Emerson Process Management 2400S Satellite Radio User Manual

Configuration and Use Manual
P/N MMI-20007739, Rev. B
July 2008
Micro Motion®
Model 2400S Transmitters
for DeviceNet™
Configuration and Use Manual
©2008, Micro Motion, Inc. All rights reserved. ELITE and ProLink are registered trademarks, and MVD and MVD Direct Connect
are trademarks of Micro Motion, Inc., Boulder, Colorado. Micro Motion is a registered trade name of Micro Motion, Inc., Boulder,
Colorado. The Micro Motion and Emerson logos are trademarks and service marks of Emerson Electric Co. All other trademarks
are property of their respective owners.
Contents
Chapter 1
Before You Begin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
1.5
1.6
1.7
1.8
1.9
1.10
Chapter 2
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Setting the DeviceNet node address and baud rate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Bringing the transmitter online . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Using the Transmitter User Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
3.1
3.2
3.3
3.4
3.5
Chapter 4
1
1
1
2
2
2
3
4
5
6
Flowmeter Startup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
2.1
2.2
2.3
Chapter 3
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Determining transmitter information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
DeviceNet functionality . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Determining version information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Communication tools. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Planning the configuration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Pre-configuration worksheet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Flowmeter documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Micro Motion customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
User interface without or with display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Removing and replacing the transmitter housing cover . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Using the optical switches . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Using the display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
3.5.1
Display language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
3.5.2
Viewing process variables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
3.5.3
Using display menus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
3.5.4
Display password . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
3.5.5
Entering floating-point values with the display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Connecting with ProLink II or Pocket ProLink Software . . . . . . . . . . 17
4.1
4.2
4.3
4.4
4.5
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuration upload/download. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to a Model 2400S DN transmitter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.4.1
Connection options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.4.2
Service port connection parameters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.4.3
Connecting via the service port clips . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.4.4
Connecting via the IrDA port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
ProLink II language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuration and Use Manual
17
17
17
18
18
18
18
20
20
i
Contents
Chapter 5
Using a DeviceNet Tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
5.1
5.2
5.3
5.4
5.5
Chapter 6
6.3
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Characterizing the flowmeter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.2.1
When to characterize. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.2.2
Characterization parameters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.2.3
How to characterize . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the measurement units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.3.1
Mass flow units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.3.2
Volume flow units. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.3.3
Density units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.3.4
Temperature units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6.3.5
Pressure units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
25
25
25
25
27
28
30
30
32
33
33
Using the Transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
7.1
7.2
7.3
7.4
7.5
7.6
7.7
ii
21
21
21
22
22
22
23
Required Transmitter Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
6.1
6.2
Chapter 7
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connecting to the Model 2400S DN transmitter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using the DeviceNet device profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using a DeviceNet tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
5.4.1
Type A tools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
5.4.2
Type B tools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Default assemblies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Recording process variables. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Viewing process variables. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.1
With the display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.2
With ProLink II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.3
With a DeviceNet tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using the LEDs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.4.1
Using the module LED. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.4.2
Using the network LED . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Viewing transmitter status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.1
Using the status LED . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.2
Using ProLink II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.3
Using a DeviceNet tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Handling status alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.6.1
Using the display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.6.2
Using ProLink II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.6.3
Using a DeviceNet tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using the totalizers and inventories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.7.1
Viewing current values for totalizers and inventories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.7.2
Controlling totalizers and inventories. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
35
35
36
36
36
37
41
41
42
42
42
43
43
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Contents
Chapter 8
Optional Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
8.1
8.2
8.3
8.4
8.5
8.6
8.7
8.8
8.9
8.10
8.11
8.12
8.13
8.14
Chapter 9
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring volume flow measurement for gas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.2.1
Using ProLink II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.2.2
Using a DeviceNet tool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring cutoffs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.3.1
Cutoffs and volume flow. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the damping values . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.4.1
Damping and volume measurement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the flow direction parameter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring events . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.6.1
Defining events . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.6.2
Checking and reporting event status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.6.3
Changing event setpoints from the display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring slug flow limits and duration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring status alarm severity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.9.1
Update period . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.9.2
Language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.9.3
Enabling and disabling display functions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.9.4
Configuring the LCD backlight . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.9.5
Configuring the display variables and display precision. . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring digital communications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.1
DeviceNet node address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.2
DeviceNet baud rate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.3
DeviceNet configurable input assembly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.4
Modbus address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.5
Modbus ASCII support. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.6
IrDA port usage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.7
Digital communications fault action . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.10.8
Fault timeout . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring device settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring sensor parameters. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the petroleum measurement application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.13.1
About the petroleum measurement application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.13.2
Configuration procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuring the enhanced density application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.14.1
About the enhanced density application . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8.14.2
Configuration procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
55
56
57
58
58
59
59
60
60
61
61
64
64
64
65
67
67
67
67
68
69
70
70
71
71
72
72
73
73
74
74
75
75
75
77
78
78
80
Pressure Compensation and Temperature Compensation . . . . . . . . . 83
9.1
9.2
9.3
9.4
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Pressure compensation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.2.1
Options. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.2.2
Pressure correction factors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.2.3
Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
External temperature compensation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Obtaining external pressure and temperature data. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Configuration and Use Manual
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83
83
84
84
85
87
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Contents
Chapter 10 Measurement Performance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
10.1
10.2
10.3
10.4
10.5
10.6
10.7
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
Meter validation, meter verification, and calibration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
10.2.1
Meter verification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
10.2.2
Meter validation and meter factors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
10.2.3
Calibration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90
10.2.4
Comparison and recommendations. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
Performing meter verification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
10.3.1
Uncertainty limit and test results . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96
10.3.2
Additional ProLink II tools for meter verification. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97
Performing meter validation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 97
Performing zero calibration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99
10.5.1
Preparing for zero . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100
10.5.2
Zero procedure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100
Performing density calibration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103
10.6.1
Preparing for density calibration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104
10.6.2
Density calibration procedures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104
Performing temperature calibration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109
Chapter 11 Troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 111
11.1
11.2
11.3
11.4
11.5
11.6
11.7
11.8
11.9
11.10
11.11
11.12
11.13
11.14
11.15
11.16
11.17
11.18
11.19
11.20
iv
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Guide to troubleshooting topics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Micro Motion customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Transmitter does not operate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Transmitter does not communicate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the communication device. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Diagnosing wiring problems . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.7.1
Checking the DeviceNet cable and connector . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.7.2
Checking grounding. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Zero or calibration failure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Fault conditions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Simulation mode for process variables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Transmitter LEDs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Status alarms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking process variables . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking slug flow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the sensor tubes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the flow measurement configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the characterization. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the calibration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking the test points . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.19.1 Obtaining the test point values . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.19.2 Evaluating the test points. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.19.3 Drive gain problems. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.19.4 Low pickoff voltage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Checking sensor circuitry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
111
111
112
112
112
113
113
113
114
114
114
114
115
116
119
121
122
122
122
122
122
123
123
124
124
125
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Contents
Appendix A Default Values and Ranges . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
A.1
A.2
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
Most frequently used defaults and ranges . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
Appendix B Menu Flowcharts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
B.1
B.2
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
Version information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 135
Appendix C Device Profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 143
C.1
C.2
C.3
C.4
C.5
C.6
C.7
C.8
C.9
C.10
C.11
C.12
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calibration Object (0x65) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Diagnostics Object (0x66) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Sensor Information Object (0x67) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Local Display Object (0x68) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
API Object (0x69) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Totalizer and inventory measurement unit codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Process variable codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Alarm index codes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
143
144
146
147
149
159
160
162
163
165
166
167
Appendix D Display Codes and Abbreviations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 169
D.1
D.2
Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 169
Codes and abbreviations. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 169
Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 173
Configuration and Use Manual
v
vi
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
1.1
Before You Begin
Chapter 1
Before You Begin
Overview
This chapter provides an orientation to the use of this manual, and includes a configuration overview
flowchart and a pre-configuration worksheet. This manual describes the procedures required to start,
configure, use, maintain, and troubleshoot the Micro Motion® Model 2400S transmitter for
DeviceNet™ (the Model 2400S DN transmitter).
Startup
If you do not know what transmitter you have, see Section 1.3 for instructions on identifying the
transmitter type from the model number on the transmitter’s tag.
Note: Information on configuration and use of Model 2400S transmitters with different I/O options is
provided in separate manuals. See the manual for your transmitter.
1.2
Safety
Safety messages are provided throughout this manual to protect personnel and equipment. Read each
safety message carefully before proceeding to the next step.
1.3
Determining transmitter information
Transmitter User Interface
Transmitter type, user interface option, and output options are encoded in the model number located
on the transmitter tag. The model number is a string of the following form:
2400S*X*X******
In this string:
•
2400S identifies the transmitter family.
•
The first X (the seventh character) identifies the I/O option:
-
•
C = DeviceNet
The second X (the ninth character) identifies the user interface option:
-
1 = Display with glass lens
-
3 = No display
-
4 = Display with non-glass lens
Using ProLink II
Configuration and Use Manual
1
Before You Begin
1.4
DeviceNet functionality
The Model 2400S DN transmitter implements the following DeviceNet functionality:
•
•
•
1.5
Baud rates:
-
125 kBaud
-
250 kBaud
-
500 kBaud
I/O slave messaging:
-
Polling
-
Cyclic
Configuration methods:
-
Hardware switches
-
EDS
-
Custom software
Determining version information
Table 1-1 lists the version information that you may need and describes how to obtain the information.
Table 1-1
Obtaining version information
Component
With ProLink II
With DeviceNet tool(1)
With display
Transmitter software
revision(2)
ProLink II title bar or
View/Installed Options/
Software Revision
Identity Object (0x01)
Instance 1
Attribute 198
OFF-LINE MAINT/VER
Software revision
corresponding to revision
specified on ODVA
certificate
Not available
Identity Object (0x01)
Instance 1
Attribute 4
Not available
Hardware revision
Not available
Identity Object (0x01)
Instance 1
Attribute 105
Not available
(1) See Chapter 5 for more information.
(2) Also represents the core processor version.
1.6
Communication tools
Most of the procedures described in this manual require the use of a communication tool. The
following communication tools can be used:
2
•
Transmitter display, if the transmitter was ordered with a display. The display provides only
partial configuration functionality.
•
ProLink® II software, v2.5 and later. ProLink II provides complete configuration functionality
for the transmitter, but does not provide DeviceNet configuration functionality.
•
Pocket ProLink software, v1.3 and later. Pocket ProLink provides complete configuration
functionality for the transmitter, but does not provide DeviceNet configuration functionality.
•
Customer-supplied DeviceNet tool. Capabilities depend on the tool.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Before You Begin
In this manual:
Basic information on using the transmitter’s user interface is provided in Chapter 3.
•
Basic information on using ProLink II or Pocket ProLink, and connecting ProLink II or
Pocket ProLink to your transmitter, is provided in Chapter 4. For more information, see the
ProLink II or Pocket ProLink manual, available on the Micro Motion web site
(www.micromotion.com).
•
Basic information on using a customer-supplied DeviceNet tool is provided in Chapter 5. For
more information, see the documentation provided with the tool.
Before You Begin
1.7
•
Planning the configuration
Refer to the configuration overview flowchart in Figure 1-1 to plan transmitter configuration. In
general, perform configuration steps in the order shown here.
Note: Depending on your installation and application, some configuration tasks may be optional.
Startup
Note: This manual provides information on topics that are not included in the configuration overview
flowchart, e.g.: using the transmitter, troubleshooting, and calibration procedures. Be sure to review
these topics as required.
Transmitter User Interface
Using ProLink II
Configuration and Use Manual
3
Before You Begin
Figure 1-1
Configuration overview
Chapter 1
Before You Begin
Fill out pre-configuration
worksheet
Chapter 2
Flowmeter Startup
Start the flowmeter
Configure DeviceNet
communications parameters
(optional)
Chapter 8
Optional Configuration
Chapter 9
Pressure Compensation and
Temperature Compensation
Configure volume flow
measurement for gas
Configure cutoffs
Configure temperature
compensation (optional)
Configure damping
Chapter 10
Measurement Performance
Configure flow direction
Zero the flowmeter (optional)
Configure events
Perform initial meter
verification tests
Chapter 6
Required Configuration
Characterize the flowmeter
(if required)
Configure measurement units
Configure pressure
compensation (optional)
Configure slug flow
Configure status alarm severity
Configure display functionality
Configure digital
communications
Configure device settings
Configure sensor parameters
Configure petroleum
measurement application or
enhanced density application
1.8
Pre-configuration worksheet
The pre-configuration worksheet provides a place to record basic information about your flowmeter
(transmitter and sensor) and your application. This information will affect your configuration options
as you work through this manual. You may need to consult with transmitter installation or application
process personnel to obtain the required information.
If you are configuring multiple transmitters, make copies of this worksheet and fill one out for each
individual transmitter.
4
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Before You Begin
Transmitter ____________________________
Item
Configuration data
Before You Begin
Pre-configuration worksheet
Transmitter model number
______________________________________
Core processor
(transmitter) software
revision
______________________________________
DeviceNet node address
______________________________________
DeviceNet baud rate
______________________________________
Measurement units
Mass flow
______________________________________
Volume flow
______________________________________
Density
Startup
______________________________________
Pressure
______________________________________
Temperature
______________________________________
… Meter verification software
… Petroleum measurement application
… Enhanced density application
Installed applications
1.9
Flowmeter documentation
Table 1-2 lists documentation sources for additional information.
Transmitter User Interface
Table 1-2
Flowmeter documentation resources
Topic
Document
DeviceNet device profile
Micro Motion Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile
shipped with the product or available on the Micro Motion web site
(www.micromotion.com)
Sensor installation
Sensor documentation
Transmitter installation
Micro Motion ® Model 2400S Transmitters: Installation Manual
Hazardous area installation
See the approval documentation shipped with the transmitter, or
download the appropriate documentation from the Micro Motion web
site (www.micromotion.com)
Using ProLink II
Configuration and Use Manual
5
Before You Begin
1.10
Micro Motion customer service
For customer service, phone the support center nearest you:
•
In the U.S.A., phone 800-522-MASS (800-522-6277) (toll-free)
•
In Canada and Latin America, phone +1 303-527-5200
•
In Asia:
•
-
In Japan, phone 3 5769-6803
-
In other locations, phone +65 6777-8211 (Singapore)
In Europe:
-
In the U.K., phone 0870 240 1978 (toll-free)
-
In other locations, phone +31 (0) 318 495 555 (The Netherlands)
Customers outside the U.S.A. can also email Micro Motion customer service at
International.MMISupport@EmersonProcess.com.
6
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
2.1
Before You Begin
Chapter 2
Flowmeter Startup
Overview
This chapter describes the following procedures:
Setting the DeviceNet node address and baud rate – see Section 2.2
•
Bringing the transmitter online – see Section 2.3
Setting the DeviceNet node address and baud rate
Startup
2.2
•
The default node address for the Model 2400S DN transmitter is 63. The default baud rate is
125 kBaud.
If desired, you can use the hardware switches on the face of the device to change these two settings
before bringing the transmitter online. See Sections 8.10.1 and 8.10.2 for more information.
Note: When the transmitter is online, you can change the node address and baud rate using a
DeviceNet tool. See Sections 8.10.1 and 8.10.2.
2.3
Bringing the transmitter online
Transmitter User Interface
The DeviceNet cable used to connect the Model 2400S DN transmitter to the network provides both
power and communications. The transmitter is prewired with a male sealed Micro Connector
(Eurofast).
To bring the transmitter online:
1. Follow appropriate procedures to ensure that the process of configuring and commissioning
the Model 2400S DN transmitter does not interfere with existing measurement and control
loops.
2. Ensure that all transmitter and sensor covers and seals are closed.
WARNING
Operating the flowmeter without covers in place creates electrical hazards
that can cause death, injury, or property damage.
Configuration and Use Manual
Using ProLink II
To avoid electrical hazards, ensure that the transmitter housing cover and all other
covers are in place before connecting the transmitter to the network.
7
Flowmeter Startup
3. Insert an appropriate DeviceNet cable into the connector on the transmitter.
When the transmitter receives power, it will automatically perform diagnostic routines, and the
module LED flashes red and green. When the flowmeter has completed its power-up sequence,
the status LED will show a solid green. See Section 7.4 for information on LED behavior. If
the status LED exhibits different behavior, an alarm condition is present. See Section 7.5.
4. Ensure that the transmitter is visible on the network. For information on establishing
communications between the Model 2400S DN transmitter and a DeviceNet tool, see
Chapter 5.
Note: If this is the initial startup, or if power has been off long enough to allow components to reach
ambient temperature, the flowmeter is ready to receive process fluid approximately one minute after
power-up. However, it may take up to ten minutes for the electronics in the flowmeter to reach thermal
equilibrium. During this warm-up period, you may observe minor measurement instability or
inaccuracy.
8
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
3.1
Before You Begin
Chapter 3
Using the Transmitter User Interface
Overview
This chapter describes the user interface of the Model 2400S DN transmitter. The following topics are
discussed:
Transmitters without or with display – see Section 3.2
•
Removing and replacing the transmitter housing cover – see Section 3.3
•
Using the Scroll and Select optical switches – see Section 3.4
•
Using the display – see Section 3.5
Startup
3.2
•
User interface without or with display
The user interface of the Model 2400S DN transmitter depends on whether it was ordered with or
without a display:
•
If ordered without a display, there is no LCD panel on the user interface. The user interface
provides the following features and functions:
Three LEDs: a status LED, a module LED, and a network LED
-
Digital communications hardware switches, used to set the DeviceNet node address and
baud rate
-
Service port clips
-
Zero button
For all other functions, either ProLink II or a customer-supplied DeviceNet tool is required.
•
If ordered with a display, no zero button is provided (you must zero the transmitter with the
display menu, ProLink II, or a DeviceNet tool) and the following features are added:
-
An LCD panel, which displays process variable data and also provides access to the
off-line menu for basic configuration and management. Optical switches are provided for
LCD control.
-
An IrDA port which provides wireless access to the service port
Transmitter User Interface
-
Note: The off-line menu does not provide access to all transmitter functionality; for access to all
transmitter functionality, either ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool must be used.
Configuration and Use Manual
Using ProLink II
Figures 3-1 and 3-2 show the user interface of the Model 2400S DN transmitter without and with a
display. In both illustrations, the transmitter housing cover has been removed.
9
Using the Transmitter User Interface
Figure 3-1
User interface – Transmitters without display
Digital communications
hardware switches
Zero button
Status LED
Module LED
Network LED
Service port clips
Figure 3-2
User interface – Transmitters with display
Digital communications
hardware switches
LCD panel
Current value
Status LED
Process variable
Module LED
FLOW
Unit of measure
3.237
G/S
Network LED
Optical switch indicator
Optical switch indicator
Scroll optical switch
Select optical switch
IrDA port
Service port clips
If the transmitter does not have a display, the transmitter housing cover must be removed to access all
user interface features and functions.
If the transmitter has a display, the transmitter housing cover has a lens. All of the features shown in
Figure 3-2 are visible through the lens, and the following functions may be performed through the
lens (i.e., with the transmitter housing cover in place):
•
Viewing the LEDs
•
Viewing the LCD panel
•
Using the Select and Scroll optical switches
•
Making a service port connection via the IrDA port
All other functions require removal of the transmitter housing cover.
10
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter User Interface
For information on:
Using the digital communications hardware switches, see Section 8.10.
•
Using the LEDs, see Section 7.4.
•
Making a service port connection, see Chapter 4.
•
Using the zero button, see Section 10.5.
Before You Begin
3.3
•
Removing and replacing the transmitter housing cover
For some procedures, you must remove the transmitter housing cover. To remove the transmitter
housing cover:
1. If the transmitter is in a Division 2 or Zone 2 area, disconnect the DeviceNet cable to remove
power from the unit.
WARNING
Startup
Removing the transmitter housing cover in a Division 2 or Zone 2 area while
the transmitter is powered up can cause an explosion.
To avoid the risk of an explosion, disconnect the DeviceNet cable to remove power
from the transmitter before removing the transmitter housing cover.
2. Loosen the four captive screws.
3. Lift the transmitter housing cover away from the transmitter.
When replacing the transmitter housing cover, first grease the gasket, then replace the cover. Tighten
the screws so that no moisture can enter the transmitter housing.
Using the optical switches
Note: This section applies only to transmitters with a display.
The Scroll and Select optical switches are used to navigate the display menus. To activate an optical
switch, touch the lens in front of the optical switch or move your finger over the optical switch close
to the lens. There are two optical switch indicators: one for each switch. When an optical switch is
activated, the associated optical switch indicator is a solid red.
Transmitter User Interface
3.4
CAUTION
Attempting to activate an optical switch by inserting an object into the
opening can damage the equipment.
Configuration and Use Manual
Using ProLink II
To avoid damage to the optical switches, do not insert an object into the openings.
Use your fingers to activate the optical switches.
11
Using the Transmitter User Interface
3.5
Using the display
Note: This section applies only to transmitters with a display.
The display can be used to view process variable data or to access the transmitter menus for
configuration or maintenance.
3.5.1
Display language
The display can be configured for the following languages:
•
English
•
French
•
Spanish
•
German
Due to software and hardware restrictions, some English words and terms may appear in the
non-English display menus. For a list of the codes and abbreviations used on the display, see
Appendix D.
For information on configuring the display language, see Section 8.9.
In this manual, English is used as the display language.
3.5.2
Viewing process variables
In ordinary use, the Process variable line on the LCD panel shows the configured display variables,
and the Units of measure line shows the measurement unit for that process variable.
•
See Section 8.9.5 for information on configuring the display variables.
•
See Appendix D for information on the codes and abbreviations used for display variables.
If more than one line is required to describe the display variable, the Units of measure line alternates
between the measurement unit and the additional description. For example, if the LCD panel is
displaying a mass inventory value, the Units of measure line alternates between the measurement
unit (for example, G) and the name of the inventory (for example, MASSI).
Auto Scroll may or may not be enabled:
•
If Auto Scroll is enabled, each configured display variable will be shown for the number of
seconds specified for Scroll Rate.
•
Whether Auto Scroll is enabled or not, the operator can manually scroll through the configured
display variables by activating Scroll.
For more information on using the display to view process variables or manage totalizers and
inventories, see Chapter 7.
12
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter User Interface
3.5.3
Using display menus
Before You Begin
Note: The display menu system provides access to basic transmitter functions and data. It does not
provide access to all functions and data. To access all functions and data, use either ProLink II or a
customer-supplied DeviceNet tool.
To enter the display menu system, see the flowchart shown in Figure 3-3.
Figure 3-3
Entering the display menu system
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
No
Display password
enabled?
YES
Unlock
Scroll
CODE?
Startup
Select
Enter password
Scroll
SEE ALARM or OFF-LINE MAINT
Note: Access to the display menu system may be enabled or disabled. If disabled, the OFF-LINE
MAINT option does not appear. For more information, see Section 8.9.
If no optical switch activity occurs for two minutes, the transmitter will exit the off-line menu system
and return to the process variable display.
To move through a list of options, activate Scroll.
To select from a list or to enter a lower-level menu, Scroll to the desired option, then activate Select.
If a confirmation screen is displayed:
•
To confirm the change, activate Select.
•
To cancel the change, activate Scroll.
Transmitter User Interface
The unlock sequence prevents unintentional entry to the offline menu. A prompt is shown for each
step, and the user has 10 seconds to perform the action.
To exit a menu without making any changes
•
Use the EXIT option if available.
•
Otherwise, activate Scroll at the confirmation screen.
Using ProLink II
Configuration and Use Manual
13
Using the Transmitter User Interface
3.5.4
Display password
Some of the display menu functions, such as accessing the off-line menu, can be protected by a
display password. For information about enabling and setting the display password, refer to
Section 8.9.
If a password is required, the word CODE? appears at the top of the password screen. Enter the digits
of the password one at a time by using Scroll to choose a number and Select to move to the next
digit.
If you encounter the display password screen but do not know the password, wait 60 seconds without
activating any of the display optical switches. The password screen will time out automatically and
you will be returned to the previous screen.
3.5.5
Entering floating-point values with the display
Certain configuration values, such as meter factors or output ranges, are entered as floating-point
values. When you first enter the configuration screen, the value is displayed in decimal notation (as
shown in Figure 3-4) and the active digit is flashing.
Figure 3-4
Numeric values in decimal notation
SX.XXXX
Sign
For positive numbers, leave this space
blank. For negative numbers, enter a
minus sign (–).
Digits
Enter a number (maximum length: eight
digits, or seven digits and a minus sign).
Maximum precision is four.
To change the value:
1. Select to move one digit to the left. From the leftmost digit, a space is provided for a sign. The
sign space wraps back to the rightmost digit.
2. Scroll to change the value of the active digit: 1 becomes 2, 2 becomes 3, ..., 9 becomes 0, 0
becomes 1. For the rightmost digit, an E option is included to switch to exponential notation.
To change the sign of a value:
1. Select to move to the space that is immediately left of the leftmost digit.
2. Use Scroll to specify – (for a negative value) or [blank] (for a positive value).
In decimal notation, you can change the position of the decimal point up to a maximum precision of
four (four digits to the right of the decimal point). To do this:
1. Select until the decimal point is flashing.
2. Scroll. This removes the decimal point and moves the cursor one digit to the left.
3. Select to move one digit to the left. As you move from one digit to the next, a decimal point
will flash between each digit pair.
4. When the decimal point is in the desired position, Scroll. This inserts the decimal point and
moves the cursor one digit to the left.
14
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter User Interface
To change from decimal to exponential notation (see Figure 3-5):
2. Scroll to E, then Select. The display changes to provide two spaces for entering the exponent.
3. To enter the exponent:
a. Select until the desired digit is flashing.
b. Scroll to the desired value. You can enter a minus sign (first position only), values
between 0 and 3 (for the first position in the exponent), or values between 0 and 9 (for the
second position in the exponent).
Before You Begin
1. Select until the rightmost digit is flashing.
c. Select.
Note: When switching between decimal and exponential notation, any unsaved edits are lost. The
system reverts to the previously saved value.
Note: While in exponential notation, the positions of the decimal point and exponent are fixed.
Figure 3-5
Numeric values in exponential notation
Startup
SX.XXXEYY
Sign
Digit (0–9)
Digits
Enter a four-digit
Sign or Digit (0–3)
number; three digits
must fall to the right E
of the decimal point. Exponent
indicator
1. Select until the E is flashing.
2. Scroll to d.
3. Select. The display changes to remove the exponent.
To exit the menu:
•
•
If the value has been changed, Select and Scroll simultaneously until the confirmation screen
is displayed.
-
Select to apply the change and exit.
-
Scroll to exit without applying the change.
Transmitter User Interface
To change from exponential to decimal notation:
If the value has not been changed, Select and Scroll simultaneously until the previous screen
is displayed.
Using ProLink II
Configuration and Use Manual
15
16
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
4.1
Before You Begin
Chapter 4
Connecting with ProLink II or Pocket ProLink
Software
Overview
ProLink II is a Windows-based configuration and management tool for Micro Motion transmitters. It
provides access to most transmitter functions and data. Pocket ProLink is a version of ProLink II that
runs on a Pocket PC.
