User`s manual | Advantech 5000 Series Network Card User Manual

ADAM-5000 Series
RS-485 Based Data Acquisition
and Control System
User’s Manual
Copyright Notice
This document is copyrighted, 2001, by Advantech Co.,
Ltd. All rights are reserved. Advantech Co., Ltd., reserves the
right to make improvements to the products described in this
manual at any time without notice.
No part of this manual may be reproduced, copied, translated
or transmitted in any form or by any means without the prior
written permission
of Advantech
Co., Ltd. Information
provided in this manual is intended to be accurate and
reliable. However, Advantech Co., Ltd. assumes no
responsibility for its use, nor for any infringements upon the
rights of third parties which may result from its use.
Acknowledgment
ADAM is a trademark of Advantech Co., Ltd. IBM and PC
are trademarks of International Business Machines Corporation.
CE Nonification
The ADAM-5000 series developed by Advantech Co.,
Ltd. has passed the CE test for environmental specifications. Test
conditions for passing included the equipment being operated
within an industrial enclosure, using shielded twisted-pair RS-485
cables and having SFC-6 sleeve core clamps added to the power
cable and the RS-485 cable. In order to protect the ADAM-5000
system from being damaged by ESD (Electrostatic Discharge) and
EMI leakage, we strongly recommend the use of CE-compliant
industrial enclosure products, shielded twisted-pair RS-485 cables,
and core clamps.
Edition 7.3
Aug. 2007
A Message to the Customer…..
Advantech Customer Services
Each and every Advantech product is built to the most exacting
specifications to ensure reliable performance in the unusual and
demanding conditions typical of industrial environments. Whether
your new Advantech equipment is destined for the laboratory or
the factory floor, you can be assured that your product will provide
the reliability and ease of operation for which the name Advantech
has come to be known.
Your satisfaction is our number one concern. Here is a guide to
Advantech’s customer services. To ensure you get the full benefit
of our services, please follow the instructions below carefully.
Technical Support
We want you to get the maximum performance from your products.
So if you run into technical difficulties, we are here to help. For
most frequently asked questions you can easily find answers in
your product documentation. These answers are normally a lot
more detailed than the ones we can give over the phone.
So please consult this manual first. If you still can’t find the answer,
gather all the information or questions that apply to your problem
and, with the product close at hand, call your dealer. Our dealers
are well trained and ready to give you the support you need to get
the most from your Advantech products. In fact, most problems
reported are minor and are able to be easily solved over the phone.
In addition, free technical support is available from Advantech
engineers every business day. We are always ready to give advice
on application requirements or specific information on the installation and operation of any of our products.
Product Warranty
Advantech warrants to you, the original purchaser, that each of its
products will be free from defects in materials and workmanship for
one year from the date of purchase.
This warranty does not apply to any products which have been
repaired or altered by other than repair personnel authorized by
Advantech, or which have been subject to misuse, abuse, accident
or improper installation. Advantech assumes no liability as a
consequence of such events under the terms of this Warranty.
Because of Advantech’s high quality-control standards and
rigorous testing, most of our customers never need to use our
repair service. If an Advantech product ever does prove defective,
it will be repaired or replaced at no charge during the warranty
period. For out-of-warranty repairs, you will be billed according to
the cost of replacement materials, service time and freight. Please
consult your dealer for more details.
If you think you have a defective product, follow these steps:
1.
Collect all the information about the problem encountered
(e.g. type of PC, CPU speed, Advantech products used, other
hardware and software used etc.). Note anything abnormal and
list any on-screen messages you get when the problem occurs.
2.
Call your dealer and describe the problem. Please have your
manual, product, and any helpful information readily available.
3.
If your product is diagnosed as defective, you have to
request an RAM number. When requesting an RMA (Return
Material Authorization) number, please access ADVANTECH's
RMA website: http://www.advantech.com.tw/rma. If the web
sever is shut down, please contact our office directly. You
should fill in the "Problem Repair Form", describing in detail
the application environment, configuration, and problems
encountered. Note that error descriptions such as "does not
work" and "failure" are so general that we are then required to
apply our internal standard repair process.
4.
Carefully pack the defective product, a completely filled-out
Repair and Replacement Order Card and a photocopy of dated
proof of purchase (such as your sales receipt) in a shippable
container. A product returned without dated proof of purchase
is not eligible for warranty service.
5.
Write the RMA number visibly on the outside of the
package and ship it prepaid to your dealer.
Contents
Chapter 1
Introduction ……………………………………… 1-1
1.1
Overview........................................................................1-2
1.2
System Configuration....................................................1-3
1.3
A Few Steps to a Successful System............................ 1-4
Chapter 2
Installation Guideline….…………………………2-1
2.1
General ......................................................................... 2-2
2.2
Module Installation ...................................................... 2-6
2.3
I/O Slots and I/O Channel Numbering ......................... 2-6
2.4
Mounting....................................................................... 2-7
2.5
Wiring and Connections ............................................... 2-9
Chapter 3
ADAM-5000 System….…………………………... 3-1
3.1
Overview ...................................................................... 3-2
3.2
Major Features of the ADAM-5000 System ................ 3-2
3.3
System Setup ................................................................ 3-6
3.4
Technical Specifications of the ADAM-5000 ……..... 3-7
Chapter 4
I/O Modules………..….…………………………. 4-1
Chapter 5
Software Utilities………..….……………………. 5-1
5.1
ADAM-4000 and ADAM-5000 Windows Utility….. 5-2
5.1.1
Overview ..................................................................... 5-3
5.1.2
Save Function ............................................................. 5-3
5.1.3
COM Port Settings ........................................................ 5-4
5.1.4
Search Connected modules .............................. ............ 5-5
5.1.5
Terminal Emulation ..................................................... 5-7
5.1.6
Data Scope ................................................................... 5-8
5.1.7
Saving a Module’s Configuration to File .................. 5-10
5.1.8
Load Module’s Configuration File ............................ 5-12
5.1.9
Module Configuration ................................................ 5-14
5.1.10
Module Calibration .................................................... 5-15
5.1.11
Data Input and Output ................................................ 5-19
5.1.12
Alarm Settings ........................................................... 5-21
5.1.13
Download Procedure .................................................. 5-22
5.2
DLL (Dynamic Link Library) Driver ......................... 5-25
5.3
DDE (Dynamic Data Exchange) Server ..................... 5-25
Chapter 6
Command Set……………….………………………6-1
6.1
Introduction .................................................................. 6-2
6.2
Syntax .......................................................................... 6-2
6.3
CPU Command Set....................................................... 6-4
6.4
ADAM-5013 RTD Input Command Set …................ 6-19
6.5
Analog Input Command Set ...................................... 6-37
6.6
ADAM-5017H Analog Input Command Set …......... 6-57
6.7
Analog Input Alarm Command Set ........................... 6-71
6.8
Analog Output Command Set .................................... 6-90
6.9
Digital Input/Output Command Set ................. ......... 6-107
6.10 ADAM-5080 Counter/Frequency Command Set...... 6-115
Chapter 7 Troubleshooting…………..….……………………….7-1
7.1
Hardware Diagnosis...................................................... 7-2
7.2
Software Diagnosis ...................................................... 7-2
7.3
System Indicators ......................................................... 7-3
7.4
Communication Problems ........................................... 7-5
7.5
I/O Module Troubleshooting ....................................... 7-6
Appendix A
Quick Start Example….….………………………. A-1
A.1
System Requirements to Setup an ADAM-5000 System…. A-2
A.2
Basic Configuration Hook-up ..................................... A-5
A.3
Baud Rate and Checksum ........................................... A-8
A.4
A Distributed ADAM-5000 Network System Hook-up .... A-11
Appendix B
Data Format and I/O Ranges……………………. B-1
B.1 Analog Input Formats ................................................... B-2
B.2 Analog Input Ranges - ADAM-5017, 5 0 1 8 and 5018P......
B-4
B.3 Analog Input Ranges of ADAM-5017H and 5017UH.. B-7
B.4 Analog Output Formats ...... .......................................... B-8
B.5 Analog Output Ranges ................................................. B-8
B.6 ADAM-5013 RTD Input Format and Ranges ............. B-9
Appendix C
RS-485 Network……………….…………….…. C-1
C.1 Basic Network Layout ................................................ C-3
C.2 Line Termination ........................................................ C-6
C.3 RS-485 Data Flow Control ............................................ C-9
Appendix D
How To Use Checksum Features.…………….… D-1
D.1 Checksum Enable/Disable .......................................... D-2
Appendix E
ADAM-4000/5000 System Grounding Installation… E-1
E. 1 Power Supplies For relevant wiring issues, please refer to
t h e f o l l o w i n g s c h e m e: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . E - 2
E.2 Grounding Installation ....................................................E-2
E.3 External DI, DO, AI, AO Wiring Reference ..............E-3
E.4 Requirements for RS-485 signal wires ..........................E-3
E.5 Grounding reference (Ground bar for the factory, environment
should have a standard resistance below W)…………….E-5
E.6 Some Suggestions on Wiring Layout ..........................E-6
Appendix F
Grounding Reference………………………….…. F-1
F.1
Grounding ................................................................. F-3
F.2
Shielding ................................................................... F-9
F.3
Noise Reduction Techniques.................................... F-14
F.4
Check Point List ...................................................... F-15
Appendix G
G.1
G.2
G.3
G.4
Grounding Reference………………………….….G-1
The ADAM-5000 series main system’s DIP Switch
Setting...................................................................... G-2
Modbus Commands for 5000 Series .................. G-3
Modbus Address Mapping .....................................G-5
Address mapping of ADAM-5080 For ADAM-5000
ModBus..................................................................... G-8
Figures
Figure 1-1 ADAM-5000 Configurations……………….…………..1-3
Figure 2-1 ADAM-5000 Diagnostic indicators……….…………..2-3
Figure 2-2 ADAM-5000 Network address DIP switch.………….2-4
Figure 2-3 Module alignment and installation………………..…..2-6
Figure 2-4 ADAM-5000 Panel mounting.………………………..2-7
Figure 2-5 ADAM-5000 Rail mounting.…………………..……..2-8
Figure 2-6 ADAM-5000E Rail mounting..………………………..2-9
Figure 2-7 ADAM-5000 Wiring and connections..……………….2-10
Figure 2-8 Built-in Communication Ports for Diagnostic………..2-13
Figure 2-9 Flexible Communication Port Function Connection….2-14
Figure 3-1 Function block diagram..………………………..…..3-8
Figure 5-1 Display the connected module…………………....…..5-4
Figure 5-2 Save the information of connected modules to txt file....5-4
Figure 5-3 Setup options………………………………….…..…..5-4
Figure 5-4 Checksum function enabled……………..………..…..5-8
Figure 5-5 The connection for the Data Scope function……...…..5-8
Figure 5-6 Monitor the issing commands from PC#1…………....5-9
Figure 5-7 Zero Calibration………………………………....…..5-16
Figure 5-8 Execute Zero Calibration………………………..…..5-16
Figure 5-9 Span Calibration……………………………..…..…..5-16
Figure 5-10 Execute Span Calibration……………………...…..5-17
Figure 5-11 CJC Calibration…………………………….…..…..5-17
Figure 5-12 Execute CJC Calibration……………….………..…..5-18
Figure 5-13 RTD Module Calibration………………….…..…..5-18
Figure 5-14 Analog Output Calibration……………………..…..5-18
Figure 6-1 Baud rate codes………………………….………..…..6-6
Figure 6-2 Analog module error codes……….……………..…..6-18
Figure 6-3 Data format for 8-bit parameters……..…………..…..6-38
Figure 6-2 Data format of 8-bit parameters……..…………..…..6-92
Figure A-1 Power supply connections……………..…………..…..A-4
Figure A-2 ADAM-5000 system hook-up and configuration..…….A-6
Figure A-3 Grounding the INIT* terminal………..………..…..A-10
Figure A-4 ADAM-5000 network system hook-up.…..…….…..A-11
Figure C-1 Daisy chaining………………………..…………..…..C-3
Figure C-2 Star structure ………..……………………….…..…..C-4
Figure C-3 Random structure……………………….………..…..C-5
Figure C-4 ADAM-4000 and ADAM-5000 in a network..………..C-6
Figure C-5 Signal distortion…………………………………..…..C-7
Figure C-6 Termination resistor location……………………..…..C-8
Figure C-7 RS-485 data floe control with RTS…..……………...C-9
1
Introduction
Introduction
1.1
Overview
The ADAM-5000 series is a complete product line that provides a wide
variety of features in a data acquisition and control application. It
includes 4 I/O-slots ADAM-5000/485 and 8 I/O-slots ADAM-5000E. They
are remotely controlled by the host computer through a set of commands
and transmitted in a RS-485 network. The system kernel is small, but
offers many good features to the users. The modulardesign also provides
more flexibility in the system configuration. The following is a summary
of the major ADAM-5000 system components.
ADAM-5000 System Kernel
The ADAM-5000/485 system kernel includes a CPU card, a power
regulator, a 4-slot base, a built-in RS-232 communication port and one
built-in RS-485 communication port. The ADAM-5000E system
includes all of the above components, except it has an 8-slot base.
Details of the system kernel features and more are covered in Chapter 3.
I/O Configuration
The ADAM-5000/485 CPU can support up to 64 I/O points with the 4slot base currently available.The ADAM-5000E CPU can support up to
128 I/O points with the 8-slot base currently available. These points
can be assigned as input or output points.
I/O Module
The ADAM-5000 series has a complete range of I/O modules for your
applications. A full range of digital modules which support 10 to
30 VDC and relay outputs are offered. The analog modules provide
16-bit resolution and programmable input and output signal ranges
(including bipolar).
Software Utility
Based on the Modbus standard, the ADAM-5000 and ADAM-5000E
firmware is a built-in Modbus/RTU . Therefore, Advantech provides
the necessary OPC Server, and Windows Utility for users for client
data for the ADAM-5000 and ADAM-5000E. Users can configure this
DA&C system via Windows Utility; integrate with HMI software
package via Modbus/RTU driver or Modbus/RTU OPC Server. and
the DDE (Dynamic Data Exchange) server provides links to popular
Windows packages such as Intouch, FIX DMACS, Advantech
GeniDAQ, etc.
1-2
ADAM-5000
Chapter 1
1.2
System Configuration
The following diagram shows the system configurations possible with
the ADAM-5000.
Note:
ADAM-5000
To avoid system over heating, only four ADAM-5024
are allowed to be installed on ADAM-5000E.
1-3
Introduction
1.3 A Few Steps to a Successful System
Step 1:Review the installation Guideline
You should always make safety your first priority in any system
application. Chapter 2 provides several guidelines that will
help provide a safer, more reliable system.
Step 2: Understand the System Kernel
The system module is the heart of ADAM-5000 system. Make sure
you take time to understand the various features and setup requirements.
Step 3: Understand the I/O System Configurations It is
important to understand how your I/O modules can be configured. It is
also important to understand how the system power budget is
calculated. This can affect your I/O configuration.
Step 4: Understand the Utility Software
Before you begin to link your applications in your host computer with
the ADAM-5000 systems, it is very helpful to understand how the
DOS and Windows utility software helps you configure your
ADAM-5000.
Step 5: Review the Programming Concepts
All control systems differ in some areas. The ADAM-5000 system
allows you to develop your applications in DOS or Windows.It
provides an ASCII command set, DLL (Dynamic Library Link) and DDE
(Dynamic Data Exchange) server to you.
Step 6: Understand the Troubleshooting Procedures
Many things can be happened on the factory floor: switches fail, the
power supply is incorrect, etc. In most cases, the majority of the
troubleshooting time is spent trying to locate the problems.The
ADAM-5000 system has some built-in features that help you quickly
identify problems.
1-4
ADAM-5000
2
Installation Guideline
Installation Guideline
2.1
General
Environmental Specifications
The following table lists the environmental specifications that general ly
apply to the ADAM-5000 system (System kernel and I/O modules).
Specification
Rating
Storage temperature
-13 to 185°F (-25 to 85°C)
Ambient operating
temperature
14 to 158°F (-10 to 70°C)
Ambient humidity*
5 to 95%, non-condensing
Atmosphere
No corrosive gases
* Equipment will operate below 30% humidity. However, static
electricity problems occur much more frequently at lower humidity
levels. Make sure you take adequate precautions before you touch
the equipment. Consider using ground straps, antistatic floor
cover- ings, etc. if you use the equipment in low humidity
environments.
Power Requirements
Although the ADAM-5000 systems are designed for standard
industrial unregulated 24 VDC power supply, they accept any power unit
that supplies within the range of +10 to +30VDC. The power supply
ripple must be limited to 100 mV peak-to-peak, and the immediate ripple
voltage should be maintained between +10 and +30 VDC.
Diagnostic Indicators
Diagnostic indicators are located on the front panel of the ADAM
system. They show both normal operation and system status in your
remote I/O system. The indicators are:
2-2
•
System status (PWR, RUN)
•
Communication status (TX, RX)
•
I/O module status
ADAM-5000
Chapter 2
A complete description of the diagnostic indicators and how to use them
for troubleshooting is explained in Chapter 7.
Figure 2-1 ADAM-5000 Diagnostic indicators
Setting the Network Address Switch
Set DIP switch 8 to OFF to install Avvantech Protocol , Set the network
address using the 8-pin DIP switch. Valid settings range from 0 to 127
(00h to 7Fh) where ON in any of the 8 DIP switch positions equates to a
binary 1, and OFF equates to a binary 0.
Note: 00h is special for initial setting. If 00h is setting by user, the baud
rate setting will be fixed to 9600 bps. It is recommand to setting the range
from 1 to 127 (01h to 7Fh).
Setting the Network Address Switch
Set DIP switch 8 to ON to install Modbus function , Set the Modbus
address using the 8-pin DIP switch. Valid settings range from 0 to 127
(00h to 7Fh) where ON in any of the 8 DIP switch positions equates to a
binary 1, and OFF equates to a binary 0.
ADAM-5000
2-3
Installation Guideline
Figure 2-2 ADAM-5000 Network address DIP switch
Dimensions and Weights(ADAM-5000)
The following diagrams show the dimensions of the system unit and
an I/O unit of the ADAM-5000. All dimensions are in millimeters.
2-4
ADAM-5000
Chapter 2
Dimensions and Weights(ADAM-5000E)
The following diagrams show the dimensions of the system unit and
the I/O unit of the ADAM-5000E. All dimensions are in millimeters.
ADAM-5000
2-5
Installation Guideline
2.2
Module Installation
When inserting modules into the system, align the PC board of the
module with the grooves on the top and bottom of the system. Push
the module straight into the system until it is firmly seated in the
backplane connector. Once the module is inserted into the system, push
in the retaining clips (located at the top and bottom of the module) to
firmly secure the module to the system.
Figure 2-3 Module alignment and installation
2.3
I/O Slots and I/O channel Numbering
The ADAM-5000/485 system each provides 4 slots for use with I/O modules.
The I/O slots are numbered 0 thru 3, and the channel numbering of any I/O
module in any slot starts from 0. The ADAM-5000E system each provides 8
slots for use with I/O modules. The slots are numbered 0 thru 7. For
example, ADAM-5017 is a 8-channel analog input module, its channel
numbering is 0 thru 7.
2-6
ADAM-5000
Chapter 2
2.4
Mounting
The ADAM-5000 system can be installed on a panel or DIN rail.
Panel Mounting
Mount the system on the panel horizontally to provide proper ventilation. You cannot mount the system vertically, upside down or on a flat
horizontal surface. A standard #7 tating screw (4mm diameter) should
be used.
Figure 2-4 ADAM-5000 panel mounting
ADAM-5000
2-7
Installation Guideline
DIN Rail Mounting
The system can also be secured to the cabinet by using mounting rails.
If you mount the system on a rail, you should also consider using end
brackets on each end of the rail. The end brackets help keep the system
from sliding horizontally along the rail. This helps minimize the
possibility of accidentally pulling the wiring loose. If you examine the
bottom of the system, you will notice two small retainingclips. To secure
the system to a DIN rail, place the system onto the rail and gently push
up on the retaining clips. The clips lock the system on the rail. To
remove the system, pull down on the retaining clips, lift up on the base
slightly, and pull it away from the rail.
