
Configure the Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 132
Enter Adapter Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 133
Add Another Module Under the Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 134
Configure 1734 POINT I/O Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
Configure an Ethernet Driver in RSLinx Software . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 138
Launch RSLinx Software. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 138
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xiv
Notes:
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Summary of Changes
This publication contains new and revised information not in the last release.
New and Revised Information
See the table for a summary of the major changes in this manual.
Chapter
Revised to include
Appendix B - Configure the RSLinx
Ethernet Communication Driver
Removal of Ethernet device installation
instructions
Change Bars
Change bars (as shown with this paragraph) show the areas in this manual that
are different from previous editions and indicate the addition of new or
revised information.
xv
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xvi
Summary of Changes
Notes:
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Chapter
1
About the Adapter
What This Chapter Contains
This chapter provides an overview of the 1734-AENT POINT I/O
EtherNet/IP adapter, its primary features, and how to use it. You need to
understand the concepts discussed in this chapter to configure your adapter
and use it in an EtherNet/IP control system. See the table for a list of where to
find specific information in this chapter.
Topic
Page
Important Adapter Considerations
1
Set the Chassis Size
1
Adapter Replacement
2
Empty Slots and RIUP Situations
2
Cycle Power To a System For the First Time
4
Adapter Features
4
Hardware/Software Compatibility
5
What the Adapter Does
5
Use of the Common Industrial Protocol (CIP)
5
Understand the Producer/Consumer Model
6
Specify the Requested Packet Interval (RPI)
6
Support of Rack-optimized and Direct Connections
7
Mix Rack-optimized and Direct Connections
7
ATTENTION
Important Adapter
Considerations
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the
1734-AENT adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will
not work with this adapter.
Before you begin using your adapter, note the following important
considerations.
Set the Chassis Size
The 1734-AENT POINT I/O adapter for EtherNet/IP requires
configuration of its chassis size before you can make any I/O connections.
1
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
2
About the Adapter
The default setting for the chassis size is 1 slot, which represents the adapter
by itself.
Set the chassis size as the sum of the slot of the adapter plus the slots of each
I/O module in the adapter backplane. For example, the adapter plus 4 I/O
modules uses a chassis size of 5. The adapter stores this chassis size setting in
non-volatile storage.
When the adapter’s non-volatile chassis size does not match the actual number
of modules present on its backplane, the adapter does not make any I/O
connections and an error occurs, as shown in the Module Properties dialog.
Adapter Replacement
It is important to note that during a connection request from the controller,
the chassis size setting for a 1734-AENT adapter is not communicated to the
adapter. You must always set this chassis size using a separate operation. This
includes situations when you are replacing an adapter. The adapter does not
make any I/O connections until it is configured with the appropriate chassis
size.
Empty Slots and RIUP Situations
The POINT I/O system does not have the ability to detect an empty terminal
base. Because of this, there are numerous situations in which you can
potentially configure a system that is unusable or one that exercises unintended
control.
In an attempt to address these situations, you must observe the following rules
for POINT I/O system construction and the removal and reinsertion of
modules:
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
About the Adapter
3
• A correct POINT I/O system does not have any empty terminal bases.
• After you cycle power, the adapter does not run any I/O until the
number of modules comprising the chassis equals the stored chassis
size.
– Because the adapter cannot detect empty terminal bases, it cannot
assume any safe operation until there is a match between the number
of modules indicating their presence in the chassis and what the
adapter has saved in non-volatile memory.
– Actual module identification (such as, electronic keying) is done
when connection establishment requests are received from the
controller or controllers.
• A module removed under power does not disrupt operation of the other
I/O modules.
– When you remove a module, the adapter determines what changed.
– Whenever you remove a module with an active connection from the
POINT I/O system, the adapter indicates this by flashing the
POINTBus Status LED red and reports a minor recoverable fault.
• If more than one contiguous module is removed under power,
connections to all modules in the contiguous missing module set are
disallowed until all modules are replaced. Because the adapter cannot
detect an empty base, it does not know the physical positioning of the
modules until all the missing modules are replaced.
• If a module separating two sets of contiguous missing modules is
removed, the two sets merge into a single set. All the modules must be
replaced before connections are permitted to any module in the set.
• If modules of different types are removed and returned to the wrong
locations, attempts to connect to these modules fail during verification
of the electronic ID (providing that keying has not been disabled).
• If modules of the same type are removed and returned to the wrong
locations, they accept connections from the controller or controllers and
reconfigure with the correct data once they pass their electronic keying
check.
• These removal and return conditions apply whether the system is under
power or not. If the system is under power, the situation arises
immediately. If the system is not under power, the situation arises in the
next power cycle.
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4
About the Adapter
Cycle Power To a System for the First Time
When you cycle power to the POINT I/O for the first time, the adapter must
assign addresses to every module in the backplane. POINT I/O modules all
ship configured at the same address.
When you first apply power, we expect that all but one module on the
backplane exhibits a solid red Module Status LED.
One by one the adapter resets these modules and addresses them
appropriately. The amount of time that this operation takes is proportional to
the size of your POINT I/O system.
Adapter Features
The 1734-AENT adapter has the following features:
• EtherNet/IP messages encapsulated within standard TCP/UDP/IP
protocol
• Common application layer with ControlNet and DeviceNet networks
• Interfacing via Category 5 rated twisted pair cable
• Half/full duplex 10 Mbit or 100 Mbit operation
• DIN rail mounting
• Communication to and from other POINT I/O modules on the same
DIN rail
• Communication supported by RSLinx software
• IP address assigned via standard BootP or DHCP tools
• I/O configuration via RSLogix 5000 software
• No network scheduling required
• No routing tables required
• Support of connections from multiple controllers simultaneously
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
About the Adapter
Hardware/Software
Compatibility
What the Adapter Does
5
The 1734-AENT adapter and the applications described in this manual are
compatible with the following firmware revisions and software releases.
Contact Rockwell Automation if you need software or firmware upgrades to
use this equipment.
Product
Firmware Revision/
Software Release
1734-AENT adapter
1.xx or later
1756-ENBT module
2.3 or later
Logix 5555 controller
11 or later
RSLogix 5000 software
11.11 or later
RSLinx software
2.3.1 or later
The 1734-AENT adapter performs the following primary tasks:
• Control of real-time I/O data (also known as implicit messaging) – the
1734-AENT adapter serves as a bridge between POINT I/O modules
and the network
L
5
5
5
5
E
N
B
T
EtherNet/IP Network
A
E
N
T
POINT
I/O
E
N
B
T
ControlLogix
I/O
Other
Network
Devices
• Support of messaging data for configuration and programming
information (also known as explicit messaging)
Use of the Common
Industrial Protocol (CIP)
The 1734-AENT adapter uses the Common Industrial Protocol (CIP). CIP is
the application layer protocol specified for EtherNet/IP, the Ethernet
Industrial Protocol, as well as for ControlNet and DeviceNet networks. It is a
message-based protocol that implements a relative path to send a message
from the producing device in a system to the consuming devices.
The producing device contains the path information that steers the message
along the proper route to reach its consumers. Since the producing device
holds this information, other devices along the path simply pass this
information; they do not need to store it.
This has the following significant benefits:
• You do not need to configure routing tables in the bridging modules,
which greatly simplifies maintenance and module replacement.
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6
About the Adapter
• You maintain full control over the route taken by each message, which
enables you to select alternative paths for the same end device.
Understand the
Producer/Consumer Model
The CIP producer/consumer networking model replaces the old
source/destination (master/slave) model. The producer/consumer model
reduces network traffic and increases speed of transmission. In traditional I/O
systems, controllers poll input modules to obtain their input status. In the CIP
system, input modules are not polled by a controller. Instead, they produce
(multicast) their data either upon a change of state (COS) or periodically.
The frequency of update depends upon the options chosen during
configuration and where on the network the input module resides. The input
module, therefore, is a producer of input data, and the controller is a consumer
of the data.
The controller can also produce data for other controllers to consume. The
produced and consumed data is accessible by multiple controllers and other
devices over the EtherNet/IP network. This data exchange conforms to the
producer/consumer model.
Specify the Requested
Packet Interval (RPI)
The RPI is the update rate specified for a particular piece of data on the
network. The RPI can be specified for the adapter and include all of the I/O
modules communicating through it (using a rack-optimized connection) or
specified for a particular module (using direct connection).
When you add a module or an adapter to the I/O configuration of a
controller, you must enter the RPI as a parameter. This value specifies how
often to produce the data for that device. For example, if you specify an RPI of
50 ms, it means that every 50 ms the device should send its data to the
controller or the controller should send its data to the device.
Use RPIs only for devices that exchange data. For example, a ControlLogix
EtherNet/IP bridge module in the same chassis as the controller does not
require an RPI, because it is not a data-producing member of the system. Its
use is only as a bridge to remote racks.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
About the Adapter
Support of Rack-optimized
and Direct Connections
7
The 1734-AENT adapter supports both direct and rack-optimized
connections. A direct connection is a real-time data transfer link between the
controller and whatever module occupies the slot that the configuration data
references. Direct connection messaging occurs at a cyclic rate specified by the
RPI during configuration. A rack-optimized connection is a grouping of data
from more than one I/O module into a single block of data sent over a single
connection at the same data rate.
Rack-optimized connections reduce the total number of connections needed
to transfer data when using many I/O modules in a system. The following
example illustrates the benefit of rack-optimized connections.
Assume you set up a system that contains 8 digital I/O modules interfaced to a
1734-AENT adapter. If you use direct connections to transfer data to each of
the these I/O modules, you need 8 connections to transfer all of the data, one
to each of the 8 I/O modules. If you use a rack-optimized connection to
transfer the data, you only need a single connection – the connection to the
1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
Although rack-optimized connections offer an efficient
way to use resources, there are a few limitations on their
use.
• You can use only rack-optimized connections to
send data to and from digital I/O modules. Analog
or speciality I/O requires direct connections.
• All data is sent at the same time as the RPI rate of
the 1734-AENT adapter.
See the EtherNet/IP Performance and Application Guide, publication
number ENET-AP001, for more information on connections.
Mix Rack-optimized and Direct Connections
You can mix communication formats for different I/O modules
communicating through the same adapter. I/O modules set up to use rack
optimization communicate at the rate of the RPI configured for the
1734-AENT adapter. I/O modules configured for direct communication
communicate at their own set RPIs and ignore the 1734-AENT adapter’s RPI.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
8
About the Adapter
Before You Begin
To effectively use your adapter, note the following considerations.
Determine Compatibility
If using the adapter with a 1756-ENBT module or 1788-ENBT module, use
the following required firmware revisions for these bridge modules:
• 1756-ENBT firmware revision 2.3 or later
• 1788-ENBT firmware revision 1.33 or later
If you use the BootP Utility to assign IP addresses to the adapter, use revision
2.3.2 or later.
Understand Messaging
Class 3 (Explicit Message) requests through the 1734-AENT adapter to a
specific POINT I/O module may not always receive a response from the I/O
modules. In the case where the I/O module does not reply to the request, the
adapter responds with an error code indicating a timeout.
Establish I/O Connections
When you apply power to a POINT I/O system and establish I/O
connections, the outputs transition to the idle state, applying idle state data
before going to RUN mode. This occurs even when the controller making the
connection is already in RUN mode.
Configure Autobaud
The adapter cannot reconfigure an I/O module that you previously configured
to operate at a fixed communication rate. When you reuse a POINT I/O
module from another POINT I/O system, configure the module to autobaud
before using it with the adapter.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Chapter
2
Install the Adapter
What This Chapter Contains
This chapter describes how to physically install the adapter on the DIN rail
and connect it to the EtherNet/IP network. The following table lists where to
find specific information.
Topic
Page
Identify Adapter Components
9
Mount the Adapter on a DIN Rail Before Installing
Modules
10
Mount or Replace the Adapter to an Existing System
11
Wire Your Adapter
12
Mounting Dimensions
13
ATTENTION
Identify Adapter
Components
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with
this adapter.
Use the figure to identify the external features of the adapter.
LED indicators
Safety end cap
RTB
removable
handle
Node address
thumbwheel
Removable Terminal
Block (RTB)
EtherNet
network
RJ45
connector
9
DIN rail
locking screw
(orange)
31533-M
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10
Install the Adapter
Mount the Adapter on a DIN
Rail Before Installing
Modules
Use the following procedure to mount the adapter on a new system before you
install any I/O modules.
43520
1. Position the adapter vertically above the DIN rail.
2. Press down firmly to install the adapter on the DIN rail, noting that the
locking mechanism locks the adapter to the DIN rail.
3. Set the network address thumbwheel switches to the desired value. For
more information, see Set the Network Address on page 19.
WARNING
If you connect or disconnect the Ethernet cable with power
applied to this module or any device on the network, an
electrical arc can occur. This could cause an explosion in
hazardous location installations.
Be sure that power is removed or the area is nonhazardous
before proceeding.
4. Slide the safety end cap up to remove it.
This exposes the backplane and power interconnections.
ATTENTION
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Do not discard the adapter’s end cap. Use this end cap to cover
the exposed interconnections on the last mounting base on the
DIN rail. Failure to do so could result in equipment damage or
injury from electric shock.
Install the Adapter
Mount or Replace
the Adapter to an
Existing System
11
Follow these steps to mount or replace an adapter.
1. Remove the existing adapter (if there is one) from the DIN rail as
follows:
a.
b.
c.
d.
Pull up on the RTB removal handle to remove the terminal block.
Disconnect the Ethernet connector from the adapter.
Remove the adjacent module from its base.
Use a small-bladed screwdriver to rotate the DIN-RAIL locking
screw to a vertical position.
This releases the locking mechanism.
e. Lift straight up to remove.
2. For the replacement adapter, slide the safety end cap up to remove.
This exposes the backplane and power connections.
3. Position the replacement adapter vertically above the DIN rail.
4. Make certain the DIN rail lock is in the horizontal position.
5. Slide the adapter down, allowing the interlocking side pieces to engage
the adjacent module.
6. Press firmly to seat the adapter on the DIN rail.
The adapter locking mechanism snaps into place.
7. Replace the adjacent module in its base.
8. Reconnect the Ethernet cable to the adapter.
9. Set the network address thumbwheel switches to the value used on the
replaced module. For more information, see Set the Network Address
on page 19.
10. Insert the end of the terminal block (RTB) opposite the handle into the
base unit.
This end has a curved section that engages with the wiring base.
11. Rotate the terminal block into the wiring base until it locks itself into
place.