•
Requirements – see Section 4.2
•
Configuration upload/download – see Section 4.3
•
Connecting to a Model 2400S DN transmitter – see Section 4.4
Startup
This chapter provides basic information for connecting ProLink II or Pocket ProLink to your
transmitter. The following topics and procedures are discussed:
The instructions in this manual assume that users are already familiar with ProLink II or
Pocket ProLink software. For more information on using ProLink II, see the ProLink II manual. For
more information on using Pocket ProLink, see the Pocket ProLink manual. Instructions in this
manual will refer only to ProLink II.
Requirements
To use ProLink II with the Model 2400S DN transmitter, ProLink II v2.5 or later is required. In
addition, you must have either the ProLink II installation kit appropriate to your PC and connection
type, or the equivalent equipment. See the ProLink II manual or quick reference guide for details.
To use Pocket ProLink, v1.3 or later is required. In addition:
4.3
•
If you will connect to the transmitter via the service port clips, you must have either the
Pocket ProLink installation kit or the equivalent equipment. See the Pocket ProLink manual or
quick reference guide for details.
•
If you will connect via the IrDA port, no additional equipment is required.
Transmitter User Interface
4.2
Configuration upload/download
ProLink II and Pocket ProLink provide a configuration upload/download function which allows you
to save configuration sets to a file on the PC or Pocket PC. This allows:
Easy backup and restore of transmitter configuration
•
Easy replication of configuration sets
Using ProLink II
•
Micro Motion recommends that all transmitter configurations be saved to a file as soon as the
configuration is complete. See the ProLink II or Pocket ProLink manual for details.
Configuration and Use Manual
17
Connecting with ProLink II or Pocket ProLink Software
4.4
Connecting to a Model 2400S DN transmitter
To connect to the Model 2400S DN transmitter using ProLink II or Pocket ProLink, you must use a
service port connection.
4.4.1
Connection options
The service port can be accessed via the service port clips or the IrDA port.
The service port clips have priority over the IrDA port:
•
If there is an active connection via the service port clips, access via the IrDA port is disabled.
•
If there is an active connection via the IrDA port and a connection attempt is made via the
service port clips, the IrDA connection is terminated.
Additionally, access via the IrDA port may be disabled altogether. In this case, it is not available for
connections at any time. By default, access via the IrDA port is disabled. See Section 8.10.6 for more
information.
4.4.2
Service port connection parameters
The service port uses default connection parameters. Both ProLink II and Pocket ProLink
automatically use these default parameters when Protocol is set to Service Port.
Additionally, to minimize configuration requirements, the service port employs an auto-detection
scheme when responding to connection requests. The service port will accept all connection requests
within the limits described in Table 4-1. If you are connecting to the service port from another tool,
ensure that configuration parameters are set within these limits.
Table 4-1
Service port auto-detection limits
Parameter
Option
Protocol
Modbus ASCII or Modbus RTU(1)
Address
Responds to both:
• Service port address (111)
• Configured Modbus address (default=1)(2)
Baud rate(3)
Standard rates between 1200 and 38,400
Stop bits
1, 2
Parity
Even, odd, none
(1) Service port support for Modbus ASCII may be disabled. See Section 8.10.5.
(2) See Section 8.10.4 for information on configuring the Modbus address.
(3) This is the baud rate between the service port and the connecting program. It is not the DeviceNet baud rate.
4.4.3
Connecting via the service port clips
To connect to the service port via the service port clips:
1. Attach the signal converter to the serial or USB port of your PC, using the appropriate
connectors or adapters (e.g., a 25-pin to 9-pin adapter or a USB connector).
2. Remove the transmitter housing cover from the transmitter (see Section 3.3), then connect the
signal converter leads to the service port clips. See Figure 4-1.
18
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Connecting with ProLink II or Pocket ProLink Software
Before You Begin
WARNING
Removing the transmitter housing cover in a hazardous area can cause an
explosion.
Because the transmitter housing cover must be removed to connect to the service
port clips, the service port clips should be used only for temporary connections,
e.g., for configuration or troubleshooting purposes.
When the transmitter is in an explosive atmosphere, use a different method to
connect to your transmitter.
Figure 4-1
Serial port connections to service port clips
PC
Startup
Service port clips
RS-485/A
RS-485/B
25-pin to 9-pin serial port
adapter (if necessary)
3. Start ProLink II or Pocket ProLink. In the Connection menu, click Connect to Device. In the
screen that appears, specify:
•
Protocol: Service Port
•
COM Port: as appropriate
No other parameters are required.
Transmitter User Interface
RS-485 to RS-232
signal converter
4. Click Connect. The software will attempt to make the connection.
5. If an error message appears:
a. Swap the leads between the two service port clips and try again.
b. Ensure that you are using the correct COM port.
c. Check all the wiring between the PC and the transmitter.
Configuration and Use Manual
Using ProLink II
d. Verify the RS-485 to RS-232 signal converter.
19
Connecting with ProLink II or Pocket ProLink Software
4.4.4
Connecting via the IrDA port
Note: The IrDA port is typically used with Pocket ProLink. To use the IrDA port with ProLink II, a
special device is required; the IrDA port built into many laptop PCs is not supported. For more
information on using the IrDA port with ProLink II, contact Micro Motion customer service.
To connect to the service port via the IrDA port:
1. Ensure that the IrDA port is enabled (see Section 8.10.6). By default, the IrDA port is disabled.
2. Ensure that there is no connection via the service port clips.
Note: Connections via the service port clips have priority over connections via the IrDA port. If you
are currently connected via the service port clips, you will not be able to connect via the IrDA port.
3. Position the IrDA device for communication with the IrDA port (see Figure 3-2). You do not
need to remove the transmitter housing cover.
4. Start Pocket ProLink software. In the Connection menu, click Connect to Device. In the
screen that appears, specify:
•
Protocol: Service Port
•
IrDA Port
No other parameters are required.
5. Click Connect. The software will attempt to make the connection.
Note: While you are connected to the IrDA port, both optical switch indicators will flash red, and both
the Scroll and Select optical switches are disabled.
6. If an error message appears:
a. Ensure that you are using the correct port.
b. Ensure that the IrDA port is enabled.
4.5
ProLink II language
ProLink II can be configured for the following languages:
•
English
•
French
•
German
To configure the ProLink II language, use the Tools menu. See Figure B-1.
In this manual, English is used as the ProLink II language.
20
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
5.1
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Chapter 5
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Overview
A customer-supplied DeviceNet tool can be used to communicate with the Model 2400S DN
transmitter. This chapter provides basic information on using a customer-supplied DeviceNet tool.
5.2
Connecting to the Model 2400S DN transmitter
To connect to the Model 2400S DN transmitter:
1. Default connection values for this transmitter are as follows:
•
DeviceNet node address = 63
•
Baud rate = 125 kBaud
Required Configuration
However, because there are a variety of DeviceNet tools available, this chapter does not provide
detailed information for using any one tool. For detailed information on your DeviceNet tool, see the
documentation supplied with the tool.
If required, use the digital communications hardware switches on the device to set the
DeviceNet node address and baud rate for this transmitter. To do this, see Sections 8.10.1 and
8.10.2.
Using the Transmitter
2. Connect to the network where the transmitter is installed.
3. Using the same methods that you use for other DeviceNet devices, establish a connection to
the Model 2400S DN transmitter, using the appropriate node address and baud rate.
5.3
Using the DeviceNet device profile
All DeviceNet devices employ a device profile with an object-instance-attribute structure.
In general, process and configuration data is stored in attributes, and operational functions are
performed by using services or setting attributes to specific values.
Two standard services are used to read or write single attributes:
The Get Single Attribute service (0x0E) performs an explicit read and returns a single value
from the transmitter.
•
The Set Single Attribute service (0x10) performs an explicit write and writes a single value to
the transmitter.
In this manual, these two services are referenced as the Get and Set services.
Other services are used to reset values to 0, start or stop calibrations, to acknowledge alarms, etc.
These services are identified by name and by service code (a hexadecimal label).
Input assemblies are used to publish multiple values to the DeviceNet bus. A summary of the input
assemblies is provided in Table 7-2. Output assemblies can be used to read data from the DeviceNet
bus or to perform totalizer and inventory control. Summaries of the output assemblies are provided in
Tables 7-9 and 9-1.
Configuration and Use Manual
21
Optional Configuration
•
Using a DeviceNet Tool
For complete documentation of the Model 2400S DN transmitter’s device profile, including input and
output assemblies, see the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet:
Device Profile.
5.4
Using a DeviceNet tool
Micro Motion supplies an Electronic Data Sheet (EDS) for the Model 2400S transmitter. The EDS
file is named MMI2400S-MassFlow.eds. The EDS presents the device profile in a format designed to
be read and interpreted by other devices.
DeviceNet tools fall into two basic categories:
•
Type A: Tools that use the EDS to build a unique user interface for the specific device
•
Type B: Tools that do not use the EDS, and instead rely on the user to supply the
object-instance-attribute information required to interact with the device
5.4.1
Type A tools
If you are using a Type A tool:
1. Use your tool’s standard methods to read or import the supplied EDS into the network
configuration tool (e.g., RSLinx).
2. Use your tool’s standard user interface to configure, view, and manage the transmitter.
3. If you want to perform a function that isn’t available through your tool, see the instructions for
Type B tools.
5.4.2
Type B tools
If you are using a Type B tool, or if you want to access features that are not available through your
tool’s user interface, you must reference the feature by class, instance, and attribute, use the
appropriate service, and supply an attribute value if required. Depending on the attribute, the value
may be a numeric or character value or a code. Values must be entered in the data type appropriate to
the attribute.
For example:
•
To configure the mass flow cutoff, you must:
a. Specify the Analog Input Point class.
b. Specify the Mass Flow instance.
c. Specify the cutoff attribute.
d. Use the Set service to set the attribute value to the desired cutoff.
•
To read the mass flow process variable, you can use either of the following methods:
-
Use the Get service to read the value of the corresponding attribute.
-
Use one of the input assemblies that contains the mass flow process variable.
This manual provides class, instance, attribute, data type, and service information for most
configuration parameters and for all procedures. Complete documentation of the Model 2400S DN
transmitter’s device profile is provided in the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S
Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
22
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Default assemblies
The default assemblies used by the Model 2400S DN transmitter are listed and described in Table 5-1.
To change the default assemblies, see the flowchart in Figure 5-1.
Table 5-1
Default DeviceNet assemblies
Assembly type
Instance ID
Description
Size (bytes)
Data type
Polled
Input
6
Status
Mass flow
Mass total
Mass inventory
Temperature
Density
21
BOOL
REAL
REAL
REAL
REAL
REAL
Output
54
Reset all totalizer
values
1
BOOL
Input
6
Status
Mass flow
Mass total
Mass inventory
Temperature
Density
21
BOOL
REAL
REAL
REAL
REAL
REAL
Cyclic
Figure 5-1
Required Configuration
Connection type
Using a DeviceNet Tool
5.5
Changing the default DeviceNet assemblies
Polled connection:
Output assembly
Class: Connection Object (0x95)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 101
Data type: UINT
Value: See Tables 7-8 and 9-1
Service: Set
Cyclic connection:
Input assembly
Class: Connection Object (0x95)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 102
Data type: UINT
Value: See Table 7-2
Service: Set
Using the Transmitter
Polled connection:
Input assembly
Class: Connection Object (0x95)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 100
Data type: UINT
Value: See Table 7-2
Service: Set
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
23
24
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
6.1
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Chapter 6
Required Transmitter Configuration
Overview
This chapter describes the configuration procedures that are usually required when a transmitter is
installed for the first time.
The following procedures are discussed:
Characterizing the flowmeter – see Section 6.2
•
Configuring measurement units – see Section 6.3
This chapter provides basic flowcharts for each procedure. For more detailed flowcharts, see the
flowcharts for your communication tool, provided in the appendices to this manual.
For optional transmitter configuration parameters and procedures, see Chapter 8.
Note: All ProLink II procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between ProLink II and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are complying
with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 4 for more information.
Required Configuration
•
Note: If you are using Pocket ProLink, the interface is similar to the ProLink II interface described in
this chapter.
6.2
Characterizing the flowmeter
Characterizing the flowmeter adjusts the transmitter to compensate for the unique traits of the sensor
it is paired with. The characterization parameters, or calibration factors, describe the sensor’s
sensitivity to flow, density, and temperature.
6.2.1
Using the Transmitter
Note: All DeviceNet tool procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between the DeviceNet tool and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are
complying with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 5 for more information.
When to characterize
If the transmitter and sensor were ordered together, then the flowmeter has already been
characterized. You need to characterize the flowmeter only if the transmitter and sensor are being
paired together for the first time.
Characterization parameters
The characterization parameters that must be configured depend on your flowmeter’s sensor type:
“T-Series” or “Other” (also referred to as “Straight Tube” and “Curved Tube,” respectively), as listed
in Table 6-1. The “Other” category includes all Micro Motion sensors except T-Series.
The characterization parameters are provided on the sensor tag. See Figure 6-1 for illustrations of
sensor tags.
Configuration and Use Manual
25
Optional Configuration
6.2.2
Required Transmitter Configuration
Table 6-1
Sensor calibration parameters
Sensor type
Parameter
T-Series
Other
K1
✓
✓
K2
✓
✓
FD
✓
✓
D1
✓
✓
D2
✓
✓
Temp coeff (DT)(1)
✓
✓
✓(2)
Flowcal
FCF
✓
FTG
✓
FFQ
✓
DTG
✓
DFQ1
✓
DFQ2
✓
(1) On some sensor tags, shown as TC.
(2) See the section entitled “Flow calibration values.”
Figure 6-1
Sample calibration tags
T-Series
Other sensors
19.0005.13
12500142864.44
12502.000
0.0010
14282.000
0.9980
4.44000
310
Flow calibration values
Two factors are used to define flow calibration:
•
The flow calibration factor, which is a 6-character string (five numbers and a decimal point)
•
The temperature coefficient for flow, which is a 4-character string (three numbers and a
decimal point)
These values are concatenated on the sensor tag, but different labels are used for different sensors. As
shown in Figure 6-1:
26
•
For T-Series sensors, the value is called the FCF value.
•
For other sensors, the value is called the Flow Cal value.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Required Transmitter Configuration
•
With ProLink II, enter the concatenated 10-character string exactly as shown, including the
decimal points. For example, using the Flow Cal value from Figure 6-1, enter 19.0005.13.
•
With a DeviceNet tool, enter the two factors separately, i.e., enter a 6-character string and a
4-character string. Include the decimal point in both strings. For example, using the Flow Cal
value from Figure 6-1:
6.2.3
-
Enter 19.000 for the flow calibration factor.
-
Enter 5.13 for the temperature coefficient for flow.
Using a DeviceNet Tool
When configuring the flow calibration factor:
How to characterize
To characterize the flowmeter:
1. See the menu flowcharts in Figure 6-2.
Required Configuration
2. Ensure that the correct sensor type is configured.
3. Set required parameters, as listed in Table 6-1.
Figure 6-2
Characterizing the flowmeter
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
ProLink >
Configuration
Device
· Sensor type
Sensor type?
Flow
Flow
Density
Density
Flow values
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID 1: Flow calibration factor
Attribute ID 2: Temperature coefficient for flow
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Curved
tube
T Series Config
Density values
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID 7: K1
Attribute ID 8: K2
Attribute ID 9: FD
Attribute ID 12: D1
Attribute ID 13: D2
Attribute ID 17: DT
Attribute ID 18: FTG
Attribute ID 19: FFQ
Attribute ID 20: DTG
Attribute ID 21: DFQ1
Attribute ID 22: DFQ2
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
Using the Transmitter
Straight
tube
Sensor type
Class: Sensor Information Object (0x67)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 3
Data type: USINT
Value:
· 0: Curved tube
· 1: Straight tube
Service: Set
27
Required Transmitter Configuration
6.3
Configuring the measurement units
For each process variable, the transmitter must be configured to use the measurement unit appropriate
to your application.
To configure measurement units for process variables, see the menu flowcharts in Figure 6-3. For
details on measurement units for each process variable, see Sections 6.3.1 through 6.3.4.
The measurement units used for totalizers and inventories are assigned automatically, based on the
measurement unit configured for the corresponding process variable. For example, if kg/hr (kilograms
per hour) is configured for mass flow, the unit used for the mass flow totalizer and mass flow
inventory is kg (kilograms). DeviceNet codes used for the measurement units are listed in Tables C-12
through C-14.
Note: Pressure unit configuration is required only if you are using pressure compensation (see
Section 9.2) or you are using the Gas Wizard and you need to change the pressure units (see
Section 8.2).
28
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Required Transmitter Configuration
Configuring measurement units
ProLink II
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Figure 6-3
Display
Off-line maint >
Off-line config
ProLink >
Configuration
Flow
Units
Density
Mass
Temperature
Vol (or GSV)
Pressure
Density
Required Configuration
Temperature
DeviceNet tool
Pressure
Volume flow unit
(liquid)
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 2
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-3
Service: Set
Density unit
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 3
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-5
Service: Set
Temperature unit
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 4
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-6
Service: Set
Pressure unit
Note: To configure a volume flow
measurement unit for gas, see Section 8.2.
Using the Transmitter
Mass flow unit
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-2
Service: Set
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 29
Value: See Table 6-7
Service: Set
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
29
Required Transmitter Configuration
6.3.1
Mass flow units
The default mass flow measurement unit is g/s. See Table 6-2 for a complete list of mass flow
measurement units.
Table 6-2
Mass flow measurement units
Mass flow unit
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
G/S
g/s
g/s
0x0800
Grams per second
G/MIN
g/min
g/min
0x140F
Grams per minute
G/H
g/hr
g/hr
0x0801
Grams per hour
KG/S
kg/s
kg/s
0x0802
Kilograms per second
KG/MIN
kg/min
kg/min
0x0803
Kilograms per minute
KG/H
kg/hr
kg/hr
0x1410
Kilograms per hour
KG/D
kg/day
kg/day
0x0804
Kilograms per day
T/MIN
mTon/min
MetTon/min
0x0805
Metric tons per minute
T/H
mTon/hr
MetTon/hr
0x0806
Metric tons per hour
T/D
mTon/day
MetTon/day
0x0807
Metric tons per day
LB/S
lbs/s
lb/s
0x140B
Pounds per second
LB/MIN
lbs/min
lb/min
0x140C
Pounds per minute
LB/H
lbs/hr
lb/hr
0x140D
Pounds per hour
LB/D
lbs/day
lb/day
0x0808
Pounds per day
ST/MIN
sTon/min
ShTon/min
0x0809
Short tons (2000 pounds) per minute
ST/H
sTon/hr
ShTon/hr
0x080A
Short tons (2000 pounds) per hour
ST/D
sTon/day
ShTon/dayr
0x080B
Short tons (2000 pounds) per day
LT/H
lTon/hr
LTon/h
0x080C
Long tons (2240 pounds) per hour
LT/D
lTon/day
LTon/day
0x080D
Long tons (2240 pounds) per day
6.3.2
Volume flow units
The default volume flow measurement unit is l/s (liters per second).
Two different sets of volume flow measurement units are provided:
•
Units typically used for liquid volume – see Table 6-3
•
Units typically used for gas standard volume – see Table 6-4
By default, only liquid volume flow units are listed. To access the gas standard volume flow units, you
must first configure Volume Flow Type, and additional configuration is required. See Section 8.2 for
more information.
Table 6-3
Volume flow measurement units – Liquid
Volume flow unit
Display
CUFT/S
CUF/MN
CUFT/H
30
ProLink II
DeviceNet code
Unit description
ft3/sec
3
ft /s
0x0814
Cubic feet per second
ft3/min
3
0x1402
Cubic feet per minute
3
0x0815
Cubic feet per hour
ft3/hr
DeviceNet tool
ft /min
ft /hr
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Required Transmitter Configuration
Volume flow measurement units – Liquid continued
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 6-3
Volume flow unit
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
CUFT/D
ft3/day
ft3/day
0x0816
Cubic feet per day
M3/S
m3/sec
m3/s
0x1405
Cubic meters per second
M3/MIN
m3/min
m3/min
M3/H
m3/hr
DeviceNet code
Unit description
0x080F
Cubic meters per minute
3
m /hr
0x0810
Cubic meters per hour
3
M3/D
m3/day
m /day
0x0811
Cubic meters per day
USGPS
US gal/sec
gal/s
0x1408
U.S. gallons per second
USGPM
US gal/min
gal/min
0x1409
U.S. gallons per minute
USGPH
US gal/hr
gal/hr
0x140A
U.S. gallons per hour
US gal/d
gal/day
0x0817
U.S. gallons per day
MILG/D
mil US gal/day
MillionGal/dday
0x0820
Million U.S. gallons per day
L/S
l/sec
l/s
0x1406
Liters per second
L/MIN
l/min
l/min
0x0812
Liters per minute
L/H
l/hr
l/hr
0x0813
Liters per hour
MILL/D
mil l/day
MillionL/day
0x0821
Million liters per day
UKGPS
Imp gal/sec
ImpGal/s
0x0818
Imperial gallons per second
UKGPM
Imp gal/min
ImpGal/min
0x0819
Imperial gallons per minute
Imp gal/hr
ImpGal/hr
0x081A
Imperial gallons per hour
Imp gal/day
ImpGal/day
0x081B
Imperial gallons per day
BBL/S
barrels/sec
bbl/s
0x081C
Barrels per second(1)
BBL/MN
barrels/min
bbl/min
0x081D
Barrels per minute(1)
BBL/H
barrels/hr
bbl/hr
0x081E
Barrels per hour(1)
BBL/D
barrels/day
bbl/day
0x081F
Barrels per day(1)
BBBL/S
Beer barrels/sec Beer bbl/s
0x0853
Beer barrels per second(2)
BBBL/MN
Beer
barrels/min
Beer bbl/min
0x0854
Beer barrels per minute(2)
BBBL/H
Beer barrels/hr
Beer bbl/hr
0x0855
Beer barrels per hour(2)
BBBL/D
Beer
barrels/day
Beer bbl/day
0x0856
Beer barrels per day(2)
Using the Transmitter
UKGPH
UKGPD
Required Configuration
USGPD
(1) Unit based on oil barrels (42 U.S. gallons).
(2) Unit based on beer barrels (31 U.S. gallons).
Table 6-4
Volume flow measurement units – Gas
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
NM3/S
Nm3/sec
Nml m3/s
0x0835
Normal cubic meters per second
NM3/MN
Nm3/min
Nml m3/min
0x0836
Normal cubic meters per minute
3
0x0837
Normal cubic meters per hour
3
NM3/H
Nm3/hr
Nml m /hr
NM3/D
Nm3/day
Nml m /day
0x0838
Normal cubic meters per day
NLPS
NLPS
Nml l/s
0x083D
Normal liter per second
Configuration and Use Manual
Optional Configuration
Volume flow unit
31
Required Transmitter Configuration
Table 6-4
Volume flow measurement units – Gas continued
Volume flow unit
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
NLPM
NLPM
Nml l/min
0x1401
Normal liter per minute
NLPH
NLPH
Nml l/hr
0x083E
Normal liter per hour
NLPD
NLPD
Nml l/day
SCFS
SCFS
SCFM
SCFM
SCFH
SCFH
SCFD
SCFD
SM3/S
Sm3/S
0x083F
Normal liter per day
3
0x0831
Standard cubic feet per second
3
0x0832
Standard cubic feet per minute
3
0x0833
Standard cubic feet per hour
3
Std ft /s
Std ft /min
Std ft /hr
Std ft /day
0x0834
Standard cubic feet per day
3
0x0839
Standard cubic meters per second
3
Std m /s
SM3/MN
Sm3/min
Std m /min
0x083A
Standard cubic meters per minute
SM3/H
Sm3/hr
Std m3/hr
0x083B
Standard cubic meters per hour
3
SM3/D
Sm3/day
Std m /day
0x083C
Standard cubic meters per day
SLPS
SLPS
Std l/s
0x0840
Standard liter per second
SLPM
SLPM
Std l/min
0x0841
Standard liter per minute
SLPH
SLPH
Std l/hr
0x0842
Standard liter per hour
SLPD
SLPD
Std l/day
0x0843
Standard liter per day
6.3.3
Density units
The default density measurement unit is g/cm3. See Table 6-2 for a complete list of density
measurement units.
Table 6-5
Density measurement units
Density unit
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
SGU
SGU
SGU
0x0823
Specific gravity unit (not temperature
corrected)
G/CM3
g/cm3
g/cm3
0x2F08
Grams per cubic centimeter
G/L
g/l
g/l
0x0828
Grams per liter
G/ML
g/ml
g/ml
0x0826
Grams per milliliter
KG/L
kg/l
kg/l
0x0827
Kilograms per liter
3
0x2F07
Kilograms per cubic meter
0x0824
Pounds per U.S. gallon
0x0825
Pounds per cubic foot
0x0829
Pounds per cubic inch
0x082A
Short ton per cubic yard
0x082B
Degrees API
KG/M3
kg/m3
kg/m
LB/GAL
lbs/Usgal
lb/gal
3
LB/CUF
lbs/ft3
lb/ft
LB/CUI
lbs/in3
lb/in3
ST/CUY
sT/yd3
ShTon/yd
D API
degAPI
degAPI
32
3
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Required Transmitter Configuration
Temperature units
Using a DeviceNet Tool
6.3.4
The default temperature measurement unit is °C. See Table 6-6 for a complete list of temperature
measurement units.
Table 6-6
Temperature measurement units
Temperature unit
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
°C
°F
°R
°K
°C
°F
°R
°K
degC
0x1200
Degrees Celsius
degF
0x1201
Degrees Fahrenheit
0x1202
Degrees Rankine
Kelvin
0x1203
Kelvin
Pressure units
The flowmeter does not measure pressure. You need to configure the pressure units if either of the
following is true:
•
You will configure pressure compensation (see Section 9.2). In this case, configure the
pressure unit to match the pressure unit used by the external pressure device.
•
You will use the Gas Wizard, you will enter a reference pressure value, and you need to change
the pressure unit to match the reference pressure value (see Section 8.2).
Required Configuration
6.3.5
degR
If you do not know whether or not you will use pressure compensation or the Gas Wizard, you do not
need to configure a pressure unit at this time. You can always configure the pressure unit later.
The default pressure measurement unit is PSI. See Table 6-7 for a complete list of pressure
measurement units.