Figure 2-5 ADAM-5000Rail mounting
2-8
ADAM-5000
Chapter 2
Figure 2-6 ADAM-5000E Rail mountings
2.5
Wiring and Conections
This section provides basic information on wiring the power supply
and I/O units, and on connecting the network.
DC Power Supply Unit Wiring
Be sure that the DC power supply voltage remains within the allowed
fluctuation range of between 10 to 30 VDC. Terminals +VS and GND are
for power supply wiring.
Note: The wire(s) used should be at least 2mm2.
ADAM-5000
2-9
Installation Guideline
INIT* is used for changing baud rate and checksum. COM is provided
as reference to the RS-485 ground signal. DATA+ and DATA- are
provided for the RS-485 twisted pair connection.
Figure 2-7 ADAM-5000 Wiring Connections
I/O Module Wiring
The system uses plug-in screw terminal blocks for the interface
between I/O module and field devices. The following information
must be considered when connecting electrical devices to I/O modules.
2-10
1.
The terminal block accepts 0.5 mm2 to 2.5 mm2 wires
2.
Always use a continuous length of wire, do not combine wires to
attain needed length
3.
Use the shortest possible wire length
4.
Use the wire trays for routing where possible
ADAM-5000
Chapter 2
5.
Avoid running wires near high energy wiring
6.
Avoid running input wiring in close proximity to
output wiring where possible
7.
Avoid creating sharp bends in the wires
RS-485 Port Connection
There is a pair of DB9 ports in the ADAM-5000 system. The ports are
designed to link the RS-485 through a cable to a network in a system.
The pin assignment of the port is as follows:
Note:
The wiring of the RS-485 should be through a twisted
pair. To reduce electrical noise, it should be twisted
as tightly as possible
ADAM-5000
Installation Guideline
2-11
RS-232 Port Connection
The RS-232 port is designed for field configuration and diagnostics.
Users may connect a notebook PC to the RS-232 port to configure or
troubleshoot your system in the field. Further, the ADAM-5000
system can also be configured as the slave of the host computer
through this port connection. The pin assignment of the port is as
follows:
Build-in Communication Ports for Diagnostic
Connection (ADAM-5000E only)
The Built-in Communication Ports for Diagnostic Function enables
users to perform a quick diagnostics to locate where the system is at
fault.
This Diagnostic Function requires the RS-485 port of ADAM-5000E
to be connected to COM1 of host PC, and the RS-232 port of
ADAM-5000E to COM2 of the previous host PC or other PCs.
Then you should install software such as ComWatch or
Hyperterminal and so on to monitor the commands that are being
issued and the subse- quent responses from connected modules.
2-12
ADAM-5000
Chapter 2
Figure 2-8 Build-in Communication Ports for Diagnostic
Connection
Flexible Communication Port Function
Connection(ADAM-5000E only)
The Flexible Communication Port Function prevents ADAM-5000E
from system glitches due to communication line problems.
This function enables simultaneous connections via COM1 and COM2
port of your host PC to the RS-232 and RS-485 port of ADAM-5000E
specifically. While working in conjunction with specific HMI software
(e.g. AFX, FIX) that offers COM Port Backup Function, ADAM-5000E
can circumvent failed communication on one port by switching to
another available port to continue program execution.
ADAM-5000
2-13
Installation Guideline
Figure 2-9 Flexible Communication Port Function Connection
2-14
ADAM-5000
3
ADAM-5000 System
ADAM-5000 System
3.1
Overview
The ADAM-5000 series is a data acquisition and control system which
can control, monitor and acquire data through multichannel I/O
modules. Encased in rugged industrial grade plastic bases, the
systems provide intelligent signal conditioning, analog I/O, digital I/O,
RS-232 and RS-485 communication. The ADAM-5000/485 can handle up
to any 4 combinations of I/O modules (64 I/O points), while the
ADAM-5000E can handle up to 8 combinations of I/O modules (128 I/
O points). The systems communicate with their controlling host over
a multi-drop RS-485 network.
3.2
Major Features of the ADAM-5000 System
The ADAM-5000 system consists of two major parts: the system
kernel and I/O modules. The system kernel includes a CPU card, power
regulator, 4-slot base, 8-slot base, built-in RS-232 communication port,
and a pair of built-in RS-485 ports. It also offers the following major
features:
The CPU’s Basic Functions
The CPU is the heart of the system and has the following basic
functions:
3-2
•
Data acquisition and control for all I/O modules in the system
•
Linearization of T/C (Thermocouple)
•
Communication software and command set
•
Calibration software and command set
•
Alarm monitoring
•
Management of the EEPROM device that holds the system
parameters
•
Data transformation
•
Diagnosis
ADAM-5000
Chapter 3
Diagnosis
There are 4 LEDs (indicated as PWR, RUN, TX and RX) to provide
visual information on the general operation of the ADAM-5000
system. The LEDs also indicate the error status when the
ADAM-5000 system performs the self test. Besides the LED
indica- tors, the system also offers software diagnosis via the RS232 port. For details, refer to Chapter 7.
3-Way Isolation and Watchdog Timer
Electrical noise can enter a system in many different ways. It may enter
through an I/O module, a power supply connection or the communication ground connection. The ADAM-5000 system provides isolation
for I/O modules (3000 VDC), communication connection (2500 VDC) and
communication power connection (3000 VDC). The 3-way isolation
design prevents ground loops and reduces the effect of electrical
noise to the system. It also offers better surge protection to prevent
dangerous voltages or spikes from harming your system. The system
also provides a Watchdog timer to monitor the microprocessor. It will
automatically reset the microprocessor in ADAM-5000 system if the
system fails.
Remote Software Configuration and Calibration
The ADAM-5000 system merely issues a command from the host
computer, you can change an analog input module to accept several
ranges of voltage input, current input, thermocouple input or RTD
input. With the exception of system node address, all the parameters
including speed, parity, HI and LO alarm, and calibration parameters
setting may be set remotely. Remote configuration can be done by
using either the provided menu-based software or the command set's
configuration and calibration commands. By storing configuration
and calibration parameters in a nonvolatile EEPROM, the systems are
able to retain these parameters in case of power failure.
Flexible Alarm Setting
The ADAM-5000 system provides a flexible alarm setting method via
an utility software (ADAM.EXE) between analog input modules and
digital output modules. The user may configure a point of any
digital output module plugged into any slot as the High alarm or Low
alarm
ADAM-5000
3-3
ADAM-5000 System
output of a channel of an analog input module. The relationship
and their High/Low alarm limits may be downloaded into the
system‘s EEPROM by the host computer.
The alarm functions can be enabled or disabled remotely. When the
alarm function is enabled, the user may select whether the digital
output is triggered. If the digital outputs are enabled, they are used
to indicate the High and Low Alarm state. The High and Low alarm
states can be read at any time by the host computer.
Every A/D conversion will be followed by a comparison with the High
and Low limit. When the input value is over the High limit or below
the Low limit, the High or Low alarm state is set to ON.
There are two alarm mode options: Momentary and Latching.
If the alarm is in Latching mode, the alarm will stay on even when the
input value returns within limits. An alarm in Latching mode can be
turned OFF by issuing a Clear Alarm command from the host computer.
A Latching alarm is cleared by the microprocessor when the opposite
alarm is set
For example, the alarm is in latching mode and the High alarm is turned
ON. When the module receives a value that is lower than the Low
alarm limit, the microprocessor will clear the High alarm and turn the
Low alarm ON.
When the alarm is in Momentary mode, the alarm will be turned ON
when the input value is outside of alarm limits and OFF while the input
value remains within alarm limits. The arrangement of coupling High
and Low alarm states with digital outputs may be utilized to build ON/
OFF controllers that can operate without host computer involvement.
Connectivity and Programming
ADAM-5000 systems can connect to and communicate with all
computers and terminals. They use either RS-232 or RS-485 transmission standards and communicate with ASCII format commands.
However, users can only select and use one communication port at
any time. All communications to and from the system are performed in
ASCII, which means that ADAM-5000 systems can be
3-4
ADAM-5000
Chapter 3
programmed in virtually any high-level language. The details of all
commands will be covered in Chapter 6.
Flexible Communication Connection
ADAM-5000’s built-in RS-232/485 conversion capability enables users
to freely choose either RS-232 port or RS-485 port to connect with host
PC. When user select either port to connect with their host PC, the
other port could be utilized according to their specific needs.
For example, if RS-232 port is selected for connection with host PC,
the RS-485 port can be used for connection with DA&C modules (such
as ADAM-5000/485, ADAM-5000, ADAM-4000 modules). Thus users
save extra costs for another RS-232/485 conversion device (e.g.
ADAM-4520).
Or if users select RS-485 port for host PC connection, the RS-232 port
can then have different usage such as described in the following
sections (see Built-in Communication Ports for Field Diagnostics and
Flexible Communication Port)
Built-in Communication Ports for Diagnostics
(ADAM-5000E only)
When users utilize application software to control their system,
ADAM-5000E can provide another port to let user monitor at any time
the communication quality and condition as a reference to maintenance and test. When error occurs in the system, users can perform a
quick diagnostics to locate the fault. A considerable amount of
troubleshooting efforts can be saved. For example, using popular
ComWatch software, users can watch the current execution and
response of a certain command. It is very convenient to identify
whether it is communication or the hardware product that is causing
the problem.
Flexible Communication Port(ADAM-5000E only)
ADAM-5000E provides a further application. Users can simultaneously connect COM1 and COM2 of host PC to RS-232 and RS-485 port of
ADAM-5000E. When host PC issues a command through one of the
COM ports but receives no response (the other port will serve as
backup), the COM Port Backup Function of HMI software (e.g. AFX,
FIX) will automatically switch to another COM port to continue
ADAM-5000
3-5
ADAM-5000 System
program execution without undue influence on your system. Probability of a system crash has thus minimized.
3.3
System Setup
A Single System Setup thru the RS-232 Port
If users would like to use a PC to locally control and monitor a simple
application, the ADAM-5000 system provides up to 64 points or 128
points and front-end wiring through the RS-232 port to the host
computer.
A Distributed I/O Setup thru the RS-485 Network
The RS-485 network provides lower-noise sensor readings as the
systems can be placed much closer to the source. Up to 256
ADAM-5000 systems may be connected to an RS-485 multi-drop
network by using the ADAM-4510/4510S RS-485 repeaters, extending
the maximum communication distance to 4,000 ft. The host computer
is connected to the RS-485 network from one of its COM ports through
the ADAM-4520/4522 RS-232/RS-485 converter.
To boost the network's throughput, the ADAM-4510/4510S RS-485
repeaters use a logical RTS signal to manage the repeater's direction.
Only two wires are needed for the RS-485 network: DATA+ and
DATA-. Inexpensive, shielded twisted-pair wiring is employed.
3-6
ADAM-5000
Chapter 3
3.4 Technical Specification of the ADAM-5000
Processor
Communication
ADAM-5000
3-7
ADAM-5000 System
Isolation
Diagnosis
Basic Function Block Diagram
Figure 3.1 Function block diagram
3-8
ADAM-5000
4
I/O modules
This manual introduces the detail specifications functions and
application wiring of each ADAM-5000 I/O modules. To organize an
ADAM-5510 Series Controller, you need to select I/O modules to
interface the main unit with field devices or processes that you have
previously determined. Advantech provides 19 types of ADAM5000 I/O modules for various applications so far. Following table is the
I/ O modules support list we provided for user’s choice.
More detailed specification and user’s guides, please refer the
user’s manual of ADAM-5000 IO Module. It had integrated and
collected this information.
Module
Analog I/O
Digital I/O
Name
Specification
ADAM-5013
3-ch. RTD input
Reference
Isolated
ADAM-5017
8-ch. AI
Isolated
ADAM-5017H
8-ch. High speed AI
Isolated
ADAM-5017UH
8-ch. Ultra High speed AI
Isolated
ADAM-5018
7-ch. Thermocouple input
Isolated
ADAM-5024
4-ch. AO
Isolated
ADAM-5050
7-ch. D I/O
Non-isolated
ADAM-5051
16-ch. DI
Non-isolated
ADAM-5051D
16-ch. DI w/LED
Non-isolated
ADAM-5051S
16-ch. Isolated DI w/LED
Isolated
ADAM-5052
8-ch. DI
Isolated
ADAM-5055S
16-ch. Isolated DI/O w/LED
Isolated
ADAM-5056
16-ch. DO
Non-isolated
ADAM-5056D
16-ch. DO w/LED
Non-isolated
ADAM-5056S
16-ch. Isolated DO w/LED
Isolated
ADAM-5056SO
16-ch. Iso. DO w/LED (source)
Isolated
ADAM-5060
6-ch. Relay output
Isolated
ADAM-5068
8-ch. Relay output
Isolated
ADAM-5069
8-ch. Relay output
Isolated
Counter/Frequency
ADAM-5080
4-ch. Counter/Frequency
Isolated
Serial I/O
ADAM-5090
4-port RS232
Non-isolated
Relay Output
Table 4-1: I/O Module Support List
ADAM-5000
4- 2
5
Software Utilities
Software Utilities
There is a software utility available to the ADAM-5000 systems. The
Windows utility software helps you to configure your ADAM-5000.
A DLL (Dynamic Link Library) driver is provided to write Windows
applications, and a DDE (Dynamic Data Exchange) server is a service
that links the ADAM-5000 systems to popular Windows packages
such as Intouch, FIX DMACS, ONSPEC, Genesis and Excel.
5.1 ADAM-4000 and ADAM-5000 Windows Utility
The ADAM-4000 and 5000 Windows Utility offers a graphical interface
that helps you configure the ADAM-4000 and ADAM-5000 DA&C
Modules. This windows utility makes it very convenient to monitor
your Data Acquisition and Control system. The following guidelines
will give you some brief instructions on how to use the utility.
5-2
•
Overview
•
COM port settings
•
Search connected modules
•
Terminal emulation
•
Data Scope
•
Save module’s configuration to file
•
Load module’s configuration files to configure module
•
Module configuration
•
Module calibration
•
Data input and output
•
Alarm settings
•
Download procedure
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
5.1.1 Overview
Main Menu
The window utility consists of a toolbar on the top and a display area
that shows forth the relevant information about the connected
modules. The utility’s main toolbar is as shown below:
The main toolbar buttons are shortcuts to some commonly used menu
items:
Save: Saves the connected module to PC.
Save the information of all connected modules to .txt file .By doing
this; users can keep track of every different setting environment.
Search: Search for the address of connected modules
on network.
Terminal: Issue commands and receives response.
Data Scope: Display the current data.
Save Configuration: Saves the configuration of
selected module into txt file.
Load Configuration: Download the previous configuration file
Help: Display the Online Help for the ADAM utility.
5.1.2 Save Function
Save the settings of current module (e.g. Baud rate, Address, Modules
Name) to txt file.
ADAM-5000
5-3
Software Utilities
Example:
Figure 5-1 Display the connected module
Figure 5-2 Save the information of connected modules to txt file
5.1.3
COM Port Settings
Figure 5-3 Setup options
5-4
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
Baud rate:
The communication speed (baud rate) can be configured from 1200 bps
to 115.2 Kbps.
Prefix Char:
The Prefix Char is added to each ADAM command as follows:
[Prefix Char] + [ADAM Command]
Note:
This is a special command only for ADAM-4521,
ADAM-4541 and ADAM-4550.
Timeout:
Timeout means the time limit for waiting a response after the system
has issued a command. If no response has been received when timeout
has passed, we’ll see the “Timeout!” message on the screen.
5.1.4
Search connected modules
When you use the Search command, it will search for any connected
modules on network and display their data. There are three ways to
search for:
1.
Click the Toolbar button:
ADAM-5000
5-5
Software Utilities
2.
Click the right mouse button:
3.
Click the Tools menu and choose the Search command:
4. The connected modules on network are currently being
searched:
5-6
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
5.1.5 Terminal Emulation
You can issue commands and receive response by clicking the
Terminal button. There are two ways to issue commands:
1.
Issue single command:
Enable or
Disable
2. Batch command
Users can compose a sequence of commands and save them into a .txt
file. Just click the Browse button to list all the .txt files available and
select the file for continuous execution of the batch of commands
therein.
3.
Back to the main menu.
Note:
ADAM-5000
If you select the checksum function on previous
main menu, you have to select the checksum
function in this menu.
5-7
Software Utilities
Enable or
Disable
Figure 5-4 Checksum function enabled
5.1.6
Data Scope
Data Scope enables you to monitor the issue of commands and the
responses on another connected PC within your system. The following example illustrates the working connection for the Data Scope
function:
Figure 5-5 The connection for Data Scope function
5-8
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
When you issue commands from PC#1, you will get response.
: Send single command or batch command.
: Send a single command or batch command repeatedly.
: Stop issuing commands.
: Save history of the terminal emulation to txt file.
On PC#3, you can observe all commands issued from PC#1. Meanwhile, you can also observe all responses received at PC#2.
Address of
selected
modules
Figure 5-4 Checksum function enabled
ADAM-5000
5-9
Software Utilities
When your system is connected with multiple ADAM-4000 or
ADAM-5000 modules, just click the addresses of the modules to see
relevant information (multiple selection from 00 to FF is allowed). Then
check the Filter option and click Update button to see relevant
information of the modules. Note that the information about other
unselected modules won’t show forth.
5.1.7 Saving module’s Configuration to file
•
Save the input range, baud rate, data format, checksum status
and/ or integration time and Alarm Status for a specified analog
input module.
•
Save the output range, baud rate, data format, checksum status and
slew rate for a specified analog output module.
•
Save the baud rate and checksum status for a digital I/O module.
•
Save the input mode, baud rate, checksum status and/or frequency
gate time, input signal mode, gate mode, alarm status, etc. for a
specified counter/frequency module.
There are three ways to save a configuration file:
1.
Click the Toolbar button
2.
Click the right mouse button
5-10
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
3. Click the Tools menu. Choose the “Save Configuration file”
command
and then specify the file name.
The configuration file is now saved.
ADAM-5000
5-11
Software Utilities
5.1.8 Load Module’s Configuration File
•
Reload previous settings. Sets the input range, baud rate, data
format, checksum status and/or integration time and alarm status
for a specified analog input module.
•
Sets the output range, baud rate, data format, checksum status and
slew rate for a specified analog output module.
•
Sets the baud rate and checksum status for a digital I/O module.
•
Sets the input mode, baud rate, checksum status and/or frequency
gate time, input signal mode, gate mode, alarm status, etc. for a
specified counter/frequency module.
Note:
Baud rate and checksum can only be changed in the
INIT* state. Changed settings can only take effect
after a module is rebooted.
There are three ways to load a configuration file:
1.
Click the Toolbar button:
2.
Click the right mouse button:
5-12
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
3. Click the Tools menu and choose Download configuration file
to set the environment command:
4.
Choose the file name:
The configuration file is now loaded.
ADAM-5000
5-13
Software Utilities
5.1.9 Module Configuration
•
Sets the input range, baud rate, data format, checksum status, and/
or integration time for a specified analog input module.
•
Sets the output range, baud rate, data format, checksum status and
slew rate for a specified analog output module.
•
Sets the baud rate and checksum status for a digital I/O module.
•
Sets the input mode, baud rate, checksum status and/or frequency
gate time for a specified counter/frequency module.
Note:
Baud rate and Checksum can only be changed in the
INIT* state. Changed settings only take effect after a
module is rebooted.
For Example: The configuration of ADAM-4011
5-14
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
• Address: Represents the address of the module. The Range is from
0 to 255.
• Baudrate: Represents the baud rate.
• Checksum: Represents the checksum status, i.e., Disabled/
Enabled.
•
Firmware Ver: Represents the version of firmware.
•
Input range: Represents the input range of modules. You can refer
to Chapter 4.
•
Data format: Represents the data format (e.g. engineering format).