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12
Install the Adapter
Wire Your Adapter
Refer to the illustration to wire the adapter.
WARNING
If you connect or disconnect wiring while the field-side power is
on, an electrical arc can occur. This could cause an explosion in
hazardous location installations.
Be sure that power is removed or the area is nonhazardous
before proceeding.
Module status
Network activity status
Network status
POINTBus status
Network address
Thumbwheels
Ethernet RJ-45
connector
System Power
Field Power
NC
CHAS GND
C
NC = No Connection
CHAS GND = Chassis Ground
C = Common
V = Supply
V
43264
12/24V DC
0
1
NC
NC
2
3
4
5
Chas Chas
Gnd Gnd
This DC supply will be
connected to the
internal power bus.
ATTENTION
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
V DC
C
C
V
V
7
6
Do not connect 120/240V AC power to this supply.
Install the Adapter
Mounting Dimensions
13
Refer to the figure for mounting dimensions.
millimeters
(inches)
54.9
(2.16)
76.5
(3.0)
133.4
(5.25)
36.51
(1.44)
B
A
43520
A = DIN rail
B = Secure DIN rail approximately every 200 mm (7.8 in.)
1734-AENT
76.2H x 54.9W x 133.4D
(3.0H x 2.16W x 5.25D)
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14
Install the Adapter
Notes:
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Chapter
3
Configure the Adapter for Your EtherNet/IP
Network
What This Chapter Contains
Before using your adapter in an EtherNet/IP network, configure it with an IP
address, subnet mask, and optional Gateway address. This chapter describes
these configuration requirements and the procedures for providing them. Here
are ways you can do this:
• Use the Rockwell BootP utility, version 2.3 or later, that ships with
RSLogix 5000 or RSLinx software.
You can also use this utility to reconfigure a device with an IP address
you must change.
• Use a third party DHCP server.
• Use the Network Address thumbwheel switch.
• Have your network administrator configure the adapter via the network
server.
See the table for a list of where to find information in this chapter.
Topic
Page
Configuration Requirements
16
IP Address
17
Gateway Address
17
Subnet Mask
18
Set the Network Address
19
Use the Rockwell BootP/DHCP Utility
20
Save the Relation List
22
Use DHCP Software to Configure Your Adapter
23
ATTENTION
15
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the
1734-AENT adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will
not work with this adapter.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
16
Configure the Adapter for Your EtherNet/IP Network
Configuration
Requirements
Before you can use your adapter, you must configure its IP address, its subnet
mask, and, optionally, gateway address. You can use the Rockwell BootP utility,
version 2.3 or later, to perform the configuration. You can also use a DHCP
server or the network address switches to configure these parameters.
9 9 9
IP address
IMPORTANT
Ethernet address (MAC)
43519
If you set the thumbwheels on the adapter to the value 888
and then power cycle the module, the following will occur.
• The DHCP Enabled function is enabled (set to True).
• The Ethernet link is negotiated automatically (the Auto
Negotiate function will be set to True).
• The web server is enabled (the Disabled Web Server
function is disabled).
• The password for this page resets to the factory default
(the word password is the factory default password).
Note the value of the switches before you enter the 888
value, because you return the adapter to those values once
this process is complete.
IMPORTANT
If using the BootP/DHCP utility, you need to know the
Ethernet hardware address of your adapter. Rockwell
Automation assigns each 1734-AENT adapter a unique
48-bit hardware address at the factory. The address is
printed on a label on the side of your 1734-AENT adapter
as shown in the figure. It consists of six hexadecimal digits
separated by colons. This address is fixed by the hardware
and cannot be changed.
If you change or replace the 1734-AENT adapter, you must
enter the new Ethernet hardware address of the adapter
when you configure the new adapter.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Configure the Adapter for Your EtherNet/IP Network
17
IP Address
The IP address identifies each node on the IP network (or system of
connected networks). Each TCP/IP node on a network (including the
1734-AENT adapter) must have a unique IP address.
The IP address is 32 bits long and has a net ID part and Host ID part.
Networks are classified A, B, C, (or other). The class of the network
determines how an IP address is formatted.
Class A
0
0
Class B
0
10
Class C
0
110
31
78
Host ID
Net ID
31
15 16
Net ID
Host ID
31
23 24
Net ID
Host ID
You can distinguish the class of the IP address from the first integer in its
dotted-decimal IP address as follows:
Range of first integer
Class
Range of first integer
Class
0 …127
A
192 … 223
C
128 …191
B
224 … 255
other
Each node on the same physical network must have an IP address of the same
class and must have the same net ID. Each node on the same network must
have a different Host ID thus giving it a unique IP address.
IP addresses are written as four decimal integers (0…255) separated by periods
where each integer gives the value of one byte of the IP address.
EXAMPLE
For example, the 32-bit IP address:
10000000 00000001 00000000 00000001 is written as
128.1.0.1
Gateway Address
This section applies to multi-network systems. If you have a single network
system, refer to the next section.
The Gateway Address is the default address of a network. It provides a single
domain name and point of entry to the site. Gateways connect individual
physical networks into a system of networks.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
18
Configure the Adapter for Your EtherNet/IP Network
When a node needs to communicate with a node on another network, a
gateway transfers the data between the two networks. The figure shows
gateway G connecting Network 1 with Network 2.
A
128.1.0.1
Network 1
128.1.0.2
G
B
C
128.2.0.1
128.2.0.3
128.2.0.2
Network 2
When host B with IP address 128.2.0.1 communicates with host C, it knows
from C’s IP address that C is on the same network. In an Ethernet
environment, B can then resolve C’s IP address into a hardware address (MAC
address) and communicate with C directly.
When host B communicates with host A, it knows from A’s IP address that A
is on another network (the net IDs are different). In order to send data to A, B
must have the IP address of the gateway connecting the two networks. In this
example, the gateway’s IP address on Network 2 is 128.2.0.3.
The gateway has two IP addresses (128.1.0.2 and 128.2.0.3). The first must be
used by hosts on Network 1 and the second must be used by hosts on
Network 2. To be usable, a host’s gateway must be addressed using a net ID
matching its own.
Subnet Mask
The subnet mask is used for splitting IP networks into a series of subgroups,
or subnets. The mask is a binary pattern that is matched up with the IP address
to turn part of the Host ID address field into a field for subnets.
EXAMPLE
Take Network 2 (a Class B network) in the previous
example and add another physical network. Selecting the
following subnet mask would add two additional net ID
bits, allowing for four physical networks:
11111111 11111111 11000000 00000000 = 255.255.192.0
These two bits of the Host ID are used to
extend the net ID.
Two bits of the Class B host ID are used to extend the net ID. Each unique
combination of bits in the part of the Host ID where subnet mask bits are 1
specifies a different physical network.
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19
The new configuration is:
A
128.1.0.1
Network 1
128.1.0.2
G
B
128.2.64.3
128.2.64.1 128.2.64.2
Network 2.1
G2
D
128.2.128.1
128.2.128.2
Network 2.2
128.2.128.3
A second network with Hosts D and E was added. Gateway G2 connects
Network 2.1 with Network 2.2.
Hosts D and E will use Gateway G2 to communicate with hosts not on
Network 2.2.
Hosts B and C will use Gateway G to communicate with hosts not on
Network 2.1.
When B is communicating with D, G (the configured Gateway for B) will
route the data from B to D through G2.
Set the Network Address
The adapter ships with the thumbwheel switches set to 999 and DHCP
enabled. You can set the network Internet Protocol (IP) address in these ways:
• Use the thumbwheel switches located on the module.
• Use a Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) server, such as
Rockwell Automation BootP/DHCP.
• Retrieve the IP address from nonvolatile memory.
Network address
thumbwheel
Press either the + or buttons to change the
number.
43248
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Configure the Adapter for Your EtherNet/IP Network
The adapter reads the thumbwheel switches only when you cycle power to
determine if the switches are set to a valid number. Press either the + or buttons to change the number.
Valid settings range from 001 to 254. When the switches are set to a valid
number, the adapter’s IP address will be 192.168.1.xxx (where xxx represents
the number set on the switches). The adapter’s subnet mask will be
255.255.255.0 and the gateway address is set to 0.0.0.0. The adapter will not
have a host name assigned, or use any Domain Name System when using the
thumbwheel settings.
If the switches are set to an invalid number (such as 000 or a value greater than
254), the adapter checks to see if DHCP is enabled. If DHCP is enabled, the
adapter requests an address from a DHCP server. The DHCP server will also
assign other Transport Control Protocol (TCP) parameters.
If DHCP is not enabled, the adapter will use the IP address (along with other
TCP configurable parameters) stored in nonvolatile memory. The factory
default switch setting is 999, and DHCP is enabled.
Use the Rockwell
BootP/DHCP Utility
The Rockwell Automation BootP/DHCP utility is a stand alone program that
incorporates the functionality of standard BootP software with a user friendly
graphical interface. It is located in the Utils directory on the RSLogix 5000
software installation CD. The 1734-AENT adapter must have DHCP enabled
(factory default and the network address switches set to an illegal value) to use
the utility.
To configure your adapter using the BootP utility, perform the following steps:
1. Run the BootP software.
In the BOOTP Request History panel you see the hardware addresses
of devices issuing BootP requests.
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2. Double-click the hardware address of the device you want to configure.
You see the New Entry dialog with the device’s Ethernet Address
(MAC).
3. Enter the IP Address you want to assign to the device, and click OK.
The device is added to the Relation List, displaying the Ethernet Address
(MAC) and corresponding IP Address, Hostname, and Description (if
applicable).
When the address displays in the IP Address column in the Request
History section, it signifies that the IP address assignment has been
made.
4. To assign this configuration to the device, highlight the device in the
Relation List panel, and click the Disable BOOTP/DHCP button.
When power is cycled to the device, it uses the configuration you
assigned and not issue a DHCP request.
5. To enable DHCP for a device with DHCP disabled, highlight the device
in the Relation List, and click the Enable DHCP button.
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You must have an entry for the device in the Relation List panel to
re-enable DHCP.
Save the Relation List
You can save the Relation List to use later. To save the Relation List perform
the following steps:
1. Select Save As... from the File menu.
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The Save As dialog appears.
2. Select the folder you want to save to.
3. Enter a file name for the Relation List (for example, control system
configuration), and click Save.
You can leave the Save as type at the default setting:
Bootp Config Files (*.bpc).
You can then open the file containing the Relation List at a later session.
Use DHCP Software to
Configure Your Adapter
DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) software automatically assigns
IP addresses to client stations logging onto a TCP/IP network.
DHCP is based on BootP and maintains some backward compatibility. The
main difference is that BootP was designed for manual configuration, while
DHCP allows for dynamic allocation of network addresses and configurations
to newly attached devices.
Be cautious about using DHCP software to configure your adapter. A DHCP
server typically assigns a finite lease time to the offered IP address.
When 50% of the leased time has expired, the 1734-AENT adapter attempts
to renew its IP address with the DHCP server.
The possibility exists that the adapter will be assigned a different IP address,
which would cause the adapter to cease communicating with the
ControlLogix controller.
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To configure the adapter with a fixed IP address, see Configure the Adapter
with Fixed IP Address on page 43.
ATTENTION
To avoid unintended control, the 1734-AENT adapter must be
assigned a fixed IP address. The IP address of this adapter
should not be dynamically provided. If a DHCP server is used, it
must be configured to assign a fixed IP address for your adapter.
Failure to observe this precaution may result in unintended
machine motion or loss of process control.
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Chapter
4
Configure the Adapter for Direct Connection
in RSLogix 5000 Software
What This Chapter Contains
In this example, a ControlLogix controller communicates with POINT I/O
modules via the 1734-AENT adapter using a direct connection.
The adapter makes a direct connection to each of the modules referenced by
the data. The modules presented in this chapter use RSLogix 5000 software,
version 11.
Topic
Page
Set Up the Hardware
25
Create the Example Application
26
Configure the I/O
27
Add the Local EtherNet/IP Bridge to the I/O
Configuration
28
Add the POINT I/O Adapter to the I/O Configuration
30
Add the POINT I/O Modules to the I/O Configuration
33
Add the Relay Output Module
33
Add the Digital Output Module
36
Edit the Controller Tags
38
Create the Ladder Program
39
Download the Program to the Controller
39
Verify the Module Chassis Size
41
Configure the Adapter with Fixed IP Address
38
Recover From an Overloaded Adapter
44
ATTENTION
Set Up the Hardware
25
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with
this adapter.
In this example, a ControlLogix chassis contains the Logix5555 processor in
slot 1 and a 1756-ENBT bridge module in slot 3.
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We mounted the 1734-AENT adapter on a DIN rail in slot 0, with a
1734-OW2/C relay output module in slot 1, a 1734-OV4E/C sink output
module in slot 2, and a power supply (not shown).
1734-AENT
10.88.70.2
POINT I/O
Slot 0 1 2 3
Local
chassis
Data
Logix5555
controller (slot 1)
Slot 0 1 2 3 4
1756-ENBT
10.88.70.4 (slot 3)
Switch
10.88.70.26
Programming
terminal
31393-M
To work along with this example, set up your system as shown in the figure.
• In the example application, we assume that the Logix5555 controller
and 1756-ENBT module (firmware revision 2.3, or later) are in the slots
shown in the figure.
• Verify the IP addresses for your programming terminal, 1756-ENBT
module, and 1734-AENT adapter.
• Verify the position (slot) of the I/O modules on the DIN rail.
• Verify that you connected all wiring and cabling properly.
• Be sure you configured your communication driver (for example,
AB_ETH/IP-1) in RSLinx software, as described in Appendix A
Configure the RSLinx Ethernet Communication Driver on page 87 of
this manual.
Create the Example
Application
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Perform the following steps to create the example application:
1. Start RSLogix 5000 Enterprise Series software to open the
RSLogix 5000 Main dialog.
Configure the Adapter for Direct Connection in RSLogix 5000 Software
27
2. From the File menu, select New.
The New Controller dialog opens.
3. Enter an appropriate Name for the Controller, for example,
POINT_IO_Controller.
4. Select the correct Version, Chassis Type, and Slot number of the
Logix5555 controller, and the folder where you want to save the
RSLogix 5000 file (Create In). The Description is optional.
RSLogix 5000 software version 11 or later lets you choose to enable
redundancy. This example does not use redundancy. To use redundancy
in your system, check the Redundancy Enabled checkbox so that a
checkmark appears.