Pressure measurement units
Using the Transmitter
Table 6-7
Pressure unit
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
FTH2O
Ft Water @ 68°F
FtH2O(68F)
0x082D
Feet water @ 68 °F
INW4C
In Water @ 4°C
InH2O(4C)
0x0858
Inches water @ 4 °C
INW60
In Water @ 60°F
InH2O(60F)
0x0859
Inches water @ 60 °F
INH2O
In Water @ 68°F
InH2O(68F)
0x082C
Inches water @ 68 °F
mmW4C
mm Water @ 4°C
mmH2O(4C)
0x085A
Millimeters water @ 4 °C
mmH2O
mm Water @ 68°F
mmH2O(68F)
0x082E
Millimeters water @ 68 °F
mmHG
mm Mercury @ 0°C
mmHg(0C)
0x1303
Millimeters mercury @ 0 °C
INHG
In Mercury @ 0°C
InHg(0C)
0x1304
Inches mercury @ 0 °C
PSI
PSI
psi
0x1300
Pounds per square inch
BAR
bar
bar
0x1307
Bar
mBAR
millibar
mbar
0x1308
Millibar
0x082F
Grams per square centimeter
G/SCM
g/cm2
g/cm
2
2
KG/SCM
kg/cm2
kg/cm
0x0830
Kilograms per square centimeter
PA
pascals
PA
0x1309
Pascals
KPA
Kilopascals
kPA
0x130A
Kilopascals
Configuration and Use Manual
Optional Configuration
Display
33
Required Transmitter Configuration
Table 6-7
Pressure measurement units continued
Pressure unit
Display
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
DeviceNet code
Unit description
MPA
megapascals
MPA
0x085B
Megapascals
TORR
Torr @ 0C
torr
0x1301
Torr @ 0 °C
ATM
atms
ATM
0x130B
Atmospheres
34
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
7.1
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Chapter 7
Using the Transmitter
Overview
This chapter describes how to use the transmitter in everyday operation. The following topics and
procedures are discussed:
Recording process variables – see Section 7.2
•
Viewing process variables – see Section 7.3
•
Viewing transmitter status and alarms – see Section 7.5
•
Handling status alarms – see Section 7.6
•
Viewing and controlling the totalizers and inventories – see Section 7.7
Note: All ProLink II procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between ProLink II and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are complying
with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 4 for more information.
Required Configuration
•
Note: If you are using Pocket ProLink, the interface is similar to the ProLink II interface described in
this chapter.
Note: All DeviceNet tool procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between the DeviceNet tool and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are
complying with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 5 for more information.
Using the Transmitter
7.2
Recording process variables
Micro Motion suggests that you make a record of the process variables listed below, under normal
operating conditions. This will help you recognize when the process variables are unusually high or
low, and may help in fine-tuning transmitter configuration.
Record the following process variables:
Flow rate
•
Density
•
Temperature
•
Tube frequency
•
Pickoff voltage
•
Drive gain
Optional Configuration
•
To view these values, see Section 7.3. For information on using this information in troubleshooting,
see Section 11.13.
Configuration and Use Manual
35
Using the Transmitter
7.3
Viewing process variables
Process variables include measurements such as mass flow rate, volume flow rate, mass total, volume
total, temperature, and density.
You can view process variables with the display (if your transmitter has a display), ProLink II, or a
DeviceNet tool.
Note: If the petroleum measurement application is enabled, two of the API process variables are
averages: Batch Weighted Average Density and Batch Weighted Average Temperature. For both of
these, the averages are calculated for the current totalizer period, i.e., since the last reset of the API
volume totalizer.
7.3.1
With the display
By default, the display shows the mass flow rate, mass total, volume flow rate, volume total,
temperature, density, and drive gain. If desired, you can configure the display to show other process
variables. See Section 8.9.5.
The LCD panel reports the abbreviated name of the process variable (e.g., DENS for density), the
current value of that process variable, and the associated unit of measure (e.g., G/CM3). See
Appendix D for information on the codes and abbreviations used for display variables.
To view a process variable with the display:
•
If Auto Scroll is enabled, wait until the desired process variable appears on the LCD panel.
•
If Auto Scroll is not enabled, Scroll until the name of the desired process variable either:
-
Appears on the process variable line, or
-
Begins to alternate with the units of measure
See Figure 3-2.
The display precision can be configured separately for each process variable (see Section 8.9.5). This
affects only the value shown on the display, and does not affect the actual value as reported by the
transmitter via digital communications.
Process variable values are displayed using either standard decimal notation or exponential notation:
•
Values smaller than 100,000,000 are displayed in decimal notation (e.g., 1234567.89).
•
Values greater than 100,000,000 are displayed using exponential notation (e.g., 1.000E08).
7.3.2
-
If the value is less than the precision configured for that process variable, the value is
displayed as 0 (i.e., there is no exponential notation for fractional numbers).
-
If the value is too large to be displayed with the configured precision, the displayed
precision is reduced (i.e., the decimal point is shifted to the right) as required so that the
value can be displayed.
With ProLink II
The Process Variables window opens automatically when you first connect to the transmitter. This
window displays current values for the standard process variables (mass, volume, density,
temperature, external pressure, and external temperature).
To view the standard process variables with ProLink II, if you have closed the Process Variables
window, click ProLink > Process Variables.
To view API process variables (if the petroleum measurement application is enabled), click ProLink >
API Process Variables.
36
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
7.3.3
With a DeviceNet tool
There are two methods that can be used to view process variables with a DeviceNet tool:
You can execute Gets to read the current values of individual process variables from the
appropriate objects. Table 7-1 lists the most commonly used process variables, by class,
instance, attribute, and data type. For more information, see the manual entitled Micro Motion
Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
•
You can use the predefined input assemblies. The predefined input assemblies are summarized
in Table 7-2. For more information, see the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S
Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
Process data in DeviceNet objects
Attribute
ID
Data
type
Description
Analog Input Point
Object (0x04)
1 (mass)
3
REAL
Mass flow rate
100
REAL
Mass total
101
REAL
Mass inventory
102
UINT
Mass flow measurement unit
103
UINT
Mass total and mass inventory
measurement unit
3
REAL
Liquid volume flow rate
100
REAL
Liquid volume total
101
REAL
Liquid volume inventory
102
UINT
Liquid volume flow measurement unit
103
UINT
Liquid volume total and liquid volume inventory
measurement unit
3
REAL
Density
102
UINT
Density measurement unit
3
REAL
Temperature
102
UINT
Temperature measurement unit
1
REAL
Gas standard volume flow rate
2
REAL
Gas standard volume total
3
REAL
Gas standard volume inventory
5
REAL
Gas standard volume flow measurement unit
6
REAL
Gas standard volume total and gas standard
volume inventory measurement unit
2 (liquid volume)
3 (density)
4 (temperature)
Gas Standard Volume
Object (0x64)
1 (gas standard
volume)
Configuration and Use Manual
Optional Configuration
Instance
Using the Transmitter
Class
Required Configuration
Table 7-1
•
Using a DeviceNet Tool
To view enhanced density process variables (if the enhanced density application is enabled), click
ProLink > ED Process Variables. Different enhanced density process variables are displayed,
depending on the configuration of the enhanced density application.
37
Using the Transmitter
Table 7-1
Process data in DeviceNet objects continued
Class
(1)
API Object (0x69)
Enhanced Density
Object (0x6A)(2)
Instance
Attribute
ID
Data
type
Description
1
1
REAL
Temperature-corrected density
2
REAL
Temperature-corrected (standard) volume flow
3
REAL
Temperature-corrected (standard) volume total
4
REAL
Temperature-corrected (standard) volume
inventory
5
REAL
Batch weighted average density
6
REAL
Batch weighted average temperature
7
REAL
CTL
1
REAL
Density at reference temperature
2
REAL
Density (fixed SG units)
3
REAL
Standard volume flow rate
4
REAL
Standard volume flow total
5
REAL
Standard volume flow inventory
6
REAL
Net mass flow rate
7
REAL
Net mass flow total
8
REAL
Net mass flow inventory
9
REAL
Net volume flow rate
10
REAL
Net volume flow total
11
REAL
Net volume flow inventory
12
REAL
Concentration
13
REAL
Density (fixed Baume units)
1
(1) Requires petroleum measurement application. See Section 8.13
(2) Requires enhanced density application. See Section 8.14.
Table 7-2
Summary of input assemblies
Instance ID
Data description
Size (bytes)
Data type
Description
1
• Status
• Mass flow
5
• BOOL
• REAL
Mass flow
2(1)
• Status
• Volume flow
5
• BOOL
• REAL
Volume flow
3
• Status
• Mass flow
• Mass total
9
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
Mass flow and
total
4(1)
• Status
• Volume flow
• Volume total
9
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
Volume flow and
total
5(1)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Temperature
• Density
• Volume flow
• Drive gain
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Basic process
variables
38
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Summary of input assemblies continued
Data description
Size (bytes)
Data type
Description
6
• Status
• Mass flow
• Mass total
• Mass inventory
• Temperature
• Density
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Mass flow, mass
totals, and other
process
variables
7(1)
• Status
• Volume flow
• Volume total
• Volume inventory
• Temperature
• Density
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Volume flow,
volume totals,
and other
process
variables
8(2)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Mass total
• Temperature
• Gas standard volume flow
• Gas standard volume total
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Gas standard
volume flow
9(2)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Temperature
• Gas standard volume flow
• Gas standard volume total
• Gas standard volume inventory
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Gas standard
volume flow
10(2)
• Status
• Temperature
• Drive gain
• Gas standard volume flow
• Gas standard volume total
• Gas standard volume inventory
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Gas standard
volume flow
11(2)
• Status
• Gas standard volume flow
5
• BOOL
• REAL
Gas standard
volume flow
12(2)
• Status
• Gas standard volume flow
• Gas standard volume total
• Gas standard volume inventory
13
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Gas standard
volume flow
13(1)(3)
• Status
• Volume flow
• Volume total
• Volume inventory
• API temperature-corrected volume flow
• API temperature-corrected volume total
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Petroleum
measurement
application
14(1)(3)
21
• Status
• Volume flow
• Volume total
• API temperature-corrected density
• API temperature-corrected volume flow
• API temperature-corrected volume inventory
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Petroleum
measurement
application
15(1)(3)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Mass total
• Volume flow
• Volume total
• API temperature-corrected density
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Petroleum
measurement
application
Using the Transmitter
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
21
Required Configuration
Instance ID
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 7-2
39
Using the Transmitter
Table 7-2
Summary of input assemblies continued
Instance ID
Data description
Size (bytes)
Data type
Description
16(1)(3)
• Status
• API temperature-corrected density
• API temperature-corrected volume flow
• API temperature-corrected volume inventory
• API average temperature-corrected density
• API average temperature
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Petroleum
measurement
application
17(1)(4)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Volume flow
• Temperature
• Enhanced density reference density
• Enhanced density specific gravity
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
18(1)(4)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Volume flow
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density concentration
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
19(1)(4)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Volume flow
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density Baume
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
20(4)
• Status
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density net mass flow
• Enhanced density net mass total
• Enhanced density net mass inventory
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
21(4)
• Status
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density net volume flow
• Enhanced density net volume total
• Enhanced density net volume inventory
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
22(4)
• Status
• Mass Flow
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density reference density
• Enhanced density net mass flow
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
23(1)(4)
• Status
• Volume flow
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density reference density
• Enhanced density net volume flow
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
40
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Summary of input assemblies continued
Data description
Size (bytes)
Data type
Description
24(1)(4)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Volume flow
• Density
• Enhanced density reference density
• Enhanced density standard volume flow
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
25(4)
• Status
• Mass flow
• Temperature
• Density
• Enhanced density reference density
• Enhanced density concentration
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Enhanced
density
application
26(5)
• Status
• User-specified variable 1
• User-specified variable 2
• User-specified variable 3
• User-specified variable 4
• User-specified variable 5
21
• BOOL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
• REAL
Configurable
assembly
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
Available only if Gas Standard Volume is not enabled.
Available only if Gas Standard Volume is enabled.
Requires the petroleum measurement application.
Requires the enhanced density application.
Default variables are mass flow, temperature, density, volume flow, and drive gain, respectively. See Section 8.10.3 for information
on specifying the variables.
7.4
Required Configuration
Instance ID
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 7-2
Using the LEDs
The user interface module provides three LEDs: a status LED, a module LED, and a network LED
(see Figures 3-1 and 3-2).
For transmitters with a display, the LEDs can be viewed with the transmitter housing cover in
place.
•
For transmitters without a display, the transmitter housing cover must be removed to view the
LEDs (see Section 3.3).
For more information:
•
On using the module LED, see Section 7.4.1.
•
On using the network LED, see Section 7.4.2.
•
On using the status LED, see Section 7.5.1.
7.4.1
Using the Transmitter
•
Using the module LED
Configuration and Use Manual
Optional Configuration
The module LED indicates whether or not the transmitter has power and is operating properly.
Table 7-3 lists the different states of the module LED, defines each state, and provides
recommendations for correcting problem states.
41
Using the Transmitter
Table 7-3
Module LED states, definitions, and recommendations
Module LED state
Definition
Recommendations
Off
No power
Check the connection to the DeviceNet network.
Solid green
No processor faults
No action required.
Flashing green
Needs DeviceNet configuration;
may be in Standby state
Indicates an A006 alarm. Characterization
parameters are missing. See Section 6.2.
Solid red
Non-recoverable fault
Power cycle the transmitter. If condition does not
clear, call Micro Motion customer service.
Flashing red
Recoverable fault
Check for any status alarms.
Flashing red/green
Device in self-test
Wait until self-test is complete.
Check the Identity Object (0x01) for device states.
7.4.2
Using the network LED
The behavior of the network LED is standard, and is defined by the DeviceNet protocol. Table 7-4
lists the different states of the network LED and defines each state.
Table 7-4
Network LED states, definitions, and recommendations
Network LED state
Definition
Recommendations
Off
Device not online
The device is not connected to the network.(1) Check
the wiring if this LED is lit.
Solid green
Device online and connected
No action required.
Flashing green
Device online but not connected
The device is connected to the network, but has not
been allocated by a host. No action required.
Solid red
Critical link failure
The most common cause is duplicate MAC IDs
(node addresses) on the network. Check for
duplicate MAC IDs.
Other causes include incorrect baud rate setting or
other network failure.
Flashing red
Connection timeout
Power cycle the device, or release and re-allocate
the device from the DeviceNet master.
If desired, increase the timeout value (Expected
Packet Rate) in the DeviceNet Object (0x03).
Flashing red/green
Communication faulted state
Not implemented in the Model 2400S DN transmitter.
(1) If the transmitter is the only device on the network, and there is no host on the network, this is the expected LED state, and no action
is required.
7.5
Viewing transmitter status
You can view transmitter status using the status LED, ProLink II, or a DeviceNet tool. Depending on
the method chosen, different information is displayed.
7.5.1
Using the status LED
The status LED shows transmitter status as described in Table 7-5. Note that the status LED does not
report event status or alarm status for alarms with severity level set to Ignore (see Section 8.8).
42
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Transmitter status LED
Status LED state
Alarm priority
Definition
Green
No alarm
Normal operating mode
Flashing yellow
A104 alarm
Zero or calibration in progress
Solid yellow
Low severity (information) alarm
• Alarm condition: will not cause measurement error
• Digital communications report process data
Red
High severity (fault) alarm
• Alarm condition: will cause measurement error
• Digital communications go to configured fault
indicator (see Section 8.10.7)
7.5.2
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 7-5
Using ProLink II
ProLink II provides a Status window that displays:
Device (alarm) status
•
Event status
•
Assorted other transmitter data
7.5.3
Required Configuration
•
Using a DeviceNet tool
Status information is located in the Diagnostics Object (0x66), Instance 1. This Object includes,
among other data:
Alarm status (Attributes 12–17, Attributes 40–41)
•
Event status (Attribute 11)
•
Drive gain (Attribute 20)
•
Tube frequency (Attribute 21)
•
Left and right pickoff voltages (Attributes 23 and 24)
Use the Get service to read the required data. See Table C-7, or see the manual entitled Micro Motion
Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile for detailed information.
7.6
Handling status alarms
Specific process or flowmeter conditions cause status alarms. Each status alarm has an alarm code.
Using the Transmitter
•
Status alarms are classified into three severity levels: Fault, Information, and Ignore. Severity level
controls how the transmitter responds to the alarm condition.
Note: Some status alarms can be reclassified, i.e., configured for a different severity level. For
information on configuring severity level, see Section 8.8.
The transmitter maintains two status flags for each alarm:
•
The first status flag indicates “active” or “inactive.”
•
The second status flag indicates “acknowledged” or “unacknowledged.”
Configuration and Use Manual
43
Optional Configuration
Note: For detailed information on a specific status alarm, including possible causes and
troubleshooting suggestions, see Table 11-2. Before troubleshooting status alarms, first acknowledge
all alarms. This will remove inactive alarms from the list so that you can focus troubleshooting efforts
on active alarms.
Using the Transmitter
In addition, the transmitter maintains alarm history for the 50 most recent alarm occurrences. Alarm
history includes:
•
The alarm code
•
The “alarm active” timestamp
•
The “alarm inactive” timestamp
•
The “alarm acknowledged” timestamp
When the transmitter detects an alarm condition, it checks the severity level of the specific alarm and
performs the actions described in Table 7-6.
Table 7-6
Transmitter responses to status alarms
Transmitter response
Alarm severity
level(1)
Status flags
Alarm history
Digital communications
fault action
Fault
• “Alarm active” status flag set
immediately
• “Alarm unacknowledged” status
flag set immediately
“Alarm active” record
written to alarm history
immediately
Activated after configured fault
timeout has expired (if
applicable)(2)
Informational
• “Alarm active” status flag set
immediately
• “Alarm unacknowledged” status
flag set immediately
“Alarm active” record
written to alarm history
immediately
Not activated
Ignore
• “Alarm active” status flag set
immediately
• “Alarm unacknowledged” status
flag set immediately
No action
Not activated
(1) See Section 8.8 for information on setting the alarm severity level.
(2) See Sections 8.10.7 and 8.10.8 for more information on digital communications fault action and fault timeout.
When the transmitter detects that the alarm condition has cleared:
•
The first status flag is set to “inactive.”
•
Digital communications fault action is deactivated (Fault alarms only).
•
The “alarm inactive” record is written to alarm history (Fault and Informational alarms only).
•
The second status flag is not changed.
Operator action is required to return the second status flag to “acknowledged.” Alarm
acknowledgment is not necessary. If the alarm is acknowledged, the “alarm acknowledged” record is
written to alarm history.
7.6.1
Using the display
The display shows information only about active Fault or Informational alarms, based on alarm status
bits. Ignore alarms are filtered out, and you cannot access alarm history via the display.
To view or acknowledge alarms using the display menus, see the flowchart in Figure 7-1.
If the transmitter does not have a display, or if operator access to the alarm menu is disabled (see
Section 8.9.3), alarms can be viewed and acknowledged using ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool. Alarm
acknowledgment is not required.
Additionally, the display may be configured to enable or disable the Ack All function. If disabled, the
Ack All screen is not displayed and alarms must be acknowledged individually.
44
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Viewing and acknowledging alarms with the display
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Figure 7-1
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
SEE ALARM
Select
ACK ALL(1)
Yes
(1) This screen is displayed only if the ACK ALL
function is enabled (see Section 8.9.3) and
there are unacknowledged alarms.
No
Select
Scroll
Required Configuration
EXIT
Select
Scroll
Active/
unacknowledged
alarms?
Yes
No
Alarm code
Select
Scroll
ACK
EXIT
Yes
Select
7.6.2
Using the Transmitter
Scroll
NO ALARM
No
Scroll
Using ProLink II
ProLink II provides two ways to view alarm information:
The Status window
•
The Alarm Log window
Optional Configuration
•
Status window
The Status window displays the current status of the alarms considered to be most useful for
information, service, or troubleshooting, including Ignore alarms. The Status window reads alarm
status bits, and does not access alarm history. The Status window does not display acknowledgment
information, and you cannot acknowledge alarms from the Status window.
Configuration and Use Manual
45
Using the Transmitter
In the Status window:
•
Alarms are organized into three categories: Critical, Informational, and Operational. Each
category is displayed on a separate panel.
•
If one or more alarms is active on a panel, the corresponding tab is red.
•
On a panel, a green LED indicates “inactive” and a red LED indicates “active.”
Note: The location of alarms on the Status panels is pre-defined, and is not affected by alarm severity.
To use the Status window:
1. Click ProLink > Status.
2. Click the tab for the alarm category you want to view.
Alarm Log window
The Alarm Log window selects information from alarm history, and lists all alarms of the following
types:
•
All active Fault and Information alarms
•
All inactive but unacknowledged Fault and Information alarms
Ignore alarms are never listed.
You can acknowledge alarms from the Alarm Log window.
In the Alarm Log window:
•
The alarms are organized into two categories: High Priority and Low Priority. Each category is
displayed on a separate panel.
•
On a panel, a green LED indicates “inactive but unacknowledged” and a red LED indicates
“active.”
Note: The location of alarms on the Alarm Log panels is pre-defined, and is not affected by alarm
severity.
To use the Alarm Log window:
1. Click ProLink > Alarm Log.
2. Click the tab for the alarm category you want to view.
3. To acknowledge an alarm, click the Ack checkbox. When the transmitter has processed the
command:
7.6.3
-
If the alarm was inactive, it will be removed from the list.
-
If the alarm was active, it will be removed from the list as soon as the alarm condition
clears.
Using a DeviceNet tool
Using the Diagnostics Object (0x66), you can view the status of a group of preselected alarms, view
information about a specific alarm, acknowledge an alarm, and retrieve information from alarm
history. For detailed information on the Diagnostics Object, see Table C-7, or see the manual entitled
Micro Motion Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
To view the status of a group of preselected alarms, execute a Get for Attributes 12–17, 40, or 41.
Note: These are the same alarms that are displayed in the ProLink II Status window.
46
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Using a DeviceNet Tool
To view information about a single alarm:
1. Execute a Set for Attribute 18, specifying the code for the alarm you want to check.
2. Execute a Get for Attribute 42, and interpret the data using the following codes:
•
0x00 = Acknowledged and cleared
•
0x01 = Active and acknowledged
•
0x10 = Not acknowledged, but cleared
•
0x11 = Not acknowledged, and active
3. Other information about the indexed alarm is available in the following attributes:
•
Attribute 43: Number of times this alarm has become active
•
Attribute 44: The time this alarm was last posted
•
Attribute 45: The time this alarm was last cleared
1. Execute a Set for Attribute 18, specifying the code for the alarm you want to acknowledge.
2. Execute a Set for Attribute 42, specifying a value of 0x00.
To retrieve information from alarm history:
1. Execute a Set for Attribute 46, specifying the number of the alarm record you want to check.
Valid values are 0–49.
Note: The alarm history is a circular buffer, and older records are overwritten by newer records. To
determine whether a record is newer or older than another record, you must compare their
timestamps.
Required Configuration
To acknowledge an alarm:
2. Execute Gets for the following attributes:
Attribute 47: The alarm type
•
Attribute 49: The time that this alarm changed status
•
Attribute 48: The type of status change:
-
1 = Alarm posted
-
2 = Alarm cleared
Using the Transmitter
7.7
•
Using the totalizers and inventories
The totalizers keep track of the total amount of mass or volume measured by the transmitter over a
period of time.
You can view all totalizer and inventory values using any of the commmunication tools: the display,
ProLink II, or a DeviceNet tool. Specific starting, stopping, and resetting functionality depends on the
tool you are using.
Configuration and Use Manual
47
Optional Configuration
The inventories track the same values as the totalizers. Whenever totalizers are started or stopped, all
inventories (including the API volume inventory and enhanced density inventories) are started or
stopped automatically. However, when totalizers are reset, inventories are not reset automatically –
you must reset inventories separately. This allows you to use the inventories to keep running totals
across multiple totalizer resets.
Using the Transmitter
7.7.1
Viewing current values for totalizers and inventories
You can view current values for the totalizers and inventories with the display (if your transmitter has
a display), ProLink II, or a DeviceNet tool.
With the display
You cannot view current totalizer or inventory values with the display unless the display has been
configured to show them. See Section 8.9.5.
To view a totalizer or inventory value, refer to Figure 7-2 and:
1. Check for the word TOTAL in the lower left corner of the LCD panel.
•
If Auto Scroll is enabled, wait until the desired value appears on the LCD panel. You can
also Scroll until the desired value appears.
•
If Auto Scroll is not enabled, Scroll until the desired value appears.
2. Check the unit of measure to identify the process variable being displayed (e.g., mass, liquid
volume, gas standard volume).
3. Check the unit of measure line to determine whether you are viewing a totalizer value or an
inventory value:
•
Totalizer value: the unit of measure is a steady display.
•
Inventory value: the unit of measure alternates with one of the following:
-
MASSI (for Mass Inventory)
-
LVOLI (for Liquid Volume Inventory)
-
GSV I (for Gas Standard Volume Inventory)
-
TCORI (for API Temperature Corrected Inventory)
-
STDVI (for ED Standard Volume Inventory)
-
NETVI (for ED Net Volume Inventory)
-
STDMI (for ED Net Mass Inventory)
4. Read the current value from the top line of the display.
Figure 7-2
Totalizer values on display
Current value
TOTAL
208772.63
TOTAL
L
Unit of measure
Scroll optical switch
48
Select optical switch
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Using a DeviceNet Tool
With ProLink II
To view current totals for the totalizers and inventories with ProLink II:
1. Click ProLink.
2. Select Process Variables, API Process Variables, or ED Process Variables.
With a DeviceNet tool
To view current totals for the totalizers and inventories with a DeviceNet tool, see Section 7.3.3.
7.7.2
Controlling totalizers and inventories
Specific starting, stopping, and resetting functionality depends on the tool you are using.
With the display
Required Configuration
If the required value is shown on the display, you can use the display to start and stop all totalizers
and inventories simultaneously, or to reset individual totalizers. See the flowchart in Figure 7-3. You
cannot reset any inventories with the display.
Figure 7-3
Controlling totalizers and inventories with the display
Process variable
display
Scroll
API total(1)(2)
Mass total(1)
Scroll
Volume total(1)
Scroll
ED total(1)(2)
Select
Using the Transmitter
E1--SP(3)
EXIT
Scroll
Scroll
STOP/START(4)(5)
RESET(6)(7)
Scroll
Scroll
E2--SP(3)
Select
Select
STOP/START YES?
RESET YES?
Yes
Select
No
Scroll
Yes
Select
No
Scroll
Configuration and Use Manual
49
Optional Configuration
(1) Displayed only if configured as a display variable.
(2) The petroleum measurement application or enhanced density application must be enabled.
(3) The Event Setpoint screens can be used to define or change Setpoint A for Event 1 or Event 2 only. These screens are displayed
only for specific types of events. To change the setpoint for an event defined on mass total, you must enter the totalizer
management menu from the mass total screen. To change the setpoint for an event defined on volume total, you must enter the
totalizer management menu from the volume total screen. See Section 8.6.3 for more information.
(4) The display must be configured to allow stopping and starting. See Section 8.9.3.
(5) All totalizers and inventories will be stopped and started together, including API and enhanced density totalizers and inventories.
(6) The display must be configured to allow totalizer resetting. See Section 8.9.3.
(7) Only the totalizer currently shown on the display will be reset. No other totalizers will be reset, and no inventories will be reset.
Be sure that the totalizer you want to reset is displayed before performing this reset.