You can refer to Chapter 4.
5.1.10 Module Calibration
Calibration is to adjust the accuracy of ADAM module. There are
several modes for module’s calibration: Zero calibration and span
calibration. Only analog input and output modules can be calibrated.
Note: The calibrating function supports ADAM-5013/5017/5017H/
5018/5024.
Zero Calibration:
(1). Apply power to the module and let it warm up for about 30 minutes.
(2). Make sure that the module is correctly installed and is properly
configured for the input range you want to calibrate.
(3). Use a precision voltage source to apply a calibration voltage to the
modules’ terminals of the specific channel.
(4). Click the “Zero Calibration” button. See Figure 5-7
5-16
ADAM-5000
Software Utilities
Figure 5-7 Zero Calibration
(5). Click the Execute button to begin the calibration
Figure 5-8 : Execute Zero Calibration
Span Calibration:
(1). Use a precision voltage source to apply a calibration voltage to the
modules’ terminals of the specific channel.
(2). Click the “Span Calibration” button. See Figure 5-9
Figure 5-9 : Span Calibration
5-16
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
(3). Click the Execute button to begin the calibration
Figure 5-10 : Execute Span Calibration
CJC Calibration:
CJC (cold junction sensor) calibration only applies to the ADAM-5018
(1). Prepare a voltage source which is accurate to the mV level.
(2). Run the zero calibration and span calibration function.
(3). Use a temperature emulation device (such as Micro-10) to send a
temperature signal to the ADAM module and then compare this signal
with the reading from the ADAM module. If the reading value is
different from the signal, adjust the CJC value to improve it.
(4). Click the “CJC Calibration” button. See Figure 5-11.
Figure 5-11 : CJC Calibration
.
ADAM-5000
5-17
Software Utilities
(5). Click the Execute button to begin the calibration
Figure 5-12 : Execute CJC Calibration
Analog Input Resistance Calibration:
RTD sensor calibration only applies to the ADAM-5013
Figure 5-13 : RTD Module Calibration
.
Analog Output Calibration:
4~20 mA: ADAM 5024
Figure 5-14 : Analog Output Calibration
5-18
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
5.1.11 Data Input and Output
Analog Input Module with Digital Output
• The function can only be used when the alarm status is “Disable”.
Digital Output Module
•
Click the item to turn it on or off.
Analog Output Module
ADAM-5000
5-19
Software Utilities
Enter a value that users want to get
•
•
Fast Decrease
decrease
increase
•
5-20
fast increase
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
5.1.12 Alarm Setting
• Set the alarm status, high alarm value, low alarm value, and then
click the Update button.
• Alarm setting: Disables or enables the alarm either in Latching or
Momentary mode.
•
High alarm value: Downloads the high alarm limit value into the
module. The format is always in engineering
units.
• Low alarm value: Downloads the low alarm limit value into the
module. The format is always in engineering units.
Digital Filter
• High level voltage: Set the high trigger level for non-isolated input
signals. The range is from 0.1 V to 5.0 V. This
high trigger level must be higher than the low
trigger level at all times.
ADAM-5000
5-19
Software Utilities
•
Low level voltage: Set the low trigger level for non-isolated input
signals. The range is from 0.1 V to 5.0 V.
•
High level minimum width: Set the minimum width at high level.
The unit is µsec (microseconds) and
its resolution is 1 µsec. Users can set
value from 2 to 65535.
•
Low level minimum width: Set the minimum width at low level. The
unit is µsec (microseconds) and its
resolution is 1 µsec. Users can set
value from 2 to 65535.
5.1.13 Download Procedure
1.
Click the Download Firmware button.
2.
Click Yes.
5-22
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
3.
Choose the baud rate.
4.
Choose Download file.
ADAM-5000
5-23
Software Utilities
Firmware downloads in progress.
Firmware downloads complete.
NOTICE: THE FIRMWARE UPGRAD OPERATION IS ONLY
USED BY RS-232 PORT.
5-24
ADAM-5000
Chapter 5
5.2 DLL (Dynamic Link Library) Driver
The ADAM-5000 API Dynamic Link Library (DLL) enables you
to quickly and easily write Windows applications for ADAM5000 systems. The library supports both C++ and Visual Basic.
Since ADAM-5000 systems communicate with a host computer
through the host‘s COM port, no additional driver (DRV or
VxD) needs to be installed. The DLL includes all necessary
function calls to utilize the ADAM-5000 systems to their fullest
extent.
Together with the DLL driver you‘ll find the source code of a
Visual Basic example on your diskette. The example provides
several control windows to communicate with all types of
ADAM-5000 modules. You can customize the source code to
create your own tailor-made
ADAM-5000 setup program or monitoring system.
For details on the ADAM-5000 function calls refer to the
Help file included on the ADAM-5000 API diskette.
5.3 DDE (Dynamic Data Exchange) Server
The ADAM-5000 DDE server takes advantage of DDE, a built-in
Windows communication service. The DDE server acquires data
from the ADAM-5000 systems and passes it to your
application program via the hot link (DDE). The software can
also pass control and configuration commands to the ADAM5000 systems using the DDE protocol. You can now use ADAM5000 systems with most Windows- based data acquisition
software that supports DDE. Examples include Intellution's
FIX DMACS, Wonderware’s InTouch, ONSPEC, Paragon and
Excel.
For details on the ADAM-5000 DDE server refer to the DDE
server manual for the ADAM-5000.
ADAM-5000
5-25
Software Utilities
5-26
ADAM-5000
6
Command Set
Command Set
6.1
Introduction
To avoid communication conflicts when several devices try to send
data at the same time, all actions are instigated by the host computer.
The basic form is a command/response protocol with the host initiating the sequence.
When systems are not transmitting they are in listen mode. The host
issues a command to a system with a specified address and waits a
certain amount of time for the system to respond. If no response
arrives, a time-out aborts the sequence and returns control to the host.
Changing ADAM-5000/5000E system's configuration might require the
system to perform auto calibration before changes can take effect.
This is especially true when changing the range as the system has to
perform all stages of auto calibration that it performs when booted.
When this process is underway, the system does not respond to any
other commands. The command set includes information on the
delays that might occur when systems are reconfigured.
6.2
Syntax
Command Syntax: [delimiter character][address][slot][channel]
[command][data][checksum][carriage return]
Every command begins with a delimiter character. There are four valid
characters: $, #, % and @.
The delimiter character is followed by a two character address (hexadecimal) that specifies the target system. The two characters
following the address specify the module slot and channel.
Depending on the command, an optional data segment may follow the
command string. An optional two character checksum may also be
appended to the command string. Every command is terminated with
a carriage return (cr).
Note:
6-2
All commands should be issued in UPPERCASE
characters only!
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
The command set is divided into the following five categories:
• CPU Command Set
• Analog Input Command Set
• Analog Input Alarm Command Set
• Analog Output Modules Command Set
• Digital I/O Modules Command Set
Every command set category starts with a command summary of the
particular type of module, followed by datasheets that give detailed
information about individual commands.
Although commands in different subsections sometime share the same
format, the effect they have on a certain module can be completely
different than that of another. Therefore, the full command set for
each type of module is listed along with a description of the effect the
command has on the given module.
Note:
ADAM-5000
Before setting commands, the user needs to know
the type of main unit being used. If ADAM-5000/485
is being used, the "i" in Si can be set at 0 to 3. If
ADAM-5000E is being used, the "i" in Si can be set
at 0 to 7. This is illustrated in the table below:
6-3
Command Set
6.3
6-4
CPU
CPU Command Set
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
%aannccff
Name
Configuration
Description Sets baud rate and checksum status for a specified
ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
%aannccff(cr)
% is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
nn is reserved for system use. Its default value is 00h.
cc represents the baud rate code.
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing checksum status. The sixth bit represents the checksum status; 1 means enabled while 0
means disabled. The other bits are not used and are
set to 0.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid parameter was entered or if the
INIT* terminal was not grounded when attempting to
change baud rate or checksum settings. There is no
response if the module detects a syntax error, communication error or if the specified address does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
in- valid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
ADAM-5000
6-5
Command Set
CPU
%aannccff
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: %23000A40(cr)
response:
!23(cr)
The ADAM-5000 system with address 23h is configured
to a baud rate of 115.2 Kbps and with checksum generation or validation.
The response indicates that the command was
received. Wait 7 seconds to let the new configuration
setting take effect before issuing a new command to the
system.
Note:
All configuration parameters can be changed dynamically, except checksum and baud rate parameters.
They can only be altered when the INIT* terminal is
grounded.
Figure 6-1 Baud rate codes
6-6
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aa2
Name
Configuration Status
Description Returns the configuration status for a specified system
module.
Syntax
$aa2(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
2 is the Configuration Status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aaccff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error, communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
in- valid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of an ADAM-5000 system.
cc represents the baud rate code.
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing checksum status. The sixth bit represents the checksum status; 1 means enabled while 0
means disabled. The other bits are not used and are
set to 0.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-7
Command Set
CPU
$aa2
(See also the %aannccff configuration command)
Example
command: $452(cr)
response:
!450600(cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5000 system at
address 45h to send its configuration status.
The ADAM-5000 system at address 45h responds with a
baud rate of 9600 bps and with no checksum function or
checksum generation.
6-8
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaM
Name
Read Module Name
Description Returns the module name from a specified ADAM-5000
system.
Syntax
$aaM(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
M is the Module Name command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa5000(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error, communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
in- valid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-9
Command Set
CPU
#aaF
Example
command: $15M(cr)
response:
!155000(cr)
The command requests the system at address 15h to
send its module name.
The system at address 15h responds with module name
5000 indicating that there is an ADAM-5000 at address
15h.
6-10
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaF
Name
Read Firmware Version
Description Returns the firmware version code from a specified
ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
$aaF(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
F is the Firmware Version command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa(version)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error, communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
in- valid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(version) represents the firmware version of the ADAM5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-11
Command Set
CPU
$aaF
Example
command: $17F(cr)
response:
!17A1.06(cr)
The command requests the system at address 17h to
send its firmware version.
The system responds with firmware version A1.06.
6-12
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaT
Name
Read I/O Type
Description Returns the I/O module no. of all slots for a specified
ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
$aaT(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
T is the I/O Module Types command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aabbccddee(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error, communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
in- valid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of an ADAM-5000 system.
bb, cc, dd, ee represent the I/O Module No. of all slots
from slot 0 thru 3 of the ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-13
Command Set
CPU
$aaT
Example
command: $12T(cr)
response:
!1218245160(cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5000 system at
address 12h to send all existing I/O module numbers.
The system at address 12h responds with I/O module
numbers 18, 24, 51 and 60 in slots 0-3. This means
that the ADAM-5000 system contains an ADAM-5018,
ADAM-5024, ADAM-5051 and ADAM-5060 in slots 0
thru 3.
6-14
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aa5
Name
Reset Status
Description Checks the reset status of the addressed ADAM-5000
system to see whether it has been reset since the last
Reset Status command was issued to the ADAM-5000
system.
Syntax
$aa5(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system whose Reset Status
is to be returned.
5 is the Reset Status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aas(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
s represents the Status bit that is returned by the
ADAM-5000 system. If s=1, the system has been
reset or powered up since the last time it was issued a
Reset Status command. If s=0, the system has not been
reset.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-15
Command Set
CPU
$aa5
Example
command: $395(cr)
response: !391(cr)
The ADAM-5000 system at address 39h was reset or
powered up since the last Reset Status command was
issued.
6-16
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaE
Name
Software Diagnostics
Description Requests the specified ADAM-5000 system to return
the error status
Syntax
$aaE(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
E is Software Diagnostics command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aabbccddee(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
bbccddee are hexadecimal numbers representing the error
code from slot 0 thru slot 3 of the system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-17
Command Set
CPU
Figure 6-2 Analog module error codes
Example:
command: $01E(cr)
response:
!0100000001
The command diagnoses the system at address 01h and
responds with its error status code.
The system responds that the module in slot 3 has a
span calibration error.
6-18
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
6.4
ADAM-5000
ADAM-5013 RTD Input Command Set
6-19
Command Set
Note:
6-20
5013 RTD Input
The ADAM-5013 module also has "Alarm Setting"
functions. The alarm command set for the ADAM5013 is the same as that for the ADAM-5017, ADAM5017H, and the ADAM-5018. Please refer to pages
6-71 to 6-89 for this set of commands.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiArrff
Name
RTD Configuration
Description Sets slot index, input range, data format and integration
time for a specified RTD input module in a specified
system.
Syntax
$aaSiArrff(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
Si identifies the desired slot i (i:0to3).
A represents the I/O module configuration command.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
input range. (See Appendix B)
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing data format. Bits 0 and 1 represent
data format. Bit 7 represents integration time. The
layout for the 8-bit parameter is shown in Figure 6-3
(See page 638). The other bits are not used and are set to 0. (cr) is
the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
ADAM-5000
6-21
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSiArrff
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: $35S3A2000(cr)
response: !35(cr)
The RTD input module in slot 3 of the ADAM-5000
system at address 35h is configured to an RTD type
Pt -100 to 100° C, engineering unit data format, and
integration time 50ms (60Hz). The response indicates
that the command has been received.
6-22
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiB
Name
RTD Configuration Status
Description Returns the configuration parameters for a specified
RTD input module in a specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiB(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the desired slot i (i:0to3)
B represents the configuration status command
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
!aarrff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error or
communication error or if the specified address does not
exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
input range. (See Appendix B)
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter
representing data format. Bits 0 and 1 represent data
format. Bit 7 represents integration time (See RTD
Configuration Command $aaSiArrff).
ADAM-5000
6-23
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSiB
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: $35S3B(cr)
response: !352000(cr)
The RTD input module in slot 3 of the ADAM-5000
system at address 35h responds with an RTD type Pt
-100 to 100° C, engineering unit data format, and
integration time 50ms (60Hz).
6-24
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi
Name
All RTD Data In
Description Returns the input values of all channels of a specified
RTD input module in a specified system in engineering
units only.
Syntax
$aaSi(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si is the I/O slot of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
>(data)(data)(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
interrogated module of the specified system. The (data)
from all channels is shown in sequence from 0 to 2. If
(data)=“ ”, it means the channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-25
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSi
Example
command: $35S3(cr)
response: >+80.01 +20.00 -40.12(cr)
The command requests the RTD input module in slot 3
of the ADAM-5000 system at address 35h to return the
input values of all channels.
The RTD input module responds with input values of all
channels in sequence from 0 to 2 : +80.01° C, +20.00° C,
-40.12° C.
6-26
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj
Name
Specified RTD Data In
Description Returns the input value of a specified channel for a
specified RTD input module of a specified system in
engineering units only.
Syntax
$aaSiCj(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i:0 to 3) and the desired
channel j (j:0 to 2) of the module you want to interrogate.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
>(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
specified channel for the specified RTD input module of
the specified system. If (data)=“ ”, it means the channel
is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-27
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSiCj
Example
command: $35S3C0(cr)
response: >+80.01(cr)
The command requests the RTD input module in slot 3
of the ADAM-5000 system at address 35h to return the
input value of channel 0. The RTD input module
responds that the input value of channel 0 is +80.01° C.
6-28
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiER
Name
Initialize EEPROM Data
Description Initializes all EEPROM data in a specified analog input
module to their default values. This command is sent
following a failed attempt to calibrate a module (the
module shows no effect from an attempted calibration).
Following initialization, the problem module should
readily accept calibration.
Syntax
$aaSiER(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot in which you wish to initialize all
EEPROM data.
ER represents the initialize EEPROM data command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-29
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSi5mm
Name
Enable/Disable Channels for multiplexing
Description Enables/Disables multiplexing for separate channels of
the specified input module
Syntax
$aaSi5mm(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the system.
5 represents the enable/disable channels command.
mm are two hexadecimal values. Each value is interpreted by the module as 4 bits. The first 4-bit value is 0. The
second 4-bit value represents the status of channels 0 to
3. A value of 0 means the channel is disabled, while a
value of 1 means the channel is enabled. (See the Read
Channel Status Command $aaSi6).
Note: Bit 4 can not enable a channel in the ADAM5013 since the module is physically limited to 3
channels.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
6-30
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi5mm
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $00S1501(cr)
response: !00(cr)
The command enables/disables the channels of the
analog input module in slot 1 of the system at address
00h. Hexadecimal 0 is a fixed value. Hexadecimal 1 equals
binary 0001, which enables channel 0 and disables channels
1 and 2.
ADAM-5000
6-31
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSi6
Name
Read Channels Status
Description Asks a specified input module to return the status of all
channels
Syntax
$aaSi6(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the system you want to read
channels status. The channel status defines whether a
channel is enabled or disabled.
6 represents the read channels status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aamm(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
mm are two hexadecimal values. Each value is interpreted as 4 bits. The first 4-bit value is 0. The second 4-bit
value represents the status of channels 0-3. A value of 0
means the channel is disabled, while a value of 1 means
the channel is enabled.
6-32
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi6
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $00S16(cr)
response: !0001(cr)
The command asks the analog input module in slot 1 of
the system at address 00h to send the status of its input
channels. The analog input module responds that
channel 0 of its multiplex channels is enabled, the others
are disabled (01h equals 0000 and 0001).
ADAM-5000
6-33
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSi0
Name
RTD Span Calibration
Description Calibrates a specified RTD input module of a specified
system to correct for gain errors.
Syntax
$aaSi0(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which contains the
RTD module.
Si identifies the slot i (i:0 to 3) containing the RTD
module to be calibrated.
0 represents the span calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
6-34
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi1
Name
RTD Zero Calibration
Description Calibrates a specified RTD input module of a specified
system to correct for offset errors.
Syntax
$aaSi1(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which contains the
module which is to be calibrated.
Si identifies the slot i (i:0 to 3) containing the RTD
module to be calibrated.
1 represents the zero calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-35
Command Set
5013 RTD Input
$aaSi2
Name
RTD Self Calibration
Description Causes a specified RTD input module of a specified
system to do a self calibration.
Note: This command is for use when RTD Zero and
Span calibration commands have been tried and had
no effect. A user first issues an RTD self calibration
command, and then issues zero and span calibration
commands.
Syntax
$aaSi2(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which contains the
module to be calibrated.
Si identifies the desired slot i (i:0 to 3) containing the
module to be calibrated.
2 represents the self calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
6-36
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
6.3
Analog Input Command Set
Note:
ADAM-5000
See pages 71-89 for Analog Input Alarm Command
Set.
6-37
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSiArrff
Name
Configuration
Description Sets slot index, input range, data format and integration
time for a specified analog input module in a specified
system.
Syntax
$aaSiArrff(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
Si identifies the I/O slot you want to configure.
A is I/O module configuration command.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
input range. (See Appendix B)
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing data format. Bits 0 and 1 represent data
format. Bit 7 represents integration time. The layout of
the 8-bit parameter is shown in Figure 6-3. The other bits
are not used and are set to 0.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Figure 6-3 Data format for 8-bit parameters
6-38
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiArrff
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $35S3A0000(cr)
response:
!35(cr)
The analog input module in slot 3 of the ADAM-5000
system at address 35h is configured to an input range
±15mV, engineering units data format, and integration
time 50ms (60Hz).
The response indicates that the command has been
received.
Note:
ADAM-5000
An analog input module requires a maximum of 7
seconds to perform auto calibration and ranging after it
is reconfigured. During this time span, the module
cannot be addressed to perform any other actions.
6-39
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSiB
Name
Configuration Status
Description Returns the configuration status parameters for a
specified analog input module of a specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiB(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot you want to read.
B is configuration status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aarrff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
input range.
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing data format. Bit 0 and 1 represent data
format. Bit 7 represents integration time. (See Configuration Command $aaSiArrff).
6-40
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiB
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $26S1B
response:
!260000
The ADAM-5018 analog input module in slot 1 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 26h responds with an
input range ±15mV, engineering units data format, and
integration time 50ms (60Hz).