5. Click OK.
Configure the I/O
You now add the POINT I/O modules to the controller I/O configuration
performing these procedures.
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• Add the local 1756-ENBT module to the I/O configuration.
• Add the 1734-AENT adapter as a child of the 1756-ENBT module.
• Add the I/O modules as children of the 1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
Click the Help buttons on the configuration dialogs shown
in this section if you need assistance in selecting and setting
the parameters.
Add the Local EtherNet/IP Bridge to the I/O Configuration
1. Select the I/O Configuration folder in the project dialog, and click the
right mouse button.
A dialog opens.
2. Click New Module.
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The Select Module dialog opens.
3. Expand Communications to see the list of Communications modules.
4. Select the 1756-ENBT EtherNet/IP Bridge, and click OK.
The Select Major Revision dialog opens.
5. Select the number for Major Revision, and click OK.
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The New Module dialog opens.
6. Enter values for Name, IP Address, Slot, Electronic Keying, and
Revision, noting that we used the following values:
Name
Local_ENB
IP Address
10.88.70.4
Slot
3
Electronic Keying
Compatible Keying
Revision
3.1
7. Click OK to accept the configuration.
The Module Properties dialog opens.
Add the POINT I/O Adapter to the I/O Configuration
Next, you must add the 1734-AENT adapter as a child of the local
1756-ENBT module.
1. In the Project dialog, right-click the local 1756-ENBT module under the
I/O Configuration folder, and select New Module from the dialog.
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The Select Module dialog opens.
2. Expand Communications to see the list of Communications modules.
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3. Select the 1734-AENT/A Ethernet adapter from the list, and click OK,
noting that we used these values.
Name
POINT_IO_Adapter
IP Address
10.88.70.2
Comm Format
None
Chassis Size
3
Electronic Keying
Compatible Keying
Revision
1.1
The Slot field appears grey because the slot is automatically 0 for
the 1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
The chassis size equals 1 for the adapter plus the number of
POINT I/O modules installed (physically present on the
POINT I/O backplane).
The New Module dialog opens.
Comm Format choices are the following.
• None – the adapter makes a direct connection to each of the
modules referenced by the data.
• Rack optimization – digital I/O data is collected into a rack image.
This does not include analog or specialty I/O modules.
• Listen only - rack optimization – read or verify data only, but does
not control the modules. When you have multiple controllers, one
controller is used to control and the other controllers are used to
monitor.
4. Choose None as Comm Format, because we are making a direct
connection, and click OK.
Because you entered None as the Comm Format, the requested packet
interval (RPI) is disabled.
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The 1734-AENT adapter appears in the Ethernet folder.
Add the POINT I/O Modules to the I/O Configuration
You now add POINT I/O modules to the I/O Configuration List under the
1734-AENT adapter.
In this example, you add a 1734-OW2 relay output and a 1734-OV4E sink
output module with standard configurations. Use these steps as a guide when
configuring different I/O modules for your system.
TIP
This example application uses the I/O modules default
configurations. For more information, see the POINT I/O
Selection Guide, publication 1734-SG001.
Add the Relay Output Module
1. Right-click the remote 1734-AENT adapter under the I/O
Configuration folder and select New Module.
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The Select Module dialog opens.
2. Expand Digital to see the list of Digital modules.
3. Select the 1734-OW2 relay output module from the list, and click OK.
The New Module dialog opens.
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4. Enter values for Name and Slot, noting that we used the
following values.
Name
POINT_Relay_Output
Slot
1
5. Choose Connection.
The RPI is selectable since it is a direct connection.
6. Enter 50 for requested packet interval (RPI) to set how often you
exchange data with the 1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
To avoid overloading the 1734-AENT adapter, we
recommend that RPI be no less than 10 ms for rack
connections and 50 ms for direct connections.
7. Click OK to save the configuration.
The relay output module appears under Ethernet.
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Add the Digital Output Module
1. Right-click the 1734-AENT adapter, and select New Module.
The Select Module dialog opens.
2. Expand Digital to see the list of Digital modules..
3. Select the 1734-OV4E digital output module from the list.
4. Click OK.
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The New Module dialog opens.
5. Enter values for Name and Slot, noting we used the following.
Name
POINT_Digital_Output
Slot
2
6. On the Connection tab, enter 10 ms as the RPI for the 1734-OV4E
module.
7. Click OK.
The I/O Configuration in the Project dialog should look similar to the
following.
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Edit the Controller Tags
When you add modules to the I/O configuration the system creates tags for
those modules to use in the application program.
For the example application you need to add one more controller tags.
1. Double-click the Controller Tags folder in the project dialog.
The Controller Tags dialog opens. You see the tags created for the
1734-AENT adapter and digital I/O modules.
Tags created by the
system
Enter the new tag here
2. Click the Edit Tags tab at the bottom of the Controller Tags dialog.
3. Create the following tag:
Tag
Parts_Count
4. Close the Controller Tags dialog.
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Type
Counter
Configure the Adapter for Direct Connection in RSLogix 5000 Software
Create the Ladder Program
39
Next create the example ladder program to test the I/O.
1. Double-click Main Routine under the Main Program folder.
2. Enter the following ladder program using the tags previously created.
3. Save the program.
Download the Program to
the Controller
Follow this procedure to download the program you just saved to the
ControlLogix controller.
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1. From the main menu, choose Communications>Who-Active.
The Who Active dialog opens.
2. Navigate to select the slot where the controller is located in the chassis.
3. Choose Set Project Path.
4. Choose Download.
The Download dialog opens with a reminder of the following.
• The controller is in Remote Run mode.
• The mode changes to Remote Program prior to download.
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5. From the Download dialog, choose Download to see the RSLogix 5000
software dialog.
6. Notice that the 1756-ENBT Bridge is now online.
If yellow triangles are present, see the following section.
Verify the Module Chassis
Size
You have now built the I/O tree in RSLogix 5000 software, and the
RSLogix 5000 software used the chassis size from the 1734-AENT General
tab.
Now you need to download this new chassis size value into the 1734-AENT
adapter hardware. This procedure synchronizes the chassis size value from the
RSLogix 5000 software into the 1734-AENT adapter hardware.
1. Verify that RSLogix 5000 is online.
2. Right-click the 1734-AENT adapter under I/O Configuration in the
Project dialog.
3. Select Properties.
4. Click the Connection tab.
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You see the Module Fault error code.
5. Click the Chassis Size tab.
6. Click Set Chassis Size in Module.
Value from
RSLogix 5000
software
Value stored
in 1734-AENT
adapter
7. Read and acknowledge the warning dialog.
8. Click OK to continue.
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Notice the chassis size in the module is modified to 3.
9. Click OK.
At this point, your POINTBus status LED should be solid green. All
the yellow triangles in your I/O configuration should be gone.
Configure the Adapter with
Fixed IP Address
To configure the 1734-AENT adapter with a fixed IP address to prevent the
adapter from ceasing to communicate with the ControlLogix controller:
1. Click the Port Configuration tab in the 1734-AENT adapter properties
dialog.
2. Uncheck the Enable DHCP box.
3. Click the Set button.
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4. Read and acknowledge the warning.
5. Click OK.
6. Click the Refresh button to verify the changes.
Recover From an
Overloaded Adapter
Each POINT I/O connection established with the 1734-AENT adapter
consumes a portion of the microprocessor’s bandwidth. The amount of
bandwidth used by a connection depends on a number of variables, including
the requested packet interval (RPI), the number of POINT I/O modules
involved in the connection, and the rate of change of the I/O.
The 1734-AENT adapter continuously monitors this bandwidth and rejects
requests for new connections when there is insufficient bandwidth available to
support the new connection.
The condition where the 1734-AENT adapter cannot support the connection
due to a limit of the microprocessor’s bandwidth is shown in the following
dialog.
If you encounter this condition, the only action you can take is to alter the
existing connections to reduce the amount of microprocessor bandwidth
consumed. The most likely fixes for this condition include the following.
• Increase the RPI.
• Decrease the number of connections.
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Chapter
5
Configure the Adapter for Direct Connection
and Rack Optimization in RSLogix 5000
Software
What This Chapter Contains
This chapter guides you through the steps required to configure your
POINT I/O Ethernet adapter for both direct connection and rack
optimization using RSLogix 5000 software.
You can mix communication formats for different I/O modules
communicating through the same adapter. I/O modules set up to use rack
optimization communicate at the rate of the RPI configured for the
1734-AENT adapter.
I/O modules configured for direct communication communicate at their own
set RPI and ignore the 1734-AENT adapter RPI. The modules presented in
this chapter have a configuration using RSLogix 5000 software, version 15.
The chapter contains the following main sections:
Topic
Page
Set Up the Hardware
46
Create the Example Application
47
Configure the I/O Modules
48
Add the Local EtherNet/IP Bridge to the I/O
Configuration
48
Add the POINT I/O Adapter to the I/O Configuration
50
Add the POINT I/O Module and Configure for Direction
Connection
53
Add the POINT I/O Module and Configure For Rack
Optimization
55
Download the Program to the Controller
58
Verify the Module Chassis Size
59
Access Module Data
62
ATTENTION
45
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with
this adapter.
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Set Up the Hardware
In this example, a ControlLogix chassis contains the Logix 5555 controller in
slot 1 and a 1756-ENBT bridge module in slot 3. We mounted the
1734-AENT adapter on a DIN rail in slot 0, with a 1734-OW2/C relay output
module in slot 1, a 1734-OV4E/C sink output module in slot 2, and a power
supply (not shown).
1734-AENT
10.88.70.2
POINT I/O
Slot 0 1 2 3
Local
chassis
Data
Logix5555
controller (slot 1)
Slot 0 1 2 3 4
1756-ENBT
10.88.70.4 (slot 3)
Switch
10.88.70.26
Programming
terminal
31393-M
To work along with this example, set up your system as shown in the figure.
• Note that in the example application, the Logix5555 controller and
1756-ENBT module (firmware revision 2.3 or later) we assume are in
the slots shown in the figure.
• Verify the IP addresses for your programming terminal, 1756-ENBT
module, and 1734-AENT adapter.
• Verify the position (slot) of the I/O modules on the DIN rail.
• Verify that you properly connected all wiring and cabling.
• Be sure you configured your communication driver (such as
AB-ETHIP-1) in RSLinx software as described in Appendix A
Configure the RSLinx Ethernet Communication Driver on page 87 of
this manual.
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Create the Example
Application
47
Perform the following steps to create the example application:
1. Start the RSLogix 5000 Enterprise Series software.
You see the RSLogix 5000 main dialog.
2. From the File menu, select New.
The New Controller dialog opens.
3. Enter an appropriate Name for the Controller, for example,
POINT_IO_Controller.
4.
•
•
•
•
Specify the following.
Revision
Chassis Type
Slot number
Description (optional)
5. Complete the Create In entry by selecting the folder where you want to
save the RSLogix 5000 file.
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6. To use redundancy in your system, check the Redundancy Enabled
checkbox so that a checkmark appears.
RSLogix 5000 software, version 11 and later, includes enable
redundancy. This example does not use redundancy.
7. Click OK.
Configure the I/O Modules
You now add the POINT I/O modules to the controller I/O configuration.
To do this, first add the local 1756-ENBT module to the I/O configuration.
Next, add the 1734-AENT adapter as a child of the 1756-ENBT module.
Then add the I/O modules as children of the 1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
Click the Help buttons on the configuration dialog shown
in this section if you need assistance in selecting and setting
the parameters.
Add the Local EtherNet/IP Bridge to the I/O Configuration
1. Select the I/O Configuration folder in the project dialog, and click the
right mouse button.
A dialog opens.
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2. Click New Module.
The Select Module dialog opens.
3. Expand Communications to see the list of Communications modules.
4. Select the 1756-ENBT EtherNet/IP Bridge, and click OK.
The Select Major Revision dialog opens.
5. Select the value for Major Revision, and click OK.
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The Module Properties dialog opens.
6. Enter values for Name, IP Address, Slot, Electronic Keying, and
Revision, noting we used the following values:
Name
IP Address
Slot
Electronic Keying
Revision
Local_ENB
10.88.70.4
3
Compatible Module
1.1
7. Click Finish to accept the configuration.
Add the POINT I/O Adapter to the I/O Configuration
Next, you must add the 1734-AENT adapter as a child of the local
1756-ENBT module.
1. In the Project dialog, right-click the local 1756-ENBT module under the
I/O Configuration folder, and select New Module from the dialog.
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The Select Module dialog opens.
2. Expand Communications to see the list of Communications modules.
3. Select the 1734-AENT/A Ethernet adapter from the list, and click OK.
The New Module dialog opens.
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4. Enter values for Name, IP Address, Comm Format, Chassis Size,
Electronic Keying, and Revision, noting we used the following values.
Name
POINT_IO_Adapter
IP Address
10.88.70.2
Comm Format
Rack Optimization
Chassis Size
4
Electronic Keying
Compatible Keying
Revision
1.1
The Slot field appears grey because the slot is automatically 0 for the
1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
The chassis size equals 1 for the adapter plus the number of
POINT I/O modules installed (physically present on the
POINT I/O backplane).
Comm Format choices include:
• None – the adapter makes a direct connection to each of the
modules referenced by the data.
• Rack optimization – digital I/O data is collected into a rack image.
This does not include analog or specialty I/O modules.
• Listen only - rack optimization – read or verify data only, but does
not control the modules. When you have multiple controllers, one
controller is used to control and the other controllers are used to
monitor.
5. Choose Rack Optimization as Comm Format, because we are making a
mixed connection that includes both a direct connection and
rack-optimized connection.
6. Click OK.
The Module Properties dialog opens.
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7. Verify that the requested packet interval (RPI) is appropriate for your
system.
You use this value for the rack-optimized connection to the I/O
modules.
IMPORTANT
To avoid overloading the 1734-AENT adapter, we
recommend that you set RPI no less than 10 ms for rack
connections and 50 ms for direct connections.
8. Click OK.
The 1734-AENT adapter appears in the Ethernet folder.
Add the POINT I/O Module and Configure for Direction
Connection
1. Highlight the 1734-AENT adapter under the I/O Configuration folder,
and select New Module.
The Select Module dialog opens.
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2. Expand Digital to see the list of digital modules.
3. Select the 1734-OW2 relay output module from the list, and click OK.
The New Module dialog opens.
4. Enter values for Name and Slot. Note that we used the following values.
Name
Slot
5. Choose Connection.
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1
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55
The RPI is selectable, since it is a direct connection.