Using the Transmitter
With ProLink II
The totalizer and inventory control functions available with ProLink II are listed in Table 7-7. Note
the following:
•
ProLink II does not support separate resetting of the API volume totalizer and API volume
inventory. To reset these, you must reset all totalizers or all inventories.
•
By default, the ability to reset inventories from ProLink II is disabled. To enable it:
a. Click View > Preferences.
b. Check the Enable Inventory Totals Reset checkbox.
c. Click Apply.
Table 7-7
Totalizer and inventory control functions supported by ProLink II
Inventory reset
Object
Function
Disabled
Enabled
Totalizers and
inventories
Starting and stopping as a group
✓
✓
Totalizers
Resetting all
✓
✓
Resetting mass totalizer separately
✓
✓
Resetting volume totalizer separately
✓
✓
Resetting enhanced density totalizers separately
✓
✓
Resetting API volume totalizer separately
Not supported
Not supported
Inventories
Resetting all
✓
Resetting mass inventory separately
✓
Resetting volume inventory separately
✓
Resetting enhanced density inventories separately
✓
Resetting API volume inventory separately
Not supported
Not supported
To start or stop all totalizers and inventories:
1. Click ProLink > Totalizer Control or ProLink > ED Totalizer Control (if the enhanced
density application is enabled).
2. Click the All Totals Start or All Totals Stop button.
Note: The All Totals functions are replicated in these two windows for convenience. You can start or
stop all totalizers and inventories from either window.
To reset all totalizers:
1. Click ProLink > Totalizer Control or ProLink > ED Totalizer Control (if the enhanced
density application is enabled).
2. Click the All Totals Reset button.
To reset all inventories:
1. Click ProLink > Totalizer Control or ProLink > ED Totalizer Control (if the enhanced
density application is enabled).
2. Click the All Totals Reset Inventories button.
50
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Using a DeviceNet Tool
To reset an individual totalizer or inventory:
1. Click ProLink > Totalizer Control or ProLink > ED Totalizer Control (if the enhanced
density application is enabled).
2. Click the appropriate button (e.g., Reset Mass Total, Reset Volume Inventory, Reset Net
Mass Total).
With a DeviceNet tool
Using a DeviceNet tool, three methods are available for totalizer and inventory control:
•
Reset mass totalizer
-
Reset mass inventory
-
Reset liquid volume totalizer
-
Reset liquid volume inventory
-
Reset API reference volume total
-
Reset API reference volume inventory
-
Reset gas standard volume totalizer
-
Reset gas standard volume inventory
-
Reset ED standard volume total
-
Reset ED net mass total
-
Reset ED net volume total
-
Reset ED standard volume inventory
-
Reset ED net mass inventory
-
Reset ED net volume inventory
•
Explicit write – Using a Set, a Reset Total, or a Reset Inventory service, you can perform the
functions listed in Table 7-8.
•
Output assemblies – Five output assemblies are provided, supporting the functions listed in
Table 7-9. See the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet:
Device Profile for detailed information.
Using the Transmitter
-
Required Configuration
Table 7-8
EDS – If you have imported the EDS into your DeviceNet tool, you can perform the following
functions from the EDS user interface:
Totalizer and inventory control with a DeviceNet tool using explicit write
Use this device profile data
Stop all totalizers and inventories
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 0
Attribute ID: 100
Service: Set
Value: 0
Start all totalizers and inventories
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 0
Attribute ID: 100
Service: Set
Value: 1
Reset all totalizers
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 0
Attribute ID: 101
Service: Set
Value: 1
Configuration and Use Manual
Optional Configuration
To accomplish this
51
Using the Transmitter
Table 7-8
Totalizer and inventory control with a DeviceNet tool using explicit write continued
To accomplish this
Use this device profile data
Reset all inventories
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 0
Attribute ID: 102
Service: Set
Value: 1
Reset mass totalizer
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Total (0x32)
Reset mass inventory
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Inventory (0x33)
Reset liquid volume totalizer
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 2
Service: Reset Total (0x32)
Reset liquid volume inventory
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 2
Service: Reset Inventory (0x33)
Reset gas standard volume totalizer
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Total (0x4B)
Reset gas standard volume inventory
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Inventory (0x4C)
Reset API reference volume total
API Object (0x69)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Total (0x4B)
Reset API reference volume inventory
API Object (0x69)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Inventory (0x4C)
Reset ED standard volume total
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Total (0x4B)
Reset ED net mass total
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Total (0x4C)
Reset ED net volume total
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Total (0x4D)
Reset ED standard volume inventory
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Inventory (0x4F)
Reset ED net mass inventory
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Inventory (0x50)
Reset ED net volume inventory
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Instance: 1
Service: Reset Inventory (0x51)
52
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Using the Transmitter
Output assemblies used for totalizer and inventory control
Instance ID
Data description
Size (bytes)
Data type
53
• Start/stop all totalizers and inventories
1
• BOOL
54
• Reset all totalizer values
1
• BOOL
55
• Reset all inventory values
1
• BOOL
56
• Start/stop all totalizers and inventories
• Reset all totalizer values
2
• BOOL
• BOOL
57
• Start/stop all totalizers and inventories
• Reset all totalizer values
• Reset all inventory values
3
• BOOL
• BOOL
• BOOL
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 7-9
Required Configuration
Using the Transmitter
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
53
54
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
8.1
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Chapter 8
Optional Configuration
Overview
This chapter describes transmitter configuration parameters that may or may not be used, depending
on your application requirements. For required transmitter configuration, see Chapter 6.
Note: All ProLink II procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between ProLink II and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are complying
with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 4 for more information.
Note: If you are using Pocket ProLink, the interface is similar to the ProLink II interface described in
this chapter.
Note: All DeviceNet tool procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between the DeviceNet tool and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are
complying with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 5 for more information.
Table 8-1
Required Configuration
Table 8-1 lists the parameters that are discussed in this chapter. Default values and ranges for the most
commonly used parameters are provided in Appendix A.
Configuration map
Tool
Subtopic
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
Display
Volume flow
measurement for gas
✓
✓
8.2
Cutoffs
✓
✓
8.3
Damping
✓
✓
8.4
Flow direction
✓
✓
8.5
Events
✓
✓
8.6
Slug flow
✓
✓
8.7
Status alarm severity
✓
✓
8.8
Using the Transmitter
Topic
Section
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
55
Optional Configuration
Table 8-1
Configuration map continued
Tool
Topic
Subtopic
ProLink II
DeviceNet tool
Display
Section
Display(1)
Update period
✓
✓
✓
8.9.1
Display language
✓
✓
✓
8.9.2
Totalizer start/stop
✓
✓
✓
8.9.3
Totalizer reset
✓
✓
✓
Auto scroll
✓
✓
✓
Scroll rate
✓
✓
✓
Offline menu
✓
✓
✓
Password
✓
✓
✓
Alarm menu
✓
✓
✓
Ack all
✓
✓
✓
Backlight on/off
✓
✓
✓
Backlight intensity
✓
✓
Display variables
✓
✓
Display precision
✓
✓
Digital
communication
8.9.4
8.9.5
DeviceNet node address
✓
(2)
8.10.1
DeviceNet baud rate
✓
(2)
8.10.2
DeviceNet configurable input
assembly
✓
8.10.3
Modbus address
✓
✓
✓
8.10.4
Modbus ASCII support
✓
✓
✓
8.10.5
IrDA port usage
✓
✓
✓
8.10.6
Digital communications fault
action
✓
✓
8.10.78.10.
7
Fault timeout
✓
✓
8.10.8
Device settings
✓
✓
8.11
Sensor parameters
✓
✓
8.12
Petroleum
measurement
application
✓
✓
8.13
Enhanced density
application
✓
✓
8.14
(1) These parameters apply only to transmitters with a display.
(2) Cannot be set with the display menus, but can be set with digital communications hardware switches on the face of the transmitter.
8.2
Configuring volume flow measurement for gas
Two types of volume flow measurement are available:
56
•
Liquid volume (the default)
•
Gas standard volume
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Only one type of volume flow measurement can be performed at a time (i.e., if liquid volume flow
measurement is enabled, gas standard volume flow measurement is disabled, and vice versa).
Different sets of volume flow measurement units are available, depending on which type of volume
flow measurement is enabled (see Tables 6-3 and 6-4). If you will use a gas standard volume flow
unit, additional configuration is required.
Note: If you will use the petroleum measurement application or the enhanced density application,
liquid volume flow measurement is required.
The method used to configure volume flow measurement for gas depends on the tool you are using:
ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool.
Note: For complete configuration of volume flow measurement for gas, you must use either ProLink II
or a DeviceNet tool. Using the display, you can only select a volume measurement unit from the set
available for the configured volume flow type.
Using ProLink II
To configure volume flow measurement for gas using ProLink II:
1. Click ProLink > Configure > Flow.
2. Set Vol Flow Type to Std Gas Volume.
3. Select the measurement unit you want to use from the Std Gas Vol Flow Units dropdown list.
The default is SCFM.
Required Configuration
8.2.1
4. Configure the Std Gas Vol Flow Cutoff (see Section 8.3). The default is 0.
5. If you know the standard density of the gas that you are measuring, enter it in the Std Gas
Density field. If you do not know the standard density, you can use the Gas Wizard. See the
following section.
Note: The term “standard density” refers to the density of the gas at reference conditions.
Using the Transmitter
Using the Gas Wizard
The Gas Wizard is used to calculate the standard density of the gas that you are measuring.
To use the Gas Wizard:
1. Click ProLink > Configure > Flow.
2. Click the Gas Wizard button.
3. If your gas is listed in the Choose Gas dropdown list:
a. Enable the Choose Gas radio button.
b. Select your gas.
4. If your gas is not listed, you must describe its properties.
a. Enable the Enter Other Gas Property radio button.
c. Provide the required information. Note that if you selected Density, you must enter the
value in the configured density units and you must provide the temperature and pressure at
which the density value was determined.
Note: Ensure that the values you enter are correct, and that fluid composition is stable. If either of
these conditions is not met, gas flow measurement accuracy will be degraded.
Configuration and Use Manual
57
Optional Configuration
b. Enable the method that you will use to describe its properties: Molecular Weight,
Specific Gravity Compared to Air, or Density.
Optional Configuration
5. Click Next.
6. Verify the reference temperature and reference pressure. If these are not appropriate for your
application, click the Change Reference Conditions button and enter new values for
reference temperature and reference pressure.
7. Click Next. The calculated standard density value is displayed.
•
If the value is correct, click Finish. The value will be written to transmitter configuration.
•
If the value is not correct, click Back and modify input values as required.
Note: The Gas Wizard displays density, temperature, and pressure in the configured units. If required,
you can configure the transmitter to use different units. See Section 6.3.
8.2.2
Using a DeviceNet tool
The Gas Standard Volume Object is used to configure volume flow measurement for gas. See the
flowchart in Figure 8-1.
Figure 8-1
Gas standard volume flow measurement – DeviceNet tool
Enable gas standard
volume flow
measurement
8.3
Class: Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 7
Data type: BOOL
Value:
• 0 = disabled (and liquid volume flow enabled)
• 1 = enabled (and liquid volume flow disabled)
Service: Set
Set unit
Class: Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 5
Data type: UINT
Value: See Table 6-4
Service: Set
Set cutoff(1)
Class: Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 8
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Set reference density
of gas(2)
Class: Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 4
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
(1) See Section 8.3.
(2) The Gas Wizard is provided only
with ProLink II. If you are not
using ProLink II, you must
supply the required reference
density.
Configuring cutoffs
Cutoffs are user-defined values below which the transmitter reports a value of zero for the specified
process variable. Cutoffs can be set for mass flow, liquid volume flow, gas standard volume flow, and
density.
See Table 8-2 for cutoff default values and related information. See Section 8.3.1 for information on
how the cutoffs interact with other transmitter measurements.
58
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Cutoff default values
Cutoff type
Default
Comments
Mass flow
0.0 g/s
Recommended setting: 5% of the sensor’s rated maximum flowrate
Liquid volume flow
0.0 L/s
Limit: the sensor’s flow calibration factor in liters per second, multiplied by 0.2
Gas standard volume
flow
0.0
No limit
Density
0.2 g/cm3
Range: 0.0–0.5 g/cm3
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 8-2
To configure cutoffs:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Tables C-1, C-2, C-3, and C-5.
8.3.1
Cutoffs and volume flow
If you are using liquid volume flow measurement:
•
The density cutoff is applied to the volume flow calculation. Accordingly, if the density drops
below its configured cutoff value, the volume flow rate will go to zero.
•
The mass flow cutoff is not applied to the volume flow calculation. Even if the mass flow
drops below the cutoff, and therefore the mass flow indicators go to zero, the volume flow rate
will be calculated from the actual mass flow process variable.
Required Configuration
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
If you are using gas standard volume flow measurement, neither the mass flow cutoff nor the density
cutoff is applied to the volume flow calculation.
Configuring the damping values
A damping value is a period of time, in seconds, over which the process variable value will change to
reflect 63% of the change in the actual process. Damping helps the transmitter smooth out small,
rapid measurement fluctuations.
•
A high damping value makes the output appear to be smoother because the output must change
slowly.
•
A low damping value makes the output appear to be more erratic because the output changes
more quickly.
Using the Transmitter
8.4
Damping can be configured for flow, density, and temperature.
When you change the damping value, the specified value is automatically rounded down to the nearest
valid damping value. Valid damping values are listed in Table 8-3.
Note: For gas applications, Micro Motion recommends a minimum flow damping value of 2.56.
Optional Configuration
Before setting the damping values, review Section 8.4.1 for information on how the damping values
affect other transmitter measurements.
Configuration and Use Manual
59
Optional Configuration
Table 8-3
Valid damping values
Process variable
Valid damping values
Flow (mass and volume)
0, 0.04, 0.08, 0.16, ... 40.96
Density
0, 0.04, 0.08, 0.16, ... 40.96
Temperature
0, 0.6, 1.2, 2.4, 4.8, ... 76.8
To configure damping values:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Tables C-1, C-3, and C-4.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
8.4.1
Damping and volume measurement
When configuring damping values, note the following:
•
Liquid volume flow is derived from mass and density measurements; therefore, any damping
applied to mass flow and density will affect liquid volume measurement.
•
Gas standard volume flow is derived from mass flow measurement, but not from density
measurement. Therefore, only damping applied to mass flow will affect gas standard volume
measurement.
Be sure to set damping values accordingly.
8.5
Configuring the flow direction parameter
The flow direction parameter controls how the transmitter reports flow rate and how flow is added to
or subtracted from the totalizers, under conditions of forward flow, reverse flow, or zero flow.
•
Forward (positive) flow moves in the direction of the arrow on the sensor.
•
Reverse (negative) flow moves in the direction opposite of the arrow on the sensor.
Options for flow direction include:
•
Forward only
•
Reverse only
•
Absolute value
•
Bidirectional
•
Negate/Forward only
•
Negate/Bidirectional
For the effect of flow direction on flow totals and flow values, see Table 8-4.
60
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Effect of flow direction on totalizers and flow values
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 8-4
Forward flow(1)
Flow direction value
Flow totals
Flow values
Forward only
Increase
Positive
Reverse only
No change
Positive
Bidirectional
Increase
Positive
Absolute value
Increase
Positive(2)
Negate/Forward only
No change
Negative
Negate/Bidirectional
Decrease
Negative
Reverse flow(3)
Flow totals
Flow values
Forward only
No change
Negative
Reverse only
Increase
Negative
Bidirectional
Decrease
Negative
Absolute value
Increase
Positive(2)
Negate/Forward only
Increase
Positive
Negate/Bidirectional
Increase
Positive
Required Configuration
Flow direction value
(1) Process fluid flowing in same direction as flow direction arrow on sensor.
(2) Refer to the digital communications status bits for an indication of whether flow is positive or negative.
(3) Process fluid flowing in opposite direction from flow direction arrow on sensor.
To configure flow direction:
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-1.
Using the Transmitter
•
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
8.6
Configuring events
An event occurs if the real-time value of a user-specified process variable varies above or below a
user-specified value, or inside or outside a user-specified range. You can configure up to five events.
You may optionally specify one or more actions that will occur if the event occurs. For example, if
Event 1 occurs, you may specify that the transmitter will stop all totalizers and inventories and reset
the mass totalizer.
8.6.1
Defining events
Optional Configuration
To define an event:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, event specifications reside in the Diagnostics Object (0x66),
Instance 1. See Table C-7.
The following general steps are required:
1. Select the event to define (Attribute 6).
2. Specify the event type (Attribute 7). Event Type options are defined in Table 8-5.
Configuration and Use Manual
61
Optional Configuration
3. Assign a process variable to the event (Attribute 10).
4. Specify the event’s setpoint(s) – the value(s) at which the event will occur or switch state (ON
to OFF, or vice versa).
•
If Event Type is High or Low, only Setpoint A is used (Attribute 8)
•
If Event Type is In Range or Out of Range, both Setpoint A and Setpoint B (Attributes 9
and 10) are required.
5. Assign the event to an action or actions, if desired. Possible actions are listed in Table 8-6. To
do this:
•
Using ProLink II, open the Discrete Input panel in the Configuration window, identify the
action to be performed, then specify the event using the dropdown list. See Figure B-3.
Note: For consistency with other Micro Motion products, the Discrete Input panel is used here even
though the Model 2400S DN transmitter does not provide a discrete input.
Table 8-5
•
Using the display, see Figure B-6 and use the ACT submenu.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, refer to Table C-7, use Attribute 84 to specify the action to be
performed, and set Attribute 85 to specify which event will initiate the action.
Event types
Type
DeviceNet
code
High (> A)
0
Default. Discrete event will occur if the assigned variable is greater than the
setpoint (A).(1)
Low (< A)
1
Discrete event will occur if the assigned variable is less than the setpoint (A).(1)
In Range
2
Discrete event will occur if the assigned variable is greater than or equal to the low
setpoint (A) and less than or equal to the high setpoint (B).(2)
Out of Range
3
Discrete event will occur if the assigned variable is less than or equal to the low
setpoint (A) or greater than or equal to the high setpoint (B).(2)
Description
(1) An event does not occur if the assigned variable is equal to the setpoint.
(2) An event occurs if the assigned variable is equal to the setpoint.
Table 8-6
Event actions
ProLink II label
Display label
DeviceNet
code
Description
Start sensor zero
START ZERO
1
Initiates a zero calibration procedure
Reset mass total
RESET MASS
2
Resets the value of the mass totalizer to 0
Reset volume total
RESET VOL
3
Resets the value of the liquid volume totalizer to 0 (1)
Reset gas std volume total
RESET GSV
21
Resets the value of the gas standard volume totalizer
to 0 (2)
Reset API ref vol total
RESET TCORR
4
Resets the value of the API temperature-corrected
volume totalizer to 0 (3)
Reset ED ref vol total
RESET STD V
5
Resets the value of the ED standard volume totalizer
to 0 (4)
Reset ED net mass total
RESET NET M
6
Resets the value of the ED net mass totalizer to 0 (4)
Reset ED net vol total
RESET NET V
7
Resets the value of the ED net volume totalizer to 0 (4)
62
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Event actions continued
ProLink II label
Display label
DeviceNet
code
Description
Reset all totals
RESET ALL
8
Resets the value of all totalizers to 0
Start/stop all totalization
START STOP
9
If totalizers are running, stops all totalizers
If totalizers are not running, starts all totalizers
Increment current ED
curve
INCR CURVE
18
Changes the active enhanced density curve from 1 to
2, from 2 to 3, etc.(4)
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 8-6
Displayed only if Volume Flow Type = Liquid.
Displayed only if Volume Flow Type = Gas.
Available only if the petroleum measurement application is installed.
Available only if the enhanced density application is installed.
Required Configuration
Example
Define Event 1 to be active when the mass flow rate in forward or
backward direction is less than 2 lb/min. Additionally, if this occurs, all
totalizers should be stopped.
Using ProLink II:
1. Specify lb/min as the mass flow unit. See Section 6.3.1.
2. Configure the Flow Direction parameter for bidirectional flow. See
Section 8.5.
3. Select Event 1.
4. Configure:
•
Event Type = Low
•
Process Variable (PV) = Mass Flow Rate
•
Low Setpoint (A) = 2
Using the Transmitter
5. In the Discrete Input panel, open the dropdown list for Start/Stop
All Totalization and select Discrete Event 1.
Using a DeviceNet tool:
1. Specify lb/min as the mass flow unit. See Section 6.3.1.
2. Configure the Flow Direction parameter for bidirectional flow. See
Section 8.5.
3. In the Diagnostics Object (0x66), Instance 1, set the following
attributes:
Discrete event index (Attribute 6) = 0
•
Discrete event action (Attribute 7) = 1
•
Discrete event process variable (Attribute 10) = 0
•
Discrete event setpoint A (Attribute 8) = 2
•
Discrete event action code (Attribute 84) = 9
•
Discrete event assignment (Attribute 85) = 57
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
•
63
Optional Configuration
8.6.2
Checking and reporting event status
There are several ways that event status can be determined:
•
ProLink II automatically displays event information on the Informational panel of the Status
window.
•
The status of each event is stored in the Diagnostics Object (0x66), Instance 1, Attribute 11.
For more information, see Table C-7, or see the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S
Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
8.6.3
Changing event setpoints from the display
For Event 1 or Event 2 only, the value of Setpoint A can be changed from the display, under the
following circumstances:
•
Mass total or volume total (gas or liquid) must be assigned to the event.
•
The event type must be either High or Low.
•
Mass total or volume total must be configured as a display variable (see Section 8.9.5).
Then, to reset Setpoint A from the display:
1. Referring to the totalizer management flowchart in Figure 7-3, Scroll to the appropriate
display screen:
•
To reset the setpoint for an event defined on mass total, Scroll to the mass total screen.
•
To reset the setpoint for an event defined on volume total, Scroll to the volume total
screen.
2. Select.
3. Enter the new setpoint value. See Section 3.5.5 for instructions on entering floating-point
values with the display.
8.7
Configuring slug flow limits and duration
Slugs – gas in a liquid process or liquid in a gas process – occasionally appear in some applications.
The presence of slugs can significantly affect the process density reading. The slug flow parameters
can help the transmitter suppress extreme changes in process variables, and can also be used to
identify process conditions that require correction.
Slug flow parameters are as follows:
64
•
Slug flow low limit – the point below which a condition of slug flow will exist. Typically, this
is the lowest density point in your process’s normal density range. Default value is 0.0 g/cm3;
range is 0.0–10.0 g/cm3.
•
Slug flow high limit – the point above which a condition of slug flow will exist. Typically, this
is the highest density point in your process’s normal density range. Default value is 5.0 g/cm3;
range is 0.0–10.0 g/cm3.
•
Slug flow duration – the number of seconds the transmitter waits for a slug flow condition
(outside the slug flow limits) to return to normal (inside the slug flow limits). Default value is
0.0 sec; range is 0.0–60.0 sec.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
•
A slug flow alarm is posted immediately.
•
During the slug duration period, the transmitter holds the mass flow rate at the last measured
pre-slug value, independent of the mass flow rate measured by the sensor. The reported mass
flow value is set to this value, and all internal calculations that include mass flow rate will use
this value.
•
If slugs are still present after the slug duration period expires, the transmitter forces the mass
flow rate to 0, independent of the mass flow rate measured by the sensor. Mass flow rate is
reported as 0 and all internal calculations that include mass flow rate will use 0.
•
When process density returns to a value within the slug flow limits, the slug flow alarm is
cleared and the mass flow rate reverts to the actual measured value.
Using a DeviceNet Tool
If the transmitter detects slug flow:
To configure slug flow parameters:
Using ProLink II, use the Density panel in the Configuration window. See Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, set Attributes 3, 4, and 5 in the Diagnostics Object (0x66), Instance 1.
See Table C-7.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
Note: The slug flow limits must be entered in g/cm3, even if another unit has been configured for
density. Slug flow duration is entered in seconds.
Note: Raising the low slug flow limit or lowering the high slug flow limit will increase the possibility
of slug flow conditions. Conversely, lowering the low slug flow limit or raising the high slug flow limit
will decrease the possibility of slug flow conditions.
Required Configuration
•
Note: If slug flow duration is set to 0, the mass flow rate will be forced to 0 as soon as slug flow is
detected.
Configuring status alarm severity
Using the Transmitter
8.8
The Model 2400S transmitter can report faults in the following ways:
•
Setting the “alarm active” status bit
•
Writing an “alarm active” record to alarm history
•
Implementing the digital communications fault action (see Section 8.10.7)
Status alarm severity determines which methods the transmitter will use when a specific alarm
condition occurs, as described in Table 8-7. (See Section 7.6 for a more detailed discussion.)
Table 8-7
Alarm severity levels and fault reporting
Transmitter action if condition occurs
“Alarm active”
status bit set?
“Alarm active” record
written to history?
Digital communications
fault action activated? (1)
Fault
Yes
Yes
Yes
Informational
Yes
Yes
No
Ignore
Yes
No
No
(1) For some alarms, the digital communications fault action will not begin until the fault timeout has expired. To configure fault timeout,
see Section 8.10.8. Other fault reporting methods occur as soon as the fault condition is recognized. Table 8-8 includes information
on which alarms are affected by the fault timeout
Configuration and Use Manual
65
Optional Configuration
Severity level
Optional Configuration
Some alarms can be reclassified. For example:
•
The default severity level for Alarm A020 (calibration factors unentered) is Fault, but you can
reconfigure it to either Informational or Ignore.
•
The default severity level for Alarm A102 (drive over-range) is Informational, but you can
reconfigure it to either Ignore or Fault.
For a list of all status alarms and default severity levels, see Table 8-8. (For more information on
status alarms, including possible causes and troubleshooting suggestions, see Table 11-2.)
To configure alarm severity:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, refer to Table C-7 and:
a. Set the alarm index (Attribute 18).
b. Set the severity for that alarm (Attribute 19).
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
Table 8-8
Status alarms and severity levels
Alarm code
ProLink II message
Default
severity
Configurable?
Affected by
fault timeout?
A001
(E)EPROM Checksum Error (CP)
Fault
No
No
A002
RAM Error (CP)
Fault
No
No
A003
Sensor Failure
Fault
Yes
Yes
A004
Temperature Sensor Failure
Fault
No
Yes
A005
Input Overrange
Fault
Yes
Yes
A006
Not Configured
Fault
Yes
No
A008
Density Overrange
Fault
Yes
Yes
A009
Transmitter Initializing/Warming Up
Ignore
Yes
No
A010
Calibration Failure
Fault
No
No
A011
Zero Too Low
Fault
Yes
No
A012
Zero Too High
Fault
Yes
No
A013
Zero Too Noisy
Fault
Yes
No
A014
Transmitter Failed
Fault
No
No
A016
Line RTD Temperature Out-of-Range
Fault
Yes
Yes
A017
Meter RTD Temperature Out-of-Range
Fault
Yes
Yes
A020
Calibration Factors Unentered (FlowCal)
Fault
Yes
No
A021
Incorrect Sensor Type (K1)
Fault
No
No
A029
PIC/Daughterboard Communication Failure Fault
No
No
A030
Incorrect Board Type
Fault
No
No
A031
Low Power
Fault
No
No
A032
Meter Verification/Outputs In Fault
Fault
No
No
A033
Sensor OK, Tubes Stopped by Process
Fault
Yes
Yes
A102
Drive Overrange/Partially Full Tube
Info
Yes
No
(1)
A104
Calibration in Progress
Info
Yes
No
A105
Slug Flow
Info
Yes
No
A107
Power Reset Occurred
Info
Yes
No
66
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Status alarms and severity levels continued
Alarm code
ProLink II message
Default
severity
Configurable?