ADAM-5000
6-41
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSi5mm
Name
Enable/Disable Channels for multiplexing
Description Enables/Disables multiplexing for separate channels of
the specified input module
Syntax
$aaSi5mm(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the system.
5 identifies the enable/disable channels command.
mm are two hexadecimal values. Each value is interpreted as 4 bits. The first 4-bit value represents the status of
channels 4-7, the second 4 bit value represents the
status of channels 0-3. A value of 0 means the channel
is disabled, while a value of 1 means the channel is
enabled. (See the Read Channel Status Command
$aaSi6)
Note:
Bit 7 cannot be enabled in the ADAM-5018 / 5018P
since the module is physically limited to 7 channels.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
6-42
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi5mm
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $00S1581(cr)
response:
!00(cr)
The command enables/disables channels of the analog
input module in slot 1 of the system at address 00h.
Hexadecimal 8 equals binary 1000, which enables channel
7 and disables channels 4, 5 and 6. Hexadecimal
1 equals binary 0001, which enables channel 0 and
disables channels 1, 2 and 3.
ADAM-5000
6-43
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSi6
Name
Read Channels Status
Description Asks a specified input module to return the status of all
channels
Syntax
$aaSi6(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the system you want to read
channels status. The channel status defines whether a
channel is enabled or disabled.
6 is the read channels status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aamm(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
mm are two hexadecimal values. Each value is interpreted as 4 bits. The first 4-bit value represents the status of
channels 4-7, the second 4 bits represents the status of
6-44
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi6
channels 0-3. A value of 0 means the channel is disabled,
while a value of 1 means the channel is
enabled.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $02S16(cr)
response: !02FF(cr)
The command asks the analog input module in slot 1 of the
system at address 02h to send the status of its input
channels. The analog input module responds that all its
multiplex channels are enable (FF equals 1111 and 1111).
ADAM-5000
6-45
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
#aaSi
Name
All Analog Data In
Description Returns the input value of all channels for a specified
analog input module of a specified system in engineering unit only.
Syntax
#aaSi(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si is the I/O slot of ADAM-5000 system you want to
read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
>(data) (data) (data) (data) (data) (data) (data) (data) (cr) if
the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> is a delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of a channel
in the interrogated module of the specified system. The
(data) from all channels is shown in sequence from 7 to
0. If (data) = “ ”, it means the channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
6-46
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi
Example
command: #12S1(cr)
response: +1.4567 +1.4852 +1.4675 +1.4325 +1.4889
+1.4235 +1.4787 +1.4625(cr)
The command requests the analog input module in slot 1
of the ADAM-5000 system at address 12h to return the
input values of all channels.
The analog input module responds that input values of
all channels are in sequence from 7 to 0: +1.4567,
+1.4852, +1.4675, +1.4325, +1.4889, +1.4235, +1.4787 and
+1.4625.
ADAM-5000
6-47
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
#aaSiCj
Name
Specified Analog Data In
Description Returns the input value of a specified channels for a
specified analog input module of a specified system in
engineering unit only.
Syntax
#aaSiCj(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot you want to interrogate.
Cj identifies the channel you want to read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
>(data) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> is a delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
specified channel for a specified analog input module of
the specified system. If (data) = “ ”, it means the
channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
6-48
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
#aaSiCj
Example
command: #22S2C2(cr)
response:
>+1.4567
The command requests the analog input module in slot 2
of the ADAM-5000 system at address 22h to return the
input value of channel 2.
The analog input module responds that the input value
of channel 2 is +1.4567.
ADAM-5000
6-49
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSiER
Name
Initialize EEPROM data
Description Initializes all EEPROM data in a specified analog input
module to their default values. This command is sent
following a failed attempt to calibrate a module (the
module shows no effect from an attempted calibration).
Following initialization, the problem module should
readily accept calibration.
Syntax
$aaSiER(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot for which you wish to initialize
all EEPROM data.
ER is Initialize all EEPROM data command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
6-50
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiØ
Name
Span Calibration
Description Calibrates a specified analog input module to correct for
gain errors
Syntax
$aaSiØ(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which is to be
calibrated.
Si identifies the I/O slot which is to be calibrated.
Ø represents the span calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Note:
ADAM-5000
In order to successfully calibrate an analog input
module's input range, a proper calibration input signal
should be connected to the analog input module before
and during the calibration process. (See also Chapter
4, Section 4.5 on Calibration)
6-51
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSi1
Name
Zero Calibration
Description Calibrates a specified analog input module to correct for
offset errors
Syntax
$aaSi1(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which is to be
calibrated.
Si identifies the I/O slot which is to be calibrated.
1 represents the zero calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Note:
6-52
In order to successfully calibrate an analog input
module's input range, a proper calibration input signal
should be connected to the analog input module before
and during the calibration process. (See also Chapter
4, Section 4.5 on Calibration)
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi3
Name
CJC Status Command (ADAM-5018 / 5018P only)
Description Returns the value of the CJC (Cold Junction Compensation) sensor for a specified analog input module
Syntax
$aaSi3(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot which contains the CJC Status
you wish to retrieve.
3 is CJC Status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
>(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
>delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(data) is the value that is retrieved by the module by
reading its CJC sensor. The data format, in degrees
Celsius, consists of a “+” or “-” sign followed by five
decimal digits and a fixed decimal point. The resolution
of the data is 0.1°C.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-53
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSi3
Example
command: $09S13(cr)
response:
>+0036.8(cr)
The command requests the analog input module in slot 1
of the ADAM-5000 system at address 09h to read its
CJC sensor and return the data. The analog input
module responds with 36.8°C.
6-54
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi9shhh
Name
CJC Zero Calibration (ADAM-5018 / 5018P only)
Description Calibrates an analog input module to adjust for offset
errors of its CJC (Cold Junction Compensation) sensor
Syntax
$aaSi9shhhh(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot which contains the CJC Status
you wish to retrieve.
9 is CJC Status command.
s sign, + or -, indicates whether to increase or decrease
the CJC offset value.
hhhh is a four character hexadecimal “count” value.
Each count equals approximately 0.009°C. The value can
range from 0000 to FFFF.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-55
Command Set
5017/5018
Analog Input
$aaSi9shhhh
Example
command: $07S29+0042(cr)
response:
!07(cr)
The command increases the CJC offset value of the
analog input module in slot 2 of the system at address
07h with 66 counts (42 hex) which equals about 0.6°C.
Note:
6-56
An analog input module requires a maximum of 2
seconds to perform auto calibration and ranging after it
receives a CJC Calibration command. During this
interval, the module cannot be addressed to perform
any other actions.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
6.6
ADAM-5017H/ADAM-5017UH
Analog Input Command Set
ADAM-5000
6-
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
Note: The ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module also has "Alarm Setting"
functions. The alarm command set for the ADAM-5017UH is
the same as that for the ADAM-5013, ADAM-5017, ADAM5017H and ADAM-5018. Please refer to pages6-71 to 6-89
for this set of commands.
6-58
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjrrFF
Name
Set Input Range
Description Sets the input range for a specified channel of a specified analog input module in a specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiCjArrFF
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
SiCj identifies the slot i (i:0 to 3) of the ADAM-5000
system and the channel j (j:0 to 7) of the ADAM-5017H
/ 5017UH whose range you want to set.
A represents the set input range command.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
input range. (See Appendix B)
Note:
Each channel in a ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module may
be set to a different range, but the data formats of all
channels in this module must be the same.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
ADAM-5000
6-59
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
$aaSiCjrrFF
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: $35S3C1A0bFF(cr)
response: !35(cr)
Channel 1 of the ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module in slot
3 of the ADAM-5000 system at address 35h is set to the
input range 0-20 mA, engineering unit data format. The
response indicates that the command has been received
as a valid command.
6-60
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjB
Name
Read Input Range
Description Returns the input range in engineering units for a
specified channel of a specified analog input module in a
specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiCjB
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
SiCj identifies the slot i (i:0 to 3) of the ADAM-5000
system and the channel j (j:0 to 7) of the ADAM-5017H
/ 5017UH module you want to interrogate.
B represents the read input range command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aarr00(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
input range. (See Appendix B)
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-61
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
$aaSiCjB
Example
command: $35S3C1B(cr)
response: !350b00(cr)
Channel 1 of the ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module in
slot 3 of the ADAM-5000 system at address 35h
responds with an input range 0-20 mA, engineering unit
data format.
6-62
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiAFFff
Name
Set Data Format
Description Sets the data format in engineering units or in two's
complement format for a specified analog input module
in a specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiAFFff
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the ADAM-5000 system
containing the ADAM-5017H module you want to
configure.
AFF represents the set data format command.
ff represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
data format. 00 is for engineering unit format. 02 is for
two’s complement format.
Note:
Each channel in an ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module
may be set to a different range, but the data formats
of all channels in this module must be the same.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
ADAM-5000
6-63
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
$aaSiAFFff
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: $35S3AFF00(cr)
response: !35(cr)
The data format of the ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module in
slot 3 of the ADAM-5000 system at address 35h is
configured for engineering unit format. The response
indicates that the command has been received as a valid
command.
6-64
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiB
Name
Read Data Format
Description Returns the data format for a specified analog input
module in a specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiB
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the ADAM-5000 system
containing the ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module you
want to interrogate.
B represents the read data format command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aaFFff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
ff represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
data format. 00 is for engineering unit format. 02 is for
two’s complement format.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
ADAM-5000
6-65
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
$aaSiB
Example
command: $35S3B(cr)
response: !35FF00(cr)
The ADAM-5017H / 5017UH module in slot 3 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 35h responds that it is
configured for engineering unit data format.
6-66
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
#aaSi
Name
All Analog Data In
Description Returns the input value of all channels for a specified
analog input module of a specified system in engineering units or two’s complement data format
Syntax
#aaSi
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot (i:0 to 3) of ADAM-5000 system
you want to read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!(data)(data)(data)(data) (data)(data)(data)(data)(cr) if the
command is valid. (Engineering Unit Data Format)
!(dddd)(dddd)(dddd)(dddd)(dddd)(dddd)(dddd)(dddd)(cr)if
the command is valid. (Two’s Complement Data Format)
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
interrogated module of the specified system. The (data)
from all channels is shown in sequence from 7 to 0. If
(data)=” “, it means the channel is invalid.
(dddd) is the input value in two’s complement format of
ADAM-5000
6-67
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
#aaSi
the interrogated module of the specified system. The
(dddd) from all channels is shown in sequence from 7 to
0. If (dddd)=” “, it means the channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: #35S3(cr)
response: +6.000 +7.000 +8.125 +4.250 +10.000
+8.500 +7.675 +5.445 (cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5017H / 5017UH
module in slot 3 of the ADAM-5000 system at address
35h to return the input values of all channels.
The analog input module responds with the input values
of all channels, in sequence from 0 to 7: +6.000, +7.000,
+8.125, +4.250, +10.000, +8.500, +7.675, +5.445.
6-68
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
#aaSiCj
Name
Specified Analog Data In
Description Returns the input value of a specified channel of a
specified analog input module in a specified ADAM5000 system in engineering units or two’s complement
data format
Syntax
#aaSiCj(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
Si identifies the I/O slot (i:0 to 3) of ADAM-5000 system
you want to read.
Cj identifies the channel you want to read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!(data)(cr) if the command is valid. (Engineering Unit
Data Format)
!(dddd)(cr) if the command is valid. (Two’s Complement
Data Format)
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
specified channel of the specified analog input module.
ADAM-5000
6-69
Command Set
5017H/5017UH
Analog Input
#aaSiCj
If (data)=” “, it means the channel is invalid.
(dddd) is the input value in two’s complement format of
the specified channel of the specified module. If
(dddd)=” “, it means the channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Example
command: #35S3C2(cr)
response: +9.750 (cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5017H / 5017UH
module in slot 3 of the ADAM-5000 system at address
35h to return the input value of channel 2.
The analog input module responds that the input value
of channel 2 is +9.750.
6-70
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
6.7
Analog Input Alarm Command Set
Note:
ADAM-5000
This command set applies to the ADAM-5013, ADAM5017, ADAM-5017H , ADAM5017UH , ADAM-5018P
and the ADAM-5018P.
6-71
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjAhs
Name
Set Alarm Mode
Description Sets the High/Low alarm of the specified input channel
in the addressed ADAM-5000 system to either Latching
or Momentary mode.
Syntax
$aaSiCjAhs(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of anADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired channel j (j : 0 to 7).
Ahs is the Set Alarm Mode command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
s indicates alarm mode and can have the value M =
Momentary mode, L = Latching mode
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-72
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAhs
Example
command: $03S0C1AHL(cr)
response:
!03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is instructed to set its High alarm in
Latching mode.
The module confirms that the command has been
received.
ADAM-5000
6-73
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjAh
Name
Read Alarm Mode
Description Returns the alarm mode for the specified channel in the
specified ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
$aaSiCjAh(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired channel j (j : 0 to 7).
Ah is the Read Alarm Mode command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aas(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
s indicates alarm mode and can have the value M =
Momentary mode, L = Latching mode
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-74
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAh
Example
command: $03S0C1AL(cr)
response: !03M(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is instructed to return its Low alarm mode.
The system responds that it is in Momentary mode.
ADAM-5000
6-75
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjAhEs
Name
Enable/Disable Alarm
Description Enables/Disables the High/Low alarm of the
specified input channel in the addressed
ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
$aaSiCjAhEs(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired channel j (j : 0 to 7).
AhEs is the Set Alarm Mode command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
s indicates alarm enable/disable and can have the value
E = Enable, D = Disable
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-76
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAhEs
Example
command: $03S0C1ALEE(cr)
response:
!03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is instructed to enable its Low alarm
function.
The module confirms that its Low alarm function has
been enabled.
Note:
ADAM-5000
An analog input module requires a maximum of 2
seconds after it receives an Enable/Disable Alarm
command to let the setting take effect. During this
interval, the module cannot be addressed to perform
any other actions.
6-77
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjCh
Name
Clear Latch Alarm
Description Sets the High/Low alarm to OFF (no alarm) for the
specified input channel in the addressed ADAM-5000
system
Syntax
$aaSiCjCh(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired channel j (j : 0 to 7).
Ch is the Clear Latch Alarm command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-78
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjCh
Example
command: $03S0C1CL(cr)
response:
!03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is instructed to set its Low alarm state to
OFF.
The system confirms it has done so accordingly.
ADAM-5000
6-79
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjAhSkCn
Name
Set Alarm Connection
Description Connects the High/Low alarm of the specified input
channel to the specified digital output in the addressed
ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
$aaSiCjAhCSkCn(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired analog input channel j (j : 0 to 7).
AhC is the Set Alarm Connection command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
SkCn identifies the desired slot k (k : 0 to 3) and the
desired digital output point n (n : 0 to F). To
disconnect the digital output, k and n should be set as
‘*’.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-80
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAhCSkCn
Example
command: $03S0C1ALCS1C0(cr)
response:
!03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is instructed to connect its Low alarm to the
digital output of point 0 of slot 1 in the same ADAM5000 system.
The system confirms it has done so accordingly.
ADAM-5000
6-81
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjRhc
Name
Read Alarm Connection
Description Returns the High/Low alarm limit output connection of a
specified input channel in the addressed ADAM-5000
system
Syntax
$aaSiCjRhC(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired analog input channel j (j : 0 to 7).
RhC is the Read Alarm Connection command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aaSkCn(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
SkCn identifies the desired slot k (k : 0 to 3) and the
desired digital output point n (n : 0 to F) to which the
input alarm is connected. If the values of k and n are ‘*’,
the analog input has no connection with a digital output
point.
6-82
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjRhC
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Example
command: $03S0C1RLC(cr)
response:
!03S1C0(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is instructed to read its Low alarm output
connection.
The system responds that the Low alarm output
connects to the digital output at point 0 of slot 1 in the
same ADAM-5000 system.
ADAM-5000
6-83
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjAhU(data)
Name
Set Alarm Limit
Description Sets the High/Low alarm limit value for the specified
input channel of a specified ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
$aaSiCjAhU(data)(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired analog input channel j (j : 0 to 7).
AhU is the Set Alarm Limit command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(data) represents the desired alarm limit setting. The
format is always in engineering units.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-84
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAhU(data)
Example
command: $03S0C1AHU+080.00(cr)
response:
!03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is configured to accept type-T thermocouple input. The command will set its High alarm limit to
+80°C.
The system confirms the command has been received.
Note:
ADAM-5000
An analog input module requires a maximum of 2
seconds after it receives a Set Alarm Limit command
to let the settings take effect. During this interval,
the module cannot be addressed to perform any
other actions.
6-85
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018/5018P
$aaSiCjRhU
Name
Read Alarm Limit
Description Returns the High/Low alarm limit value for the specified
input channel in the addressed ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
$aaSiCjRhU(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired analog input channel j (j : 0 to 7).
RhU is the Read Alarm Limit command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(data)(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(data) represents the desired alarm limit setting. The
format is always in engineering units.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-86
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjRhU
Example
command: $03S0C1RHU(cr)
response:
!03+2.0500(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 in the ADAM-5000 system at
address 03h is configured to accept 5V input. The
command instructs the system to return the High alarm
limit value for that channel.
The system responds that the High alarm limit value in
the desired channel is 2.0500 V.
ADAM-5000
6-87
5013/5017/5017H/5017UH/5018
Command Set
Analog Input Alarm
$aaSiCjS
Name
Read Alarm Status
Description Reads whether an alarm occurred for the specified input
channel in the specified ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
$aaSiCjS(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the
desired analog input channel j (j : 0 to 7).
S is the Read Alarm Status command.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aahl(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
h represents the status of High alarm. ‘1’ means the High
alarm occurred, ‘0’ means it did not occur.
l represents the status of Low alarm. ‘1’ means the Low
alarm occurred, ‘0’ means it did not occur.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
6-88
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjS
Example
command: $03S0C1S(cr)
response:
!0301(cr)
The command instructs the system at address 03h to
return its alarm status for channel 1 of slot 0.
The system responds that a High alarm has not occurred
and that a Low alarm has occurred.
ADAM-5000
6-89
Command Set
6.8
6-90
5024 Analog Output
Analog Output Command Set
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjArrff
Name
Configuration
Description Sets the output range, data format and slew rate for a
specified channel of a specified analog output module in
a specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiCjArrff(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel
j (j : 0 to 3) of the module you want to configure.
A is I/O module configuration command.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
output range. (See Appendix B)
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing the status of data format and slew rate.
Bits 0 and 1 represent data format. Bits 2,3,4,5 represent
slew rate. The layout of the 8-bit parameter is shown in
Figure 6-4. The other bits are not used and are set to 0.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Figure 6-4 Data format for 8-bit parameters
ADAM-5000
6-91
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCjArrff
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error or communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $35S3C0A3110(cr)
response:
!35(cr)
The analog output channel 0 in slot 3 of the ADAM5000 system at address 35h is configured to an output
range 4 to 20mA, engineering units data format, and a
slew rate of 1.0mA/sec.
The response indicates that the command has been
received.
Note:
6-92
An analog output module requires a maximum of 20
milliseconds to perform auto calibration and ranging
after it is reconfigured. During this time span, the
module cannot be address to perform any other
actions.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjB
Name
Configuration Status
Description Returns the configuration parameters of a specified
channel in a specified analog output module of a
specified system.
Syntax
$aaSiCjB(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel j (j
: 0 to 3) you want to read.
B is configuration status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aarrff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
rr represents the 2-character hexadecimal code of the
output range.
ff is a hexadecimal number that equals the 8-bit parameter representing the status of data format and slew rate.
ADAM-5000
6-93
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCjB
Bits 0 and 1 represent data format. Bits 2, 3, 4 and 5
represent slew rate. The other bits are not used and
are set to 0. (See Configuration command $aaSiCjArrff)
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $24S1C1B
response:
!243210
The analog output channel 1 in slot 1 of the ADAM5000 system at address 24h responds with an output
range 0 to 10V, engineering units data format, and a slew
rate of 1.0mA/sec.