6. Verify that the requested packet interval (RPI) is appropriate for your
system (10 ms for this example). You use this value for the
rack-optimized connection to the I/O modules.
IMPORTANT
To avoid overloading the 1734-AENT adapter, we
recommend that the RPI be no less than 10 ms for rack
connections and 50 ms for direct connections.
7. Click OK to accept the configuration.
The 1734-AENT adapter appears indented under the local 1734-ENBT in
the I/O Configuration folder.
Add the POINT I/O Module and Configure For Rack Optimization
1. Right-click the 1734-AENT adapter under the I/O Configuration
folder, and select New Module.
IMPORTANT
If you exceed the 1734-AENT chassis size, trying to add
more modules than you configured, the New Module
selection appears dim and is disabled. Increase the
1734-AENT chassis size to add more POINT I/O
modules.
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The Select Module dialog opens.
2. Expand Digital to see the list of digital modules available.
3. Choose the 1734-OV4E/C module, and click OK.
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The New Module dialog opens.
4.
•
•
•
From the New Module dialog, complete the following.
Enter a value for Name.
Enter a value for Slot.
Click Change.
The Module Definition dialog opens.
5. From the Connection tab, select Rack Optimization.
6. Click OK.
The New Module dialog opens.
7. From the New Module dialog, click the Connection tab.
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The New Module Connection tab dialog opens.
8. On the Connection tab, enter 50 for the requested packet interval (RPI).
9. Keep the following unchecked:
• Inhibit Module
• Major Fault on Controller If Connection fails While in Run Mode
10. Click OK.
11. Choose File →Save and enter the name and location of the
RSLogix 5000 file.
Download the Program to
the Controller
Follow this procedure to download the program we just saved to the
ControlLogix controller.
1. From the main menu, choose Communications →Who-Active.
2. From the Who Active dialog, navigate to select the slot where the
controller is located in the chassis.
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3. Choose Set Project Path.
4. Choose Download.
You see the Download dialog.
5. From the Download dialog, click Download.
You see this RSLogix 5000 dialog.
6. Notice that the 1756-ENBT Bridge is now online.
If yellow triangles are present, see the following section.
Verify the Module
Chassis Size
You have now built the I/O tree in RSLogix 5000, and the RSLogix 5000
software used the chassis size from the 1734-AENT General tab. Now you
need to download this new chassis size value into the 1734-AENT adapter
hardware. This procedure synchronizes the chassis size value from the
RSLogix 5000 software into the 1734-AENT hardware. You must be online to
perform this procedure.
1. Verify that RSLogix 5000 software is online.
2. Right-click the 1734-AENT adapter under I/O Configuration in the
Project dialog.
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3. Select Properties.
4. Click the Connection tab.
You see the Module Fault error code.
5. Click the Chassis Size tab.
6. Click Set Chassis Size in Module.
Value from
RSLogix 5000
software
Value stored
in 1734-AENT
adapter
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7. Read and acknowledge the warning dialog.
8. Click OK to continue.
9. Notice the chassis size in the module is modified to 3.
10. Click OK.
At this point, your POINTBus status LED should be solid green. All
the yellow triangles in your I/O configuration tree should be gone.
11. Click OK to close the dialog.
12. Click File →Save to save the project.
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Access Module Data
Use the following information to use the 1734 POINT I/O Ethernet adapter
data in the ladder logic program.
• POINT_IO_Adapter = the name you gave to your Ethernet adapter
• # = slot number of POINT I/O module
• C = configuration, I = input, O = output
This value indicates
that slot 2 is the only
module participating
in the rack-optimized
connection with
no errors.
Use the controller tags in your ladder program to read input data or write
output data.
• For RSLogix 5000 programming instructions, refer to RSLogix 5000
Getting Results, publication 9399-RLD300GR.
• For ControlLogix controller information, refer to ControlLogix System
User Manual, publication 1756-UM001.
• Slot Status Bits: The Slot Status bits display the connection status for
each of the POINT I/O modules that use a rack-optimized connection.
– Bit 0 is reserved for the adapter and always reports a value of 1.
– Each of the other bits (1…63) correspond to a POINT I/O module
that you install in the POINT I/O backplane.
– In this example, we configured the 1734-AENT adapter for both
rack-optimized and direct connections.
The slot status bits indicate that we installed the module in slot 2 with
it operating correctly:
• 0=module participating with no errors and
• 1=module not participating or connection error (typically, module
removed/missing).
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Chapter
6
LED Status Indicators
What This Chapter Contains
Read this chapter for information about LED status indicators.
Interpret the Status Indicators
Module Status
Network Activity
Network Status
POINTBus Status
System Power
Field Power
43248aent
ATTENTION
Indication
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the
1734-AENT adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will
not work with this adapter.
Probable Cause
Recommended Action
Off
No power applied to device
Apply power to the device.
Flashing
red/green
LED cycle power test (module
self-test) present.
None
Solid green
Device is operating normally.
None
Flashing red
Recoverable fault has occurred:
Firmware (NVS) update present.
Address switches changed.
Complete firmware update.
Verify address switches.
Solid red
Unrecoverable fault has occurred: Replace adapter.
Self-test failure present
(checksum failure, or RAMtest
failure at cycle power).
Firmware fatal error present.
Module Status
63
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LED Status Indicators
Indication
Probable Cause
Recommended Action
Network Activity
Off
No link established.
Verify network cabling, and correct,
as needed.
Flashing
green/Off
Transmit or receive activity
present.
None
Steady green
Link established.
None
Network Status
Off
Device not initialized. The
module does not have an IP
address.
Flashing green No CIP connections present.
Device has an IP address, but no
CIP connections are established.
Apply power to device, verify IP
address, and correct, as needed.
None
Solid green
CIP connections present. Device None
online and has an IP address, and
CIP connections are established.
Flashing red
One or more CIP connections has
timed-out.
Check for I/O module failure and
controller operation, and correct, as
needed.
Solid red
Duplicate IP address detected.
Verify IP address setting and correct,
as needed.
Flashing
red/green
None
The module is performing a
self-test (only occurs during cycle
power test).
POINTBus Status
Off
Device not powered – check
module status indicator.
Apply power to device.
Flashing
red/green
LED cycle power test present.
None
Flashing red
Recoverable fault occurred:
• At cycle power the
number of expected
modules does not equal
the number of modules
present
• A module is missing
• Node fault (I/O
connection timeout)
occurred.
Solid red
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Unrecoverable fault occurred –
the adapter is bus off.
• Configure chassis size.
• Check for missing module and
reinstall as needed.
• Check for I/O module failure
and correct as needed.
1. Cycle power to device.
2. If condition persists, replace
device.
Flashing green Firmware (NVS) update in
progress.
None
Solid green
None
Adapter online with connections
established (normal operation,
Run mode).
LED Status Indicators
65
System Power
Off
Not active; field power is off or
DC-DC converter problem
present.
1. Verify power is on, and apply
power if needed.
2. Verify backplane power not
exceeded, and correct.
3. Replace 1734-AENT module.
Green
System power is on; DC-DC
converter is active (5V).
None
Off
Not active; field power is off.
Apply field power.
Green
Power is on; 24V is present.
None
Field Power
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LED Status Indicators
Notes:
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Appendix
A
Adapter Web Pages
What This Appendix
Contains
Work with the Home Page
Read this appendix for information about the adapter Web page diagnostics
that offer extensive internal and network diagnostics.
Topic
Page
Work with the Home Page
67
Work with the Diagnostics Pages
69
Work with the Configuration Pages
76
Work with the Browse Chassis Page
80
Use the adapter diagnostics Home page to access other adapter diagnostics
Web pages and see the following information.
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Host Name
Module Description
Module Location
IP Address
Ethernet Address (MAC)
DHCP Enabled
Product Revision
Serial Number
Status
Auto Negotiate
Media Speed
Half or Full Duplex
To display and work with the adapter diagnostics Home page, follow these
procedures.
IMPORTANT
67
Make sure that your PC Internet LAN setting and your
TCP/IP settings are configured to access the subnet on
which your adapter communicates.
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Adapter Web Pages
ATTENTION
You must use Series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with
this adapter.
1. From a browser such as Netscape or Microsoft Internet Explorer, enter
the adapter IP address to see the Home page.
Enter the adapter IP
address to see the
Home page.
2. From the Home page, click Expand to expand options, as in the figure,
or Minimize to see Diagnostics, Configuration, and Browse Chassis
options without the expansion.
Click Expand to
expand options.
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3. From the Home page, complete one of these, as desired.
• Click one of these to go to http://www.ab.com/.
– Allen-Bradley logo at the top of the page
– Visit ab.com for additional information statement under Resources
• Click Rockwell Automation at the top right to go to
http://www.rockwellautomation.com/.
• Click these to see additional diagnostics Web pages.
– Diagnostics – Diagnostic overview, Network Settings,
Ethernet Statistics, I/O Connections, Diagnostic messaging
– Configuration - Identity, Network, Services
– Browse chassis
Work with the Diagnostics
Pages
To work with the Diagnostics options, follow these procedures.
1. From the Home page, click Diagnostics or Expand to see the following
diagnostics options from the panel at the left.
•
•
•
•
•
Diagnostic overview
Network settings
Ethernet statistics
I/O connections
Diagnostic messaging
2. From from the top of the page, as shown in the figure, if desired, type a
refresh rate, noting that the default is 15 seconds.
3. From the panel at the left or tabs at the top of the page, as shown in the
figure, click one of the diagnostics options to see the corresponding
page.
Click tabs to see the
corresponding page.
Type a
refresh rate.
Click from this panel
to see the
corresponding page.
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Adapter Web Pages
Use the Diagnostic Overview Page
To use the Diagnostic Overview page to view general diagnostics information,
follow this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click the Diagnostic Overview tab at the top of the
page or panel on the left.
The Diagnostic Overview tab opens.
2. From the Diagnostic Overview tab, view the following.
• Ethernet Link Status
– Media Speed
– Half or Full Duplex
– Autonegotiate Status
• System Resource Utilitization
– CPU Utilization
– Module Uptime
• CIP Connection Statics
– Current CIP MSG Connections
– CIP MSG Connection Limit
– Max Msg Connections Observed
– Current CIP I/O Connections
– CIP I/O Connection Limit
– Max I/O Connections Observed
– Conn Opens
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71
– Open Errors
– Conn Closes
– Close Errors
– Conn Timeout
– Status
• Module Settings
– Chassis Size
– Switches
Use the Network Settings Page
To use the Network Settings page to view network related information, follow
this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click the Network Settings tab at the top of the
page or panel on the left.
The Network Settings tab opens.
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Adapter Web Pages
2. From the Network Settings page, view the following.
• Network Interface
– Ethernet Address (MAC)
– IP Address
– Subnet Mask
– Default Gateway
– Primary Name Server
– Secondary Name Server
– Default Domain Name
– Host Name
– Name Resolution
• Ethernet Interface Configuration
– How the Network Configuration was obtained Static or Dynamic
• Ethernet Link
– Media Speed
– Half or Full Duplex
– Autonegotiate Status
Use the Ethernet Statistics Page
To use the Ethernet Statistics page to view information about the Ethernet
link and interface and media counters, use this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click the Ethernet Statistics tab at the top of the
page or panel on the left.
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The Ethernet Statistics tab opens.
2. From the Ethernet Statistics tab, view the following:
• Ethernet Link
– Media Speed, Half or Full Duplex, Autonegotiate Status
• Interface Counters
– In Octets, In UCast Packets, In NUcast Packets,
In Discards, In Errors, In Unknown Protos,
Out Octets, Out Ucast Packets, Out NUcast Packets,
Out Discards, Out Errors
• Media Counters
– Alignment Errors
– FCS Errors
– Single Collisions
– Multiple Collisions
– SQE Test Errors
– Deferred Transmissions
– Late Collisions
– Excessive Collisions
– MAC Transmit Errors
– Carrier Sense Errors
– Frame Too Long
– Mac Receive Errors
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Adapter Web Pages
Use the I/O Connections Page
To use the I/O Connections page to view CIP I/O (Class 1) connection
information, follow this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click the I/O Connections tab at the top of the
page or panel on the left.
The I/O Connections tab opens.
The top value
in this column
representing
Lost shows
the number of
packets from
the source
missing.
The value for
Slot shows the
slot number of
the I/O module
this connection
is controlling.
2.
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
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From the I/O Connections page, view the following:
Connection Number
Uptime
Receive and Transmit (Rcv/Xmt)
Connection ID
Source IP Address with an indication of the following
– (O) for originator
– (T) for target
Destination IP Address
Multicast Address
Requested Packet Interval (RPI)
Lost/Slot that shows the number of lost packets and the slot number
for the connection, with a slot value of 0 indicating that this is a
rack-optimized connection
Size of data in bytes
Adapter Web Pages
75
Use the Diagnostic Messaging Page
To use the Diagnostic Messaging page to execute explicit, unconnected
message services, use this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click the Diagnostic Messaging tab at the top of the
page or panel on the left.
The Diagnostic Messaging tab opens.
2. From the Diagnostic Messaging tab, enter the following:
• Service – choose either Get Attribute Single or Get Attributes All
• I/O Module Slot Position (0…63 decimal)
• Class (decimal)
• Instance (decimal)
• Attribute (decimal)
• Timeout
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Adapter Web Pages
3. From the Diagnostic Messaging tab, click Submit to see values similar to
that in the figure.
Work with the
Configuration Pages
To work with the Configuration pages, follow these procedures, noting that
values on these pages are stored in and retrieved from non-volatile memory.
IMPORTANT
The values on these pages are in non-volatile memory.
Changes to these parameters do not take effect until you
reset or cycle power to the 1734-AENT adapter.
IMPORTANT
If you set the thumbwheels on the 1734-AENT adapter to
the value 888 and then power cycle the module, the
following occurs:
• The DHCP Enabled function is enabled (set to True).
• The Ethernet link is negotiated automatically. The Auto
Negotiate function is set to True.
• The Web server is enabled. The Disabled Web Server
function is disabled.
• The password for this page resets to the factory default.
The word password is the factory default password.
Note the value of the switches before you enter the 888
value because you return the adapter to those values once
this process is complete.
1. From the Home page, click Configuration or Expand to see the
Configuration options, if needed.
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2. From the Configuration page, click one of these.
• Identity
• Network
• Services
The Enter Network Password dialog opens.
3. From the user name and password dialog, enter values, noting the
following.