Affected by
fault timeout?
A116
API: Temperature Outside Standard Range
Info
Yes
No
A117
API: Density Outside Standard Range
Info
Yes
No
A120
ED: Unable to Fit Curve Data
Info
No
No
A121
ED: Extrapolation Alarm
Info
Yes
No
A131
Meter Verification/Outputs at Last Value
Info
Yes
No
A132
Simulation Mode Active
Info
Yes
No
A133
PIC UI EEPROM Error
Info
Yes
No
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 8-8
(1) Can be set to either Informational or Ignore, but cannot be set to Fault.
Configuring the display
If your transmitter has a display, you can configure a variety of parameters that control the display
functionality.
8.9.1
Update period
The Update Period (or Display Rate) parameter controls how often the display is refreshed with
current data. The default is 200 milliseconds; the range is 100 milliseconds to 10,000 milliseconds
(10 seconds).
Required Configuration
8.9
To configure Update Period:
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
8.9.2
Using the Transmitter
•
Language
The display can be configured to use any of the following languages for data and menus:
•
English
•
French
•
German
•
Spanish
To set the display language:
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
8.9.3
Optional Configuration
•
Enabling and disabling display functions
Table 8-9 lists the display functions and describes their behavior when enabled (shown) or disabled
(hidden).
Configuration and Use Manual
67
Optional Configuration
Table 8-9
Display functions
Parameter
Enabled (shown)
Disabled (hidden)
Totalizer start/stop
Operators can start or stop totalizers using the
display.
Operators cannot start or stop totalizers using
the display.
Totalizer reset
Operators can reset the mass and volume
totalizers using the display.
Operators cannot reset the mass and volume
totalizers using the display.
Auto scroll(1)
The display automatically scrolls through each
process variable at a configurable rate.
Operators must Scroll to view process
variables.
Off-line menu
Operators can access the off-line menu (zero,
simulation, and configuration).
Operators cannot access the off-line menu.
Off-line password(2)
Operators must use a password to access the
off-line menu.
Operators can access the off-line menu
without a password.
Alarm menu
Operators can access the alarm menu
(viewing and acknowledging alarms).
Operators cannot access the alarm menu.
Acknowledge all
alarms
Operators are able to acknowledge all current
alarms at once.
Operators must acknowledge alarms
individually.
(1) If enabled, you may want to configure Scroll Rate.
(2) If enabled, the off-line password must also be configured.
To configure these parameters:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
Note the following:
•
If you use the display to disable access to the off-line menu, the off-line menu will disappear
as soon as you exit the menu system. If you want to re-enable access, you must use ProLink II
or a DeviceNet tool.
•
Scroll Rate is used to control the speed of scrolling when Auto Scroll is enabled. Scroll Rate
defines how long each display variable (see Section 8.9.5) will be shown on the display. The
time period is defined in seconds; e.g., if Scroll Rate is set to 10, each display variable will be
shown on the display for 10 seconds.
•
The off-line password prevents unauthorized users from gaining access to the off-line menu.
The password can contain up to four numbers.
•
If you are using the display to configure the display:
8.9.4
-
You must enable Auto Scroll before you can configure Scroll Rate.
-
You must enable the off-line password before you can configure the password.
Configuring the LCD backlight
The backlight of the LCD panel on the display can be turned on or off. To turn the backlight on or off,
68
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
8.9.5
Using a DeviceNet Tool
In addition, if you are using ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool, you can control the intensity of the
backlight. You can specify any value between 0 and 63; the higher the value, the brighter the
backlight. To control the intensity of the backlight:
Configuring the display variables and display precision
The display can scroll through up to 15 process variables in any order. You can configure the process
variables to be displayed and the order in which they should appear. Additionally, you can configure
display precision for each display variable. Display precision controls the number of digits to the right
of the decimal place. Precision can be set to any value from 0 to 5.
To configure display variables or display precision using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
To configure display variables using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
•
To configure display precision using a DeviceNet tool, refer to Table C-9 and:
a. Set the process variable index (Attribute 29) to the process variable to be configured.
b. Set the precision (Attribute 30) for that process variable.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
Table 8-10 shows an example of a display variable configuration. Notice that you can repeat variables,
and you can also specify None for any display variable except Display Var 1. For information on how
the display variables will appear on the display, see Appendix D.
Required Configuration
•
Table 8-10 Example of a display variable configuration
Display variable
Process variable
Mass flow
Display variable 2
Mass totalizer
Display variable 3
Volume flow
Volume totalizer
Display variable 5
Density
Display variable 6
Temperature
Display variable 7
External temperature
Display variable 8
External pressure
Display variable 9
Mass flow
Display variable 10
None
Display variable 11
None
Display variable 12
None
Display variable 13
None
Display variable 14
None
Display variable 15
None
Optional Configuration
Display variable 4
Using the Transmitter
Display variable 1
(1)
(1) Display variable 1 cannot be set to None.
Configuration and Use Manual
69
Optional Configuration
8.10
Configuring digital communications
The digital communications parameters control how the transmitter will communicate using digital
communications. The following digital communications parameters can be configured:
•
DeviceNet node address (MAC ID)
•
DeviceNet baud rate
•
DeviceNet configurable input assembly
•
Modbus address
•
Modbus ASCII support
•
IrDA port usage
•
Digital communications fault action
•
Fault timeout
8.10.1
DeviceNet node address
The default node address for the Model 2400S DN transmitter is 63. The valid range of node
addresses is 0–63.
The DeviceNet node address can be set using digital communications hardware switches or a
DeviceNet tool.
Note: You cannot set the node address from ProLink II or the display.
To set the node address using digital communications hardware switches:
1. Remove the transmitter housing cover as described in Section 3.3.
2. Identify the two addresses switches (the left and center switches) on the user interface module
of your transmitter (see Section 3.3). The left switch, labeled MSD (Most Significant Digit),
sets the first digit of the node address, and the center switch, labeled LSD (Least Significant
Digit), sets the second digit.
3. For each switch, insert a small blade into the slot to rotate the arrow to the desired position. For
example, to set the node address to 60:
a. Rotate the arrow in the left switch to point to the digit 6.
b. Rotate the arrow in the center switch to point to the digit 0.
4. Replace the transmitter housing cover.
5. Either power cycle the transmitter or send a Reset service (0x05) to the Identity Object (0x01),
Instance 1.
Note: The new node address is not implemented until Step 5 is completed.
To set the node address using a DeviceNet tool:
1. Use the digital communications hardware switches to set the node address to any value in the
Program range (values 64–99). This essentially disables the digital communications hardware
switches and allows external control of the node address.
2. Set the MAC ID in the DeviceNet Object (0x03), Instance 1, Attribute 1, data type USINT.
3. Either power cycle the transmitter or send a Reset service (0x05) to the Identity Object (0x01),
Instance 1.
Note: If the digital communications hardware switches are not set to 64 or greater, the Set service will
return the error code 0x0E (Attribute Not Settable).
Note: The new node address is not implemented until Step 3 is completed.
70
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
DeviceNet baud rate
The default baud rate for the Model 2400S DN transmitter is 125 kBaud. Valid baud rates are listed in
Table 8-11.
The baud rate can be set using a digital communications hardware switch or a DeviceNet tool. If the
device cannot determine what its baud rate should be, it defaults to 500 kBaud.
Note: You cannot set the baud rate from ProLink II or the display.
To set the baud rate using the digital communications hardware switch:
Using a DeviceNet Tool
8.10.2
1. Remove the transmitter housing cover as described in Section 3.3.
2. Identify the baud rate switch (the right switch) on the user interface module of your
transmitter. See Section 3.3.
Table 8-11 Baud rate codes
Switch position
Baud rate
0
125 kBaud
1
250 kBaud
2
500 kBaud
3–9 (Program range)
Controlled by DeviceNet system
Required Configuration
3. Insert a small blade into the slot on the switch and rotate the arrow to the desired position. See
Table 8-11 for the baud rate codes. The arrow should point to the code representing the desired
baud rate.
4. Replace the transmitter housing cover.
5. Either power cycle the transmitter or send a Reset service (0x05) to the Identity Object (0x01),
Instance 1.
Using the Transmitter
Note: The new baud rate is not implemented until Step 5 is completed.
To set the baud rate using a DeviceNet tool:
1. Use the digital communications hardware switch to set the baud rate to any value in the
Program range (values 3–9). This essentially disables the digital communications hardware
switch and allows external control of the baud rate.
2. Set the baud rate in the DeviceNet Object (0x03), Instance 1, Attribute 2, data type USINT.
Note: If the baud rate digital communications hardware switch is not in the Program range, the Set
service will return the error code 0x0E (Attribute Not Settable).
3. Either power cycle the transmitter or send a Reset service (0x05) to the Identity Object (0x01),
Instance 1.
Note: The new baud rate is not implemented until Step 3 is completed.
DeviceNet configurable input assembly
The Model 2400S transmitter provides 25 predefined input assemblies and one configurable input
assembly. The configurable input assembly allows you to specify five process variables to be
published to the network.
Note: For a listing of the predefined input assemblies and the default values for the configurable input
assembly, see Table 7-2.
Configuration and Use Manual
71
Optional Configuration
8.10.3
Optional Configuration
The Assembly Object is used to configure the configurable input assembly. See the flowchart in
Figure 8-2.
Figure 8-2
8.10.4
Configurable input assembly – DeviceNet tool
User-specified
variable 1
Class: Assembly Object (0x0A)
Instance: 26
Attribute ID: 100
Value: See Table C-15
Service: Set
User-specified
variable 2
Class: Assembly Object (0x0A)
Instance: 26
Attribute ID: 101
Value: See Table C-15
Service: Set
User-specified
variable 3
Class: Assembly Object (0x0A)
Instance: 26
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table C-15
Service: Set
User-specified
variable 4
Class: Assembly Object (0x0A)
Instance: 26
Attribute ID: 103
Value: See Table C-15
Service: Set
User-specified
variable 5
Class: Assembly Object (0x0A)
Instance: 26
Attribute ID: 104
Value: See Table C-15
Service: Set
Modbus address
Note: The Modbus address is applicable only when you are connecting to the service port from a tool
that uses Modbus protocol. After initial startup, service port connections are typically used only for
troubleshooting or for specific procedures such as temperature calibration. ProLink II is typically
used for service port connections, and by default ProLink II will use the standard service port address
rather than the configured Modbus address. See Section 4.4 for more information.
The set of valid Modbus addresses depends on whether or not support for Modbus ASCII is enabled
or disabled (see Section 8.10.5). Valid Modbus addresses are as follows:
•
Modbus ASCII enabled: 1–15, 32–47, 64–79, 96–110
•
Modbus ASCII disabled: 0–127
To configure the Modbus address:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
8.10.5
Modbus ASCII support
When support for Modbus ASCII is enabled, the service port can accept connection requests that use
either Modbus ASCII or Modbus RTU. When support for Modbus ASCII is disabled, the service port
cannot accept connection requests that use Modbus ASCII. Only Modbus RTU connections are
accepted.
72
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
To enable or disable Modbus ASCII support:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
8.10.6
IrDA port usage
Using a DeviceNet Tool
The primary reason to disable Modbus ASCII support is to allow a wider range of Modbus addresses
for the service port.
The IrDA port on the display can be enabled or disabled. If enabled, it can be set for read-only or
read/write access.
To enable or disable the IrDA port:
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
Required Configuration
•
To configure the IrDA port for read-only or read-write access:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-9.
8.10.7
Digital communications fault action
Digital communications fault action controls how digital communications will be affected by fault
conditions. Table 8-12 lists the options for digital communications fault action.
Table 8-12 Digital communications fault action options
Option
DeviceNet label
DeviceNet code
Definition
Upscale
Upscale
0
Process variables indicate the value is greater than
the upper sensor limit. Totalizers stop counting.
Downscale
Downscale
1
Process variables indicate the value is less than the
lower sensor limit. Totalizers stop counting.
Zero
Zero
2
Flow rates go to the value that represents zero flow.
Density and temperature go to zero. Totalizers stop
counting.
Not-A-Number
(NAN)
NAN
3
Process variables report IEEE NAN. Totalizers stop
counting.
Flow to Zero
Flow goes to zero
4
Flow rates go to the value that represents zero flow;
other process variables are not affected. Totalizers
stop counting.
None (default)
None
5
Process variables reported as measured.
Configuration and Use Manual
73
Optional Configuration
ProLink II label
Using the Transmitter
Note: Digital communications fault action does not affect the alarm status bits. For example, if digital
communications fault action is set to None, the alarm status bits will still be set if an alarm occurs.
See Section 7.6 for more information.
Optional Configuration
To configure digital communications fault action:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-7.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
8.10.8
Fault timeout
By default, the transmitter activates the digital communications fault action as soon as the fault is
detected. The fault timeout allows you to delay the digital communications fault action for a specified
interval, for certain faults only. During the fault timeout period, digital communications behaves
normally.
Note: The fault timeout applies only to the digital communications fault action. The “alarm active”
status bit is set as soon as the fault is detected (all alarm severity levels), and the “alarm active”
record is written to history immediately (Fault and Informational alarms only). For more information
on alarm handling, see Section 7.6. For more information on alarm severity, see Section 8.8.
The fault timeout applies only to specific faults. Other faults are reported immediately, regardless of
the fault timeout setting. For information on which faults are affected by the fault timeout, see
Table 8-8.
To configure fault timeout:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-7.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
8.11
Configuring device settings
The device settings are used to describe the flowmeter components. Table 8-13 lists and defines the
device settings.
Table 8-13 Device settings
Parameter
Description
Descriptor
Any user-supplied description. Not used in transmitter processing, and not required.
Maximum length: 16 characters.
Message
Any user-supplied message. Not used in transmitter processing, and not required.
Maximum length: 32 characters.
Date
Any user-selected date. Not used in transmitter processing, and not required.
To configure device settings, you must use ProLink II. See Figure B-2. If you are entering a date, use
the left and right arrows at the top of the calendar to select the year and month, then click on a date.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus or a DeviceNet tool.
74
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Configuring sensor parameters
The sensor parameters are used to describe the sensor component of your flowmeter. They are not
used in transmitter processing, and are not required. The following sensor parameters can be changed:
•
Serial number (can be set only once)
•
Sensor material
•
Sensor liner material
•
Sensor flange type
Using a DeviceNet Tool
8.12
To configure sensor parameters:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-8.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
Configuring the petroleum measurement application
The API parameters determine the values that will be used in API-related calculations. The API
parameters are available only if the petroleum measurement application is enabled on your
transmitter.
Note: The petroleum measurement application requires liquid volume measurement units. If you plan
to use API process variables, ensure that liquid volume flow measurement is specified. See
Section 8.2.
8.13.1
Required Configuration
8.13
About the petroleum measurement application
Terms and definitions
The following terms and definitions are relevant to the petroleum measurement application:
•
API – American Petroleum Institute
•
CTL – Correction of Temperature on volume of Liquids. The CTL value is used to calculate
the VCF value
•
TEC – Thermal Expansion Coefficient
•
VCF – Volume Correction Factor. The correction factor to be applied to volume process
variables. VCF can be calculated after CTL is derived
Using the Transmitter
Some applications that measure liquid volume flow or liquid density are particularly sensitive to
temperature factors, and must comply with American Petroleum Institute (API) standards for
measurement. The petroleum measurement enables Correction of Temperature on volume of Liquids,
or CTL.
CTL derivation methods
Optional Configuration
There are two derivation methods for CTL:
•
Method 1 is based on observed density and observed temperature.
•
Method 2 is based on a user-supplied reference density (or thermal expansion coefficient, in
some cases) and observed temperature.
Configuration and Use Manual
75
Optional Configuration
API reference tables
Reference tables are organized by reference temperature, CTL derivation method, liquid type, and
density unit. The table selected here controls all the remaining options.
•
•
•
•
76
Reference temperature:
-
If you specify a 5x, 6x, 23x, or 24x table, the default reference temperature is 60 °F, and
cannot be changed.
-
If you specify a 53x or 54x table, the default reference temperature is 15 °C. However, you
can change the reference temperature, as recommended in some locations (for example, to
14.0 or 14.5 °C).
CTL derivation method:
-
If you specify an odd-numbered table (5, 23, or 53), CTL will be derived using method 1
described above.
-
If you specify an even-numbered table (6, 24, or 54), CTL will be derived using method 2
described above.
The letters A, B, C, or D that are used to terminate table names define the type of liquid that the
table is designed for:
-
A tables are used with generalized crude and JP4 applications.
-
B tables are used with generalized products.
-
C tables are used with liquids with a constant base density or known thermal expansion
coefficient.
-
D tables are used with lubricating oils.
Different tables use different density units:
-
Degrees API
-
Relative density (SG)
-
Base density (kg/m3)
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 8-14 summarizes these options.
Table 8-14 API reference temperature tables
Density unit and range
Table
CTL
derivation
method
Base temperature
Degrees API
5A
Method 1
60 °F, non-configurable
0 to +100
5B
Method 1
60 °F, non-configurable
0 to +85
5D
Method 1
60 °F, non-configurable
–10 to +40
23A
Method 1
60 °F, non-configurable
0.6110 to 1.0760
23B
Method 1
60 °F, non-configurable
0.6535 to 1.0760
23D
Method 1
60 °F, non-configurable
Base density
Relative density
0.8520 to 1.1640
3
Method 1
15 °C, configurable
610 to 1075 kg/m
53B
Method 1
15 °C, configurable
653 to 1075 kg/m3
53D
Method 1
15 °C, configurable
825 to 1164 kg/m3
Reference temperature
Supports
6C
Method 2
60 °F, non-configurable
60 °F
Degrees API
24C
Method 2
60 °F, non-configurable
60 °F
Relative density
54C
Method 2
15 °C, configurable
15 °C
Base density in kg/m3
8.13.2
Required Configuration
53A
Configuration procedure
The API configuration parameters are listed and defined in Table 8-15.
Table 8-15 API parameters
Description
Table type
Specifies the table that will be used for reference temperature and reference density unit. Select
the table that matches your requirements. See API reference tables.
User defined TEC(1)
(2)
Using the Transmitter
Variable
Thermal expansion coefficient. Enter the value to be used in CTL calculation.
Temperature units
Read-only. Displays the unit used for reference temperature in the reference table.
Density units
Read-only. Displays the unit used for reference density in the reference table.
Reference
temperature
Read-only unless Table Type is set to 53x or 54x. If configurable:
• Specify the reference temperature to be used in CTL calculation.
• Enter reference temperature in °C.
(1) Configurable if Table Type is set to 6C, 24C, or 54C.
(2) In most cases, the temperature unit used by the API reference table should also be the temperature unit configured for the transmitter
to use in general processing. To configure the temperature unit, see Section 6.3.
Optional Configuration
To configure the petroleum measurement application:
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-3.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Table C-10.
Note: This functionality is not available via the display menus.
Configuration and Use Manual
77
Optional Configuration
For the temperature value to be used in CTL calculation, you can use the temperature data from the
sensor, or you can configure external temperature compensation to use either a static temperature
value or temperature data from an external temperature device.
8.14
•
To use temperature data from the sensor, no action is required.
•
To configure external temperature compensation, see Section 9.3.
Configuring the enhanced density application
Micro Motion sensors provide direct measurements of density, but not of concentration. The enhanced
density application calculates enhanced density process variables, such as concentration or density at
reference temperature, from density process data, appropriately corrected for temperature.
Note: For a detailed description of the enhanced density application, see the manual entitled
Micro Motion Enhanced Density Application: Theory, Configuration, and Use.
Note: The enhanced density application requires liquid volume measurement units. If you plan to use
enhanced density process variables, ensure that liquid volume flow measurement is specified. See
Section 8.2.
8.14.1
About the enhanced density application
The enhanced density calculation calculation requires an enhanced density curve, which specifies the
relationship between temperature, concentration, and density for the process fluid being measured.
Micro Motion supplies a set of six standard enhanced density curves (see Table 8-16). If none of these
curves is appropriate for your process fluid, you can configure a custom curve or purchase a custom
curve from Micro Motion.
The derived variable, specified during configuration, controls the type of concentration measurement
that will be produced. Each derived variable allows the calculation of a subset of enhanced density
process variables (see Table 8-17). The available enhanced density process variables can be used in
process control, just as mass flow rate, volume flow rate, and other process variables are used. For
example, an event can be defined on an enhanced density process variable.
•
For all standard curves, the derived variable is Mass Conc (Dens).
•
For custom curves, the derived variable may be any of the variables listed in Table 8-17.
The transmitter can hold up to six curves at any given time, but only one curve can be active (used for
measurement) at a time. All curves that are in transmitter memory must use the same derived variable.
Table 8-16 Standard curves and associated measurement units
Name
Description
Density unit
Temperature unit
3
°F
Deg Balling
Curve represents percent extract, by mass, in
solution, based on °Balling. For example, if a wort
is 10 °Balling and the extract in solution is 100%
sucrose, the extract is 10% of the total mass.
g/cm
Deg Brix
Curve represents a hydrometer scale for sucrose
solutions that indicates the percent by mass of
sucrose in solution at a given temperature. For
example, 40 kg of sucrose mixed with 60 kg of
water results in a 40 °Brix solution.
g/cm3
°C
Deg Plato
Curve represents percent extract, by mass, in
solution, based on °Plato. For example, if a wort is
10 °Plato and the extract in solution is 100%
sucrose, the extract is 10% of the total mass.
g/cm3
°F
78
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Name
Description
Density unit
Temperature unit
HFCS 42
Curve represents a hydrometer scale for HFCS 42
(high fructose corn syrup) solutions that indicates
the percent by mass of HFCS in solution.
g/cm3
°C
HFCS 55
Curve represents a hydrometer scale for HFCS 55
(high fructose corn syrup) solutions that indicates
the percent by mass of HFCS in solution.
g/cm3
°C
HFCS 90
Curve represents a hydrometer scale for HFCS 90
(high fructose corn syrup) solutions that indicates
the percent by mass of HFCS in solution.
g/cm3
°C
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Table 8-16 Standard curves and associated measurement units continued
Table 8-17 Derived variables and available process variables
Required Configuration
Available process variables
Derived variable – ProLink II label
and definition
Standard
Density at
volume
reference
temperature flow rate
✓
✓
SG
Specific gravity
The ratio of the density of a process fluid at
a given temperature to the density of water
at a given temperature. The two given
temperature conditions do not need to be
the same.
✓
✓
Mass Conc (Dens)
Mass concentration derived from reference
density
The percent mass of solute or of material
in suspension in the total solution, derived
from reference density
✓
✓
Mass Conc (SG)
Mass concentration derived from specific
gravity
The percent mass of solute or of material
in suspension in the total solution, derived
from specific gravity
✓
✓
Volume Conc (Dens)
Volume concentration derived from
reference density
The percent volume of solute or of material
in suspension in the total solution, derived
from reference density
✓
✓
Concentration
Net
mass
flow rate
✓
✓
✓
✓
Net
volume
flow rate
✓
✓
✓
Using the Transmitter
Density @ Ref
Density at reference temperature
Mass/unit volume, corrected to a given
reference temperature
Specific
gravity
✓
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
79
Optional Configuration
Table 8-17 Derived variables and available process variables continued
Available process variables
Density at
Standard
reference
volume
temperature flow rate
Specific
gravity
Concentration
Volume Conc (SG)
Volume concentration derived from specific
gravity
The percent volume of solute or of material
in suspension in the total solution, derived
from specific gravity
✓
✓
✓
✓
Conc (Dens)
Concentration derived from reference
density
The mass, volume, weight, or number of
moles of solute or of material in
suspension in proportion to the total
solution, derived from reference density
✓
✓
Conc (SG)
Concentration derived from specific gravity
The mass, volume, weight, or number of
moles of solute or of material in
suspension in proportion to the total
solution, derived from specific gravity
✓
✓
Derived variable – ProLink II label
and definition
8.14.2
Net
mass
flow rate
Net
volume
flow rate
✓
✓
✓
✓
Configuration procedure
Complete configuration instructions for the enhanced density application are provided in the manual
entitled Micro Motion Enhanced Density Application: Theory, Configuration, and Use. Because of the
complexity of this procedure, Micro Motion recommends using ProLink II for detailed configuration.
If it is necessary to use a DeviceNet tool, refer to the enhanced density manual for application
information, and to the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet:
Device Profile for complete device profile information.
Basic information on setting up the enhanced density application using a DeviceNet tool is provided
in Figure 8-3.
80
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Optional Configuration
Configuring the enhanced density application – DeviceNet tool
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 3
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-5
Service: Set
Set transmitter temperature measurement unit to
match curve unit
· For standard curves, see Table 8-16
· For custom curves, see the information provided
with the curve
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 4
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-6
Service: Set
Set derived variable
· For standard curves, use Mass Conc (Dens)
· For custom curves, see the information provided
with the curve
Class: Enhanced Density Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 15
Data type: USINT
Value: See Table D-17
Service: Set
Specify the active curve
Class: Enhanced Density Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 16
Data type: USINT
Value: 0 – 5
Service: Set
Using the Transmitter
Set transmitter density measurement unit to
match curve unit
· For standard curves, see Table 8-16
· For custom curves, see the information provided
with the curve
Required Configuration
Enable the enhanced density application
Class: Enhanced Density Object (0x64)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 39
Data type: BOOL
Value:
· 0: Disabled
· 1: Enabled
Service: Set
Using a DeviceNet Tool
Figure 8-3
Optional Configuration
Configuration and Use Manual
81
82
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Overview
This chapter describes the following procedures:
•
Configuring pressure compensation – see Section 9.2
•
Configuring external temperature compensation – see Section 9.3
•
Obtaining external pressure or temperature data – see Section 9.4
Note: All ProLink II procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between ProLink II and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are complying
with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 4 for more information.
Measurement Performance
9.1
Compensation
Chapter 9
Pressure Compensation
and Temperature Compensation
Note: If you are using Pocket ProLink, the interface is similar to the ProLink II interface described in
this chapter.
Note: All DeviceNet tool procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between the DeviceNet tool and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are
complying with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 5 for more information.
Pressure compensation
The Model 2400S DN transmitter can compensate for the effect of pressure on the sensor flow tubes.
Pressure effect is defined as the change in sensor flow and density sensitivity due to process pressure
change away from calibration pressure.
Troubleshooting
9.2
Note: Pressure compensation is an optional procedure. Perform this procedure only if required by
your application.
9.2.1
Options
There are two ways to configure pressure compensation:
If the operating pressure is a known static value, you can configure that value in the
transmitter.
•
If the operating pressure varies significantly, you must write a pressure value to the transmitter
at appropriate intervals, using an appropriate output assembly. See Section 9.4.