6-94
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj(data)
Name
Analog Data Out
Description Sends a digital value from the host computer to a
specified channel of a specified slot in a specified
ADAM-5000 system for output as an analog signal.
Upon receipt, the analog output module in the specified
slot will output an analog signal corresponding to the
digital value received.
Syntax
#aaSiCj(data)(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel
j (j : 0 to 3) of the analog output module that is to output
an analog signal.
(data) is a digital value incoming to the module, which
corresponds to the desired analog output value (always
in engineering units) to be output from the module.
The analog value output will depend on the module's
range configuration. (See also Appendix B, Data
Formats and I/O Ranges)
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
>(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if a value was sent that is out of range. Note that
when the analog output module receives such a value, it
will try to use a value that is close to the one received,
but within the module‘s configured range.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
ADAM-5000
> is a delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
6-95
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
#aaSiCj(data)
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: #33S1C115.000(cr)
response: >(cr)
The command instructs the module in slot 1 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 33h to output a value of
15 mA from it's channel 1. The module should be an
analog output module with it's channel 1 configured for
a range of 0-20 mA or 4-20 mA. If it is an analog output
module configured for the range 0-10 V, it's output value
will be 10 V and the response will be ?33(cr).
6-96
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj4
Name
Start-Up Output Current/Voltage Configuration
Description Stores a default output value in a specified channel. The
output value will take effect upon startup or reset.
Syntax
$aaSiCj4(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel j (j
: 0 to 3) of the module you want to set.
4 is the Start-Up Output Current/Voltage Configuration
command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-97
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCj4
Example
command: $0AS1C14(cr)
response: !0A(cr)
Presume the present output value of channel 1 of slot 1
in the ADAM-5000 system at address 0Ah is 9.4 mA.
The command tells the analog output module to store
the present output value in its non-volatile memory.
When the system is powered up or reset, its default
output value will be 9.4 mA.
The response from the ADAM-5000 system at address
0Ah indicates the command has been received.
Note:
6-98
An analog output module requires a maximum of 6
milliseconds after it receives a Startup Output
Current/Voltage Configuration command to let the
settings take effect. During this interval, the module
cannot be addressed to perform any other actions.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj0
Name
4 mA Calibration
Description Directs the specified channel to store parameters
following a calibration for 4 mA output
Syntax
$aaSiCj0(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel
j (j : 0 to 3) of the module you want to calibrate.
0 is the 4 mA calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Note:
ADAM-5000
Before issuing the 4 mA Calibration command, the
analog output module should be trimmed to the
correct value using the Trim Calibration command.
Either a mA meter or a resistor and voltmeter should
6-99
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCj0
be connected to the module's output. (See also the
analog output module's Trim Calibration command in
Chapter 4, Section 4.5, Analog Output Module
Calibration for a detailed description.)
6-100
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj1
Name
20 mA Calibration
Description Directs the specified channel to store parameters
following a calibration for 20 mA output
Syntax
$aaSiCj1(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel
j (j : 0 to 3) of the module you want to calibrate.
1 is the 20 mA calibration command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Note:
ADAM-5000
Before issuing the 20 mA Calibration command, the
analog output module should be trimmed to the
correct value using the Trim Calibration command.
Either a mA meter or a resistor and voltmeter should
6-101
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCj1
be connected to the module's output. (See also the
analog output module's Trim Calibration command in
Chapter 4, Section 4.5, Analog Output Module
Calibration for a detailed description.)
6-102
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj3hh
Name
Trim Calibration
Description Trims the specified channel a specified number of units
up or down
Syntax
$aaSiCj3hh(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel
j (j : 0 to 3) of the module you want to calibrate.
3 is the trim calibration command.
hh is the 2-character twos complement hexadecimal
value that represents the number of counts by which to
increase or decrease the output current. Each count
equals approximately 1.5µA. Values range from 00 to 5F
and from A1 to FF (hexadecimal), where 00 represents 0
counts, 5F represents +95 counts, A1 represents -95
counts and FF represents -1 counts. Negative values
decrease and positive numbers increase the output
current according to the number of counts.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
ADAM-5000
6-103
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCj3hh
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $07S1C2314(cr)
response:
!07(cr)
The command tells channel 2 of the analog output
module in slot 1 of the ADAM-5000 system at address
07h to increase its output value by 20 (14h) counts
which is approximately 30 µA.
The analog output module confirms the increase.
Note:
6-104
In order to perform a Trim Calibration, either a mA
meter or a resistor and voltmeter should be connected to the module's output prior to calibration. (See
also the 4 mA and 20 mA Calibration commands of
the analog output module's command set. Refer also
to Chapter 4, Section 4.5, Analog Output Calibration for
a detailed description.)
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj6
Name
Last Value Readback
Description Returns either the last value sent to the specified
channel by a #aaSiCj(data) command, or the start-up
output current/voltage.
Syntax
$aaSiCj6(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3) and the channel
j (j : 0 to 3) for the module you want to return a prior
value.
6 is the last value readback command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(data) is the value that is returned by the analog output
module. The format of the data depends on the module‘s
configurated data format.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-105
Command Set
5024 Analog Output
$aaSiCj6
Example
command: $0AS2C16(cr)
response:
!0A03.000(cr)
The command tells channel 1 of the analog output
module in slot 2 of the ADAM-5000 system at address
0Ah to return the last output value it received from an
Analog Data Out command, or its start-up output
current /voltage.
The analog output module returns the value 3.000 mA
(this assumes that the module was configured for the
range 0-20 mA).
6-106
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
6.9
Digital Input/Output
ADAM-5000
6-107
Command Set
5050/5051/5052/5055/5056
5060/5068/5069 Digital I/O
$aaSi6
Name
Digital Data In
Description This command requests that the specified module in an
ADAM-5000 system at address aa return the status
of its digital input channels and a read back value of its
digital output channels.
Syntax
$aaSi6(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the system you want to read.
6 is the Digital Data In command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response !aa(datainput)(datainput)00(cr) if the
command is valid.
(ADAM-5051)
!aa(datainput)(dataoutput)00(cr) if the command is valid.
(ADAM-5055S)
!aa(dataoutput)(dataoutput)00(cr) if the command is
valid.
(ADAM-5056)
!aa(dataoutput)0000(cr) if the command is valid.
(ADAM-5060, ADAM-5068, ADAM-5069)
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
6-108
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communi
cation error or if the specified address
does not exist.
Note: ! delimiter character indicating a valid command
was received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(datainput) a 2-character hexadecimal value representing
the input values of the digital input module.
(dataoutput) a 2-character hexadecimal value which is the
read back of a digital output channel or relay.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $33S26(cr)
response: !33112200(cr)
The command asks the digital input module in slot 2 of
the ADAM-5000 system at address 33h to return the
values of all of its channels.
The first 2-character portion of the response indicates
the address of the ADAM-5000 system.
The second 2-character (high byte) portion of the
response, value 11h (00010001), indicates that digital
input channels 8 and 12 are ON, channels 9, 10, 11, 13, 14
and 15 are OFF.
The third 2-character (low byte) portion of the response,
value 22h (00100010), indicates that digital input
channels 1 and 5 are ON, and channels 0, 2, 3, 4, 6 and 7
are OFF.
ADAM-5000
6-109
Command Set
5050/5051/5052/5055/5056
5060/5068/5069 Digital I/O
$aaSiBB(data)
Name
Digital Data Out
Description
This command either sets a single digital output
channel or sets all digital output channels
Syntax
#aaSiBB(data)(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the slot (i:0 to 7) of the ADAM-5000 system
which contains the module whose output values you
want to set.
BB is used to indicate which channel(s) either single or
all will be set.
- Writing to all channels (write a byte): both characters
should be equal to zero (BB=00).
- Writing to a single channel (write a bit): first character
is 1, second character indicates channel number which
can range from 0h to Fh. The ADAM-5056 can range
from 0h to Fh, and the ADAM-5055S/5060/5068/5069
can range from 0h to 7h).
(data) is the hexadecimal representation of the digital
output value(s).
- When writing to a single channel (bit), the first
character is always 0. The value of the second character
is either 0 or 1.
- When writing to all channels (byte), the 2 or 4-characters are significant. The digital equivalent of these
6-110
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
hexadecimal characters represent the channels’ status.
Note that the numbers of channels on the ADAM-5056
and ADAM-5055S/5060/5068/5069 differ.
- A 4-character hexadecimal value is used to set the
channels, from 15 thru 0, of the ADAM-5056.
- A 2-character hexadecimal value is used to set the
channels, from 5 thru 0, of the ADAM-5060. Bits 6 and 7
always default to 0 in the ADAM-5060.
- A 2 character hexadecimal value is used to set the
channels, from 7 thru 0, of the
ADAM-5055S/5068/5069.
Response
>(cr) if the command was valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid command has been issued.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system that is responding.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: #15S11201(cr)
response: >(cr)
An output bit with value 1 is sent to channel 2 of a
digital output module in slot 1 of the ADAM-5000
system at address 15h - either ADAM-5056 or ADAM5055S/5060/5068/5069. Channel 2 of the digital output
module is set to ON.
ADAM-5000
6-111
Command Set
5050/5051/5052/5055/5056
5060/5068/5069 Digital I/O
command: #14S1001234(cr)
response: >(cr)
An output byte with value 1234h (0001001000110100) is
sent to the digital output module (ADAM-5056) in slot 1
of the ADAM-5000 system at address 14h. Channels 2,
4, 5, 9 and 12 will be set to ON, and all other channels are
set to OFF.
command: #15S0003A(cr)
response: >(cr)
An output byte with value 3Ah (00111011) is send to the
digital output module (ADAM-5060) in slot 0 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 15h. Channels 0, 1, 3, 4
and 5 will be set to ON while channel 2 is set to OFF. Bits
6 and 7 are not used and always default to 0.
Note:
6-112
If any channel of the digital output module is configured as the output for an analog input alarm, it cannot
be reconfigured via digital output commands.
Channels used for analog input alarms always have a
higher priority.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiM
Name
Read Channel Masking Status
Description
Ask the specified module to return the masking status
of digital output channels
Syntax
$aaSiM(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot of the system you want to read.
M is Channel Masking Status command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system that is responding.
(data) is the hexadecimal value representing the status of
all digital output channels. A value of 1 means the
channel is masked, while a value of 0 means the channel
is valid.
ADAM-5000
6-113
Command Set
5050/5051/5052/5055/5056
5060/5068/5069 Digital I/O
- A 4-character value represents the output channels in
sequence from 15 thru 0 in an ADAM-5056 module.
- A 2-character value represents the output channels in
sequence from 5 thru 0 in an ADAM-5060 module.
- A 2-character value represents the output channels in
sequence from 7 thru 0 in ADAM-5055S/5068 module.
Each bit represents a channel.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Example
command: $19S1M(cr)
response:
!191322(cr)
The command asks the digital output module in slot 1 of
the ADAM-5000 system at address 19h to return the
masking status of all of its channels.
The first 2-character portion of the response indicates
the address of the ADAM-5000 system.
The second 2-characters portion of the response, value
13h (00010011), indicates that digital output channels 8,
9 and 12 are masked, while channels 10, 11, 13, 14 and 15
are valid.
The third 2-character portion of the response, value 22h
(00100010), indicates that digital output channels 1 and 5
are masked, while channels 0, 2, 3, 4, 6 and 7 are valid.
6-114
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
6.10 ADAM-5080 Counter/Frequency Command Set
ADAM-5000
6-115
Command Set
6-116
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
ADAM-5000
6-117
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaT
Name
Read Module Name
Description Returns the module name from a specified ADAM-5000
system.
Syntax
$aaT(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
T is the command for reading Module Name.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aaFFFFFFFF(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error, communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
FFFFFFFF indicates the I/O slot which ADAM-5080
module is in.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
6-118
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaT
Example
command: $25T(cr)
Response
!25FF80FFFF(cr)
ADAM-5080 is plug in slot 1 and the command requests
the system at address 25h to send its module name.
ADAM-5000
6-119
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaF
Name
Read Firmware Version
Description Returns the firmware version code from a specified
ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
$aaF(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character
hexadecimal address of the ADAM-5000 system you
want to interrogate.
F is the command for reading Firmware Version.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response
!aa(version)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax
error, communication error or if the specified address
does not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(version) represents the firmware version of the
ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
6-120
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaF
Eample
command: $18F(cr)
response: !18A2.3(cr)
The command requsets the system at address 18h to
send its firmware version.
The system responds with firmware version A2.3.
ADAM-5000
6-121
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
Command Set
$aaSiArrff
Name
Set Configuration
Description Set slot index and counter mode.
Syntax
$aaSiArrff(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
configure.
Si identifies the I/O slot i you want to configure.
A is command for setting I/O module configuration.
rr indicates which mode is.
rr=00 represents Bi-direction counter mode.
rr=01 represenrs UP/DOWN counter mode.
rr=02 represents Frequency mode.
ff indicates which format is
ff=00 represents the engineer format.
ff=02 represents the hexdecimal format.
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exists.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
6-122
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiArrff
Example
command: $24S1A0002(cr)
response: !24(cr)
The ADAM-5080 in Slot 1 of ADAM-5000 system at
address 24h is in Bi-direction mode and configured for
hexdecimal format.
ADAM-5000
6-123
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiB
Name
Read Configuration.
Description The command requests the Configuration of slot
Syntax
$aaSiB(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the desired slot i
B represents the configuration status command
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
Response.
!aarrff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command is
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command is invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
rr=00 represents Bi-direction counter mode.
rr=01 represenrs UP/DOWN counter mode.
rr=02 represents Frequency mode.
ff indicates which format is
ff=00 represents the engineer format.
ff=02 represents the hexdecimal format.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
6-124
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiB
Example
command: $35S3B(cr)
response: !350100(cr)
The ADAM-5080 in Slot 3 of ADAM-5000 system at address
35h responds that it is configured in UP/DOWN counter
mode and for engineering unit data format.
ADAM-5000
6-125
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
#aaSi
Name
Read All Channel Counter (Frequency) Data
Description Return the input value of all channels for the specified
input module for a specified system in engineering unit
only.
Syntax
#aaSi(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si is the I/O slot of ADAM-5000 system you want to
read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
>(data) (data) (data) (data) (cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exists.
> is a delimiter character.
? is a delimiter character indicating the command being
invalid.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
interrogated module of the specified system. If the
numbers of (data) are ten ,counter/frequency mode is in
decimal format.If the numbers of (data) are
eight,counter/frequency mode is in hexdecimal format. If
(data) = “
”, it means the channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh).
6-126
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSi
Example
command: #16S2(cr)
response:
If the response you got is in Counter mode, you'll see one
similar to the example below:
>1235458013267521306934521463051832106549(cr)
What you see here is actually the input values of all
channels that is returned from slot 2 of the ADAM-5000
system at address 16h.
As all 4 values are concatenated into one numerical
string such as above, we can still easily discern the
values of 4 channels specifically as:
1235458013, 2675213069, 3452146305 and
1832106549
If the response is
>0e88fa63c33697b52a68d61fe2ca6915(cr)
The command requests the module in slot 2 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 16h to return the input
values of all channels.
The module response that input values if all channels are
hexadecimal:
0e88fa63,c33697b5,2a68d61f,e2ca6915
ADAM-5000
6-127
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
#aaSi
However, if the response is in frequency mode, you'll
see one similar to the example below:
>0000098700000006490000000762000000011600(cr)
As all 4 values are concatenated into one numerical
string such as above, we can still easily discern the
values of 4 channels specifically as:
0000098700,0000064900,0000076200,0000011600
What you see here is actually the input
values of all channels returned from slot 2 of the ADAM5000 system at address 16h and in decimal format.
However, it is not the actual frequency.
Each actual frequency can be obtained
by dividing the response value by 100. Therefore,
taking an example of the value above, the actual
frequency should be:
actual frequency = 98700/100 = 987
If the response is:
>0000F1000002000000031000000DD400(cr)
The command requests the module in slot 2 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 16h to return the input
values of all channels.
The module response that input values if all channels
are hexadecimal:
0000F100,00020000,00031000,000DD400
The actual frequency can be obtained by transferring
hexadecimal format to decimal format .Then divide the
response value by 100. Therefore, taking an example
of the value above, the actual frequency should be:
F100 (hexadecimal)=24100 (decimal)
actual frequency = 24100/100 = 241
6-128
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj
Name
Read One Channel Counter (Frequency) Data
Description The command will return the input value from one of the
four channels of a specified module.
Syntax
#aaSiCj(cr)
# is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system you want to
interrogate.
Si identifies the I/O slot you want to interrogate.
Cj identifies the channel you want to read.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
>(data) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
> is a delimiter character.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
(data) is the input value in engineering units of the
interrogated module of the specified system. If the
numbers of (data) are ten, counter/frequency mode is in
decimal format. If the numbers of (data) are eight
, counter/frequency mode is in hexadecimal format. If
(data) = “ ”, it means the channel is invalid.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-129
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
#aaSiCj
Example
6-130
command: $35S3C2(cr)
response: >0000000451(cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5080 module in slot
3 of the ADAM-5000 system at address 35h to return the
input value of channel 2.
The counter module responds that the input value of
channel 2 is 451.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiØ(data)
Name
Set Digital filter Scale
Description Set the filter seconds to start to measure the input signal.
Syntax
$aaSiØ(data)(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which is to be
calibrate.
Si identifies the sepcified slot.
Ø is the command for setting digital filter scale.
(data) represents filter secends from 8µs~65000 µs. Be
aware that (data) has 5 characters.
Response
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exists.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-131
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiØ(data)
Example
command: $26S3000765(cr)
response: !26(cr)
The ADAM-5080 in slot 3 of the ADAM-5000 system at
address 26h need 765μ seconds to start to measure the
input.
6-132
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiØ
Name
Read Digital filter scale
Description Read the filter seconds to start to measure the input
signal.
Syntax
$aaSiØ(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system which is to be calibrate.
Si identifies the I/O slot which is to be accessed.
Ø is the command for reading digital filter scale.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error or
communication error or if the specified address does not
exists.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(data) represents filter secends from 8 µs~65000 µs. Be
aware that (data) has 5 characters.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-133
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiØ
Example
6-134
command: $26S30(cr)
response: !2600765(cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5080 in slot 3 of the
ADAM-5000 system at address 26h to read the filter
seconds. The module responds with 765μ seconds.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj5s
Name
Set Counter Start/Stop
Description Request the addressed counter/frequency module to
start or stop the counting.
Syntax
Response
$aaSiCj5s(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i and the channel j of the
module you want to set.
5 is the command for setting counter Start/Stop.
s represents start/stop command.
s=0 indicate stop counter.
s=1 indicate start counter.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exists.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-135
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiØ
Example
6-136
command: $26S3C251(cr)
response: !26(cr)
The command requests channel 2 of ADAM-5080 in slot
3 in ADAM-5000 system at address 26h to start counter.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj5
Name
Read counter Start/Stop
Description Requests the addressed counter/frequency module
indicate whether counters are active.
Syntax
Response
to
$aaSiCj5(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i and the channel j of the
module you want to set.
5 is the command for reading counter Start/Stop.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
!aas(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error or
communication error or if the specified address does not
exists.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
s represents start/stop command.
s=0 indicate stop counter.
s=1 indicate start counter.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-137
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCj5
Example
6-138
command: $26S3C25(cr)
response: !261(cr)
The channel 2 of ADAM-5080 in slot 3 in ADAM-5000
system at address 26h is instructed to return its counter
status. The counter status is in start status.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj6
Name
Clear Counter
Description Clear the counters of the specified counter/frequency
module
Syntax
$aaSiCj6(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i and the channel
j for the module you want to return a prior value.
6 is the command for clearing counter.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error or
communication error or if the specified address does not
exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-139
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCj6
Example
6-140
command: $26S3C26(cr)
response: !26(cr)
The command requests the channel 2 of ADAM-5080 in
slot 3 in ADAM-5000 system at address 26h to clear
counter value.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCj7
Name
Read Overflow Flag
Description The command requests the addressed module to
return the status of the overflow flag of counter.