• The values for user name and password are case sensitive.
• The default user name is admin.
• The default password is password.
4. From the user name and password dialog, click OK to log in, noting that
after you log in you can go to any of the Configuration pages without
logging in again.
5. Refer to the section of this manual that describes which of these you
clicked: Identity, Network, Services.
Use the Identity Page
To use the Identify page to make entries for the host name, module
description, module location, and chassis size, use this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click Identity from the tab at the top of the page or
panel on the left.
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Adapter Web Pages
You see the Identity page.
2. From the Identity tab, complete entries for the following, noting that the
description and location help you identify where modules are in the
facility.
• Host Name – the name a Domain Name Server uses to resolve this
adapter’s IP address
• Module Description
• Module Location
• Chassis Size – the value that shows the number of POINT I/O
mdoules plus the adapter. This value must match the number of I/O
modules plus one for the adapter before any I/O connections are
allowed.
3. Click Apply Changes to save the modified values.
Use the Network Configuration Page
To use the Network Configuration page to make entries for enabling or
disabling DHCP and setting TCP/IP parameters and Ethernet link operation,
follow this procedure.
1. From the Web page, click the Network tab at the top of the page or
panel on the left.
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79
You see the Network Configuration page.
2. From the Network Configuration tab, complete these entries, noting
that values for Network Interface are disabled when DHCP is Dynamic
DHCP and port speed and duplex mode are disabled when
Autonegotiate Speed and Duplex is selected.
• For Initial Network Configuration
Ethernet Interface Configuration
– Static
– Dynamic DHCP
• For Network Interface, select from these choices.
– IP Address
– Subnet Mask
– Gateway Address
– Primary Name Server
– Secondary Name Server
– Domain Name
• For Ethernet Link, select from these choices.
Autonegotiate Status
– Autonegotiate Speed and Duplex
– Force Speed and Duplex
Select Port Speed – 10 megabits, 100 megabits
Select Duplex Mode – Half Duplex, Full Duplex
3. Click Apply Changes to save the modified values.
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Adapter Web Pages
Use the Services Page
To use the Services page to change the password for the Configuration web
page or disable the Web server, complete these procedures.
1. From the Web page, click the Services tab at the top of the page or panel
on the left.
The Services tab opens.
2. From the Services tab, make these entries:
• Click in the Enable box to change whether the Web server runs after the
module is reset.
• Change the password by typing the new value for New Password and
Confirm Password, noting the following.
– The entry is case sensitive.
– The default value is the word password.
3. Click Apply Changes.
Work with the Browse
Chassis Page
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Use the Browse Chassis page for the following.
•
•
•
•
See what modules are present on the system.
Run a query from slot 1 to slot 63.
Display the modules found based on the query.
Provide an easy way to see what modules the adapter is recognizing on
your system.
Adapter Web Pages
81
To work with the Browse Chassis page, follow these procedures.
1. From the Home page, click Browse Chassis.
Check Increase timeout to
increase the time of the
browse query and time the
modules get to respond to the
query, which is useful when
browsing a busy system.
2. From the Browse Chassis page, leave the Display compact check box
unchecked, if desired, unless you want to decrease the font size, making
it easier to read the full page after the query.
3. Check the Increase timeout check box so a check mark appears, if
desired.
This increases the time of the browse query and time the modules get to
respond to the query. This function is useful when you are browsing a
busy system.
4. Click Start to run the query, noting that you see a page such as the one in
the the figure, which shows that module hyperlinks are disabled while
browsing before the query completes or is cancelled.
Before the
query
completes,
this note
about the
disabled
module
hyperlinks
appears.
Before the query
completes, module
hyperlinks are inactive.
If there is no response to the
query, the Module not found
message appears.
Before the query finds the module,
the Requesting message appears.
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Adapter Web Pages
After completion of a query, here is how a typical Browse Chassis page
looks with the module hyperlinks active and the Display compact check
box unchecked.
Click a
module
hyperlink to
view
information
about the
module.
Here is how a typical Browse Chassis page looks with the Display
compact check box checked.
Click a
module
hyperlink to
view
information
about the
module.
5. From the Browse Chassis page, to view information about a particular
module, click the Module Description hyperlink.
The Module Information page displays the following about the module:
•
•
•
•
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Product Name
Vendor
Product Type
Product Code
Adapter Web Pages
83
• Module Revision
• Serial Number
• Status
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Adapter Web Pages
Notes:
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Appendix
B
Configure the RSLinx Ethernet
Communication Driver
What This Appendix
Contains
To communicate with your 1734-AENT adapter over your network you must
configure the RSLinx EtherNet/IP driver (AB_ETH/IP). You need one of
these drivers to download the example application programs in this manual.
See the table for a list of the contents of this appendix and where to find
specific information:
Topic
Page
Install the RSLinx Software
87
Configure the AB_ETH/IP Driver
88
ATTENTION
Install the RSLinx Software
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with
this adapter.
Use this procedure to install RSLinx software on your computer.
1. Insert the CD in the CD-ROM drive.
Note that the CD-ROM supports Windows Autorun. Once inserted
into the CD-ROM drive, if you have Autorun configured, the
installation automatically starts at the first setup screen.
If Autorun is not configured for your CD-ROM drive, go to
step 2.
2. From the Start menu, choose Run.
The Run dialog appears.
3. Type d:/setup (if it doesn’t appear automatically), where d: is your
CD-ROM driver letter.
4. Click OK.
You see the progress bar, followed by the welcome screen.
87
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88
Configure the RSLinx Ethernet Communication Driver
Configure the AB_ETH/IP
Driver
To configure the AB_ETH/IP Ethernet communication driver, perform the
following steps.
1. Start RSLinx software.
2. From the Communications menu, select Configure Drivers.
3. Click the arrow to the right of the Available Driver Types box.
The Available Driver Types list appears.
4. Select EtherNet/IP Devices and click Add/New.
The Configure driver dialog opens.
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89
5. Make sure the Browse Local Subnet button is selected.
RSLinx software browses your local subnet and automatically reads the
IP address.
6. Click OK.
The AB_ETH/IP driver is now configured and appears in the
configured drivers window.
7. Close RSLinx software.
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Configure the RSLinx Ethernet Communication Driver
Notes:
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Appendix
C
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software
Controller Tag Reference
What This Appendix
Contains
Read this appendix for information about tag references.
ATTENTION
1734 POINT I/O Catalog
Numbers
1734 POINT I/O
Catalog Number
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the 1734-AENT
adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will not work with this
adapter.
RSLogix 5000 Module Description
Digital Modules
1734-IA2/C
2 POINT 120V AC Input
1734-IB2/C
2 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Sink
1734-IB4/C
4 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Sink
1734-IM2/C
2 POINT 240V AC Input
1734-IV2/C
2 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Source
1734-IV4/C
4 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Source
1734-OA2/C
2 POINT 120V AC Output
1734-OB2E/C
2 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Source
1734-OB2EP/C
2 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Protected Output, Source
1734-OB4E/C
4 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Source
1734-OV2E/C
2 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Sink
1734-OV4E/C
4 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Sink
1734-OW2/C
2 POINT AC/DC Relay Output
1734-OX2/C
2 POINT Relay Output N.O./N.C.
Analog Modules
91
1734-IE2C/C
2 Channel Analog Current Input
1734-IE2V/C
2 Channel Analog Voltage Input
1734-IR2/C
2 Channel RTD Input
1734-IT2I/C
2 Channel Thermocouple Input, Isolated
1734-OE2C/C
2 Channel Analog Current Output
1734-OE2V/C
2 Channel Analog Voltage Output
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734 POINT I/O
Catalog Number
RSLogix5000 Module Description
Specialty I/O
1734-232ASC/C
1 Channel ASCII Interface Module
1734-IJ/C
1 Channel 5V DC Encoder/Counter
1734-IK/C
1 Channel 15…24V DC Encoder/Counter
1734-SSI/C
1 Channel Synchronous Serial Interface
1734-VHSC24/C
1 Channel 15…24V DC Very High-speed Counter
1734-VHSC5/C
1 Channel 5V DC Very High-speed Counter
Note that all POINT I/O modules must be series C or above for
RSLogix 5000 software, version 11, compatibility.
The 1734-232ASC/A (series A) is presently the only exception to the series C
requirement. With RSLogix 5000 software, version 11, use it as a generic
1734 module. With RSLogix 5000 software, version 12 or later, it is directly
supported.
Valid Number Ranges for
RSLogix 5000 Data Types
Type
Number
Range
BIT
1 Bit
0 or 1
SINT
8 Bit
-128…127
INT
16 Bit
-32,768…32,767
DINT
32 Bit
-2,147,483,648…2,147,483,647
Accepted parameter values are dependent on POINT I/O module type and
tag type.
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
93
Digital 2 POINT Input
1734-IA2
2 POINT 120V AC Input
1734-IB2
2 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Sink
1734-IM2
2 POINT 240V AC Input
1734-IV2
2 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Source
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Filter Off On Time - POINT 0
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter On Off Time - POINT 0
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs (1)
(0…65,535)
Filter Off On Time - POINT 1
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter On Off Time - POINT 1
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Input Data - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
None
(1)
POINT I/O Modules support the Unsigned Integer data type UINT (0…65,535 range).
RSLogix 5000 software supports the signed Integer data type INT (-32,768 …+32,767 range).
To enter Filter values from +32,768…+65,535 µs, use this conversion formula:
Desired Filter Value (in µs) - 65536 = Entered Filter Value (in µs).
As an example, for a 40 ms filter time, 40000 - 65536 = -25536
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Digital 4 POINT Input
1734-IB4
4 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Sink
1734-IV4
4 POINT 10…28V DC Input, Source
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Filter Off On Time - POINT 0
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter On Off Time - POINT 0
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter Off On Time - POINT 1
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter On Off Time - POINT 1
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter Off On Time - POINT 2
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter On Off Time - POINT 2
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs(1)
(0…65,535)
Filter Off On Time - POINT 3
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs (1)
(0…65,535)
Filter On Off Time - POINT 3
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767 µs (1)
(0… 65,535)
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Input Data - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
None
(1)
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
POINT I/O Modules support the Unsigned Integer data type UINT (0…65,535 range).
RSLogix 5000 software supports the signed Integer data type INT (-32,768…+32,767 range).
To enter Filter values from +32,768…+65,535 µs, use this conversion formula:
Desired Filter Value (in µs) - 65536 = Entered Filter Value (in µs).