Note: Ensure that your pressure value is accurate, or that your pressure measurement device is
accurate and reliable.
Configuration and Use Manual
83
Defaults
•
Pressure Compensation and Temperature Compensation
9.2.2
Pressure correction factors
When configuring pressure compensation, you must provide the flow calibration pressure – the
pressure at which the flowmeter was calibrated (which therefore defines the pressure at which there
will be no effect on the calibration factor). Enter 20 PSI unless the calibration document for your
sensor indicates a different calibration pressure.
Two additional pressure correction factors may be configured: one for flow and one for density. These
are defined as follows:
•
Flow factor – the percent change in the flow rate per psi
•
Density factor – the change in fluid density, in g/cm3/psi
Not all sensors or applications require pressure correction factors. For the pressure correction values
to be used, obtain the pressure effect values from the product data sheet for your sensor, then reverse
the signs (e.g., if the pressure effect is 0.000004, enter a pressure correction factor of –0.000004).
9.2.3
Configuration
To enable and configure pressure compensation:
Figure 9-1
•
With ProLink II, see Figure 9-1.
•
With a DeviceNet tool, see Figure 9-2.
Configuring pressure compensation with ProLink II
Set measurement unit(1)
Enable
View >
Preferences
Enable External Pressure
Compensation
Apply
Configure
ProLink >
Configuration >
Pressure
ProLink >
Configuration >
Pressure
Enter Pressure units
Enter Flow factor
Apply
Enter Density factor
Enter Cal pressure
Apply
No
(1) Pressure measurement unit must be configured to match pressure
unit used by external device. See Section 6.3.
(2) See Section 9.4.
Use static
pressure value?
Set up output
assembly(2)
Yes
Enter External
Pressure
Apply
Done
84
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Pressure Compensation and Temperature Compensation
Figure 9-2
Configuring pressure compensation with a DeviceNet tool
(1) Pressure measurement unit must
be configured to match pressure unit
used by external device. See
Section 6.3.
Set flow calibration
(2) See Section 9.4.
pressure
Compensation
Set pressure unit
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 29
Value: See Table 6-7
Service: Set
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 32
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Set density factor
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 31
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Enable pressure
compensation
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 27
Data type: BOOL
Value:
· 0 = disabled
· 1 = enabled
Measurement Performance
Set flow factor
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 30
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Troubleshooting
Use static
pressure value?
No
Set up output
assembly(2)
9.3
Yes
Set static value
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 28
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
External temperature compensation
External temperature compensation can be used with the petroleum measurement application or the
enhanced density application.
Configuration and Use Manual
85
Defaults
Note: The external temperature value is used only for calculation of the derived variable in enhanced
density applications or the CTL value in petroleum measurement applications. The temperature value
from the sensor is used for all other calculations that require a temperature value.
Pressure Compensation and Temperature Compensation
There are two ways to configure external temperature compensation:
•
If the operating temperature is a known static value, you can configure that value in the
transmitter.
•
If the operating temperature varies significantly, you must write a temperature value to the
transmitter at appropriate intervals, using an appropriate output assembly. See Section 9.4.
Note: Ensure that your temperature value is accurate, or that your temperature measurement device is
accurate and reliable.
To enable and configure external temperature compensation:
Figure 9-3
•
With ProLink II, see Figure 9-3.
•
With a DeviceNet tool, see Figure 9-4.
Configuring external temperature compensation with ProLink II
Enable
Configure
View Menu >
Preferences
Enable Use External
Temperature
Use static
temp value?
No
Yes
Apply
Enter External
Temperature
ProLink >
Configuration >
Temperature
Apply
(1) Temperature measurement unit must be
configured to match temperature unit
used by external device. See Section 6.3.
(2) See Section 9.4.
Enter Temperature units
(1)
Apply
Set up output
assembly(2)
Done
86
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Pressure Compensation and Temperature Compensation
Figure 9-4
Configuring external temperature compensation with a DeviceNet tool
Set temperature unit
Class: Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Instance: 4
Attribute ID: 102
Value: See Table 6-6
Service: Set
Enable temperature
compensation
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 25
Data type: BOOL
Value:
· 0 = disabled
· 1 = enabled
Compensation
(1) Temperature measurement unit
must be configured to match
temperature unit used by
external device. See
Section 6.3.
(2) See Section 9.4.
Measurement Performance
Use static
temp value?
No
Set up output
assembly(2)
9.4
Yes
Set static value
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 26
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Obtaining external pressure and temperature data
The DeviceNet output assemblies used to obtain external pressure and/or temperature data are listed
in Table 9-1. Use standard DeviceNet methods to implement the required connection.
Table 9-1
Output assemblies used for pressure or temperature compensation
Data description
Size
Bytes
Data type
50
External pressure
51
External temperature
4 bytes
Bytes 0–3
REAL
4 bytes
Bytes 0–3
REAL
52
External pressure
External temperature
8 bytes
Bytes 0–3
Bytes 4–7
REAL
REAL
Troubleshooting
Instance ID
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
87
88
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
10.1
Compensation
Chapter 10
Measurement Performance
Overview
This chapter describes the following procedures:
Meter verification – see Section 10.3
•
Meter validation and adjusting meter factors – see Section 10.4
•
Zero calibration – see Section 10.5
•
Density calibration – see Section 10.6
•
Temperature calibration – see Section 10.7
Note: All ProLink II procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between ProLink II and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are complying
with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 4 for more information.
Note: If you are using Pocket ProLink, the interface is similar to the ProLink II interface described in
this chapter, with the exception that the additional meter verification functionality described in
Section 10.3.2 is not available.
Measurement Performance
•
Note: All DeviceNet tool procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between the DeviceNet tool and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are
complying with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 5 for more information.
Meter validation, meter verification, and calibration
The Model 2400S transmitter supports the following procedures for the evaluation and adjustment of
measurement performance:
•
Meter verification – establishing confidence in the sensor’s performance by analyzing
secondary variables associated with flow and density
•
Meter validation – confirming performance by comparing the sensor’s measurements to a
primary standard
•
Calibration – establishing the relationship between a process variable (flow, density, or
temperature) and the signal produced by the sensor
Troubleshooting
10.2
Meter validation and calibration are available on all Model 2400S DN transmitters. Meter verification
is available only if the meter verification option was ordered with the transmitter.
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
These three procedures are discussed and compared in Sections 10.2.1 through 10.2.4. Before
performing any of these procedures, review these sections to ensure that you will be performing the
appropriate procedure for your purposes.
89
Measurement Performance
10.2.1
Meter verification
Meter verification evaluates the structural integrity of the sensor tubes by comparing current tube
stiffness to the stiffness measured at the factory. Stiffness is defined as the load per unit deflection, or
force divided by displacement. Because a change in structural integrity changes the sensor’s response
to mass and density, this value can be used as an indicator of measurement performance. Changes in
tube stiffness are typically caused by erosion, corrosion, or tube damage.
Meter verification does not affect measurement in any way. Micro Motion recommends performing
meter verification at regular intervals.
10.2.2
Meter validation and meter factors
Meter validation compares a measurement value reported by the transmitter with an external
measurement standard. Meter validation requires one data point.
Note: For meter validation to be useful, the external measurement standard must be more accurate
than the sensor. See the sensor’s product data sheet for its accuracy specification.
If the transmitter’s mass flow, volume flow, or density measurement is significantly different from the
external measurement standard, you may want to adjust the corresponding meter factor. A meter
factor is the value by which the transmitter multiplies the process variable value. The default meter
factors are 1.0, resulting in no difference between the data retrieved from the sensor and the data
reported externally.
Meter factors are typically used for proving the flowmeter against a weights and measures standard.
You may need to calculate and adjust meter factors periodically to comply with regulations.
10.2.3
Calibration
The flowmeter measures process variables based on fixed points of reference. Calibration adjusts
those points of reference. Three types of calibration can be performed:
•
Zero, or no flow
•
Density calibration
•
Temperature calibration
Density and temperature calibration require two data points (low and high) and an external
measurement for each. Zero calibration requires one data point. Calibration produces a change in the
offset and/or the slope of the line that represents the relationship between the actual process value and
the reported value.
Note: For density or temperature calibration to be useful, the external measurements must be
accurate.
Micro Motion flowmeters with the Model 2400S transmitter are calibrated at the factory, and
normally do not need to be calibrated in the field. Calibrate the flowmeter only if you must do so to
meet regulatory requirements. Contact Micro Motion before calibrating your flowmeter.
Note: Micro Motion recommends using meter validation and meter factors, rather than calibration, to
prove the meter against a regulatory standard or to correct measurement error.
90
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
10.2.4
Comparison and recommendations
•
•
-
Meter verification requires approximately four minutes to perform. During these four
minutes, flow can continue (provided sufficient stability is maintained); however, current
process data will not be reported.
-
Meter validation for density does not interrupt the process. However, meter validation for
mass flow or volume flow requires process down-time for the length of the test.
-
Calibration requires process down-time. In addition, density and temperature calibration
require replacing the process fluid with low-density and high density fluids, or
low-temperature and high-temperature fluids. Zero calibration requires stopping flow
through the sensor.
External measurement requirements
-
Meter verification does not require external measurements.
-
Zero calibration does not require external measurements.
-
Density calibration, temperature calibration, and meter validation require external
measurements. For good results, the external measurement must be highly accurate.
Measurement adjustment
Meter verification is an indicator of sensor condition, but does not change flowmeter
internal measurement in any way.
-
Meter validation does not change flowmeter internal measurement in any way. If you
decide to adjust a meter factor as a result of a meter validation procedure, only the reported
measurement is changed – the base measurement is not changed. You can always reverse
the change by returning the meter factor to its previous value.
-
Calibration changes the transmitter’s interpretation of process data, and accordingly
changes the base measurement. If you perform a zero calibration, you can return to the
previous zero or the factory zero. However, if you perform a density calibration or a
temperature calibration, you cannot return to the previous calibration factors unless you
have manually recorded them.
Troubleshooting
-
Micro Motion recommends that you purchase the meter verification option and perform meter
verification frequently.
10.3
Measurement Performance
•
Process interruption
Compensation
When choosing among meter verification, meter validation, and calibration, consider the following
factors:
Performing meter verification
The meter verification procedure can be performed on any process fluid. It is not necessary to match
factory conditions. Meter verification is not affected by any parameters configured for flow, density,
or temperature.
During the test, process conditions must be stable. To maximize stability:
Maintain a constant temperature and pressure.
•
Avoid changes to fluid composition (e.g., two-phase flow, settling, etc.).
•
Maintain a constant flow. For higher test certainty, stop flow.
Defaults
•
If stability varies outside test limits, the meter verification procedure will be aborted. Verify the
stability of the process and retry the test.
Configuration and Use Manual
91
Measurement Performance
During meter verification, you can choose between setting digital communications process variable
values to the configured fault indicator or the last measured value. The values will remain fixed for
the duration of the test (approximately four minutes). Disable all control loops for the duration of the
procedure, and ensure that any data reported during this period is handled appropriately.
To perform meter verification:
•
Using ProLink II, follow the procedure illustrated in Figure 10-1.
•
Using the display menu, follow the procedure illustrated in Figure 10-2. For a complete
illustration of the meter verification display menu, see Figure B-8.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, follow the procedure illustrated in Figure 10-3.
For a discussion of meter verification results, see Section 10.3.1.
Figure 10-1 Meter verification procedure – ProLink II
Tools >
Meter Verification >
Structural Integrity Method
Verify configuration
parameters
View previous test data
Next
Back(1)
Graph of results
Enter optional test data
Next
Next
View report (option to print
or save)
Initialize and start meter
verification
Finish(2)
Start
Fault
configuration
Hold last
value
Progress bar shows
test in progress
Abort
Fail
Abort
Pass
Back
Yes
Next
Rerun
test?
92
No
(1) If the graph was viewed at the beginning of the procedure,
clicking Back here will return to the beginning of the procedure
(along the dotted line).
(2) The results of the meter verification test are not saved until
Finish is clicked.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-2 Meter verification procedure – Display menu
Compensation
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
Scroll
OFF-LINE MAINT
Select
Scroll
SENSOR VERFY
Measurement Performance
Select
OUTPUTS
Select
Scroll
Choose output setting
SENSOR EXIT
STOP MSMT/YES?
Select
Scroll
Troubleshooting
UNSTABLE FLOW(1)
(1) Either Unstable Flow or Unstable Drive Gain may
be displayed, indicating that the standard deviation
of the flow or drive gain is outside limits.
(2) Represents the percentage completion of the
procedure.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . x%(2)
Correct condition
PASS
CAUTION
ABORT
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
RERUN/YES?
No
Yes
Correct condition
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
Scroll
Select
93
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-3 Meter verification procedure – DeviceNet tool
See Table 10-1 for the device profile
information for each step.
Step 1
Set output state (optional)
Step 2
Set uncertainty limit (optional)
Step 3
Start/abort procedure
Manual abort (optional)
Step 4
Check current algorithm state
Running?
Step 5
Read percent complete
Yes (>0)
No (=0)
Step 6
Check algorithm abort state
No (<16)
Step 9
Check abort code
Able to
complete?
Yes (=16)
Step 7
Check inlet stiffness
Within limits?
No (>0)
CAUTION
No (>0)
CAUTION
Yes (=0)
Step 8
Check outlet stiffness
Within limits?
Yes (=0)
PASS
94
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Table 10-1 DeviceNet interface for meter verification
Set output state
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 58
Data type: USINT
Value:
• 0: Last measured value (default)
• 1: Fault
Service: Set
2
Set uncertainty limit
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 59
Data type: REAL
Range: 0.0025 to 0.05
Default: 0.04
Service: Set
3
Start/abort procedure
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
• 0: Abort
• 1: Start
Service: 0x50
4
Check current algorithm state
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 54
Data type: USINT
Service: Get
5
Read percent complete
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 57
Data type: USINT
Service: Get
6
Check algorithm abort state
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 56
Data type: USINT
Service: Get
7
Check inlet stiffness
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 61
Data type: USINT
• 0: Within uncertainty limit
• 1: Outside uncertainty limit
Service: Get
8
Check outlet stiffness
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 62
Data type: USINT
• 0: Within uncertainty limit
• 1: Outside uncertainty limit
Service: Get
9
Read abort code
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 55
Data type: USINT
Codes: See Table C-7
Service: Get
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
1
Troubleshooting
Interface
Measurement Performance
Step description
Compensation
Step number
95
Measurement Performance
10.3.1
Uncertainty limit and test results
The result of the meter verification test will be a percent uncertainty of normalized tube stiffness. The
default limit for this uncertainty is ±4.0%. This limit is stored in the transmitter, and can be changed
with ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool when optional test parameters are entered. For most installations,
it is advisable to leave the uncertainty limit at the default value.
When the test is completed, the result will be reported as Pass, Fail/Caution (depending on the tool
you are using), or Abort:
•
Pass – The test result is within the specified uncertainty limit. If transmitter zero and
configuration match factory values, the sensor will meet factory specifications for flow and
density measurement. It is expected that the meter will pass meter verification every time the
test is run.
•
Fail/Caution – The test result is not within the specified uncertainty limit. Micro Motion
recommends that you immediately re-run the meter verification test. If the meter passes the
second test, the first Fail/Caution result can be ignored. If the meter fails the second test, the
flow tubes may be damaged. Use the knowledge of your process to consider the type of
damage and determine the appropriate action. These actions might include removing the meter
from service and physically inspecting the tubes. At minimum, you should perform a flow
validation (see Section 10.4) and a density calibration (see Section 10.6).
•
Abort – A problem occurred with the meter verification test (e.g., process instability). Check
your process and retry the test.
ProLink II provides more detailed test data. See Section 10.3.2.
96
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
10.3.2
Additional ProLink II tools for meter verification
•
Visibility of configuration and zero changes – ProLink II has a pair of indicators that show
whether the transmitter’s configuration or zero has changed since the last meter verification
test. The indicators will be green if configuration and zero are the same, and red otherwise.
You can find out more information about changes to configuration and zero by clicking the
button next to each indicator.
•
Plotted data points – ProLink II shows the exact stiffness uncertainty on a graph. This allows
you to see not only whether the meter is operating within specification, but also where the
results fall within the specified limits. (The results are shown as two data points: Inlet and
Outlet. The trending of these two points can help identify if local or uniform changes are
occurring to the flow tubes.)
•
Trending – ProLink II has the ability to store a history of meter verification data points. This
history is displayed on the results graph. The rightmost data points are the most recent. This
history lets you see how your meter is trending over time, which can be an important way of
detecting meter problems before they become severe. You can view the graph of past results at
either the beginning or the end of the meter verification procedure. The graph is shown
automatically at the end. Click View Previous Test Data to view the graph at the beginning.
•
Data manipulation – You can manipulate the graphed data in various ways by double-clicking
the graph. When the graph configuration dialog is open, you can also export the graph in a
number of formats (including “to printer”) by clicking Export.
•
Detailed report form – At the end of a meter verification test, ProLink II displays a detailed
report of the test, which includes the same recommendations for pass/caution/abort results that
are found in Section 10.3.1. You have the options of printing the report or saving it to disk as
an HTML file.
More information about using ProLink II to perform meter verification can be found in the ProLink II
manual and in the on-line ProLink II help system.
Note: Historical data (e.g., previous test results or whether zero has changed) are stored on the
computer on which ProLink II is installed. If you perform meter verification on the same transmitter
from a different computer, from the display, or from a DeviceNet tool, the historical data will not be
visible.
10.4
Troubleshooting
Test metadata – ProLink II allows you to enter a large amount of metadata about each test so
that past tests can be audited easily. ProLink II will prompt you for this optional data during
the test.
Measurement Performance
•
Compensation
In addition to the Pass, Fail/Caution, and Abort result provided by the procedure, ProLink II provides
the following additional meter verification tools:
Performing meter validation
To perform meter validation:
1. Determine the meter factor(s) to use. You may set any combination of the mass flow, volume
flow, and density meter factors.
•
The mass flow meter factor affects only the value reported for mass flow.
•
The density meter factor affects only the value reported for density.
•
The volume flow meter factor affects only the value reported for volume flow.
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
Note that all three meter factors are independent:
97
Measurement Performance
Therefore, to adjust volume flow, you must set the meter factor for volume flow. Setting a
meter factor for mass flow and a meter factor for density will not produce the desired result.
The volume flow calculations are based on original mass flow and density values, before the
corresponding meter factors have been applied.
2. Calculate the meter factor as follows:
a. Sample the process fluid and record the process variable value reported by the flowmeter.
b. Measure the sample using an external standard.
c. Calculate the new meter factor using the following formula:
ExternalStandard
NewMeterFactor = ConfiguredMeterFactor × --------------------------------------------------------------------------------ActualFlowmeterMeasurement
If you are calculating the volume flow meter factor, note that proving volume in the field may
be expensive, and the procedure may be hazardous for some process fluids. Therefore, because
volume is inversely proportional to density, an alternative to direct sampling and measurement
is to calculate the volume flow meter factor from the density meter factor. This method
provides partial correction by adjusting for any portion of the total offset that is caused by
density measurement offset. Use this method only when a volume flow reference is not
available, but a density reference is available. To use this method:
a. Calculate the meter factor for density, using the preceding formula.
b. Calculate the volume flow meter factor from the density meter factor, as shown below:
1
MeterFactor Volume = ----------------------------------------------MeterFactor Density
Note: This equation is mathematically equivalent to the equation shown below. You may use
whichever equation you prefer.
Density Flowmeter
MeterFactor Volume = ConfiguredMeterFactor Density × ------------------------------------------------------Density ExternalStandard
3. Ensure that the meter factor is between 0.8 and 1.2, inclusive. If the calculated meter factor is
outside these limits, contact Micro Motion customer service.
4. Configure the meter factor in the transmitter. To configure meter factors:
98
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure B-2.
•
Using the display menus, see Figure B-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Tables C-1, C-2, and C-3.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Example
250
MassFlowMeterFactor = 1 × ------------------ = 0.9989
250.27
The first mass flow meter factor is 0.9989.
Compensation
The flowmeter is installed and proved for the first time. The flowmeter
mass measurement is 250.27 lb; the reference device measurement is
250 lb. A mass flow meter factor is determined as follows:
One year later, the flowmeter is proved again. The flowmeter mass
measurement is 250.07 lb; the reference device measurement is
250.25 lb. A new mass flow meter factor is determined as follows:
250.25
MassFlowMeterFactor = 0.9989 × ------------------ = 0.9996
250.07
10.5
Performing zero calibration
Zeroing the flowmeter establishes the flowmeter’s point of reference when there is no flow. The meter
was zeroed at the factory, and should not require a field zero. However, you may wish to perform a
field zero to meet local requirements or to confirm the factory zero.
When you zero the flowmeter, you may need to adjust the zero time parameter. Zero time is the
amount of time the transmitter takes to determine its zero-flow reference point. The default zero time
is 20 seconds.
•
A long zero time may produce a more accurate zero reference but is more likely to result in a
zero failure. This is due to the increased possibility of noisy flow, which causes incorrect
calibration.
•
A short zero time is less likely to result in a zero failure but may produce a less accurate zero
reference.
Note: Do not zero the flowmeter if a high-severity alarm is active. Correct the problem, then zero the
flowmeter. You may zero the flowmeter if a low-severity alarm is active. See Section 7.5 for
information on viewing transmitter status and alarms.
If the zero procedure fails, two recovery functions are provided:
•
Restore prior zero, available only from the Calibration dialog box in ProLink II (see
Figure B-1), and only if you have not closed the Calibration window or disconnected from the
transmitter. Once you have closed the Calibration window or disconnected from the
transmitter, you can no longer restore the prior zero.
•
Restore factory zero, available via:
The display – see Figure B-7
-
ProLink II – see Figure B-1
-
A DeviceNet tool – use the Diagnostics Object (0x66), Instance 1, Service 0x52. For more
information, see the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S Transmitters
for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
If desired, you can use one of these functions to return the meter to operation while you are
troubleshooting the cause of the zero failure (see Section 11.8).
Configuration and Use Manual
99
Defaults
-
Troubleshooting
For most applications, the default zero time is appropriate.
Measurement Performance
The new mass flow meter factor is 0.9996.
Measurement Performance
10.5.1
Preparing for zero
To prepare for the zero procedure:
1. Apply power to the flowmeter. Allow the flowmeter to warm up for approximately 20 minutes.
2. Run the process fluid through the sensor until the sensor temperature reaches the normal
process operating temperature.
3. Close the shutoff valve downstream from the sensor.
4. Ensure that the sensor is completely filled with fluid.
5. Ensure that the process flow has completely stopped.
CAUTION
If fluid is flowing through the sensor during zero calibration, the calibration
may be inaccurate, resulting in inaccurate process measurement.
To improve the sensor zero calibration and measurement accuracy, ensure that
process flow through the sensor has completely stopped.
10.5.2
Zero procedure
To zero the flowmeter:
•
Using the zero button, see Figure 10-4.
•
Using the display menu, see Figure 10-5. For a complete illustration of the display zero menu,
see Figure B-7.
•
Using ProLink II, see Figure 10-6.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Figure 10-7.
Note the following:
•
•
•
100
If the transmitter was ordered with a display:
-
The zero button is not available.
-
If the off-line menu has been disabled, you will not be able to zero the transmitter with the
display. For information about enabling and disabling the off-line menu, see Section 8.9.3.
-
You cannot change the zero time with the display. If you need to change the zero time, you
must use ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool.
If the transmitter was ordered without a display, the zero button is available.
-
You cannot change the zero time with the zero button. If you need to change the zero time,
you must use ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool.
-
The zero button is located on the user interface board, beneath the transmitter housing
cover (see Figure 3-1). For instructions on removing the transmitter housing cover, see
Section 3.3.
-
To press the zero button, use a fine-pointed object that will fit into the opening (0.14 in or
3.5 mm). Hold the button down until the status LED on the user interface module begins to
flash yellow.
During the zero procedure, the status LED on the user interface module flashes yellow.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-4 Zero button – Flowmeter zero procedure
Compensation
Press ZERO button
Status LED flashes
yellow
Status LED
Solid
Red
Solid Green or
Solid Yellow
Troubleshoot
Done
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-5 Display menu – Flowmeter zero procedure
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
Scroll
OFF-LINE MAINT
Select
Scroll
ZERO
Troubleshooting
Select
ZERO/YES?
Select
………………….
CAL FAIL
CAL PASS
Troubleshoot
Select
ZERO
Defaults
Scroll
EXIT
Configuration and Use Manual
101
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-6 ProLink II – Flowmeter zero procedure
ProLink >
Calibration >
Zero Calibration
Modify zero time
if required
Perform Auto Zero
Calibration in Progress
LED turns red
Wait until Calibration in
Progress LED turns green
Red
Troubleshoot
102
Calibration
Failure LED
Green
Done
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-7 DeviceNet tool – Flowmeter zero procedure
Check status
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID 16, Bit 0x8000
Value:
· 0: Zero complete
· 1: Zero in progress
Data type: USINT
Check outcome
Class: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID 12, Bit 0x0020
Value:
· 0: Zero succeeded
· 1: Zero failed
Data type: USINT
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID 4: Zero standard deviation
Attribute ID 5: Zero offset
Data type: REAL
Units: milliseconds
Troubleshooting
10.6
Measurement Performance
Perform zero
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Service: 0x4B (perform or abort zero)
Value:
· 0: Abort zero calibration
· 1: Start zero calibration
Check zero values
Compensation
Modify zero time if
required
Class: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 3
Data type: UINT
Units: seconds
Service: Set
Performing density calibration
Density calibration includes the following calibration points:
•
•
All sensors:
-
D1 calibration (low-density)
-
D2 calibration (high-density)
T-Series sensors only:
-
D3 calibration (optional)
-
D4 calibration (optional)
•
Do not perform the D1 or D2 calibration.
•
Perform D3 calibration if you have one calibrated fluid.
•
Perform both D3 and D4 calibrations if you have two calibrated fluids (other than air and
water).
Configuration and Use Manual
103
Defaults
For T-Series sensors, the optional D3 and D4 calibrations could improve the accuracy of the density
measurement. If you choose to perform the D3 and D4 calibration:
Measurement Performance
The calibrations that you choose must be performed without interruption, in the order listed here.
Note: Before performing the calibration, record your current calibration parameters. If you are using
ProLink II, you can do this by saving the current configuration to a file on the PC. If the calibration
fails, restore the known values.
You can calibrate for density with ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool.
10.6.1
Preparing for density calibration
Before beginning density calibration, review the requirements in this section.
Sensor requirements
During density calibration, the sensor must be completely filled with the calibration fluid, and flow
through the sensor must be at the lowest rate allowed by your application. This is usually
accomplished by closing the shutoff valve downstream from the sensor, then filling the sensor with
the appropriate fluid.
Density calibration fluids
D1 and D2 density calibration require a D1 (low-density) fluid and a D2 (high-density) fluid. You
may use air and water. If you are calibrating a T-Series sensor, the D1 fluid must be air and the D2
fluid must be water.
CAUTION
For T-Series sensors, the D1 calibration must be performed on air and the D2
calibration must be performed on water.