Syntax
$aaSi7(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
Si identifies the I/O slot i (i : 0 to 3).
7 is the command for the last value readback.
Response
!aaff ff ff ff(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
ffffffff is the number of overflow for a specified channel.
(ffffffff represents 0~3 channels, each of which is
represented by one ff).
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Note:
ADAM-5000
When this command is issued, the overflow value is
cleared and starts afresh.
6-141
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCj6
Example
6-142
command: $26S37(cr)
response: !2600000001(cr)
The command requests the ADAM-5080 of slot 3 in
ADAM-5000 system at address 26h to return the
overflow value. The overflow value in channel 3 is 01.
The others are 00.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjP(data)
Name
Set Initial Counter Value
Description Set initial counter value for counter of the specified
counter module.
Syntax
Response
@aaSiCjP(data)(cr)
@ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i and the channel
j for the module you want to return a prior value.
P represents Set Initial Counter Value command.
(data) is initial value from 0 to 4294967296. Be aware that
(data) has 10 characters.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
!aa(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-143
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCj6
Example
6-144
command: @26S3C2P0000004369(cr)
response: !26(cr)
The channel 2 of ADAM-5080 in slot 3 in ADAM-5000
system at address 26h is instructed to set initial counter
value. The initial counter value is 4369.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjPG
Name
Read Initial Counter
Description Read initial counter value of specified module.
Syntax
@aaSiCjG(cr)
@ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of the ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the I/O slot i and the channel j for
the module you want to return a prior value.
G is the last value readback command.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(data)(cr) if the command is valid.
?aa(cr) if an invalid operation was entered.
There is no response if the module detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
? delimiter character indicating the command was
invalid.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
(data) is initial value from 0 to 4294967295.Be aware that
(data) has 10 characters.
(cr) is the terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-145
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjG
Example
command: @26S3C2G(cr)
response: !260000004369(cr)
The channel 2 of ADAM-5080 in slot 3 in ADAM-5000
system at address 26h is instructed to return counter
initial value. The initial counter value is 4369.
6-146
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAhEs
Name
Set Alarm Disable/Latch
Description The addressed counter module is instructed to set alarm
disable or latch.
Syntax
$aaSiCjAhEs(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel j.
AhEs is the command for setting Alarm Disable/Latch Mode
command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
s indicates alarm enable/disable and can have the value
D = Disable, E=Enable
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error or
communication error or if the specified address does not
exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-147
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjG
Example
command: $03S0C1ALED(cr)
response: !03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in ADAM-5000
system at address 03h is instructed to disable its Low
alarm function.
The module confirms that its Low alarm function has
been disable.
6-148
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAh
Name
Read Alarm Disable/Latch
Description Return the alarm mode for the specified channel.
Syntax
$aaSiCjAh(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel j.
A is the Read Alarm Mode command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aap(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
p indicates alarm mode.
p=D, if alarm is Disable.
P=L, if alarm is Latch.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-149
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjAh
Example
command: $03S0C1AL(cr)
response: !03L(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in ADAM-5000
system at address 03h is instructed to return its Low
alarm mode.
The system responds that it is latched.
6-150
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjCh
Name
Clear Alarm Status
Description Returns the alarm status to normal
Syntax
$aaSiCjCh(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel j.
C is the clear Alarm Mode command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-151
#
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjCh
Example
command: $03S0C1CL(cr)
response: !03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in ADAM-5000
system at address 03h is instructed to set its Low alarm
state to normal.
The system confirms it has done so accordingly.
6-152
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCAhCSkCh
Name
Set Alarm Connection
Description Connect the High/Low alarm of the specified input
channel to the specified digital output in the addressed
ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
Response
$aaSiCjAhCSkCn(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel
j . AhC is the command for setting Alarm Connection
command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
SkCn identifies the desired slot k and the desired
digital output point n (n : 0 to F). To disconnect the
digital output, k and n should be set as ‘*’.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-153
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCAhCSkCh
Example
6-154
command: $03S0C1ALCS1C0(cr)
response: !03(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in ADAM-5000
system at address 03h is instructed to connect its Low
alarm to the digital output of point 0 of slot 1 in the same
ADAM-5000 system.
The system confirms it has dome so accordingly.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjRhC
Name
Read Alarm Connection
Description Return the High/Low alarm limit output connection of a
specified input channel in the addressed ADAM-5000
system
Syntax
$aaSiCjRhC(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel j.
RhC is the command for reading Alarm Connection.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aaSkCn(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
SkCn identifies the desired slot k and the desired
digital output point n (n : 0 to F) to which the input alarm
is connected. If the values of k and n are ‘*’, the
analog input has no connection with a digital output
point.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-155
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCAhCSkCh
Example
6-156
command: $03S0C1RLC(cr)
response: !03SØC1(cr)
Channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in ADAM-5000
system at address 03h is instructed to read its Low alarm
output connection.
The system responds that the Low alarm output
connects to the digital output at point 0 of slot 1 in the
same ADAM-5000 system.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjAhU(data)
Name
Set Alarm Limit
Description Set the High/Low alarm limit value for the specified input
channel of a specified ADAM-5000 system.
Syntax
Response
$aaSiCjAhU(data)(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel j.
AhU is the Set Alarm Limit command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(data) represents the desired alarm limit setting. The
value is from 0 to 4294967295. Be aware that (data) has
10 characters.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
!aa(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-157
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjAhU(data)
Example
6-158
command: $03SØC1AHU0000000020(cr)
response: !03(cr)
The channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in ADAM-5000
system at address 03h is configured to set High alarm
limit value to 20.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjRhU
Name
Read Alarm Limit
Description Return the High/Low alarm limit value for the specified
input channel in the addressed ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
$aaSiCjRhU(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel
j.
RhU is the Read Alarm Limit command.
h indicates alarm type and can have the value H = High
alarm, L = Low alarm
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
Response
!aa(data)(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
(data) represents the desired alarm limit setting. The
format is always in engineering units. Be aware that
(data) has 10 characters.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return
(0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-159
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjRhU
Example
command: $03SØC1RHU(cr)
response: !030000000026(cr)
The channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in the ADAM5000 system at address 03h is configured to return the
High alarm limit value.
The High alarm limit value is 26.
6-160
ADAM-5000
Chapter 6
$aaSiCjS
Name
Read Alarm Status
Description Read whether an alarm occurred for the specified input
channel in the specified ADAM-5000 system
Syntax
$aaSiCjS(cr)
$ is a delimiter character.
aa (range 00-FF) represents the 2-character hexadecimal
address of an ADAM-5000 system.
SiCj identifies the desired slot i and the desired channel j.
S is the Read Alarm Status command.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
Response
!aahl(cr) if the command was valid
There is no response if the system detects a syntax error
or communication error or if the specified address does
not exist.
! delimiter character indicating a valid command was
received.
aa represents the 2-character hexadecimal address of the
corresponding ADAM-5000 system.
h represents the status of High alarm. ‘1’ means the High
alarm occurred, ‘0’ means it did not occur.
l represents the status of Low alarm. ‘1’ means the Low
alarm occurred, ‘0’ means it did not occur.
(cr) represents terminating character, carriage return (0Dh)
ADAM-5000
6-161
Command Set
5080 Counter/
Frequency Module
$aaSiCjS
Example
command: $03SØC1S
response: !0311(cr)
The channel 1 of slot 0 of ADAM-5080 in the ADAM5000 system at address 03h is configured to read alarm
status.
The High alarm has occured and low alarm has occured.
6-162
ADAM-5000
7
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
The ADAM-5000 system provides two kinds of diagnosis:
hardware diagnosis and software diagnosis to help the user detect
and identify various types of system and I/O module failures.
7.1
Hardware Diagnosis
When the ADAM-5000 is first powered on, the system does a selfdiagnosis. The diagnosis information will be indicated on the LEDs
of the system module in the following sequence:
1. The LEDs will come on according to the following sequence: PWR
-> RUN -> TX -> RX,
2. Then all LEDs will go off
3. If the system self test is OK, the LEDs will follow the sequence
outlined in Steps 1 and 2. If the system has some problems,
the LEDs indicate errors as shown in the following table.
7.2
Software Diagnosis
The ADAM-5000 provides an ASCII command $AAE (Refer to the
command set in Chapter 6) to read the status of I/O modules through
the RS-232 port for field diagnosis or RS-485 port for remote diagnosis.
The response of such a command is !AAFFFFFFFF (FF represents the
error message of a slot from 0 to 3). The error messages are detailed
in the following table:
7-2
ADAM-5000
Chapter 7
7.3
System Indicators
While the ADAM-5000 system is in operation the indicators on the
front can help you diagnose problems with the system. The table
below gives a quick reference of potential problems associated with
each status indicator.
POW Indicator
In general there are 3 reasons for the system power status LED (PWR)
to be OFF.
ADAM-5000
7-3
Troubleshooting
1.
External power to the system is incorrect or is not applied.
2.
Power supply is faulty.
3.
Other component(s) have the power supply shut down.
Incorrect External Power
If the voltage to the power supply is not correct, the system may not
operate properly or may not operate at all. Use the following
guidelines to correct the problem.
1.
First, turn off the system power and check all incoming wiring
for loose connections.
2.
If the connections are acceptable, reconnect the system power
and measure the voltage at the power terminal strip to insure it is
within specification. If the voltage is not correct, shut down the
system and correct the problem.
3.
If all wiring is connected correctly and the incoming power is
within the specifications required, the system module should be
returned for repair.
Faulty Power Supply
Substitute a power supply known to be good to see if this corrects the
problem. If you have experienced major power surges, it is possible
that the system and power supply have been damaged. If you
suspect this is the cause of the power supply damage, a line
conditioner which removes damaging voltage spikes should be used in
the future.
Device or Module causing Power Supply to Shutdown
It is possible a faulty module or external device using the system 5V
can shut down the power supply. This 5V can be coming from the
system module.
To test for a device causing this problem:
1.
2.
3.
7-4
Turn off power to the system module
Disconnect all external devices (such as
communication cables) from the system module.
Reapply power to the system.
ADAM-5000
Chapter 7
If the power supply operates normally, you probably have either a
shorted device or a shorted cable. If the power supply does not
operate normally, then test for a module causing the problem by using
the following procedure.
To isolate which module is causing the problem, disconnect the
external power and remove one module at one time till the PWR LED
operates normally. Follow the procedure below:
1.
Turn off power to the base.
2.
Remove a module from the base.
3.
Reapply power to the base.
RUN Indicator
If the self test for the system has passed, the RUN LED is still on
except no power.
7.4
Communication Problems
If you cannot establish communications with the system module,
check these items:
• The cable is disconnected
• The cable has a broken wire or has been wired incorrectly
• The cable is improperly terminated or grounded
• The device connected is not operating at the correct baud rate
• The device connected to the port is sending data incorrectly
• A grounding difference exists between the two devices
• Electrical noise is causing intermittent errors
• The system module has a bad communication port and it should be
replaced
ADAM-5000
7-5
Troubleshooting
7.5
I/O Module Troubleshooting
There is a LED to indicate the connection between the base and an
I/O module in any ADAM-5000 system. The LED is on when the
connection is good. If you suspect an I/O error, there are several
things that could be causing the problem.
•
A loose terminal block
•
The power supply has failed
•
The module has failed
Some Quick Steps
When troubleshooting the ADAM-5000 series digital I/O modules,
there are a few facts you should be aware of. These facts may
assist you in quickly correcting an I/O problem.
7-6
•
The digital output modules can not detect shorted or open output
points. If you suspect one or more points on an output module
to be faulty, you should measure the voltage drop from the common
to the suspect point.
•
Leakage current can be a problem when connecting field devices to
I/O modules. False input signals can be generated when the
leakage current of an output device is great enough to turn on the
connected input device. To correct this, install a resistor in
parallel with the input or output of the circuit. The value of this
resistor will depend on the amount of leakage current and the
voltage applied but usually a 10K to 20 KΩ resistor will work.
Insure the wattage rating of the resistor is correct for your
applications.
•
The easiest method to determine if a module has failed is to replace
it if you have a spare. However, if you suspect another device to
have caused the failure in the replacement module as well. As a
point of caution, you may want to check devices or power supplies
connected to the failed module before replacing it with a spare
module.
ADAM-5000
A
Quick Start Example
Quick Start Example
This chapter provides guidelines to what is needed to set up and
install a distributed ADAM-5000 network system. A quick hookup
scheme is provided that lets you configure a single system before you
install a network system.
Be sure to carefully plan the layout and configuration of your network
before you start. Guidelines regarding layout are given in Appendix B:
RS-485 Network.
A.1
System Requirement
System
to setup an ADAM-5000
Before you setup an ADAM-5000 system, you can follow the steps to
install I/O modules into the ADAM-5000 base.
1.
Align the module with the grooves on the top and bottom of
the base.
2.
Push the unit straight into the base until it is firmly seated in
the backplane connector.
3.
Push-in the retaining clips at the top and bottom of the unit
to secure the module to the base.
The following list gives an overview of what is needed to setup, install
and configure an ADAM-5000 environment.
A-2
•
ADAM-5000/485 and I/O Modules
•
A host computer, such as an IBM PC/AT compatible, that can
output ASCII characters with an RS-232C or RS-485 port
•
Power supply for the ADAM-5000 system (+10 to +30 VDC)
•
ADAM Series Utility Software
•
ADAM Isolated RS-232/RS-485 Converter (optional)
•
ADAM Repeater (optional)
ADAM-5000
Appendix A
Host Computer
Any computer or terminal that can output in ASCII format over either
RS-232 or RS-485 can be connected as the host computer. When
only RS-232 is available, an ADAM RS-232/RS-485 Converter is
required to transform the host signals to the correct RS-485 protocol.
The converter also provides opto-isolation and transformer -based
isolation to protect your equipment.
Power Supply
For the ease of use in industrial environments the ADAM-5000
systems designed to accept industry standard +24 VDC unregulated
power. Operation is guaranteed when using any power supply
between +10 and +30 VDC. Power ripples must be limited to 100 mV
peak to peak while the voltage in all cases must be maintained between
+10 and +30 VDC. When the systems are powered remotely the
effects of line voltage drops must be considered.
All systems onboard switching regulators to sustain good efficiency
over the 10-30 V input range, therefore, we can assume that the actual
current draw is inversely proportional to the line voltage. The
follow- ing example shows how to calculate the required current that
a power supply should be able to provide.
Assume that a +24 VDC will be used to power an ADAM-5000/485 and
four ADAM-5017 input modules. The distance from Power supply to
modules is not so big that significant line voltage drop will occur. One
ADAM-5000/485 system and one ADAM-5017 module consume a
maximum of 1.0 W (ADAM-5000) and 1.2 W (ADAM-5017). The total
required power will equal 1 W + 4 x 1.2 W = 5.8 Watts. A power
supply of +24 VDC should, therefore, be able to supply a minimal current
of 5.8
/ 24 = 0.25 Amps.
Small systems may be powered by using wall-mounted modular power
supplies. Also when systems operate on long communication lines
(>500 feet) it is often more reliable to power the systems locally with
modular power supplies. These inexpensive units can easily be
obtained from any electronics retail store.
The power cables should be selected according to the number of
systems connected and the length of the power lines. When using a
ADAM-5000
A-3
Quick Start Example
network with long cables, we advise the use of thicker wire to limit the
line voltage drop. In addition to serious voltage drops, long voltage
lines can also cause interference with communication wires.
+
POWER SUPPLY
+10~+30 VDC
+Vs
GND
INIT*
COM
DATA+
DATA-
Figure A-1 Power supply connections
It is advisable to use standard coding colors for the power lines:
+Vs
(R)
Red
GND
(B)
Black
Communication Wiring
It is recommended that shielded, twisted-pair cables that comply with
the EIA RS-485 standard be used with the ADAM-5000 network to
reduce interference. Only one set of twisted-pair cables is required
to
A-4
ADAM-5000
Appendix A
transmit both DATA and RTS signals. It is advisable that the
follow- ing standard colors be used for the communication lines:
DATA+
(Y)
Yellow
DATA-
(G)
Green
ADAM Utility Software
A menu-driven utility program is provided for ADAM-5000 system
configuration, monitoring and calibration. It also includes a
terminal emulation program that lets you easily communicate
through the ADAM command set. (See Chapter 5, Utility Software)
ADAM Isolated RS-232/RS-485 Converter (optional)
When the host computer or terminal has only a RS-232 port, an
ADAM Isolated RS-232/RS-485 Converter, connected to the host's RS232 port, is required. Since this module is not addressable by the host,
the baud rate must be set using a switch inside the module. The
factory default setting is 9600 baud.
ADAM Repeater ( optional)
When communication lines exceed 4000ft (1200 meters) or the number
of ADAM-5000 systems connected is more than 32, a repeater should
be connected to expand the first segment. Up to 32 repeater modules
can be connected allowing connection of up to 256 ADAM-5000
systems. As with the converter module, the repeater module is not
addressable by the host and the baud rate must be set by changing
the switch inside the module. The factory default setting is 9600 baud.
A.2
Basic Configuration Hook-up
Before placing the system in an existing network, the system should be
configured properly. Though the system is initially configured at the
factory, it is recommended you check that the baud rate is set correctly.
ADAM-5000
A-5
Quick Start Example
Default Factory Settings
Baud rate: 9600
Bits/sec. Address: 01
(hexadecimal)
The basic hook-up for system configuration is show below:
13-CHANNEL RTD INPUT
17-CHANNEL T/C INPUT
18-CHANNEL ANALOG INPUT
16-CHANNEL DIGITAL INPUT
14-CHANNEL ANALOG OUTPUT
16-CHANNEL RELAY OUTPUT
18-CHANNEL RELAY OUTPUT
16-CHANNEL DIGITAL OUTPUT
Figure A-2 ADAM-5000 system hook-up and configuration
The following items are required to configure an ADAM-5000
system: a personal computer with RS-232 port (baud rate sent to
9600) and the ADAM utility software.
Configuration with the ADAM Utility software
The easiest way to configure the ADAM system is by using the
ADAM utility software. The easy-to-use, menu driven software
will guide you through every step of the configuration process.
(See Chapter 5, Utility Software).
A-6
ADAM-5000
Appendix A
ADAM systems can also be configured by issuing direct command
from within the terminal emulation program that is included with the
ADAM utility software.
The following example guides you through the setup of an analog
input module. Assume that an ADAM-5018 Thermocouple Input
module in slot 1 on an ADAM-5000/485 system still has its default
settings (baud rate 9600 and address 01h). The system is first
request- ed to send its default settings and then reconfigured.
Note:
An analog input module requires a maximum of 7
seconds to perform auto calibration and ranging after it
is rebooted or powered on. During this time span,
the module cannot be addressed to perform any other
actions.
Example:
Make sure that the module is properly connected as shown in Chapter
4, Figure 4-3. Power up all the connected devices, start the
terminal emulation program, and issue the following command:
$01S1B(cr)
This command requests the module in slot 1 of the ADAM-5000
system at address 01h to send its configuration status
!010500
The module of the system at address 01h responds that it is configured for an input range of ±2.5 V, integration time of 50 ms (60 Hz),
format = engineering units and no checksum checking or generation.
To change the configuration setting of the analog input module, the
following command is issued:
$01S1A0F00(cr)
$ = change configuration
01 = target module at address 01
ADAM-5000
A-7
Quick Start Example
0F = set input range to type K thermocouple
00 = set data format to engineering units, 50ms (60Hz)
(See Chapter 6, Command Set for a full description of the syntax of the
configuration command for an analog input module)
When the module received the configuration command it will respond
with its new address:
!01(cr)
Wait 7 seconds to let the new configuration settings take effect before
issuing a new command to the module.
Note:
A.3
All reconfiguration except changing of baud rate and
checksum values can be done dynamically, i.e. the
modules need not be reset. When changing baud
rate or checksum, these changes should be made for
all connected devices. After reconfiguration, all
modules should be powered down and then powered
up to force a reboot and let the changes take effect.