As an example, for a 40 ms filter time, 40000 - 65536 = -25536
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Digital 2 POINT Output –
Without Diagnostic Status
95
1734-OA2
2 POINT 120V AC Output
1734-OW2
2 POINT AC/DC Relay Output
1734-OX2
2 POINT Relay Output N.O./N.C.
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Fault Mode - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Fault Value
1=Hold Last State
Fault Value - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Program Mode - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Program Value
1=Hold Last State
Program Value - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Output Data - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
None
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Digital 2 POINT Output –
With Over Load and Open
Load Diagnostic Status
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1734-OB2E
2 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Source
1734-OB2EP
2 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Protected Output, Source
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Fault Mode - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Fault Value
1=Hold Last State
Fault Value - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Program Mode - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Program Value
1=Hold Last State
Program Value - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
No Load Enable - POINT 0, 1
(Wire Off Diagnostic)
SINT, BIT
1
0=Disabled
1=Enabled
Auto Restart Enable - POINT 0, 1
(Over Load Behavior)
SINT, BIT
0
0=Latch Off
1=Auto Retry
Fault Latch Enable - POINT 0, 1
(Open Load or Over Load)
SINT, BIT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Status Data - POINT 0, 1
(Open Load or Over Load)
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On (Load Fault)
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Output Data - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Digital 2 POINT Output –
With Over Load Diagnostic
Status
97
1734-OV2E
2 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Sink
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Fault Mode - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Fault Value
1=Hold Last State
Fault Value - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Program Mode - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Program Value
1=Hold Last State
Program Value - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Auto Restart Enable - POINT 0, 1
(Over Load Behavior)
SINT, BIT
0
0=Latch Off
1=Auto Retry
Fault Latch Enable - POINT 0, 1
(Over Load)
SINT, BIT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Status Data - POINT 0, 1
(Over Load)
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On (Load Fault)
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Output Data - POINT 0, 1
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Digital 4 POINT Output –
With Over Load and Open
Load Diagnostic Status
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1734-OB4E
4 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Source
Configuration Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Fault Mode - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Fault Value
1=Hold Last State
Fault Value - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Program Mode - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Program Value
1=Hold Last State
Program Value - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
No Load Enable - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Wire Off Diagnostic)
SINT, BIT
1
0=Disabled
1=Enabled
Auto Restart Enable - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Over Load Behavior)
SINT, BIT
0
0=Latch Off
1=Auto Retry
Fault Latch Enable - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Open Load or Over Load)
SINT, BIT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Input Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Status Data - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Open Load or Over Load)
SINT, BIT
Output Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Output Data - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0
0=Off
1=On (Load Fault)
0=Off
1=On
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Digital 4 POINT Output –
With Over Load Diagnostic
Status
99
1734-OV4E
4 POINT 10…28V DC Electronically Fused Output, Sink
Configuration Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Fault Mode - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Fault Value
1=Hold Last State
Fault Value - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Program Mode - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Program Value
1=Hold Last State
Program Value - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0=Off
1=On
Auto Restart Enable - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Over Load Behavior)
SINT, BIT
0
0=Latch Off
1=Auto Retry
Fault Latch Enable - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Over Load)
SINT, BIT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Input Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Status Data - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
(Over Load)
SINT, BIT
Output Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Output Data - POINT 0, 1, 2, 3
SINT, BIT
0
0
0=Off
1=On (Load Fault)
0=Off
1=On
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Analog 2 Channel Input
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
1734-IE2C
2 Channel Analog Current Input
Configuration Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Low Engineering Channel 0
INT
3,277
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 0
INT
16,383
-32,768…32,767
Digital Filter Channel 0
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
3,113
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
16,547
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
2,867
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
16,793
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 0
SINT
3
3=4…20 mA
8=0…20 mA
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 0
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 0
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Low Engineering Channel 1
INT
3,277
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 1
INT
16,383
-32,768…32,767
Digital Filter Channel 1
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
3,113
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
16,547
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
2,867
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
16,793
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 1
SINT
3
3=4-20 mA
8=0-20 mA
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 1
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 1
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Notch Filter (Channel 0 & 1)
SINT
2
1=50 Hz
2=60 Hz
4=250 Hz
6=500 Hz
Real-time Sample (Channel 0 & 1)
INT
100
0…10,000 ms
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
101
1734-IE2C
2 Channel Analog Current Input
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Data Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Data Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Status Byte Channel 0
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Status Byte Channel 1
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
None
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-IE2V
2 Channel Analog Voltage Input
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Configuration Data
Data Type Default Valid Data Values
Value
Low Engineering Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 0
INT
10,000
-32,768…32,767
Digital Filter Channel 0
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
500
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
9,500
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
200
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
9,800
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 0
SINT
2
0=-10…+10V
2=0…10V
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 0
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 0
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Low Engineering Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 1
INT
10,000
-32,768…32,767
Digital Filter Channel 1
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
500
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
9,500
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
200
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
9,800
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 1
SINT
2
0=-10…+10V
2=0…10V
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 1
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 1
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Notch Filter (Channel 0 & 1)
SINT
2
1=50 Hz
2=60 Hz
4=250 Hz
6=500 Hz
Real-time Sample (Channel 0 & 1)
INT
100
0…10,000 ms
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
103
1734-IE2V
2 Channel Analog Voltage Input
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Data Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Data Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Status Byte Channel 0
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Status Byte Channel 1
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
None
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-IR2
2 Channel RTD Input
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default Value
Valid Data Values
Low Engineering Channel 0
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 0
INT
5,000
-32,768…32,767
Digital Filter Channel 0
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 0 INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 0
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 0
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Sensor Type Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Ohms
1=100 Ω Pt α 385
2=200 Ω Pt α 385
5=100 Ω JPt α 3916
6=200 Ω JPt α 3916
9=10 Ω Cu α 427
10=120 Ω Ni α 672
11=100 Ω Ni α 618
12=120 Ω Ni α 618
Temperature Mode Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Custom Scale
1=°C
2=°F
3=°K
4=°R
Low Engineering Channel 1
INT
1,000
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 1
INT
5,000
-32,768…32,767
Digital Filter Channel 1
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 1 INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 1
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 1
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
105
1734-IR2
2 Channel RTD Input
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default Value
Valid Data Values
Sensor Type Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Ohms
1=100 Ω Pt α 385
2=200 Ω Pt α 385
5=100 Ω JPt α 3916
6=200 Ω JPt α 3916
9=10 Ω Cu α 427
10=120 Ω Ni α 672
11=100 Ω Ni α 618
12=120 Ω Ni α 618
Temperature Mode Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Custom Scale
1=°C
2=°F
3=°K
4=°R
Notch Filter (Channel 0 & 1)
SINT
1
0=50 Hz
1=60 Hz
2=100 Hz
3=120 Hz
4=200 Hz
5=240 Hz
6=300 Hz
7=400 Hz
8=480 Hz
Input Data
Data Type
Default Value
Valid Data Values
Data Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Data Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Status Byte Channel 0
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Status Byte Channel 1
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Output Data
Data Type
Default Value
Valid Data Values
None
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-IT2
2 Channel Thermocouple Input, Isol.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Cold Junction Notch Filter
SINT
1
0=50 Hz
1=60 Hz
Cold Junction Mode
SINT
1
0=None
1=Channel 0
2=Channel 1
3=Average Both
Low Engineering Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 0
INT
7,000
-32,768…32,767
Alarm Disable Channel 0
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 0
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Notch Filter Channel 0
SINT
1
0=50 Hz
1=60 Hz
2=100 Hz
3=120 Hz
4=200 Hz
5=240 Hz
6=300 Hz
7=400 Hz
8=480 Hz
Sensor Type Channel 0
SINT
5
0=mV
1=B
2=C
3=E
4=J
5=K
6=N
7=R
8=S
9=T
Digital Filter Channel 0
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 0
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
107
1734-IT2
2 Channel Thermocouple Input, Isol.
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Temperature Mode Channel 0
SINT
1
0=mV/Custom Scale
1=°C
2=°F
3=°K
4=°R
Cold Junction Enable Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Disabled
1=Enabled
Cold Junction Offset Channel 0
INT
0
0…7,000 (0.00…70.00)
Low Engineering Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 1
INT
7,000
-32,768…32,767
Alarm Disable Channel 1
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 1
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Notch Filter Channel 1
SINT
1
0=50 Hz
1=60 Hz
2=100 Hz
3=120 Hz
4=200 Hz
5=240 Hz
6=300 Hz
7=400 Hz
8=480 Hz
Sensor Type Channel 1
SINT
5
0=mV
1=B
2=C
3=E
4=J
5=K
6=N
7=R
8=S
9=T
Digital Filter Channel 1
INT
0
0…10,000 ms
Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Low Low Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High High Alarm Limit Channel 1
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-IT2
2 Channel Thermocouple Input, Isol.
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Temperature Mode Channel 1
SINT
1
0=mV/Custom Scale
1=°C
2=°F
3=°K
4=°R
Cold Junction Enable Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Disabled
1=Enabled
Cold Junction Offset Channel 1
INT
0
0…7,000 (0.00…70.00)
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Data Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Data Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Status Byte Channel 0
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Status Byte Channel 1
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Bit 4 LowLowAlarm
Bit 5 HighHighAlarm
Bit 6 Underrange
Bit 7 Overrange
Cold Junction Data
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
None
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Analog 2 Channel Output
109
1734-OE2C
2 Channel Analog Current Output
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Fault Value Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Program Value Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Low Engineering Channel 0
INT
1,638
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 0
INT
8,191
-32,768…32,767
Low Limit Channel 0
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Limit Channel 0
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 0
SINT
0
0=4…20 mA
2=0…20 mA
Fault Mode Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
Idle Mode Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 0
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 0
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Fault Value Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Program Value Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Low Engineering Channel 1
INT
1,638
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 1
INT
8,191
-32,768…32,767
Low Limit Channel 1
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Limit Channel 1
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 1
SINT
0
0=4…20 mA
2=0…20 mA
Fault Mode Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-OE2C
2 Channel Analog Current Output
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Idle Mode Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 1
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 1
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Status Byte Channel 0
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Status Byte Channel 1
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Data Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Data Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
111
1734-OE2V
2 Channel Analog Voltage Output
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Fault Value Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Program Value Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Low Engineering Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 0
INT
10,000
-32,768…32,767
Low Limit Channel 0
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Limit Channel 0
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 0
SINT
1
1=0…10V
3=-10…+10V
Fault Mode Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
Idle Mode Channel 0
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 0
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 0
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Fault Value Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Program Value Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Low Engineering Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
High Engineering Channel 1
INT
10,000
-32,768…32,767
Low Limit Channel 1
INT
-32,768
-32,768…32,767
High Limit Channel 1
INT
32,767
-32,768…32,767
Range Type Channel 1
SINT
1
1=0…10V
3=-10…+10V
Fault Mode Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
Idle Mode Channel 1
SINT
1
0=Hold Last State
1=Go to Low Clamp
2=Go to High Clamp
3=Go to Fault Value
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-OE2V
2 Channel Analog Voltage Output
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Limit Alarm Latch Channel 1
SINT
0
0=No Latching
1=Alarms Latch
Alarm Disable Channel 1
SINT
0
0=Alarms Enabled
1=Alarms Disabled
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Status Byte Channel 0
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Status Byte Channel 1
SINT
0
Bit 0 Fault
Bit 1 Calibration
Bit 2 LowAlarm
Bit 3 HighAlarm
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Data Channel 0
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
Data Channel 1
INT
0
-32,768…32,767
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Specialty I/O
113
1734-VHSC24
1 Channel 15…24V DC Very High-speed Counter
1734-VHSC5
1 Channel 5V DC Very High-speed Counter
Configuration Data
Data Type Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Counter Config
SINT
Config_0
Config_1
Config_2
Config_3
BIT 0
BIT 1
BIT 2
BIT 3
0000=0=Counter
0001=1=Encoder X1
0010=2=Encoder X2
0011=3=PWM
0100=4=Encoder X4
0101=5=Period/Rate
0110=6=Continuous/Rate
0111=7=Rate Measurement
1000=8=Pulse Generator
Mode_4
Mode_5
Mode_6
BIT 4
BIT 5
BIT 6
000=Store Count Disable
001=Store/Continue
010=Store/Wait/Resume
011=Store,Reset/Wait/Start
100=Store,Reset/Start
Z Input
BIT 7
0=Z Input Not Inverted
1=Z Input Is Inverted
Filter
Filter_0
Filter_1
Filter_2
Filter_3
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
BIT 2
BIT 3
FilterA
FilterB
FilterZ
BIT 4
BIT 5
BIT 6
0
120
(0x78H)
0000=No Filter
0001=50 kHz
0010=5 kHz
0100=500 Hz
1000=50 Hz
0=Input A/B/Z Not Filtered
1=Input A/B/Z Is Filtered
Decimal Position
SINT
0
Counter Config 0, 1, 2, 3, 4:
-128…+127 (0…255)
Counter Config 5, 6, & 7:
-4…+2
Time Base
(in 10 ms intervals)
INT
0
Counter Config 3 & 7 only:
0…3000 ms (10 ms…3 sec)
Gate Interval
(Product of Time Base x Gate
Interval must be ≤3000 ms)
SINT
0
Counter Config 3 & 7 only:
-128…+127 (0…200)
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-VHSC24
1 Channel 15…24V DC Very High-speed Counter
1734-VHSC5
1 Channel 5V DC Very High-speed Counter
Configuration Data
Data Type Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Scalar
SINT
0
Counter Config 5, 6, 8 only:
-128…+127 (0…255) Single Bit
only:
0, 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, -128
Output Ties 0
Out 0 Window 1
Out 0 Window 2
Out 0 Window 3
Out 0 Window 4
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
BIT 2
BIT 3
0
Output Ties 1
Out 1 Window 1
Out 1 Window 2
Out 1 Window 3
Out 1 Window 4
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
BIT 2
BIT 3
0
Rollover
DINT
16,777,215 1…16,777,216
Preset (< Rollover)
DINT
0
0…16,777,215
On Value 1
Off Value 1
On Value 2
Off Value 2
On Value 3
Off Value 3
On Value 4
Off Value 4
DINT
DINT
DINT
DINT
DINT
DINT
DINT
DINT
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Counter Config 3, 5, 6, 7:
0…16,777,215
Counter Config 0, 1, 2, 4:
0 to Rollover Value
0
0…9500
(0.00…95.00%)
SS PWM Value
INT
(<0 or >9500 =Hold Last State)
SS Counter Control
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
SINT
0=Output 0 Not Tied
1=Output 0 Tied to Window
Counter Config 3 (PWM):
Output 0 Window 1 PWM In
0=Output 1 Not Tied
1=Output 1 Tied to Window
Counter Config 3 (PWM):
Output 1 Window 1 PWM In
0
SS Counter Reset
BIT 0
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
SS Counter Preset
BIT 1
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Set to Preset
SS Value Reset
(Stored / Accum. Count)
BIT 2
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
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115
1734-VHSC24
1 Channel 15…24V DC Very High-speed Counter
1734-VHSC5
1 Channel 5V DC Very High-speed Counter
Configuration Data
Data Type Default
Value
SS Output Control
SINT
Valid Data Values
0
SS Out 0 Force
BIT 0
0=Output Off
1=Output Forced On
SS Out 0 En
BIT 1
0=Output Disabled
1=Output Enabled
SS Out 0 Electronic Fuse
BIT 2
0=Auto Retry
1=Latch Off
SS Out 0 Diagnostic Speed BIT 3
0 < 8 ms Response
1=50 ms Response
SS Out 1 Force
BIT 4
0=Output Off
1=Output Forced On
SS Out 1 En
BIT 5
0=Output Disabled
1=Output Enabled
SS Out 1 Electronic Fuse
BIT 6
0=Auto Retry
1=Latch Off
SS Out 1 Diagnostic Speed BIT 7
0 < 8 ms Response
1=50 ms Response
To enter values from +128…+255, use these conversion formulas:
Desired Decimal Position Value - 256 = Entered Decimal Position
Value.
As an example, for a divisor of 200, 200 - 256 = -56
Desired Gate Interval Value - 256 = Entered Gate Interval Value.
As an example, for a Gate Interval of 200, 200 - 256 = -56
Desired Scalar Value - 256 = Entered Scalar Value.
As an example, for a Scalar of 128, 128 - 256 = -128
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-VHSC24
1 Channel 15…24V DC Very High-speed Counter
1734-VHSC5
1 Channel 5V DC Very High-speed Counter
Input Data
Data Type
Default Value
Valid Data Values
Present Data
DINT
0
0…16,777,215
Stored Data
DINT
0
-2,147,483,648…2,147,483,64
7
(0…4,294,967,295)
Status
INT
0
Zero Frequency Detected
BIT 1
0=No Fault
1=Fault Detected
Stored Data Count_2
Stored Data Count_3
BIT 2
BIT 3
Cycles through 0, 1, 2, 3, 0,
Increments after update
A Input Status
B Input Status
Z Input Status
BIT 4
BIT 5
BIT 6
0=Input A/B/Z is Off
1=Input A/B/Z is On
Output Status_8 (Output 0)
Output Status_9 (Output 1)
BIT 8
BIT 9
0=Output is Off
1=Output is On
Output Fault_10 (Output 0)
Output Fault_11 (Output 1)
BIT 10
BIT 11
0=No Fault
1=Open or Over Load
Not Ready
BIT 13
0=Module Ready
1=Module Initializing
EEPROM Fault
BIT 14
0=No Fault
1=EEPROM data bad
Program Fault
(incomplete / incorrect / conflict)
BIT 15
0=No Fault
1=Bad Configuration
(Refer to Program Fault on
page 117)
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
117
Stored Data
To interpret values from -2,147,483,648 to -1, use this conversion formula:
Stored Data Tag Value + 4,294,967,296 = Actual Stored Data Tag Value.
As an example, for a read value of -1,794,967,296:
-1,794,967,296 + 4,294,967,296 = 2,500,000,000 actual value
Program Fault
Programming Fault Error bit – If an incomplete, incorrect, or conflicting set
of configuration parameters is sent to the module, the Program Fault bit will
be asserted and an error code will be placed in the Programming Error Code
word (assembly 6816). The module will not enter a normal operational state.
Bit definitions (decimal) for the error codes are:
10
An invalid assembly was chosen for poll consumption (0, 105,
or 106 are valid).
9
The decimal point position is outside of the acceptable range.
8
Counter 0 window ON & OFF values are equal and not zero; or
Counter 0 window ON & OFF value is greater than Rollover.