For D3 density calibration, the D3 fluid must meet the following requirements:
•
Minimum density of 0.6 g/cm3
•
Minimum difference of 0.1 g/cm3 between the density of the D3 fluid and the density of water.
The density of the D3 fluid may be either greater or less than the density of water
For D4 density calibration, the D4 fluid must meet the following requirements:
•
Minimum density of 0.6 g/cm3
•
Minimum difference of 0.1 g/cm3 between the density of the D4 fluid and the density of the
D3 fluid. The density of the D4 fluid must be greater than the density of the D3 fluid
•
Minimum difference of 0.1 g/cm3 between the density of the D4 fluid and the density of water.
The density of the D4 fluid may be either greater or less than the density of water
10.6.2
Density calibration procedures
To perform a D1 and D2 density calibration:
•
With ProLink II, see Figure 10-8.
•
With a DeviceNet tool, see Figure 10-9.
To perform a D3 density calibration or a D3 and D4 density calibration:
104
•
With ProLink II, see Figure 10-10.
•
With a DeviceNet tool, see Figure 10-11.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-8 D1 and D2 density calibration – ProLink II
Close shutoff valve
downstream from sensor
Compensation
D1 calibration
D2 calibration
Fill sensor with D1 fluid
ProLink Menu >
Calibration >
Density cal – Point 1
Fill sensor with D2 fluid
ProLink Menu >
Calibration >
Density cal – Point 2
Enter density of D2 fluid
Do Cal
Do Cal
Calibration in Progress
light turns red
Calibration in Progress
light turns red
Calibration in Progress
light turns green
Calibration in Progress
light turns green
Close
Close
Measurement Performance
Enter density of D1 fluid
Done
Troubleshooting
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
105
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-9 D1 and D2 density calibration – DeviceNet tool
Close shutoff valve
downstream from sensor
D1 calibration
Fill sensor with
D1 fluid
D2 calibration
Fill sensor with
D2 fluid
Enter density of
D1 fluid
Object: Calibration object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 12
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Enter density of
D2 fluid
Object: Calibration object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 13
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Start D1
calibration
Object: Calibration object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Service: 0x4C
Start D2
calibration
Object: Calibration object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Service: 0x4D
Monitor status
Object: Diagnostics object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 16
Bit: 14
Service: Get
Monitor status
Object: Diagnostics object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 16
Bit: 13
Service: Get
No
Bit 14 0ff?
Yes
No
Bit 13 0ff?
Yes
Done
106
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-10 D3 or D3 and D4 density calibration – ProLink II
Close shutoff valve
downstream from sensor
Compensation
D3 calibration
D4 calibration
Fill sensor with D3 fluid
Fill sensor with D4 fluid
ProLink Menu >
Calibration >
Density cal – Point 4
Enter density of D3 fluid
Enter density of D4 fluid
Do Cal
Do Cal
Calibration in Progress
light turns red
Calibration in Progress
light turns red
Calibration in Progress
light turns green
Calibration in Progress
light turns green
Measurement Performance
ProLink Menu >
Calibration >
Density cal – Point 3
Close
Close
Done
Done
Troubleshooting
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
107
Measurement Performance
Figure 10-11 D3 or D3 and D4 density calibration – DeviceNet tool
Close shutoff valve
downstream from sensor
D3 calibration
D4 calibration
Fill sensor with
D3 fluid
Fill sensor with
D4 fluid
Enter density of
D3 fluid
Object: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 15
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Enter density of
D4 fluid
Object: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 16
Data type: REAL
Service: Set
Start D3
calibration
Object: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Service: 0x4F
Start D4
calibration
Object: Calibration Object (0x65)
Instance: 1
Service: 0x50
Monitor status
Object: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 16
Bit: 7
Service: Get
Monitor status
Object: Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Instance: 1
Attribute ID: 16
Bit: 6
Service: Get
No
Bit 7 0ff?
Yes
No
Bit 6 0ff?
Yes
Done
108
Done
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Measurement Performance
10.7
Performing temperature calibration
To perform temperature calibration, you must use ProLink II. See Figure 10-12.
Figure 10-12 Temperature calibration – ProLink II
Temperature Offset calibration
Temperature Slope calibration
Fill sensor with lowtemperature fluid
Fill sensor with hightemperature fluid
Wait until sensor achieves
thermal equilibrium
Wait until sensor achieves
thermal equilibrium
Measurement Performance
ProLink Menu >
Calibration >
Temp offset cal
Compensation
Temperature calibration is a two-part procedure: temperature offset calibration and temperature slope
calibration. The entire procedure must be completed without interruption.
ProLink Menu >
Calibration >
Temp slope cal
Enter temperature of lowtemperature fluid
Enter temperature of hightemperature fluid
Do Cal
Do Cal
Calibration in Progress
light turns red
Calibration in Progress
light turns red
Calibration in Progress
light turns green
Calibration in Progress
light turns green
Close
Close
Troubleshooting
Done
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
109
110
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
11.1
Compensation
Chapter 11
Troubleshooting
Overview
This chapter describes guidelines and procedures for troubleshooting the flowmeter. The information
in this chapter will enable you to:
Categorize the problem
•
Determine whether you are able to correct the problem
•
Take corrective measures (if possible)
•
Contact the appropriate support agency
Note: All ProLink II procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between ProLink II and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are complying
with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 4 for more information.
Note: If you are using Pocket ProLink, the interface is similar to the ProLink II interface described in
this chapter.
Measurement Performance
•
WARNING
Using the service port clips to communicate with the transmitter in a
hazardous area can cause an explosion.
Troubleshooting
Before using the service port clips to communicate with the transmitter in a
hazardous area, make sure the atmosphere is free of explosive gases.
Note: All DeviceNet tool procedures provided in this chapter assume that you have established
communication between the DeviceNet tool and the Model 2400S DN transmitter and that you are
complying with all applicable safety requirements. See Chapter 5 for more information.
11.2
Guide to troubleshooting topics
Refer to Table 11-1 for a list of troubleshooting topics discussed in this chapter.
Table 11-1 Troubleshooting topics and locations
Topic
Section 11.4
Transmitter does not operate
Section 11.5
Transmitter does not communicate
Section 11.6
Checking the communication device
Section 11.7
Diagnosing wiring problems
Section 11.7.1
Checking the DeviceNet cable and connector
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
Section
111
Troubleshooting
Table 11-1 Troubleshooting topics and locations continued
11.3
Section
Topic
Section 11.7.2
Checking grounding
Section 11.8
Zero or calibration failure
Section 11.9
Fault conditions
Section 11.10
Simulation mode for process variables
Section 11.11
Transmitter LEDs
Section 11.12
Status alarms
Section 11.13
Checking process variables
Section 11.14
Checking slug flow
Section 11.15
Checking the sensor tubes
Section 11.16
Checking the flow measurement configuration
Section 11.17
Checking the characterization
Section 11.18
Checking the calibration
Section 11.19
Checking the test points
Section 11.20
Checking sensor circuitry
Micro Motion customer service
To speak to a customer service representative, contact the Micro Motion customer service department.
Contact information is provided in Section 1.10.
Before contacting Micro Motion customer service, review the troubleshooting information and
procedures in this chapter, and have the results available for discussion with the technician.
11.4
Transmitter does not operate
If the transmitter is not receiving power, all three LEDs on the user interface will be off.
1. Check the DeviceNet connector (see Section 11.7.1).
2. Ensure that the network is providing sufficient power to the device.
If at least one LED is lit, perform all of the procedures in Section 11.7.
If the procedures do not indicate a problem with the electrical connections, contact the Micro Motion
customer service department.
11.5
Transmitter does not communicate
If the transmitter does not appear to be communicating, the wiring may be faulty or the
communications device may be incompatible. Check the wiring and the communication device. See
Chapter 4 for ProLink II and Pocket ProLink, or Chapter 5 for a DeviceNet tool.
If you are trying to communicate via the IrDA port, ensure that the port is enabled, that read-write
access is enabled, and that there is no active connection via the service port clips. See Section 8.10.6.
112
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
1. Verify the DeviceNet node address and baud rate for the transmitter. If necessary, change their
values using the digital communications hardware switches on the user interface (see Sections
8.10.1 and 8.10.2), and retry the connection using the new digital communications parameters.
Compensation
If the transmitter is communicating via the service port but not via DeviceNet, if you are experiencing
intermittent DeviceNet communications, or if the transmitter appears to be operating normally but you
cannot establish a DeviceNet connection:
2. Check the DeviceNet cable and connector as described in Section 11.7.1.
3. A variety of network issues can cause communications problems (e.g., bus errors, bus traffic,
too many nodes, insufficient power, shield voltage problems, or flat cable shorts). Follow your
site’s standard procedures for diagnosing and correcting these problems.
11.6
Checking the communication device
Measurement Performance
Ensure that your communication device is compatible with your transmitter.
ProLink II
ProLink II v2.5 or later is required. To check the version of ProLink II:
1. Start ProLink II.
2. Click Help > About ProLink.
Pocket ProLink
Pocket ProLink v1.3 or later is required. To check the version of Pocket ProLink:
1. Start Pocket ProLink.
2. Tap the Information icon (the question mark) at the bottom of the main screen.
DeviceNet tool
11.7
Diagnosing wiring problems
Use the procedures in this section to check the transmitter installation for wiring problems.
Troubleshooting
The Model 2400S DN transmitter is compatible with all DeviceNet tools. Check that your DeviceNet
tool is correctly configured and can make a connection to other devices on the network.
WARNING
Removing the transmitter housing cover in explosive atmospheres while the
device is powered can subject the transmitter to environmental conditions
that can cause an explosion.
Before removing the transmitter housing cover in explosive atmospheres, be sure
to remove power from the device and wait five minutes.
Defaults
11.7.1
Checking the DeviceNet cable and connector
To check the DeviceNet cable and connector:
1. Follow appropriate procedures to ensure that the process of checking the DeviceNet cable and
connector does not interfere with existing measurement and control loops.
2. Disconnect the DeviceNet cable from the connector on the transmitter. See Figure 11-1.
Configuration and Use Manual
113
Troubleshooting
3. Visually inspect the cable and connector. Ensure that contact is good at both ends, that the pins
are not bent, the cable is not crimped, and the cable covering is intact.
4. Retry the connection using a different cable.
Figure 11-1 DeviceNet connector
11.7.2
Checking grounding
The sensor / transmitter assembly must be grounded. See your sensor installation manual for
grounding requirements and instructions.
11.8
Zero or calibration failure
If a zero or calibration procedure fails, the transmitter will send a status alarm indicating the cause of
failure. See Section 11.12 for specific remedies for status alarms indicating calibration failure.
11.9
Fault conditions
If a fault is reported, determine the exact nature of the fault by checking the status alarms (see
Section 7.6). Once you have identified the status alarm(s) associated with the fault condition, refer to
Section 11.12.
Some fault conditions can be corrected by cycling power to the transmitter. A power cycle can clear
the following:
•
Zero failure
•
Stopped internal totalizer
11.10 Simulation mode for process variables
Simulation allows you to define arbitrary values for mass flow, temperature, and density. Simulation
mode has several uses:
114
•
It can help determine if a problem is located in the transmitter or elsewhere in the system. For
example, signal oscillation or noise is a common occurrence. The source could be the PLC, the
meter, improper grounding, or a number of other factors. By setting up simulation to output a
flat signal, you can determine the point at which the noise is introduced.
•
It can be used to analyze system response or to tune the loop.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
•
All mass flow, temperature, or density values shown on the display or reported via digital
communications
•
The mass total and inventory values
•
All volume calculations and data, including reported values, volume total, and volume
inventory
•
All related values logged by Data Logger (a ProLink II utility)
Compensation
If simulation mode is active, the simulated values are stored in the same memory locations used for
process data from the sensor. Therefore, the simulated values will be used throughout transmitter
functioning. For example, simulation will affect:
Accordingly, do not enable simulation when your process cannot tolerate these effects, and be sure to
disable simulation when you have finished testing.
Simulation does not change any diagnostic values.
Simulation mode is available only via ProLink II. To set up simulation, refer to Figure B-3 and follow
the steps below.
1. Enable simulation mode.
2. For mass flow:
a. Specify the type of simulation you want: fixed value, sawtooth (triangular wave), or sine
wave.
Measurement Performance
Note: Unlike actual mass flow and density values, the simulated values are not
temperature-compensated.
b. Enter the required values.
•
If you specified fixed value simulation, enter a fixed value.
•
If you specified sawtooth or sine wave simulation, enter a minimum value, maximum
value, and wave period. Minimum and maximum values are entered in the current
measurement units; the wave period is entered in seconds.
To use simulation mode for problem location, enable simulation mode and check the signal at various
points between the transmitter and the receiving device.
Be sure to disable simulation when testing is complete.
Troubleshooting
3. Repeat Step 2 for temperature and density.
11.11 Transmitter LEDs
The user interface board includes three LEDs:
•
A status LED. See Table 7-5 for information on status LED behavior. If the status LED
indicates an alarm condition:
a. View the alarm code using the procedures described in Section 7.5.
b. Identify the alarm (see Section 11.12).
c. Correct the condition.
•
A module LED. See Table 7-3 for information on the behavior of the module LED and
suggestions on user response.
•
A network LED. See Table 7-4 for information on the behavior of the network LED. The
network LED indicates the state of the device on the network, and does not indicate device
status. Troubleshooting should focus on the network rather than the device.
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
d. If desired, acknowledge the alarm using the procedures described in Section 7.6.
115
Troubleshooting
11.12 Status alarms
Status alarm codes are reported on the LCD panel (for transmitters that have a display), and status
alarms can be viewed with ProLink II or a DeviceNet tool (see Section 7.6). All possible status alarms
are listed in Table 11-2, along with the ProLink II message, possible causes, and suggested remedies.
You may find it useful to acknowledge all alarms before beginning the troubleshooting procedures.
This will remove inactive alarms from the list and allow you to focus on active alarms.
Table 11-2 Status alarms and remedies
Alarm
code
ProLink II
message
Cause
Suggested remedy
A001
(E)EPROM
Checksum Error
(CP)
An uncorrectable
checksum mismatch has
been detected
• Cycle power to the flowmeter.
• The flowmeter might need service. Contact Micro Motion.
See Section 11.3.
A002
RAM Error (CP)
ROM checksum error or a
RAM location cannot be
written to
• Cycle power to the flowmeter.
• The flowmeter might need service. Contact Micro Motion.
See Section 11.3.
A003
Sensor Failure
Continuity failure of drive
circuit, LPO, or RPO, or
LPO-RPO mismatch when
driving
• Check for slug flow. See Section 11.14.
• Check the test points. See Section 11.19.
• Check the sensor circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Check sensor tubes for plugging.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A004
Temperature
Sensor Failure
Combination of A016 and
A017
• Check the sensor RTD circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Verify that process temperature is within range of sensor
and transmitter.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A005
Input Overrange
The measured flow has
exceeded the maximum
flow rate of the sensor
(ΔT > 200 μs)
• If other alarms are present (typically, A003, A006, A008,
A102, or A105), resolve those alarm conditions first. If the
A005 alarm persists, continue with the suggestions here.
• Verify process and check for slug flow. See Section 11.14.
• Check the test points. See Section 11.19.
• Check the sensor circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Check the sensor tubes for erosion. See Section 11.15.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A006
Not Configured
Combination of A020 and
A021
• Check the characterization. Specifically, verify the FCF
and K1 values. See Section 6.2.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A008
Density Overrange
The measured density has
exceeded 0–10 g/cm3
• If other alarms are present (typically, A003, A006, A102, or
A105), resolve those alarm conditions first. If the A008
alarm persists, continue with the suggestions here.
• Verify process. Check for air in the flow tubes, tubes not
filled, foreign material in tubes, or coating in tubes (see
Section 11.15).
• Check for slug flow. See Section 11.14.
• Check the sensor circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Verify calibration factors in transmitter configuration. See
Section 6.2.
• Check the test points. See Section 11.19.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
116
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
Table 11-2 Status alarms and remedies continued
Transmitter
Transmitter in power-up
Initializing/Warming mode
Up
• Allow the flowmeter to warm up (approximately 30
seconds). The error should disappear once the flowmeter
is ready for normal operation.
• If alarm does not clear, make sure that the sensor is
completely full or completely empty.
• Check the sensor circuitry. See Section 11.20.
A010
Calibration Failure
Mechanical zero: The
resulting zero was greater
than 3 μs.
Temperature/Density Cals:
many possible causes.
• If alarm appears during a transmitter zero, ensure that
there is no flow through the sensor, then retry.
• Cycle power to the flowmeter, then retry.
• If appropriate, restore the factory zero to return the
flowmeter to operation.
A011
Zero Too Low
See A10
• Ensure that there is no flow through the sensor, then retry.
• Cycle power to the flowmeter, then retry.
• If appropriate, restore the factory zero to return the
flowmeter to operation.
A012
Zero Too High
See A10
• Ensure that there is no flow through the sensor, then retry.
• Cycle power to the flowmeter, then retry.
• If appropriate, restore the factory zero to return the
flowmeter to operation.
A013
Zero Too Noisy
See A10
• Remove or reduce sources of electromechanical noise,
then retry. Sources of noise include:
- Mechanical pumps
- Pipe stress at sensor
- Electrical interference
- Vibration effects from nearby machinery
• Cycle power to the flowmeter, then retry.
• If appropriate, restore the factory zero to return the
flowmeter to operation.
A014
Transmitter Failed
Many possible causes
• Cycle power to the flowmeter.
• The transmitter might need service. Contact Micro Motion.
See Section 11.3.
A016
Line RTD
Temperature
Out-Of-Range
The value computed for
the resistance of the Line
RTD is outside limits
• Check the sensor RTD circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Verify that process temperature is within range of sensor
and transmitter.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A017
Meter RTD
Temperature
Out-of-Range
The value computed for
the resistance of the
Meter/Case RTD is
outside limits
• Check the sensor RTD circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Verify that process temperature is within range of sensor
and transmitter.
• Check the characterization. Specifically, verify the FCF
and K1 values. See Section 6.2.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A020
Calibration Factors
Unentered
(FlowCal)
The flow calibration factor
and/or K1 has not been
entered since the last
master reset
• Check the characterization. Specifically, verify the FCF
and K1 values. See Section 6.2.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A021
Incorrect Sensor
Type (K1)
The sensor is recognized
as a straight tube but the
K1 value indicates a
curved tube, or vice versa
• Check the characterization. Specifically, verify the FCF
and K1 values. See Section 6.2.
• Check the sensor RTD circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• If the problem persists, contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
A029
PIC/Daughterboard
Communication
Failure
Transmitter electronics
failure
• Cycle power to the flowmeter.
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
Suggested remedy
Troubleshooting
A009
Cause
Measurement Performance
ProLink II
message
Compensation
Alarm
code
117
Troubleshooting
Table 11-2 Status alarms and remedies continued
Alarm
code
ProLink II
message
A030
Cause
Suggested remedy
Incorrect Board
Type
The loaded software is not
compatible with the
programmed board type
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
A031
Low Power
The transmitter is not
receiving enough power
• Check power supply to transmitter. See Section 11.4.
A032
Meter
Meter verification in
Verification/Outputs progress, with outputs set
In Fault
to fault
A033
Sensor OK, Tubes
Stopped by
Process
No signal from LPO or
RPO, suggesting that
sensor tubes are not
vibrating
• Verify process. Check for air in the flow tubes, tubes not
filled, foreign material in tubes, or coating in tubes (see
Section 11.15).
A102
Drive Overrange/
Partially Full Tube
The drive power
(current/voltage) is at its
maximum
• Excessive drive gain. See Section 11.19.3.
• Check the sensor circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• If this is the only active alarm, it can be ignored. If desired,
reconfigure the alarm severity to Ignore (see Section 8.8).
A104
Calibration in
Progress
A calibration procedure is
in progress
• Allow the flowmeter to complete calibration.
• For zero calibration procedures, you may abort the
calibration, set the zero time parameter to a lower value,
and restart the calibration.
A105
Slug Flow
The density has exceeded
the user-defined slug
(density) limits
• See Section 11.14.
A107
Power Reset
Occurred
The transmitter has been
restarted
• No action required.
• If desired, reconfigure the alarm severity to Ignore (see
Section 8.8).
A116
API: Temperature
Outside Standard
Range
The process temperature
is outside API-defined
extrapolation limits
• Verify process.
• Verify API reference table and temperature configuration.
See Section 8.13.
A117
API: Density
Outside Standard
Range
The process density is
outside API-defined
extrapolation limits
• Verify process.
• Verify API reference table and density configuration. See
Section 8.13.
A120
ED: Unable to Fit
Curve Data
The configured values for
density curves do not
meet accuracy
requirements
• Verify enhanced density configuration. See Section 8.14.
A121
ED: Extrapolation
Alarm
Enhanced density
calculations are outside
the configured data range
• Verify process temperature.
• Verify process density.
• Verify enhanced density configuration. See Section 8.14.
A131
Meter verification in
Meter
Verification/Outputs progress, with outputs set
to last measured value
at Last Value
• Allow the procedure to complete.
• If desired, abort the procedure and restart with outputs set
to fault.
A132
Simulation Mode
Active
Simulation mode is
enabled
• Disable simulation mode. See Section 11.10.
A133
PIC UI EEPROM
Error
EEPROM data on the user
interface module is corrupt
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
118
• Allow the procedure to complete.
• If desired, abort the procedure and restart with outputs set
to last measured value.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
11.13 Checking process variables
•
Flow rate
•
Density
•
Temperature
•
Tube frequency
•
Pickoff voltage
•
Drive gain
Compensation
Micro Motion suggests that you make a record of the process variables listed below, under normal
operating conditions. This will help you recognize when the process variables are unusually high or
low.
To view these values:
With ProLink II, use the Status window and the Diagnostic Information window. Both of these
windows are opened from the ProLink menu.
•
Using the display, you must configure the display to show them. See Section 8.9.5.
•
Using a DeviceNet tool, see Tables C-1 through C-5 and Table C-7.
For troubleshooting, check the process variables under both normal flow and tubes-full no-flow
conditions. Except for flow rate, you should see little or no change between flow and no-flow
conditions. If you see a significant difference, record the values and contact Micro Motion customer
service for assistance. See Section 11.3.
Measurement Performance
•
Unusual values for process variables may indicate a variety of different problems. Table 11-3 lists
several possible problems and suggested remedies.
Table 11-3 Process variables problems and remedies
Cause
Suggested remedy
Steady non-zero flow rate under
no-flow conditions
Misaligned piping (especially in new
installations)
• Correct the piping.
Open or leaking valve
• Check or correct the valve
mechanism.
Bad sensor zero
• Rezero the flowmeter or restore the
factory zero or prior zero. See
Section 10.5.
Troubleshooting
Symptom
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
119
Troubleshooting
Table 11-3 Process variables problems and remedies continued
Symptom
Cause
Suggested remedy
Erratic non-zero flow rate under
no-flow conditions
Leaking valve or seal
• Check pipeline.
Erratic non-zero flow rate when flow
is steady
Inaccurate flow rate or batch total
120
Slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
Plugged flow tube
• Check drive gain and tube frequency.
Purge the flow tubes.
Incorrect sensor orientation
• Sensor orientation must be
appropriate to process fluid. See the
installation manual for your sensor.
Wiring problem
• Check the sensor circuitry. See
Section 11.20.
Vibration in pipeline at rate close to
sensor tube frequency
• Check environment and remove
source of vibration.
Damping value too low
• Check configuration. See Section 8.4.
Mounting stress on sensor
• Check sensor mounting. Ensure:
- Sensor is not being used to support
pipe.
- Sensor is not being used to correct
pipe misalignment.
- Sensor is not too heavy for pipe.
Sensor cross-talk
• Check environment for sensor with
similar (±0.5 Hz) tube frequency.
Slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
Damping value too low
• Check configuration. See Section 8.4.
Plugged flow tube
• Check drive gain and tube frequency.
Purge the flow tubes.
Excessive or erratic drive gain
• See Section 11.19.3.
Output wiring problem
• Verify wiring between transmitter and
receiving device. See the installation
manual for your transmitter.
Problem with receiving device
• Test with another receiving device.
Wiring problem
• Check the sensor circuitry. See
Section 11.20.
Bad flow calibration factor
• Verify characterization. See
Section 6.2.
Inappropriate measurement unit
• Check configuration. See
Section 11.16.
Bad sensor zero
• Rezero the flowmeter or restore the
factory zero or prior zero. See
Section 10.5.
Bad density calibration factors
• Verify characterization. See
Section 6.2.
Bad flowmeter grounding
• See Section 11.7.2.
Slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
Wiring problem
• Check the sensor circuitry. See
Section 11.20.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
Table 11-3 Process variables problems and remedies continued
Cause
Suggested remedy
Inaccurate density reading
Problem with process fluid
• Use standard procedures to check
quality of process fluid.
Bad density calibration factors
• Verify characterization. See
Section 6.2.
Wiring problem
• Check the sensor circuitry. See
Section 11.20.
Bad flowmeter grounding
• See Section 11.7.2.
Slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
Sensor cross-talk
• Check environment for sensor with
similar (±0.5 Hz) tube frequency.
Plugged flow tube
• Check drive gain and tube frequency.
Purge the flow tubes.
Incorrect sensor orientation
• Sensor orientation must be
appropriate to process fluid. See the
installation manual for your sensor.
RTD failure
• Check for alarm conditions and follow
troubleshooting procedure for
indicated alarm.
Physical characteristics of sensor have
changed
• Check for corrosion, erosion, or tube
damage. See Section 11.15.
Temperature reading significantly
different from process temperature
RTD failure
• Check for alarm conditions and follow
troubleshooting procedure for
indicated alarm.
• Verify “Use external temperature”
configuration and disable if
appropriate. See Section 9.3.
Temperature reading slightly different
from process temperature
Sensor leaking heat
• Insulate the sensor.
Unusually high density reading
Plugged flow tube
• Check drive gain and tube frequency.
Purge the flow tubes.
Incorrect K2 value
• Verify characterization. See
Section 6.2.
Slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
Incorrect K2 value
• Verify characterization. See
Section 6.2.
Unusually high tube frequency
Sensor erosion
• Contact Micro Motion. See
Section 11.3.
Unusually low tube frequency
Plugged flow tube, corrosion, or erosion
• Purge the flow tubes.
• Perform meter verification. See
Section 11.15.
Unusually low pickoff voltages
Several possible causes
• See Section 11.19.4.
Unusually high drive gain
Several possible causes
• See Section 11.19.3.
Configuration and Use Manual
121
Defaults
A slug flow alarm is posted whenever the measured process density is outside the configured slug
flow limits (i.e., density is higher or lower than the configured normal range). Slug flow is typically
caused by gas in a liquid process or liquid in a gas process. See Section 8.7 for a discussion of slug
flow functionality.
Troubleshooting
11.14 Checking slug flow
Measurement Performance
Unusually low density reading
Compensation
Symptom
Troubleshooting
If slug flow occurs:
•
Check the process for cavitation, flashing, or leaks.