See the next section for a strategy for changing baud
rate and or checksum for an entire network.
Baud Rate and Checksum
ADAM-5000 systems contain an EEPROM to store configuration
information and calibration constants. The ROM replaces the usual
array of switches and pots required to specify baud rate, input/output
range, etc. The ADAM-5000 system can be configured remotely
through their communication ports, without having to physically alter
pot or switch settings.
Since there is no visual indication of a system's configuration status, it
is not possible to visually determine baud rate and other system
settings. It might not be possible to establish communications with a
system whose baud rate and address are unknown. To overcome this
problem, every system has an input terminal labeled INIT*. By
booting the system while connecting the INIT* terminal with the
system's GND terminal, the system configuration is forced into a
A-8
ADAM-5000
Appendix A
known state. This state is called the INIT* state.
INIT* state defaults:
Baud rate:9600
Address:00h
Checksum:disabled
Forcing the system into the INIT* state does not change any parameters in the system's EEPROM. When the system is in the INIT* state
with its INIT* and GND terminal shorted, all configuration settings can
be changed and the system will respond to all other commands
normally.
Changing Baud Rate and Checksum
Baud rate and checksum setting have several things in common:
• They should be the same for all systems and host computer.
• Their setting can only be changed by putting a system in the INIT*
state.
• A changed setting can only take effect after a system is rebooted.
To alter baud rate or checksum settings you must perform the following steps:
1.
Power on all components except the ADAM-5000 system
2.
Power the ADAM-5000 system ON while shorting the INIT*
and GND terminals as shown in Figure A-3.
ADAM-5000
A-9
Quick Start Example
+
+Vs
-
GND
INIT*
COM
DATA+
DATA-
Figure A-3 Grounding the INIT* terminal
3.
A-10
Wait at least 7 seconds to let self-calibration and ranging
takeef- fect.
4.
Configure the baud rate and/or checksum status.
5.
Switch the power to the ADAM-5000 system OFF.
6.
Remove the grounding on the INIT* terminal and power the
ADAM-5000 system ON.
7.
Wait at least 7 seconds to let self-calibration and ranging
takeef- fect.
8.
Check the settings. (If the baud rate has changed, the settings
on the host computer should be changed accordingly)
ADAM-5000
Appendix A
A.3 A Distributed ADAM-5000 Network System
Hook-up
The figure below gives an example of how multiple ADAM systems
should be connected:
Figure A-4 ADAM-5000 network system hook-up
ADAM-5000
A-11
Quick Start Example
This page intentionally left blank
A-12
ADAM-5000
B
Data Formats
And I/O Ranges
Data Formats and I/O Ranges
B.1
Analog Input Formats
The ADAM analog input modules can be configured to transmit data
to the host in Engineering Units.
Engineering Units
Data can be represented in Engineering Units by setting bits 0 and 1 of
the data format/checksum/integration time parameter to 0.
This format presents data in natural units, such as degrees, volts,
millivolts, and milliamps. The Engineering Units format is readily
parsed by the majority of computer languages because the total data
string length, including sign, digits and decimal point, does not exceed
seven characters.
The data format is a plus (+) or minus (-) sign, followed by five decimal
digits and a decimal point. The input range which is employed
determines the resolution, or the number of decimal places used, as
illustrated in the following table:
B-2
ADAM-5000
Appendix B
Example 1
The input value is -2.65 and the corresponding analog input module is
configured for a range of ±5 V. The response to the Analog Data In
command is:
-2.6500(cr)
Example 2
The input value is 305.5ºC. The analog input module is configured
for a Type J thermocouple whose range is 0ºC to 760ºC. The
response to the Analog Data In command is:
+305.50(cr)
Example 3
The input value is +5.653 V. The analog input module is configured
for a range of ±5 V range. When the engineering units format is used,
the ADAM Series analog input modules are configured so that they
automatically provide an over range capability. The response to the
Analog Data In command in this case is:
+5.6530(cr)
ADAM-5000
B-3
Data Formats and I/O Ranges
B.2
Analog Input Ranges - ADAM-5018
Module
Range
Code
00h
01h
02h
03h
Input
Range
Description
±15 mV
±50 mV
±100 mV
±500 mV
Data
Formats
+F.S.
Zero
-F.S.
Displayed
Resolution
Engineering
Units
+15.000
±00.000
-15.000
1 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+50.000
±00.000
-50.000
1 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
10 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+500.00
±000.00
-500.00
10 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1.0000
±0.0000
-1.0000
100 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+2.5000
±0.0000
-2.5000
100 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+20.000
±00.000
-20.000
1 µA
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-100.00
0.01%
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
ADAM-5018
04h
05h
06h
±1 V
±2.5 V
±20 mA
Two's
Complement
07h
B-4
Actual
Value
Reading/
1000
Reading/
100
Reading/
100
Reading/
10
Reading/
10000
Reading/
10000
Reading/
1000
Not Used
ADAM-5000
Module
Range
Code
Input Range
Description
0Eh
Type J
Thermocouple
0°C to 760°C
0Fh
10h
ADAM-5018
11h
12h
13h
14h
ADAM-5000
Type K
Thermocouple
0°C to 1370°C
Type T
Thermocouple
-100°C to
400°C
Type E
Thermocouple
0°C to 1000°C
Type R
Thermocouple
500°C to
1750°C
Type S
Thermocouple
500°C to
1750°C
Type B
Thermocouple
500°C to
1800°C
Data
Formats
Maximum
Specified
Signal
Minimum
Specified
Signal
Displayed
Resolution
Engineering
Units
+760.00
+000.00
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+000.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1370.0
+0000.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+000.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+400.00
-100.00
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
-025.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
E000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1000.00
+0000.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1750.0
+0500.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+028.57
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
2492
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1750.0
+0500.00
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+028.57
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
2492
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1800.0
+0500.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+027.77
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
2381
1 LSB
Actual
Value
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
B-5
Module
Range
Code
00h
01h
02h
Input
Range
Description
±15 mV
±50 mV
±100 mV
+F.S.
Engineering
Units
+15.000
±00.000
15.000
1 µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+50.000
±00.000
50.000
1 µV
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
10 µV
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
10 µV
% of FSR
% of FSR
Two's
Complement
03h
±500 mV
ADAM-5018P
04h
05h
±1 V
±2.5 V
07h
B-6
±20 mA
4~20mA
Zero
-F.S.
Engineering
Units
+500.00
±000.00
500.00
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1.0000
±0.0000
1.0000
100
µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+2.5000
±0.0000
2.5000
100
µV
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
1 µA
Two's
Complement
06h
Displa
yed
Resol
ution
Data
Formats
Engineering
Units
+20.000
±00.000
20.000
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
100.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
8000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+20.000
±04.000
-
-
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
-
-
Two's
Complement
7999
1999
-
-
ADAM-5000
Actual
Value
Reading/
1000
Reading/
100
Reading/
100
Reading/
10
Reading/
10000
Reading/
10000
Reading/
1000
Reading/
1000
Module
Range
Code
Input Range
Description
0Eh
Type J
Thermocouple
0°C to 760°C
0Fh
10h
ADAM5018P
11h
12h
13h
14h
ADAM-5000
Type K
Thermocouple
0°C to 1370°C
Type T
Thermocouple
-100°C to
400°C
Type E
Thermocouple
0°C to 1000°C
Type R
Thermocouple
500°C to
1750°C
Type S
Thermocouple
500°C to
1750°C
Type B
Thermocouple
500°C to
1800°C
Data
Formats
Maximum
Specified
Signal
Minimum
Specified
Signal
Displayed
Resolution
Engineering
Units
+760.00
+000.00
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+000.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1370.0
+0000.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+000.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+400.00
-100.00
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
-025.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
E000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1000.00
+0000.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
±000.00
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
0000
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1750.0
+0500.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+028.57
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
2492
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1750.0
+0500.00
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+028.57
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
2492
1 LSB
Engineering
Units
+1800.0
+0500.0
0.1°C
% of FSR
+100.00
+027.77
0.01%
Two's
Complement
7FFF
2381
1 LSB
Actual
Value
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
Reading/
10
B-7
Appendix B
B.3
Analog Input Ranges - ADAM-5017H
Range
Code
Input
Range
Data Formats
+Full
Scale
Zero
00h
±10 V
Engineering
11
Two's Comp
01h
02h
03h
04h
05h
06h
07h
0 ~ 10 V
±5 V
0~5V
±2.5 V
0 ~ 2.5 V
±1 V
0~1V
08h
±500 mV
09h
0 ~ 500
mV
0ah
0bh
4 ~ 20 mA
0 ~ 20 mA
Scale
-Full
Displayed
Resolution
0
-11
2.7 mV
0FFF
0
EFFF
1
Engineering
11
0
Don't care
2.7 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
5.5
0
-5.5
1.3 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
EFFF
1
Engineering
5.5
0
Don't care
1.3 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
2.75
0
-2.75
0.67 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
EFFF
1
Engineering
2.75
0
Don't care
0.67 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
1.375
0
-1.375
0.34 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
EFFF
1
Engineering
1.375
0
Don't care
0.34 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
687.5
0
-687.5
0.16 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
EFFF
1
Engineering
687.5
0
Don't care
0.16 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
22
4.0
Don't care
5.3 µA
Two's Comp
0FFF
02E9
Don't care
1
Engineering
22
0
Don't care
5.3 µA
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Note: The full scale values in this table are theoretical values for your
reference; actual values will vary.
B-8
ADAM-5000
B.3.1
Analog Input Ranges - ADAM-5017UH
Range
Code
Input
Range
Data Formats
+Full
Scale
Zero
08h
±10 V
Engineering
+10.000
Two's Comp
48h
46h
07h
0 ~ 10 V
0~20mA
4~20mA
Scale
-Full
Displayed
Resolution
+00.000
-10.000
1 mV
0FFF
0
7FFF
1
Engineering
+10.000
+00.000
-
1 mV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
+20.000
+00.000
-
1μV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Engineering
+20.000
+00.000
-
1μV
Two's Comp
0FFF
0
Don't care
1
Note: The full scale values in this table are theoretical values for your
reference; actual values will vary.
ADAM-5000
B-9
Data Formats and I/O Ranges
B.4
Analog Ontput Formats
You can configure ADAM analog output modules to receive data from
the host in Engineering Units.
Engineering Units
Data can be represented in engineering units by setting bits 0 and 1 of
the data format/checksum/integration time parameter to 0.
This format presents data in natural units, such as milliamps. The
Engineering Units format is readily parsed by the majority of
computer languages as the total data string length is fixed at six
characters: two decimal digits, a decimal point and three decimal
digits. The resolution is 5 µA.
Example:
Channel 1 of the analog output module in slot 0 of an ADAM-5000
system at address 01h is configured for a 0 to 20 mA range. If the
output value +4.762 mA is desired, the format of the Analog Data Out
command would be #01S0C14.762<cr>
B.5
B-10
Analog Ontput Ranges
ADAM-5000
Appendix B
B.6
ADAM-5013 RTD Input Format and Ranges
ADAM-5000
B-11
Data Formats and I/O Ranges
B-12
ADAM-5000
C
RS-485 Network
RS-485 Network
EIA RS-485 is the industry’s most widely used bidirectional,
balanced transmission line standard. It is specifically developed for
industrial multi-drop systems that should be able to transmit and
receive data at high rates or over long distances.
The specifications of the EIA RS-485 protocol are as follows:
•
Maximum line length per segment: 1200 meters (4000 feet)
•
Throughput of 10 Mbaud and beyond -Differential transmission
(balanced lines) with high resistance against noise
•
Maximum 32 nodes per segment
•
Bi-directional master-slave communication over a single set of
twisted-pair cables
•
Parallel connected nodes, true multi-drop
ADAM-5000 systems are fully isolated and use just a single set of
twisted pair wires to send and receive! Since the nodes are
connected in parallel they can be freely disconnected from the host
without affecting the functioning of the remaining nodes. An industry
stan- dard, shielded twisted pair is preferable due to the high noise
ratio of the environment.
When nodes communicate through the network, no sending conflicts
can occur since a simple command/response sequence is used. There
is always one initiator (with no address) and many slaves (with
addresses). In this case, the master is a personal computer that is
connected with its serial, RS-232, port to an ADAM RS-232/RS-485
converter. The slaves are the ADAM-5000 systems. When systems are
not transmitting data, they are in listen mode. The host computer
initiates a command/response sequence with one of the systems.
Commands normally contain the address of the module the host wants
to communicate with. The system with the matching address carries
out the command and sends its response to the host.
C-2
ADAM-5000
Appendix C
C.1
Basic Network Layout
Multi-drop RS-485 implies that there are two main wires in a segment.
The connected systems tap from these two lines with so called drop
cables. Thus all connections are parallel and connecting or disconnecting of a node doesn’t affect the network as a whole. Since
ADAM-5000 systems use the RS-485 standard and an ASCII-based
commands set, they can connect and communicate with all ASCIIbased computers and terminals. The basic layouts that can be used for
an RS-485 network are:
Daisychain
The last module of a segment is a repeater. It is directly connected to
the main-wires thereby ending the first segment and starting the next
segment. Up to 32 addressable systems can be daisychained . This
limitation is a physical one. When using more systems per segment the
IC driver current rapidly decreases, causing communication errors. In
total, the network can hold up to 256 addressable systems. The
limitation on this number is the two-character hexadecimal address
code that can address 256 combinations. The ADAM converter,
ADAM repeaters and the host computer are non addressable units
and therefore are not included in these numbers.
Figure C-1 Daisychaining
ADAM-5000
C-3
RS-485 Network
Star Layout
In this scheme the repeaters are connected to drop-down cables from
the main wires of the first segment. A tree structure is the result.
This scheme is not recommended when using long lines since it will
cause a serious amount of signal distortion due to signal reflections in
several line-endings.
Figure C-2 Star structure
C-4
ADAM-5000
Appendix C
Random
This is a combination of daisychain and hierarchical structure.
Figure C-3 Random Sstructure
ADAM-5000
C-5
RS-485 Network
Combination of an ADAM-4000 and an ADAM-5000
in a RS-498 Network
The following figure shows how to integrate ADAM-4000 and
ADAM-5000 systems in a network.
Figure C-4 ADAM-4000 and ADAM-5000 in a network
Note:
C.2
The speed of ADAM-4000 and ADAM-5000 in a RS485 network should be the same.
Line Termination
Each discontinuity in impedance causes reflections and distortion.
When a impedance discontinuity occurs in the transmission line the
immediate effect is signal reflection. This will lead to signal distortion.
Specially at line ends this mismatch causes problems. To eliminate this
discontinuity, terminate the line with a resistor.
C-6
ADAM-5000
Appendix C
Figure C-5 Signal distortion
The value of the resistor should be a close as possible to the characteristic impedance of the line. Although receiver devices add some
resistance to the whole of the transmission line, normally it is sufficient
to the resistor impedance should equal the characteristic impedance of
the line.
Example:
Each input of the receivers has a nominal input impedance of 18 kΩ
feeding into a diode transistor- resistor biasing network that is
equivalent to an 18 kΩ input resistor tied to a common mode voltage
of
2.4 V. It is this configuration which provides the large common range of
the receiver required for RS-485 systems! (See Figure C-6 below).
ADAM-5000
C-7
RS-485 Network
Figure C-6 Termination resister locations
Because each input is biased to 2.4 V, the nominal common mode
voltage of balanced RS-485 systems, the 18 kΩ on the input can be
taken as being in series across the input of each individual receiver.
If thirty of these receivers are put closely together at the end of the
transmission line, they will tend to react as thirty 36kΩ resistors in
parallel with the termination resistor. The overall effective resistance
will need to be close to the characteristics of the line. The effective
parallel receiver resistance RP will therefore be equal to:
R P = 36 x 103/30 = 1200 Ω
While the termination receptor RT will equal:
RT = RO / [1 - RO/RP]
Thus for a line with a characteristic impedance of 100 Ω resistor
RT = 100/[1 - 100/1200] = 110 Ω
Since this value lies within 10% of the line characteristic impedance.
Thus as already stated above the line termination resistor RT will
normally equal the characteristic impedance Zo.
C-8
ADAM-5000
Appendix C
The star connection causes a multitude of these discontinuities since
there are several transmission lines and is therefore not recommend.
Note:
C.3
The recommend method wiring method, that causes a
minimum amount of reflection, is daisy chaining
where all receivers tapped from one transmission line
needs only to be terminated twice.
RS-485 Data Flow Control
The RS-485 standard uses a single pair of wires to send and receive
data. This line sharing requires some method to control the direction of
the data flow. RTS (Request To Send) and CTS (Clear To Send) are the
most commonly used methods.
Figure C-7 RS-485 data flow control with RTS
Intelligent RS-485 Control
ADAM-4510 and ADAM-4520 are both equipped with an I/O circuit
which can automatically sense the direction of the data flow. No
handshaking with the host (like RTS, Request to Send) is necessary to
receive data and forward it in the correct direction. You can use any
software written for half-duplex RS-232 with an ADAM network
without modification. The RS-485 control is completely transparent to
the user.
ADAM-5000
C-9
RS-485 Network
This page intentionally left blank
C-10
ADAM-5000
D
.
How to Use the
Checksum Feature
How to Use the Checksum Feature
A checksum helps you to detect errors in commands from the host to
the modules, and in responses from the modules to the host. The
feature adds two extra checksum characters to the command or
response string, which does reduce the throughput.
D.1 Checksum Enable/Disable
To enable configuration of a module’s checksum feature, its INIT*
terminal should be shorted to its GND terminal, after which the module
should be rebooted. The checksum feature is enabled by setting bit 6
of the data format/checksum parameter to 1. To disable the checksum,
set the parameter to 0. Remember that when using the checksum
feature, it should always be enabled for all connected devices including the host computer.
The checksum is represented by a 2-character ASCII hexadecimal
format and is transmitted just prior to the carriage return. The checksum equals the modulo-256 (100h) sum of all the ASCII values in the
command preceding the checksum. If the checksum in a command is
missing or incorrect the module will not respond.
Example 1
The following is an example of an Analog Data In command and
response when the checksum is enabled:
Command: #05S10C(cr)
Response: +3.56719D(cr)
The input value at the module in slot 1 of the ADAM-5000 systems at
address 05h is +3.5671 V. (The date format is engineering units.) The
command checksum (0Ch) is the sum of the ASCII values of the
following characters: #, 0, 5, S and 1. The response checksum (9Dh) is
the sum of the ASCII values of the following characters: “>” “+” “3”
“4” “5” “6” “7” and “1”
D-2
ADAM-5000
Appendix D
Example 2
This example explains how to calculate the checksum value of a Read
High alarm limit command string:
Case 1. (If the Checksum feature is disabled)
Command: $07S1RH(cr)
Response: !07+2.0500(cr) when the command is valid.
Case 2. (If the Checksum feature is enabled)
Command: $07S1RHA9(cr)
Response: !07+2.0500D8(cr)
where:
A9 represents the checksum of this command, and<R>D8 represents
the checksum of the response.
The checksum of the command string is derived as shown below:
A9h = (24h+ 30h + 37h + 53h + 31h + 52h + 48h) MOD 100h
The hexadecimal ASCII codes for $, 0, 7, S, 1, R and H are 24h, 30h,
37h, 53h, 31h, 52h and 48h respectively. The sum of these ASCII
codes is 1A9h. The modulo-256(100h) - of 1A9h is A9h.
ADAM-5000
D-3
How to Use the Checksum Feature
Printable ASCII Characters
D-4
ADAM-5000
Appendix E
E
ADAM-4000/5000
System Grounding
Installation
ADAM-5000
E-1
ADAM-4000/5000 System Grounding Installation
E.1 Power Supplies For relevant wiring issues, please
refer to the following scheme:
Figure E-1 : Grounding Scheme
E.2
Grounding Scheme
The outer case for the module is made of iron and fitted with a fan
and convection holes with filters.