7
A tie has been connected to an unprogrammed window.
6
A configuration was selected that requires the scalar and none
was programmed; or Multiple scalars were selected.
5
The preset is out of range (Rollover).
4
A rollover of zero was programmed through PWM was not
selected; or
A rollover was programmed and PWM was selected OR
Rollover is out of range (>0x01000000).
3
A configuration requiring a time base was selected and no gate
interval was set; or
Gate interval is out of range (>200); or
Product of time base and gate interval is greater than 3 seconds.
2
A time base was entered that is not a multiple of 10; or
Time base is out of range (>3000, or 3 seconds).
1
ZF/BF/AF were selected and no filter was programmed; or
Multiple filters were selected.
0
A reserved configuration/mode was programmed.
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-VHSC24
1 Channel 15…24V DC Very High-speed Counter
1734-VHSC5
1 Channel 5V DC Very High-speed Counter
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
PWM Value
INT
0
0…9500
(0.00…95.00%)
Counter Control
SINT
0
Counter Reset
BIT 0
0
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
Counter Preset
BIT 1
0
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Set to Preset
Value Reset
(Stored / Accumulated Count)
BIT 2
0
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
Output Control
SINT
0
Output 0 Force
BIT 0
0
0=Output Off
1=Output Forced On
Output 0 Enable
BIT 1
0
0=Output Disabled
1=Output Enabled
Output 0 Electronic Fuse
BIT 2
0
0=Auto Retry
1=Latch Off
Output 0 Diagnostic Speed
BIT 3
0
0< 8 ms Response
1=50 ms Response
Output 1 Force
BIT 4
0
0=Output Off
1=Output Forced On
Output 1 Enable
BIT 5
0
0=Output Disabled
1=Output Enabled
Output 1 Electronic Fuse
BIT 6
Output 1 Diagnostic Speed
BIT 7
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
0
0
0=Auto Retry
1=Latch Off
0< 8 ms Response
1=50 ms Response
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119
1734-IJ
1 Channel 5V DC Encoder / Counter
1734-IK
1 Channel 15…24V DC Encoder / Counter
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Counter Config
Config_0
Config_1
Config_2
Config_3
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
BIT 2
BIT 3
0
Valid Data Values
0000=0=Counter
0001=1=Encoder X1
0010=2=Encoder X2
0100=4=Encoder X4
0101=5=Period/Rate
0111=7=Rate Measurement
Mode_4
Mode_5
Mode_6
BIT 4
BIT 5
BIT 6
000=Store Count Disable
001=Store/Continue
010=Store/Wait/Resume
011=Store,Reset/Wait/Start
100=Store,Reset/Start
Z Input
BIT 7
0=Z Input Not Inverted
1=Z Input Is Inverted
Filter
Filter_0
Filter_1
Filter_2
Filter_3
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
BIT 2
BIT 3
FilterA
FilterB
FilterZ
BIT 4
BIT 5
BIT 6
120
(0x78H)
0000=No Filter
0001=50 kHz
0010=5 kHz
0100=500 Hz
1000=50 Hz
0=Input A/B/Z Not Filtered
1=Input A/B/Z Is Filtered
Decimal Position
SINT
0
Counter Config 0, 1, 2, 4:
-128…+127 (0…255)
Counter Config 5 & 7:
-4…+2
Time Base
(in 10 ms intervals)
INT
0
Counter Config 7 only:
0…3000 ms (10 ms…3 s)
Gate Interval
(Product of Time Base x Gate Interval
must be ≤3000 ms)
SINT
0
Counter Config 7 only:
-128…+127 (0…200)
Scalar
SINT
0
Counter Config 5 only:
-128…+127 (0…255)
0, 1, 2, 4, 8, 16, 32, 64, -128
Rollover
DINT
16,777,215 1…16,777,216
Preset (< Rollover)
DINT
0
0…16,777,215
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
1734-IJ
1 Channel 5V DC Encoder / Counter
1734-IK
1 Channel 15…24V DC Encoder / Counter
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
SS Counter Control
SS Counter Reset
SINT
BIT 0
0
SS Counter Preset
BIT 1
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Set to Preset
SS Value Reset
BIT 2
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
To enter values from +128…+255, use these conversion formulas:
Decimal Position
Desired Decimal Position Value - 256 = Entered Decimal Position
Value.
As an example, for a divisor of 200, 200 - 256 = -56
Gate Interval
Desired Gate Interval Value - 256 = Entered Gate Interval Value.
As an example, for a Gate Interval of 200, 200 - 256 = -56
Scalar
Desired Scalar Value - 256 = Entered Scalar Value.
As an example, for a Scalar of 128, 128 - 256 = -128
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121
1734-IJ
1 Channel 5V DC Encoder / Counter
1734-IK
1 Channel 15…24V DC Encoder / Counter
Input Data
Data Type
Default Value
Valid Data Values
Present Data
DINT
0
0…16,777,215
Stored Data
DINT
0
-2,147,483,648…
2,147,483,647
(0…4,294,967,295)
Status
Zero Frequency Detected
INT
BIT 1
0
0=No Fault
1=Fault Detected
Stored Data Count_2
BIT 2
Cycles through 0, 1, 2, 3, 0,
Stored Data Count_3
BIT 3
Increments after update
A Input Status
B Input Status
Z Input Status
BIT 4
BIT 5
BIT 6
0=Input A/B/Z is Off
1=Input A/B/Z is On
Not Ready
BIT 13
0=Module Ready
1=Module Initializing
EEPROM Fault
BIT 14
0=No Fault
1=EEPROM data bad
Program Fault
(incomplete / incorrect / conflict)
BIT 15
0=No Fault
1=Bad Configuration
(See Program Fault Note)
Stored Data
To interpret values from -2,147,483,648… -1, use this conversion formula:
Stored Data Tag Value + 4,294,967,296 = Actual Stored Data Tag Value.
As an example, for a read value of -1,794,967,296:-1,794,967,296 +
4,294,967,296 = 2,500,000,000 actual value
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Program Fault Note
Programming Fault Error bit – If an incomplete, incorrect, or conflicting set
of configuration parameters is sent to the module, the Program Fault bit is
asserted and an error code placed in the Programming Error Code word
(assembly 6816). The module will not enter a normal operational state. Bit
definitions (decimal) for the error codes are:
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
An invalid assembly was chosen for poll consumption (0, 105,
or 106 are valid).
The decimal point position is outside of the acceptable range.
Counter 0 window ON & OFF values are equal and not zero; or
Counter 0 window ON & OFF value is greater than the Rollover.
A tie has been connected to an unprogrammed window.
A configuration was selected that requires the scalar and none
was programmed; or
Multiple scalars were selected.
The preset is out of range (Rollover).
A rollover of zero was programmed through PWM was not
selected; or
A rollover was programmed and PWM was selected; or
Rollover is out of range (>0x01000000).
A configuration requiring a time base was selected and no gate
interval was set; or
Gate interval is out of range (>200); or
Product of time base and gate interval is greater than 3 seconds.
A time base was entered that is not a multiple of 10; or
Time base is out of range (>3000, or 3 seconds).
ZF/BF/AF were selected and no filter was programmed; or
Multiple filters were selected.
A reserved configuration/mode was programmed.
1734-IJ
1 Channel 5V DC Encoder / Counter
1734-IK
1 Channel 15…24V DC Encoder / Counter
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Counter Control
Counter Reset
SINT
BIT 0
0
0
Counter Preset
BIT 1
0
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Set to Preset
Value Reset
(Stored / Accumulated Count)
BIT 2
0
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Valid Data Values
0=Count Unchanged
1=Count Cleared
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123
1734-SSI
1 Channel Synchronous Serial Interface
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Run
SINT
1
0=Module Not Running
1=Module Is Running
Gray Binary
SINT
1
0=Binary Code
1=Gray Code
Word Length
SINT
13
2…31
Data Speed
SINT
5
5=125 Kbps
6=250 Kbps
7=500 Kbps
8=1 MB
9=2 MB
G2B Convert (Gray to Binary)
SINT
0
0=No Convert
1=Convert
Standardization
(Divide / Shift using Trailing)
SINT
0
0=No Standardization
1=Apply Standardization
SSI Word Delay Time
INT
64
-32,768…32,767 µs
(16…65,535)
Trailing (No. of Trailing Bits)
SINT
0
0…16
Input Latch Control
InputLatch_0
InputLatch_1
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
0
00=Off
01=Falling Edge of Input
10=Rising Edge of Input
11=Both Edges of Input
Sensor Resolution
(Positions per Rev. or Stroke)
INT
1
-32,768……32,767 counts
(1…65,535)
Sensor Cycle
(Total Revolutions or Strokes)
INT
1
-32,768…32,767 counts
(1…65,535)
Compare 0 Value
DINT
0
-2,147,483,648…
2,147,483,647
(0…4,294,967,295)
Compare 1 Value
DINT
0
-2,147,483,648…
2,147,483,647
(0…4,294,967,295)
Compare 0 Control
Compare0_0
Compare0_1
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
0
00=Off
01=Up Direction
10=Down Direction
11=Both Directions
Compare 1 Control;
Compare1_0
Compare1_1
SINT
BIT 0
BIT 1
0
00=Off
01=Up Direction
10=Down Direction
11=Both Directions
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
SSI Word Delay Time
To enter Delay values from +32,768…+65,535 µs, use this conversion
formula:
Desired Delay Value (in µs) - 65536 = Entered Delay Value (in µs).
As an example, for a 40 ms delay time, 40000 - 65536 = -25536
Sensor Resolution
To enter Resolution values from +32,768…+65,535 µs, use this conversion
formula:
Desired Resolution Value - 65536 = Entered Resolution Value.
As an example, for a 40,000 count sensor, 40000 - 65536 = -25536
Sensor Cycle
To enter Cycle values from +32,768…+65,535, use this conversion formula:
Desired Cycle Value - 65536 = Entered Cycle Value.
As an example, for 50,000 sensor cycle rotations, 50000 - 65536 =
-15536
Compare 0,1 Value
To enter Compare values from +2,147,483,647…+4,294,967,295, use this
conversion formula:
Desired Compare Value - 4,294,967,296 = Entered Compare Value.
As an example, for a 3,000,000,000 compare value,
3,000,000,000 - 4,294,967,296 = -1,294,967,296
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1734-SSI
1 Channel Synchronous Serial Interface
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Present Data
DINT
0
-2,147,483,648…2,147,483,647
(0…4,294,967,295)
Latched Data
DINT
0
-2,147,483,648…2,147,483,647
(0…4,294,967,295)
Status
Input Status
INT
BIT 0
0
Run
BIT 1
0=Module is not Running
1=Module is Running
Decreasing Count
BIT 2
0=Count not Decreasing
1=Count is Decreasing
Increasing Count
BIT 3
0=Count not Increasing
1=Count is Increasing
Compare0 Reached
Compare1 Reached
BIT 4
BIT 5
0=Compare not Reached
1=Compare was Reached
Compare0 Status
Compare1 Status
BIT 6
BIT 7
0=Compare Off
1=Compare On
Power Fault
BIT 8
0=No 24Vdc Power Fault
1=24Vdc Power Fault
Configuration Fault
BIT 9
0=No FPGA Config Fault
1=FPGA Config data bad
Communication Fault
BIT 10
0=No FPGA Comm Fault
1=FPGA Comm Fault
Input Data Fault
BIT 11
0=No Input Data Fault
1=Input Power Fault (short)
Data Latched
BIT 12
0=Input Data Not Latched
1=Input Data Latched
0=Input is Off
1=Input is On
Present / Latched Data
To interpret values from -2,147,483,648…-1, use this conversion formula:
Stored Data Tag Value + 4,294,967,296 = Actual Stored Data Tag Value.
As an example, for a read value of -1,794,967,296:
-1,794,967,296 + 4,294,967,296 = 2,500,000,000 actual value
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1734-SSI
1 Channel Synchronous Serial Interface
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Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Control
SINT
0
Latch Acknowledge
BIT 0
0
0=Latch Not Cleared
1=Latch Cleared
Compare 0 Acknowledge
BIT 1
0
0=Compare0 Not Reset
1=Compare0 Reset
Compare 1 Acknowledge
BIT 2
0
0=Compare1 Not Reset
1=Compare1 Reset
Compare 0 Select
BIT 3
0
0=Compare0 Not Selected
1=Compare0 Selected
Compare 1 Select
BIT 4
0
0=Compare1 Not Selected
1=Compare1 Selected
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1734-232ASC
1 Channel ASCII Interface Module
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Serial Character Format
(ASCII Format:
Data Bits / Parity / Stop)
SINT
0
0=7N2
1=7E1
2=7O1
3=8N1
4=8N2
5=8E1
6=8O1
7=7E2
8=7O2
Serial Comm Speed
SINT
(Communication Rate of the Serial Port)
0
0=9600 Kbps
1=1200 Kbps
2=2400 Kbps
3=4800 Kbps
4=19.2 KBps
5=38.4 KBps
Max Receive Characters
SINT
20
-128…+127 (0…128)
Receive Start Delimiter Mode
SINT
0
0=No Start Delimiter
1=Exclude Start Delimiter
2=Include Start Delimiter
Receive Start Delimiter Character
SINT
58
(0x3A)
Any Valid ASCII Character
(Default is Colon [:])
Receive Record End Mode
SINT
2
0=No End Delimiter
1=Exclude End Delimiter
2=Include End Delimiter
Receive End Delimiter
SINT
13
(0x0d)
Any Valid ASCII Character
(Default is Carr. Return)
Receive String Data Type
SINT
1
0=Array
1=Short String
2=String
Pad Mode
SINT
1
0=Pad Mode Disabled
1=Pad Mode Enabled
Pad Character
SINT
0
(0x00)
Any Valid ASCII Character
(Default is NULL)
Receive Swap Mode
SINT
0
0=Disabled
1=16-bit Swap Enabled
2=24-bit Swap Enabled
3=32-bit Swap Enabled
DeviceNet Handshake Mode
SINT
1
0=Master/Slave handshake
1=Produce Immediate
Max Transmit Characters
SINT
20
-128…+127 (0…128)
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1734-232ASC
1 Channel ASCII Interface Module
Configuration Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Transmit End Delimiter Mode
SINT
2
0=No End Delimiter
1=Exclude End Delimiter
2=Include End Delimiter
Transmit End Delimiter Character
SINT
13
(0x0d)
Any Valid ASCII Character
(Default is Carr. Return)
Consume String Data Type
SINT
1
0=Array
1=Short String
2=String
Transmit Swap Mode
SINT
0
0=Disabled
1=16-bit Swap Enabled
2=24-bit Swap Enabled
3=32-bit Swap Enabled
DeviceNet Record Header Mode
SINT
0
0=Transmit Handshake
1=Transmit Immediate
Transmit Data / Receive Data / Delimiter / Pad Character
Note that 7 data bits allows ASCII Character data values of 0…127, which
RSLogix 5000 software does support in the signed Short Integer data type
SINT (-128…+127 range).