If possible, wiring should be connected to the module through an
external terminal block (T/B) to avoid external wires directly getting
into the inside of the module. Its advantages are (1) a clear demarcation for external/internal wiring responsibility, (2) wire numbering
can be arranged in an explicit and concise manner, and (3) an easy
diagnostics for the wiring problems and a more aesthetical layout
plan.
E-2
ADAM-5000
Appendix E
FAN (Outflowing)
ADAM 5000/485
T/B
Relay
Figure E-2 : External Terminal Block Reference
E.3 External DI,DO,AI,AO Wiring Reference
The common end of some D.I. and D.O. modules is connected with
the GND of ADAM-5000/4000 system. Therefore, the common end
of external DI and DO signal wiring should not be grounded with
those on-site machineries.
Within an environment that is subject to multiple interferences, it is
advised that a higher voltage level, e.g. a voltage above 12 VDC,
should be used to ward off possible interferences.
The signal wire for AI and AO must be of a shielded type, i.e. with
surrounding copper mesh and aluminum foil for proper shielding.
For the specification of the signal wires, please refer to User’s
Manual.
E.4 Requirements for RS-485 signal wires
Use RS-485 twisted-pair as signal wire. The quality of signal
transmission can be improved in proportion with the number of
twists per foot of the wire. If the wire has more twists per foot, the
signal quality could be better.
Twisted -pair wire compliant with EIA-422 or EIA-485 standards,
which contains 24AWG thin copper conductor with copper mesh
and aluminum foil for shielding.
ADAM-5000
E-3
ADAM-4000/5000 System Grounding Installation
The shielding material of the wires should only be grounded on
one end as illustrated in the following diagram. This is to avoid
ground loop.
ADAM System
On-Site Facilities
AI
Grounding
Figure E-3 : Grounding for on-site facilities and ADAM-5000/4000
Systems
Since shielded twisted-pair has been adopted for signal wires, only
DATA+ and DATA- of ADAM-5000 system should be connected.
And the shielding materials should be treated in the same manner
as with AI and AO signal wires, i.e. it should be connected to
Ground on only one end through the COM port on computer or on
ADAM-5000 system such as illustrated in the following diagram:
PC
DATA+
DATA Gounded only on one end
Figure E-4 : Grounding for signal wires
E-4
ADAM-5000
Appendix E
E.5 Grounding reference (Grounding bar for the factory
environment should have a standard resistance below 5
Ω)
Since ADAM-4000 / 5000 system comes with a plastic outer case with
DC power supply, its grounding procedure should be done according
to the following points:
Power supply : The E terminal of the external power supply should be
connected with the panel.
The outer case of panel should be fixed with two grounding bus.
Connect the ground of power (E-terminal) to the grounding bus
with shortest path. Use single contact for connection.
Another grounding bus is for connection with AI and AO shielded
signal wires. While AI and AO signal wires enter inside the panel, the
shielding materials is stripped off and its copper mesh should be
entangled together (There is no effect leaving alone any single wire
strand). Connect to grounding bus in the shortest path, and then
connect the two grounding buses in a way such as the following
illustration: (Please note that wire length should not be too long,
otherwise it will compromise the quality of the twisted- pair wires)
ADAM 5000/485
T/B
AI
DC
P/S
E
Grounding Bus
AO
Copper mesh for Shielding
(should be grounded only on one end)
Tr
Grounding Bus
Connect to ground bar on the factory.
The ground bar should have a resistance below 5 ohm.
Figure E-5 : Grounding Reference
ADAM-5000
E-5
ADAM-4000/5000 System Grounding Installation
E.6
Some Suggestions on Wiring Layout
Since communication is carried through high-frequency signals, it is
advisable that the wiring layout should be paid due attention to.
Any wire should best remain as a single integral wire. Nevertheless,
if you should need another wire for extended connection, it is
suggested that you use soldering iron to connect the disparate
wires together. The parts of copper mesh should be soldered
together too.
Generally, factories will layout the power lines, control lines, signal
lines and communication lines within separate conduits. Since
communication lines and signal lines are most susceptible to
interference, you should consider avoid laying them parallel with
any power line in close distance. Nevertheless, if they should
remain parallel with the power line, just keep a proper distance
between them. Basically, an AC current up to 2A should require a
distance of 50 cm. The bigger the current or voltage, the longer the
distance is required.
For communication lines and AI/O signal lines, it is suggested that
they should be carried within Zinc-gilded tube for crush resistance.
Meanwhile, one end of the zinc-gilded tube should be connected to
factory facilities and grounded together.
While planning your wire layouts, you should consider layouts
that can save wire length.
E-6
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
F
Grounding Reference
ADAM-5000
F-1
,
Grounding Reference
Field Grounding and Shielding Application
Overview
Unfortunately, it’s impossible to finish the system integration task at a
time. We always meet some troubles in field. Such as communication
network or system isn’t stable, noise influence, and equipment is
damaged or hungs up by thunders. However, the most possible issue
is just the improper wiring; ie, grounding and shieldinF. As you know
the 80/20 rule in our life: we spend 20% time for 80% works, but 80%
time for left 20% works. So to system integration, we paid 20% cost for
Wire / Cable and 80% cost for Equipment. However, 80% reliability
depends on Grounding and ShieldinF. In a word, we just need to pay
20% investment and work on those two issues to get a high reliable
system.
This application note will bring you some concepts about field
grounding and shieldinF. Below topics will be illustrated in following
pages.
1. Grounding
1.1
The ‘Earth’ for reference
1.2
The ‘Frame Ground’ and ‘Grounding Bar’
1.3
Normal Mode and Common Mode
1.4
Wire impedance
1.5
Single Point Grounding
2. Shielding
F-2
2.1
Cable Shield
2.2
System Shielding
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
3. Noise Reduction Techniques
4. Check Point List
F.1 Grounding
1.1 The Earth for reference
Why we think the
EARTH as GROUND?
As you know that the EARTH can t be conductive indeed.
But those parallel resistors make the EARTH as a single
point and just for reference.
Figure F-1 : Think the EARTH as GROUND
• Why we think the EARTH as GROUND?
As you know that the EARTH can not be conductive indeed. But all
buildings base on EARTH. Steels, concretion and relational cables
such as Lighting Arrester and power system were connected to
EARTH. Think them as resistors, then those infinite parallel resistors
make the EARTH as a single point and just for reference.
ADAM-5000
F-3
,
Grounding Reference
1.2 The Frame Ground and Grounding Bar
N
Single Phase, Three Line
L
110V
220V
N
110V
L
G
N
N
G
G
G
Neutral is the physical cable from Generator.
Ground is the local physical cable that connected to
Ground Bar .
Figure F-2 : Grounding Bar
According to previous description, the grounding is the most important issue for our system. Just like ‘Frame Ground’ of the computer,
this signal offers a reference point of the electronic circuit inside the
computer. When we want to communicate with this computer, not only
‘signal ground’, but also ‘frame ground’ should be connected to make
a reference point of each other’s electronic circuit. Generally speaking,
it’s necessary to build a individual grounding bar for each system,
such as computer networks, telecommunication networks, power
system, . . . , etc. Those individual grounding bars not only provide the
individual reference point, but also make the earth as a real ground!
F-4
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
1.3The Frame Ground and Grounding Bar
Figure F-3 : Normal mode and Common mode
Have you ever tried to measure the voltage between ‘Hot’ and
concrete floor, or measure the voltage between ‘Neutral’ and concrete
floor? You will get nonsense value with above testinF. ‘Hot’ and
‘Neutral’ were just a relational signal, so you will get the AC110V or
AC220V by measure those two signal. Normal mode and common
mode just show you that the ‘frame ground’ is the most important
reference signal for all the systems and equipments.
ADAM-5000
F-5
,
Grounding Reference
Figure F-4 : Normal mode and Common mode
• Ground-pin is longer than others, for first contact to power
system and noise bypass.
• Neutral-pin is broader than Live-pin, for reduce contact impedance.
F-6
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
1.4 Wire impedance
T/B
AI
ADAM 5000/485
AO
DC
P/S
E
Grounding Bus
Tr
Copper mesh for Shielding
(should be grounded only on one end)
Grounding Bus
E
Connect to ground bar on the factory.
The ground bar should have a resistance below 5 ohm.
Figure F-5 : The purpose of high voltage transmission
• What’s the purpose of high voltage transmission?
We can see the high voltage tower stand at suburban. The power plant
raises the voltage while generating the power, then downs the voltage
when transmits the power to power station. What’s the purpose of
high voltage transmission do you think? According to the energy
formula, P = V * I, so the current will be reduced while raising the
voltage. Besides, as you know that each cable has the wire impedance.
So, referring to Ohm rule (V = I * R), this decreased current makes the
low power consumption. So the high voltage transmission just for
reducing the power consumption.
Figure F-6 : Wire impedance
ADAM-5000
F-7
Grounding Reference
Above diagram just shows you that the wire impedance will consume
the power.
1.5 Single Point Grounding
Single Point Grounding
ADAM
4013
+16
ADAM
4014
+18
ADAM
4017
+20
ADAM
4021
+22
V
Power
Supply
Those devices will influence each other
with swiftly load change.
Figure F-7 : Single point groundF.(1)
• What’s Single Point Grounding?
Maybe you had some displease experiences just like take hot water
shower in Winter. When someone turns on another hot water hydrant
near the Heater, you’ll be impressed with the cold water!
The bottom diagram of above figure just shows that those devices will
influence each other with swiftly load change. For example, normally we
turn on all the four hydrants for testinF. When you close the hydrant 3
and hydrant 4, the other two hydrants will get a more flow. In other
words, the hydrant can not keep a constant flow rate.
F-8
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
Single Point Grounding
+24 V
+16V
+18V
+20V
+22
+22V
+22V
+22V
+22
Power
Supply
+24
V
Power
Supply
More cable, but more stable system.
Figure F-8 : Single point groundinF.(2)
Above diagram shows you that single point grounding system will be
a more stable system. Actually, when you use the thin cable powering
those devices, the end device will get lower power. The thin cable will
consume the energy.
F.2 Shielding
2.1 Cable Shield
Figure F-9 : Single isolated cable
ADAM-5000
F-9
Grounding Reference
• Single isolated cable
Above diagram shows you the structure of the isolated cable. You can
see the isolated layer spiraling Aluminum foil to cover those wires.
This spiraled structure makes an isolated layer for isolating the cables
from the external noise.
Figure F-10 : Double isolated cable
• Double isolated cable
You can see the double isolated cable structure as figure 10. The first
isolated layer spiraling Aluminum foil covers those wires. The second
isolated layer spiraling and crossing several nude conductors cover
the first layer shielding and those wires. This spiraled structure makes
an isolated layer for isolating those external noise.
F-10
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
Besides, following tips just for your reference.
• The shield of cable can’t be used for signal ground.
The shield is just designed for adhering noise, so the environment
noise will couple and interfere your system when you use the shield as
signal ground.
• The density of shield is the higher the better, especially for
commu- nication network.
• Use double isolated cable for communication network / AI / AO.
• Both sides of shields should be connected to their frame while
inside the device. (for EMI consideration)
• Don’t strip off too long of plastic cover for solderinF.
2.2 System Shielding
Figure F-11 :System Shielding
ADAM-5000
F-11
Grounding Reference
• Never stripping too long of the plastic cable cover. Otherwise, this
improper status will destroy the characteristic of the ShieldedTwisted-Pair cable. Besides, those nude wires are easy to adhere the
noise.
• Cascade those shields together by “Soldering”. Please refer
to following page for further detail explanation.
• Connect the shield to Frame-Ground of DC power supply to
force those adhered noise flow to the ‘frame ground’ of the DC
power supply. (The ‘frame ground’ of the DC power supply
should be connected to the system ground)
Figure F-12 :The characteristic of the cable
• The characteristic of the cable
Don’t strip off too long of plastic cover for solderinF. Otherwise will
influence the characteristic of the Shielded-Twisted-Pair cable, and will
make an easy way to adhere noise.
F-12
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
Figure F-13 : System Shielding(1)
• Shield connection (1)
When you want to visit somewhere, you must like to find out an
easiest way to achieve your goal, aren’t you? So as electronic circuit,
all signals use the easiest way. If we connected those two cables just
with few wires, it is a difficult way for signal. So the noise will try to
find out another path for easier way for flow.
Figure F-14 : System Shielding(2)
ADAM-5000
F-13
Grounding Reference
• Shield connection (2)
Above diagram shows you that the fill soldering just makes a easier
way for the signal.
F.3
Noise Reduction Techniques
• Enclose noise sources in shield enclosures.
• Place sensitive equipment in shielded enclosure and away
from computer equipment.
• Use separate grounds between noise sources and signals.
• Keep ground/signal leads as short as possible.
• Use Twisted and Shielded signal leads.
• Ground shields on one end ONLY while the reference grounds
are not the same.
• It’s almost communication problem while system unstable.
• Add another Grounding Bar if necessary.
• The diameter of power apply cable must be over 2.0 mm2.
• Independent grounding is needed for A/I, A/O, and
communication network while using the jumper box.
• Use noise reduction filters if necessary. (TVS, etc)
• You can also refer to FIPS 94 Standard. FIPS 94 recommends that
the computer system should be placed closer to its power source to
eliminate load-induced common mode noise.
F-14
ADAM-5000
Appendix F
Figure F-15 : Noise Reduction Techniques
F.4
Check Point List
• Follow the single point grounding rule?
• Normal mode and common mode voltage?
• Separate the DC and AC ground?
• Reject the noise factor?
• The shield is connected suitable?
• The diameter of wire thick enough?
• How about the soldering of connection?
• The terminal screw tightly?
ADAM-5000
F-15
,
Grounding Reference
F-16
ADAM-5000
ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table
G
ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table
The model list of ADAM-5000 I/O series support Modbus
protocol
G.1 The ADAM-5000 series main system’s DIP Switch
Setting:
z
5000/485:
„ #8 of DIP switch ON-> not fixed ٛ vaila address
„ #8 of DIP switch OFF-> fixed ٛ vaila address
z
5000/E: Same as 5000/485
z
5510(simu5000):
„
„
„
(Note:
z
z
#5 of DIP swith ON->Modbus protocol
#5 of DIP swith OFF->Advantech protocol
Only fixed Modbus address ٛ vailable
The fixed Modbus address rule follows the
Adam-5000/TCP Modbus address rule
The start address must be a number of series
number(1, 9, 17, …, n*8+1)
)
G-2 ADAM 5000 Series User’s Manual
Appendix
G
G.2 Modbus Commands for 5000 Series
Set COM port
config.
#aaOUrff(cr)
>aa(cr)
OU: cmd. name
r: reserved(any value)
ff:
Bit 1, 0 (Stop Bits)
00: 1 Stop Bits
01: 1.5 Stop Bits
10: 2 Stop Bits
Bit 4, 3, 2 (Data Bits)
000: 5
001: 6
010: 7
011: 8
Bit 7, 6, 5 (Parity)
000: None
001: Even
010: Odd
Read COM port $aaOU(cr)
config.
>aarff(cr)
Read Modbus
$aaPNssFF(cr)
slot address
>aaxxxxy (cr)
setting
PN: command name
ss: slot
xxxx: modbus start address
(0x0001~0x2710=>1~10000) or
(0x2711~0x4E20=>10001~20000) or
(0x7531~0x9C40=>30001~40000) or
(0x9C41~0xC350=>40001~50000)
y: Length Index
Idx Len
0
0
1
1
2
2
3
4
4
8
5
16
6
32
7
64
Appendix G ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table G- 3
ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table
Write Modbus
slot address
setting
Finish Modbus
address setting
Read Modbus
addressing mode
#aaPNssFFxxxxy (cr)
>aa(cr)
#aaPD(cr)
>aa(cr)
$aaPD(cr)
>aaS(cr)
G-4 ADAM 5000 Series User’s Manual
S: 1=>adjustable
modbus address
0=> fixed
modbus address
Appendix
G
G.3 Modbus Address Mapping
ADDR 4X
Item
Attribute
410001
Module Name 1
R
410002
Module Name 2
R
410003
Versoin 1
R
0xv2 0x72
410004
Versoin 2
R
0x00 0x00
410005
Slot0, 1 Module Name
R
0x18 0x10(5024, 5050)
410006
Slot2, 3 Module Name
R
0x01 (Ext.)
410007
Slot4, 5 Module Name
R
410008
Slot6, 7 Module Name
R
410009
Slot0, 1 Ext. Module Name
R
410010
Slot2, 3 Ext. Module Name
R
410011
Slot4, 5 Ext. Module Name
R
410012
Slot6, 7 Ext. Module Name
R
410013
Modbus Addr. Mode
R
0x0001:Fixed modbus address
0x0000: Flexible modbus
address
410014~
410020
Reserved
410021
Slot0 Start Addr.
R
40001
410022
Slot0 End Addr.
R
40008
410023
Slot1 Start Addr.
R
410024
Slot1 End Addr.
R
410025
Slot2 Start Addr.
R
410026
Slot2 End Addr.
R
410027
Slot3 Start Addr.
R
410028
Slot3 End Addr.
R
410029
Slot4 Start Addr.
R
0x5485:5000/485
0x500E:5000/E
Appendix G ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table G- 5
ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table
410030
Slot4 End Addr.
R
410031
Slot5 Start Addr.
R
410032
Slot5 End Addr.
R
410033
Slot6 Start Addr.
R
410034
Slot6 End Addr.
R
410035
Slot7 Start Addr.
R
410036
Slot7 End Addr.
R
410037
Slot8 Start Addr.
R
410038
Slot8 End Addr.
R
410039~410056
Reserved
410101
Slot0 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410102
Slot0 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410103
Slot1 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410104
Slot1 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410105
Slot2 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410106
Slot2 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410107
Slot3 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410108
Slot3 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410109
Slot4 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410110
Slot4 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410111
Slot5 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410112
Slot5 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410113
Slot6 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410114
Slot6 Hi Alarm Flag
R
410115
Slot7 Lo Alarm Flag
R
410116
Slot7 Hi Alarm Flag
R
G-6 ADAM 5000 Series User’s Manual
Appendix
410117~
410150
Control & Status Flag
410151~
410152
410153~
410154
410155~
410156
410157~
410158
410159~
410160
410161~
410162
410163~
410164
410165~
410166
410201~
410208
410209~
410216
410217~
410224
410233~
410240
410241~
410248
410249~
410256
410257~
410264
G
Reserved
Slot0 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot1 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot2 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot3 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot4 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot5 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot6 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot7 Control & Status Flag
R/W
Slot0 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
Slot1 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
Slot2 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
Slot4 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
Slot5 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
Slot6 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
Slot7 Ch0~Ch15 Type Code
R
0x01 0x02
(0~10V, +/-5V)
Appendix G ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table G- 7
ADAM-5000 I/O Modbus Mapping Table
G.5 Address mapping of ADAM-5080 For ADAM-5000
ModBus
z
Slot Start Address :S(word)
OFFSET
bit
HIGH BYTE
CH0
CH1
CH2
CH3
S+0
S+1
S+2
S+3
S+4
S+5
S+6
S+7
CH0 counter value (Long Word)
CH1 counter value(Long Word)
CH2 counter value(Long Word)
CH3 counter value(Long Word)
15
CH0
Status
flg
S+8
CH1
Status
flg
S+9
CH2
Status
flg
S+10
CH3
Status
flg
S+11
LOW BYTE
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
reserve
Bit 0 :Counter start/stop
Bit 1:Counter Reset
Bit 2 :Counter Over Flow Flag
As Above
As Above
As Above
As Above
As Above
As Above
S+12~
S+15
RESERVE
Nots:
1st bit: Default ON “1”, available to set ON/OFF to start/stop counting.
2nd bit: Normal OFF “0”, only accept a pulse ON signal to clear the
counter and only available when 1st bit is OFF.
3rd bit: Normal OFF “0”, only turning ON “1” when counter overflow.
Users can write “0”to clear the overflow flag. tuig
priority level
1st bit > 2nd bit > 3rd bit
G-8 ADAM 5000 Series User’s Manual
0
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