Note that 8 data bits allows ASCII Character data values of 0 to 255.
To enter values from +128…+255, use this conversion formula:
Desired Decimal Value - 256 = Entered Decimal Value.
As an example, for an ASCII Character value of 128,
128 - 256 = -128
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1734-232ASC
1 Channel ASCII Interface Module
Input Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Receive Record Number
SINT
0
-128…+127 (0…255)
Status
TX FIFO Overflow
SINT
BIT 0
0
RX FIFO Overflow
BIT 1
0=No Error
1=RX FIFO Overflow Error
RX Parity Error
BIT 2
0=No Error
1=RX Parity Overflow Error
Handshake Error
BIT 6
0=No Error
1=Handshake Error
New Data Flag
BIT 7
0=No New Data
1=New Data Present
Length_Lo
SINT
20
-128…+127 (0…128)
Length_Hi
SINT
0
0 or 1
Data[128]
SINT
0
Received ASCII Message
Output Data
Data Type
Default
Value
Valid Data Values
Transmit Record Number
SINT
0
-128…+127 (0…255)
Receive Record Number
SINT
0
-128…+127 (0…255)
Status
TX FIFO Overflow
SINT
BIT 0
0
RX FIFO Overflow
BIT 1
0=No Error
1=RX FIFO Overflow Error
RX Parity Error
BIT 2
0=No Error
1=RX Parity Overflow Error
Handshake Error
BIT 6
0=No Error
1=Handshake Error
New Data Flag
BIT 7
0=No New Data
1=New Data Present
Length_Lo
SINT
20
-128…+127 (0…128)
Length_Hi
SINT
0
0 or 1
Data[128]
SINT
0
Transmitted ASCII Message
0=No Error
1=TX FIFO Overflow Error
0=No Error
1=TX FIFO Overflow Error
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POINT I/O Module and RSLogix 5000 Software Controller Tag Reference
Transmit Record Number/ Receive Record Number / Length_Lo
Note that 7 data bits allows Transmit / Receive record Number of Length_Lo
values of 0…127, which RSLogix 5000 software does support in the signed
Short Integer data type SINT (-128…+127 range).
Note that 8 data bits allows Transmit / Receive record Number of Length_Lo
values of 0…255.
To enter values from +128…+255, use this conversion formula:
Desired Decimal Value - 256 = Entered Decimal Value.
As an example, for a Transmit / Receive record Number of Length_Lo
value of 128, 128 - 256 = -128
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Appendix
D
Quick Start
What This Appendix
Contains
In this quick start, you learn how to use the 1734-AENT adapter with a
ControlLogix controller for EtherNet/IP systems.
IMPORTANT
ATTENTION
This quick start contains a simple set of steps and
reminders that will help you avoid errors when you are
configuring your POINT I/O system for and
EtherNet/IP network.
You must use series C POINT I/O modules with the
1734-AENT adapter. Series A or B POINT I/O modules will
not work with this adapter.
Necessary Prerequisites
Before you begin this quick start, make sure the following conditions are in
place.
• The ControlLogix controller and RSLogix software version must be
version 11 or later.
• The 1756-ENBT module must be revision 2.3 or later.
• The 1734 POINT I/O modules must be series C (except for the
1734-232ASC modules, which can be series A).
• The recommended RPIs are being used: Digital = 10 ms or higher,
Analog and Specialty = 50 ms or higher.
• The 1734-AENT POINT I/O adapter is a child to a local 1756-ENBT
module.
131
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Quick Start
Configure the Adapter
In the 1734-AENT Module Properties dialog, perform the following steps.
1. Complete the Name field.
2. Enter the following address into the IP Address field: 192.168.1.42
You are setting the last digit, because the first three digits are set for you
as set by the push wheel switches on the adapter. The push wheel
switches should be set to 042.
3. From the Comm Format menu, choose None if you do not want a
rack-optimized connection, or choose Rack Optimization if you want a
rack-optimized connection.
4. For the Electronic Keying field, select Compatible Module.
5. Enter the Chassis Size.
Regarding chassis size, the POINT I/O adapter itself takes up a count
in the chassis. The default chassis size for the POINT I/O is 1, which
covers the adapter only and allows for no I/O. To configure your
POINTBus modules, set the chassis size to the physical amount of your
I/O modules plus one for the adapter; otherwise, you get an error. For
example, if you have six modules in the chassis, you must set chassis to
6+1=7.
6. Enter the Slot.
For the adapter itself, the slot number is always 0 and cannot be
modified.
7. Click Finish.
Your I/O Configuration tree now looks similar to the following:
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133
Enter Adapter Properties
Use this procedure to enter adapter properties.
1. Right-click the 1734-AENT adapter and select Properties.
The Module Properties dialog appears.
2. Click the Chassis Size tab.
Notice that the data under this tab is dimmed while offline. Use the
Chassis Size tab to send the module size from the General tab to the
module itself once you are online. Otherwise, you get an error. We
explore this later. For now, click OK to close this dialog:
3. Right-click the POINT I/O adapter under I/O Configuration to add a
new module.
4. Select the module from the list and click OK.
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Quick Start
5. In the Module Properties dialog, enter the following information.
a. Name
b. Slot
c. Comm Format
d. Electronic Keying, choose Compatible Module to verify the major
revision C, because only series C modules support EtherNet/IP.
e. Click Next on the bottom of the dialog.
f. Set the RPI to 10 ms for digital and 50 ms for analog or specialty.
6. Click Finish.
Add Another Module Under the Adapter
Use this procedure to add another module under the adapter.
1. Right-click the POINT I/O adapter under I/O configuration to add a
new module.
Your second module is in slot 2.
2. Select the module from the Module Type list, and click OK.
3. In the Module Properties dialog, enter the following information:
a. Name
b. Slot
c. Comm Format
d. Electronic Keying, choose Compatible Module.
e. Click Next.
f. Set the RPI to 10 ms for digital and 50 ms for analog or specialty.
4. Click Finish.
Continue to add modules to the adapter in this fashion until you have
added all of the POINT I/O modules connected to the 1734-AENT
adapter to the I/O Configuration tree.
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Quick Start
Configure 1734 POINT I/O
Modules
135
For RSLogix 5000 software version 13 and earlier, configure your POINT I/O
modules via the Controller Tags database, using the following steps. For
RSLogix 5000 software, versions 15 or later, the preferred method for module
configuration is to use the Module Properties dialog for each POINT I/O
module, as described in the individual user manual for the module.
1. Double-click the Controller Tags in the project dialog.
Look at the bottom of the screen to make sure you are in the Monitor
Tags tab.
We are going to assume there is an analog input module 1734-IE2V,
which resides in slot 6. We configure Channel 0 of this module to
operate over the range -10…+10V DC.
2. Click the configuration tag remote_POINT_IO:3:C.
From here you can set the module configuration and alarms.
In this configuration dialog, you enter the values that would correspond
to the desired range. The range type default value for a 1734-IE2V
module is 2, which is equal to 0…10V DC.
3. Click the configuration tag for the module in slot 4,
remote_POINT_IO:3:Ch0RangeType.
4. Check the value in the tag remote_POINT_IO:3:C.Ch0RangeType.
It is set to 2, which is the default value. There are two settings that this
module supports:
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Quick Start
• 2 = 0…10V DC
• 0 = -10…+10V DC
5. Click the value 2 and change it to 0, which changes the voltage range to
-10…+10V DC for channel 0.
Note the following:
• The controller sends the configuration data only when connection is
being established.
• Should you need to modify any of the tag values once you change the
tag, you need to access the updated information and download it into
the module. These are the ways to download the updated
configuration information into the module.
– Ideally, you enter the correct code number in the Range Type field at
the same time that you add the I/O to the I/O Configuration tree.
You then download later.
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137
– If you downloaded the offline configuration into the module and
then realize that you must modify any of the module’s configuration
parameters, then the preferred way to make these changes online is to
go to the Module Connection tab and inhibit the module, apply the
changes, and then uninhibit the module. Doing this breaks the
connection, causing the configuration information to be downloaded
right after the connection is made.
IMPORTANT
Switching the controller from Program to Run mode does
not change the module connection status and does not
re-send module configuration data.
We highly recommend that you use the inhibit/uninhibit
process and avoid power cycling.
6. Right-click the 1734-AENT adapter and select Properties.
7. Click the Connection tab.
You see the following message:
The module is faulted because, even though you set up the adapters
POINT I/O chassis size to the actual number of the modules plus the
adapter, the adapter still remembers the size of 1 (the factory default
value) until you reset this size manually. This option is available only
online.
8. Click the Chassis Size tab.
9. Click the Set Chassis Size in Module button and set the chassis size in
the adapter.
Remember to inhibit and unhibit the module for this to take effect.
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Quick Start
Now you can put your controller in Run mode, and the connection
should be successful.
IMPORTANT
Configure an Ethernet
Driver in RSLinx Software
The information found in the Controller Tag Reference
section of this user manual is also available in the
RSLogix 5000 online help file. Use the Help file search
function under the 1734 catalog number that you are
configuring and select the Module Defined Data Types
option. You see all of the configurable parameters and
associated values.
To configure an Ethernet driver in RSLinx software, launch RSLinx software.
Launch RSLinx Software
Launching the RSLinx software enables you to configure the driver you use to
communicate with the ControlLogix controller.
1. Double-click the RSLinx icon on the Desktop to launch RSLinx
software.
2. Click the RSWho icon
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Quick Start
139
The Rockwell Software RSLinx Gateway - [RSWho - 1] screen appears.
TIP
The RSWho screen is actually RSLinx’s network browser
interface, which lets you view all of your active network
connections.
The left pane of this display is the Tree Control, which
shows networks and devices in a hierarchical view. When a
network or device is collapsed, as indicated by the + sign,
you can click the + sign or double-click the network or
device icon to expand the view and begin browsing. When
a network or device is expanded, as indicated by the - sign,
you can click the - sign or double-click the network or
device icon to collapse the view. The right pane of the
RSWho display is the List Control, which is a graphical
representation of all of the devices present on the network.
TIP
If there is a communication status error with a device (for
example, when a recognized device is inadvertently
unplugged), that device appears with a red X, indicating
that RSWho previously recognized it, but now it cannot.
You can choose to remove the device from the RSWho
display, or you can choose to correct the communication
error.
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Quick Start
Add the AB_ETHIP-1 (EtherNet/IP) Driver
1. From the Communications menu, choose Configure Drivers.
The Configure Drivers dialog appears.
2. From the Available Driver Types pull-down menu, choose EtherNet/IP
Driver.
3. Click the Add New button.
4. Click OK to accept the default name (AB_ETHIP-1).
Be sure that the radio button for Browse Local Subnet is enabled.
5. Click OK.
6. Verify that the driver you just configured is running, and click the Close
button to exit the Configure Drivers dialog.
7. Click the X in the upper right corner of the RSWho dialog to stop
RSWho.
8. Click the minimize icon
in the upper right corner of the RSLinx
dialog to minimize RSLinx software.
Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Index
Numerics
1734-POINT I/O catalog numbers 89
A
AB-ETHIP driver 85
access module data 62
adapter
features 4
replacing on system 11
wiring 12
auto negotiate 16
autobaud 8
B
bandwidth, insufficient 44
BootP/DHCP utility 20
browse chassis page 80
disabled web server function 16
E
edit controller tags 38
empty slots 2
empty terminal bases 3
example applications v
F
firmware revisions 5, 8
fixed IP address 43
G
gateway address 17
H
hardware 25, 46
C
catalog numbers 89
chassis size 1
CIP Common Industrial Protocol 5
Common Industrial Protocol (CIP) 5
compatibility
hardware and software 5
configuration 16
configure adapter
for direct connection and rack
optimization in RSLogix 5000
software 45, 25
configure I/O modules 27, 48
controller tag reference
analog 2 channel input 98, 107
digital 2 POINT input 91
with over load 95, 94, 93
92
with over load 97, 96
specialty I/O 111
D
data types
RSLogix 5000
valid number ranges 90
DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration
Protocol) 23
DHCP enabled function 16
DHCP software 23
direct connection 7
I
installing the 1734-AENT adapter
mount adapter to existing system 11, 10
replacing adapter 11
set the network address 11
wiring 12
IP address 17, 43
L
ladder program 39
LED status indicators 63
M
master/slave model 6
mix rack optimized and direct
connections 7
mount adapter to existing system 11
mounting dimensions 13
mounting modules on DIN rail before
modules installed 10
N
network address 11, 19
O
overloaded adapter 44
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Index
P
power up system for the first time 4
producer/consumer model
understanding 6
program fault note 115, 120
publications
related vi
Q
quick start 129
R
rack optimized connection 7
recover from an overloaded adapter 44
reinsertion of modules 2
relation list 22
removal of modules 2
replace adapter on system 11
replacement of adapter 2
requested packet interval (RPI) 6
RIUP remove and replace under power 2
Rockwell BootP/DHCP utility 20
RPI requested packet interval 6
RSLinx Ethernet communication driver
85
RSLinx software
install 85
RSLogix 5000 data types
valid number ranges 90
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S
set chassis size 1
set the network address 11
software releases 5
subnet mask 18
T
terminology vii
third party DHCP server 15
thumbwheel 19
troubleshooting 63
U
upgrades
hardware and firmware 5
utils directory 20
V
verify module chassis size 41, 59
W
web page diagnostics 67
Browse Chassis page 80
Configuration page 76
Diagnostics page 69
Home page 67
what the adapter does 5
wiring the adapter 12
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If you experience a problem within the first 24 hours of installation, review the information that is contained in this
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Use the Worldwide Locator at http://www.rockwellautomation.com/support/americas/phone_en.html,
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Publication 1734-UM011D-EN-P - May 2011
Supersedes Publication 1734-UM011C-EN-P - January 2006
Copyright © 2011 Rockwell Automation, Inc. All rights reserved. Printed in the U.S.A.