•
Change the sensor orientation.
•
Monitor density.
•
If desired, enter new slug flow limits (see Section 8.7).
•
-
Raising the low slug flow limit or lowering the high slug flow limit will increase the
possibility of slug flow conditions.
-
Lowering the low slug flow limit or raising the high slug flow limit will decrease the
possibility of slug flow conditions.
If desired, increase slug duration (see Section 8.7).
11.15 Checking the sensor tubes
Corrosion, erosion, or damage to the sensor tubes can affect process measurement. To check for these
conditions, perform the meter verification procedure. See Chapter 10.
11.16 Checking the flow measurement configuration
Using an incorrect flow measurement unit can cause the transmitter to report unexpected process
variable values, with unpredictable effects on the process. Make sure that the configured flow
measurement unit is correct. Check the abbreviations; for example, g/min represents grams per
minute, not gallons per minute. See Section 6.3.
11.17 Checking the characterization
A transmitter that is incorrectly characterized for its sensor might report inaccurate process variable
values. Both the K1 and Flow Cal (FCF) values must be appropriate for the sensor. If these values are
incorrect, the sensor may not drive correctly or may send inaccurate process data.
If you discover that any of the characterization data are wrong, perform a complete characterization.
See Section 6.2.
11.18 Checking the calibration
Improper calibration can cause the transmitter to report unexpected process variable values. If the
transmitter appears to be operating correctly but sends unexpected process variable values, an
improper calibration may be the cause.
Micro Motion calibrates every transmitter at the factory. Therefore, you should suspect improper
calibration only if the transmitter has been calibrated after it was shipped from the factory. Before
performing a calibration, consider meter validation or meter verification and select the appropriate
procedure (see Section 10.2). Contact Micro Motion customer service for assistance.
11.19 Checking the test points
Some status alarms that indicate a sensor failure or overrange condition can be caused by problems
other than a failed sensor. You can diagnose sensor failure or overrange status alarms by checking the
flowmeter test points. The test points include left and right pickoff voltages, drive gain, and tube
frequency. These values describe the current operation of the sensor.
122
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
11.19.1
Obtaining the test point values
•
With the display, configure the required test points as display variables. See Section 8.9.5.
•
With ProLink II
a. Click ProLink > Diagnostic Information.
b. Observe or record the values displayed for Tube Frequency, Left Pickoff, Right Pickoff,
and Drive Gain.
•
Compensation
To obtain the test point values:
With a DeviceNet tool, execute a Get for the attributes listed in Table 11-4.
Table 11-4 Test points with DeviceNet tool
Class
Instance
Attribute
Drive gain
Diagnostics Object (0x66)
1
20
Tube period
21
Left pickoff
23
Right pickoff
24
11.19.2
Measurement Performance
Test point
Evaluating the test points
Use the following guidelines to evaluate the test points:
•
If the drive gain is erratic, negative, or saturated, refer to Section 11.19.3.
•
If the value for the left or right pickoff does not equal the appropriate value from Table 11-5,
based on the sensor flow tube frequency, refer to Section 11.19.4.
•
If the values for the left and right pickoffs equal the appropriate values from Table 11-5, based
on the sensor flow tube frequency, record your troubleshooting data and contact Micro Motion
customer service. See Section 11.3.
Troubleshooting
Table 11-5 Sensor pickoff values
Sensor(1)
®
Pickoff value
ELITE CMF sensors
3.4 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
F025, F050, F100 sensors
3.4 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
F200 sensors
2.0 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
H025, H050, H100 sensors
3.4 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
H200 sensors
2.0 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
R025, R050, or R100 sensors
3.4 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
R200 sensors
2.0 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
T-Series sensors
0.5 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
CMF400 I.S. sensors
2.7 mV peak-to-peak per Hz based on sensor flow tube frequency
(1) If your sensor is not listed, contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
123
Troubleshooting
11.19.3
Drive gain problems
Problems with drive gain can appear in several different forms:
•
Saturated or excessive (near 100%) drive gain
•
Erratic drive gain (e.g., rapid shifting from positive to negative)
•
Negative drive gain
See Table 11-6 for a list of possible problems and remedies.
Table 11-6 Drive gain problems, causes, and remedies
Cause
Possible remedy
Excessive slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
Cavitation or flashing
• Increase inlet or back pressure at the sensor.
• If a pump is located upstream from the sensor, increase the distance
between the pump and sensor.
Plugged flow tube
• Purge the flow tubes.
Mechanical binding of sensor tubes
• Ensure sensor tubes are free to vibrate. Possible problems include:
- Pipe stress. Check for pipe stress and eliminate if present.
- Lateral tube shift due to hammer effect. If this is a possibility,
contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
- Warped tubes caused by overpressurization. If this is a possibility,
contact Micro Motion.
Incorrect sensor type configured
• Verify sensor type configuration, then verify sensor characterization.
See Section 6.2.
Open drive or left pickoff sensor coil
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
Drive board or module failure, cracked flow tube,
or sensor imbalance
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
11.19.4
Low pickoff voltage
Low pickoff voltage can be caused by several problems. See Table 11-7.
Table 11-7 Low pickoff voltage causes and remedies
Cause
Possible remedy
Slug flow
• See Section 11.14.
No tube vibration in sensor
• Check for plugging.
Moisture in the sensor electronics
• Eliminate the moisture in the sensor electronics.
Damaged sensor
• Ensure sensor is free to vibrate (no mechanical binding). Possible
problems include:
- Pipe stress. Check for pipe stress and eliminate if present.
- Lateral tube shift due to hammer effect. If this is a possibility,
contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
- Warped tubes caused by overpressurization. If this is a possibility,
contact Micro Motion.
• Test sensor circuitry. See Section 11.20.
• Contact Micro Motion.
124
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
11.20 Checking sensor circuitry
•
Inspecting the cable that connects the transmitter to the sensor
•
Measuring the resistances of the sensor's pin pairs and RTDs
•
Ensuring that the circuits are not shorted to each other or to the sensor case
Compensation
Problems with sensor circuitry can cause several alarms, including sensor failure and a variety of
out-of-range conditions. Testing involves:
Note: To check the sensor circuitry, you must remove the transmitter from the sensor. Before
performing this test, ensure that all other applicable diagnostics have been performed. Diagnostic
capabilities of the Model 2400S transmitter have been greatly enhanced, and may provide more useful
information than these tests.
1. Follow appropriate procedures to ensure that the process of checking the sensor circuitry does
not interfere with existing measurement and control loops.
Measurement Performance
2. Disconnect the DeviceNet cable from the DeviceNet connector on the Model 2400S DN
transmitter.
3. If the transmitter is in a hazardous environment, wait five minutes.
4. Check the sensor cable and sensor connection:
a. Referring to Figure 11-2, loosen the four captive transmitter housing cover screws and
remove the transmitter housing cover.
b. Loosen the two captive user interface screws.
c. Gently lift the user interface module, disengaging it from the connector on the transmitter.
d. Two captive screws (2.5 mm hex head) hold the transmitter in the housing. Loosen the
screws and gently lift the transmitter away from the housing. Allow the transmitter to hang
by the cable.
e. Check the cable for any signs of damage.
f.
Troubleshooting
Ensure that the cable is fully plugged in and making a good connection. If it is not, reseat
the cable, reassemble the transmitter and sensor, and check operation.
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
125
Troubleshooting
Figure 11-2 Exploded view of transmitter and connection to sensor
Transmitter housing cover
User interface module
Transmitter
Sensor cable for
feedthrough connection
Snap clip
Transmitter
housing
Clamp
Feedthrough
(mounted on sensor)
Feedthrough pins
(inside housing)
5. If the problem is not resolved, unplug the cable from the feedthrough by removing the snap
clip (see Figure 11-2), then pulling the connector away from the feedthrough. Set the
transmitter aside.
126
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
Figure 11-3 Accessing the feedthrough pins
Compensation
Transmitter
(side view)
Sensor cable for
feedthrough connection
Measurement Performance
Snap clip (assembled)
Pull tab to remove
Feedthrough connector
Feedthrough pins
6. Using a digital multimeter (DMM), check the sensor internal resistances for each flowmeter
circuit. Table 11-8 defines the flowmeter circuits and the resistance range for each. Refer to
Figure 11-4 to identify the feedthrough pins. For each circuit, place the DMM leads on the pin
pairs and record the values.
In this test:
•
There should be no open circuits, i.e., no infinite resistance readings.
•
Nominal resistance values vary 40% per 100 °C. However, confirming an open or shorted
circuit is more important than any slight deviation from the resistance values shown here.
•
The LPO and RPO circuit readings should be the same or very close (± 10%).
•
The readings across pin pairs should be steady.
•
Actual resistance values depend on the sensor model and date of manufacture. Contact
Micro Motion for more detailed data.
Troubleshooting
Note: In order to access all feedthrough pins, you may need to remove the clamp and rotate the
transmitter to a different position.
If a problem appears, or if any resistance is out of range, contact Micro Motion (see
Section 11.3).
Circuit
Pin pairs
Nominal resistance range(1)
Drive
Drive + and –
8–1500 Ω
Left pickoff
Left pickoff + and –
16–1000 Ω
Right pickoff
Right pickoff + and –
16–1000 Ω
Configuration and Use Manual
Defaults
Table 11-8 Nominal resistance ranges for flowmeter circuits
127
Troubleshooting
Table 11-8 Nominal resistance ranges for flowmeter circuits continued
Circuit
Pin pairs
Nominal resistance range(1)
Flow tube temperature sensor
RTD + and RTD –
100 Ω at 0 °C + 0.38675 Ω / °C
• T-Series sensors
RTD – and composite RTD
300 Ω at 0 °C + 1.16025 Ω / °C
• CMF400 I.S. sensors
RTD – and fixed resistor
39.7–42.2 Ω
• F300 sensors
RTD – and fixed resistor
44.3–46.4 Ω
• All other sensors
RTD – and LLC
0
LLC/RTD
(1) Actual resistance values depend on the sensor model and date of manufacture. Contact Micro Motion for more detailed data.
Figure 11-4 Feedthrough pins
Drive –
Drive +
Return for RTD, LLC,
composite RTD, or fixed resistor
LLC / Composite RTD /
Fixed resistor(1)
RTD +
Left pickoff –
Left pickoff +
Right pickoff +
Right pickoff –
(1) Lead length compensator (LLC) for all sensors except T-Series, CMF400 I.S., and F300. For T-Series sensors, functions
as composite RTD. For CMF400 I.S. and F300 sensors, functions as fixed resistor.
7. Using the DMM, check each pin as follows:
a. Check between the pin and the sensor case.
b. Check between the pin and other pins as described below:
128
•
Drive + against all other pins except Drive –
•
Drive – against all other pins except Drive +
•
Left pickoff + against all other pins except Left pickoff –
•
Left pickoff – against all other pins except Left pickoff +
•
Right pickoff + against all other pins except Right pickoff –
•
Right pickoff – against all other pins except Right pickoff +
•
RTD + against all other pins except RTD – and LLC/RTD
•
RTD – against all other pins except RTD + and LLC/RTD
•
LLC/RTD against all other pins except RTD + and RTD –
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Troubleshooting
Table 11-9
Sensor and cable short to case causes and remedies
Cause
Possible remedy
Moisture inside the transmitter housing
• Make sure that the transmitter housing is dry and no corrosion is
present.
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
Internally shorted feedthrough (sealed passage
for wiring from sensor to transmitter)
• Contact Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
Faulty cable connecting sensor to transmitter
• Visually inspect the cable for damage. To replace cable, contact
Micro Motion. See Section 11.3.
To return to normal operation:
1. Follow appropriate procedures to ensure that reconnecting the transmitter does not interfere
with existing measurement and control loops.
2. Reach inside the transmitter housing and install the transmitter’s sensor connection onto the
feedthrough:
a. Rotate the connector until it engages the pins.
Measurement Performance
Liquid or moisture inside the sensor case
Compensation
With the DMM set to its highest range, there should be infinite resistance on each lead. If there
is any resistance at all, there is a short to case or a short between pins. See Table 11-9 for
possible causes and solutions. If the problem is not resolved, contact Micro Motion (see
Section 11.3).
b. Push down until the connector shoulder is flush with the feedthrough notch.
c. Replace the snap clip by sliding the clip tab over the connector shoulder (see instruction
label).
3. Replace the transmitter in the transmitter housing, and tighten the screws.
5. Tighten the user interface screws.
6. Replace the transmitter housing cover on the user interface module, and tighten the screws.
7. Reinsert the DeviceNet cable into the DeviceNet connector on the transmitter.
Troubleshooting
4. Plug the user interface module onto the transmitter. There are four possible positions; select
the position that is most convenient.
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
129
130
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
A.1
Compensation
Appendix A
Default Values and Ranges
Overview
This appendix provides information on the default values for most transmitter parameters. Where
appropriate, valid ranges are also defined.
A.2
Most frequently used defaults and ranges
The table below contains the default values and ranges for the most frequently used transmitter
settings.
Table A-1
Transmitter default values and ranges
Default
Flow
Flow direction
Forward
Flow damping
0.64 sec
Flow calibration factor
1.00005.13
Mass flow units
g/s
Mass flow cutoff
0.0 g/s
Volume flow type
Liquid volume
Volume flow units
L/s
Volume flow cutoff
0/0 L/s
Mass factor
1.00000
Density factor
1.00000
Volume factor
1.00000
Meter factors
Configuration and Use Manual
Range
Comments
0.0–40.96 sec
User-entered value is
corrected to nearest lower
value in list of preset values.
For gas applications,
Micro Motion recommends a
minimum value of 2.56.
For T-Series sensors,this
value represents the FCF and
FT factors concatenated. See
Section 6.2.2.
Recommended setting is 5%
of the sensor’s rated
maximum flowrate.
0.0–x L/s
x is obtained by multiplying
the flow calibration factor by
0.2, using units of liters per
second.
Defaults
Setting
Troubleshooting
Type
Measurement Performance
These default values represent the transmitter configuration after a master reset. Depending on how
the transmitter was ordered, certain values may have been configured at the factory.
131
Default Values and Ranges
Table A-1
Transmitter default values and ranges continued
Type
Setting
Default
Range
Comments
Density
Density damping
1.28 sec
0.0–40.96 sec
User-entered value is
corrected to nearest value in
list of preset values.
Density units
g/cm3
Density cutoff
0.2 g/cm3
D1
0.00000
D2
1.00000
K1
1000.00
K2
50,000.00
FD
0.00000
Temp Coefficient
4.44
Slug flow low limit
0.0 g/cm3
0.0–10.0 g/cm3
3
0.0–10.0 g/cm3
Slug flow
Temperature
0.0–0.5 g/cm3
Slug flow high limit
5.0 g/cm
Slug duration
0.0 sec
0.0–60.0 sec
Temperature damping
4.8 sec
0.0–38.4 sec
Temperature units
Deg C
User-entered value is
corrected to nearest lower
value in list of preset values.
Temperature calibration factor 1.00000T0.0000
Pressure
T-Series sensor
Events 1–5
132
Pressure units
PSI
Flow factor
0.00000
Density factor
0.00000
Cal pressure
0.00000
D3
0.00000
D4
0.00000
K3
0.00000
K4
0.00000
FTG
0.00000
FFQ
0.00000
DTG
0.00000
DFQ1
0.00000
DFQ2
0.00000
Type
Low
Variable
Density
Setpoint
0.0
Setpoint units
g/cm3
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Default Values and Ranges
Table A-1
Transmitter default values and ranges continued
Setting
Default
Display
Backlight on/off
On
Backlight intensity
63
0–63
Update period
200 milliseconds
100–10,000
milliseconds
Variable 1
Mass flow rate
Variable 2
Mass total
Volume total
Variable 5
Density
Variable 6
Temperature
Variable 7
Drive gain
Variable 8–15
None
Display totalizer start/stop
Disabled
Display totalizer reset
Disabled
Display auto scroll
Disabled
Display offline menu
Enabled
Display offline password
Disabled
Display alarm menu
Enabled
Display acknowledge all
alarms
Enabled
Offline password
1234
Auto scroll rate
10 sec
Fault action
None
Fault timeout
0 seconds
Modbus address
1
Modbus ASCII support
Enabled
IrDA port enabled/disabled
Disabled
IrDA port write-protect
Disabled
Floating-point byte order
3–4–1–2
0.0–60.0 sec
Troubleshooting
Volume flow rate
Variable 4
Comments
Measurement Performance
Digital
communications
Variable 3
Range
Compensation
Type
Defaults
Configuration and Use Manual
133
134
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
B.1
Menus
Appendix B
Menu Flowcharts
Overview
This appendix provides the following menu flowcharts for the Model 2400S DN transmitter:
•
-
Main menu – see Figure B-1
-
Configuration menu – see Figures B-2 and B-3
Device Profile
•
ProLink II menus
Display menus
-
Off-line menu: Top level – see Figure B-4
-
Off-line maintenance: Version information – see Figure B-5
-
Off-line maintenance: Configuration – see Figure B-6
-
Off-line maintenance: Zero – see Figure B-7
-
Off-line maintenance: Meter verification – see Figure B-8
For information on the codes and abbreviations used on the display, see Appendix D.
B.2
Version information
These menu flowcharts are based on:
Transmitter software v1.0
•
ProLink II v2.5
Display Codes
•
Menus may vary slightly for different versions of these components.
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
135
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-1
ProLink II main menu
File
Load from Xmtr to File
Save to Xmtr from File
View
Connection
Connect to Device
Disconnect
Tools
Plug-ins
Meter Verification
Options
· ProLink II Language
· Error Log On
License
Preferences
· Use External Temperature
· Enable Inventory Totals Reset
· Enable External Pressure Compensation
· Copper RTD
Installed options
(1) For information about using the data logging
function, see the ProLink II manual.
(2) Available only if the enhanced density
application is installed.
(3) Available only if the petroleum measurement
application is installed.
136
ProLink
Configuration
Process Variables
Status
Alarm Log
Diagnostic Information
Calibration
Test
ED Totalizer Control(2)
Totalizer Control
Core Processor Diagnostics
API Process Variables(3)
ED Process Variables(2)
Data Logging(1)
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-2
ProLink II configuration menu
Menus
ProLink >
Configuration
Flow
Density
Temperature
Pressure
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
Flow direction
Flow damp
Flow cal
Mass flow cutoff
Mass flow units
Vol flow cutoff(1)
Vol flow units(1)
Vol flow type
Std gas vol flow cutoff(2)
Std gas flow units(2)
Std gas density(2)
Density units
Density damping
Slug high limit
Slug low limit
Slug duration
Low density cutoff
K1
K2
FD
D1
D2
Temp coeff (DT)
Temp units
Temp cal factor
Temp damping
External temperature
Flow factor
Dens factor
Cal pressure
Pressure units
External pressure
Additional configuration options
Device Profile
Gas wizard(2)
· Mass factor
· Dens factor
· Vol factor
Sensor
Sensor Limits(3)
T Series
Device
·
·
·
·
·
Mass flow
· Lower sensor limit
· Upper sensor limit
· Min span
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
Sensor s/n
Sensor model num
Sensor matl
Liner matl
Flange
Density
· Lower sensor limit
· Upper sensor limit
· Min span
Temperature
· Lower sensor limit
· Upper sensor limit
· Min span
Tag
Date
Descriptor
Message
Floating pt ordering
Add comm resp delay
Transmitter serial #
Display Codes
Volume flow
· Lower sensor limit
· Upper sensor limit
· Min span
FTG
FFQ
DTG
DFQ1
DFQ2
K3
D3
D4
K4
Digital comm settings
· Fault setting
· Modbus address
· Disable Modbus ASCII
· Enable IrDA comm
· Enable write protect
IrDA port
Last measured value
timeout
(1) Displayed only if Vol Flow Type is set to Liquid Volume.
(2) Displayed only if Vol Flow Type is set to Standard Gas Volume.
(3) All values on this panel are read-only, and are displayed only for informational purposes.
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
137
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-3
ProLink II configuration menu continued
ProLink >
Configuration
Display
Transmitter options
Alarm
Sensor simulation
·
·
·
·
· Meter fingerprinting
· Cryogenic modulus
compensation
· Meter verification
· Alarm
· Severity
Enable simulation mode
Var1
Var2
…
Var 15
Mass flow
· Wave form
· Fixed value
· Period
· Minimum
· Maximum
Display precision
· Var
· Number of decimals
Display options
· Display start/stop totalizers
· Display totalizer reset
· Display auto scroll
· Display offline menu
· Display offline password
· Display alarm menu
· Display ack all alarms
· Display back light on/off
·
·
·
·
Discrete events
Discrete input(1)
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
·
Event name
Event type
Process variable
Low setpoint
High setpoint
Offline password
Auto scroll rate
Update period
Backlight intensity
Start sensor zero
Reset mass total
Reset volume total
Reset all totals
Start/stop all totalization
Reset gas standard volume total
Reset API reference volume total
Reset ED reference volume total
Reset ED net mass total
Reset ED net volume total
Increment current ED curve
Density
· Wave form
· Fixed value
· Period
· Minimum
· Maximum
Temperatuare
· Fixed value
· Period
· Minimum
· Maximum
· Display language
API setup(2)
ED setup(3)
ED curve(3)
· Table type
· Units
Global config
· Active curve
· Derived variable
· Lock/unlock ED curves
Process fluid density at specified temperature
and concentration
· Curve being configured
· Curve fit max order
· Temperature isotherms
· Concentration
Curve specific config
· Curve configured
· Curve name
· Reference temperature
· Water reference temperature
· Water reference density
· Trim slope
· Trim offset
Extrapolation
· Alarm limit
· Enable density low
· Enable density high
· Enable temperature low
· Enable temperature high
Concentration
· Units
· Special unit string
138
Curve fit results
· Accuracy
Process fluid density at reference temperature
and specified concentration
· Reference temperature
· Concentration
(1) Used to assign events to actions, even though the
Model 2400S DN transmitter does not provide a
discrete input.
(2) Available only if the petroleum measurement
application is installed.
(3) Available only if the enhanced density application is
installed.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-4
Display menu – Off-line menu, top level
SEE ALARM
OFF-LINE MAINT
Scroll
Menus
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
EXIT
Scroll
Select
VER
CONFG
Scroll
Scroll
ZERO
Scroll
SENSOR VERFY(1)
Scroll
EXIT
(1) This option is displayed only if the meter verification software is installed on the transmitter.
Figure B-5
Display menu – Off-line maintenance – Version information
Device Profile
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
Scroll
OFF-LINE MAINT
Select
Scroll
VER
Select
Yes
Display Codes
Version info
Scroll
Yes
ETO info(1)
Scroll
API(1)
ENHANCED DENS(1)
(1) The option is displayed only if the
corresponding Engineering To Order (ETO)
or application is installed on the
transmitter.
Scroll
SENSOR VERFY(1)
Scroll
-0.75
Index
EXIT
Configuration and Use Manual
139
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-6
Display menu – Off-line maintenance – Configuration
Scroll and Select
simultaneously
for 4 seconds
Scroll
OFF-LINE MAINT
Select
Scroll
CONFG
Select
UNITS
Scroll
ACT
Scroll
MTR F
Scroll
DSPLY
Scroll
IRDA
Select
Select
Select
Select
Select
MASS
START ZERO
MASS
TOTALS RESET
COMM
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
VOL(1)
RESET MASS
VOL
TOTALS STOP
WRITE
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
DENS
RESET VOL(1)
DENS
DISPLAY OFFLN
ASCII MBUS
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
EXIT
DISPLAY ALARM
ADDR MBUS
Scroll
Scroll
(3)
DISPLAY ACK
EXIT
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
EXIT
RESET NET M(3)
AUTO SCRLL
Scroll
Scroll
TEMP
Scroll
RESET TCORR
(2)
Scroll
PRESS
RESET STD V
RESET NET V
(3)
Scroll
EXIT
SCROLL RATE(4)
Scroll
Scroll
RESET ALL
OFF-LINE PASSW
Scroll
Scroll
START STOP
CHNG PASSW(5)
Scroll
Scroll
INCR CURVE(3)
DISPLAY RATE
Scroll
Scroll
EXIT
DISPLAY BKLT
Scroll
DISPLAY LANG
Scroll
EXIT
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
140
Either Vol or GSV is displayed, depending on Volume Flow Type. See Section 8.2.
Displayed only if the petroleum measurement application is installed.
Displayed only if the enhanced density application is installed.
Displayed only if Auto Scroll is enabled.
Displayed only Off-Line Password is enabled.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-7
Display menu – Off-line maintenance – Zero
Menus
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
Scroll
OFF-LINE MAINT
Select
Scroll
ZERO
Select
Scroll
RESTORE ZERO
EXIT
Scroll
Device Profile
CAL ZERO
Select
Select
ZERO/YES?
Current zero display
No
Scroll
Yes
Select
Scroll
………………….
Factory zero display
Scroll
CAL FAIL
CAL PASS
RESTORE ZERO
Troubleshoot
Select
RESTORE EXIT
RESTORE ZERO/YES?
Display Codes
Scroll
Select
Yes
Scroll
Select
Select
No
Scroll
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
141
Menu Flowcharts
Figure B-8
Display menu – Off-line maintenance – Meter verification
Scroll and Select simultaneously
for 4 seconds
Scroll
OFF-LINE MAINT
Select
Scroll
SENSOR VERFY
OFF-LINE EXIT
Scroll
Select
OUTPUTS
(1) Either Unstable Flow or Unstable Drive Gain may be
displayed, indicating that the standard deviation of the
flow or drive gain is outside limits. Check the process
and retry the procedure.
(2) Represents the percentage completion of the
procedure.
Scroll
Select
SENSOR EXIT
FAULT
Scroll
Select
Scroll
LAST VALUE
STOP MSMT/YES?
Select
No
Yes
Select
Scroll
UNSTABLE FLOW(1)
. . . . . . . . . . . . . x%(2)
Scroll
Select
PASS
CAUTION
ABORT
Scroll
Scroll
Scroll
ABORT/YES?
No
Scroll
Yes
Select
RERUN/YES?
No
Scroll
142
Yes
Select
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
C.1
Menus
Appendix C
Device Profile
Overview
This appendix documents the most commonly used portions of the Model 2400S DN transmitter’s
device profile, including class/instance/attribute information and required codes.
The following object classes and instances are documented:
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A), Instance 1 (mass flow) – see Table C-1
•
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A), Instance 2 (liquid volume flow) – see Table C-2
•
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A), Instance 3 (density) – see Table C-3
•
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A), Instance 4 (temperature) – see Table C-4
•
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64), Instance 1 – see Table C-5
•
Calibration Object (0x65), Instance 1 – see Table C-6
•
Diagnostics Object (0x66), Instance 1 – see Table C-7
•
Sensor Information Object (0x67), Instance 1 – see Table C-8
•
Local Display Object (0x68), Instance 1 – see Table C-9
•
API Object (0x69), Instance 1 – see Table C-10
•
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A), Instance 1 – see Table C-11
Device Profile
•
Display Codes
Note: The listings for the Sensor Information and Enhanced Density Object instances are not
complete: only the most commonly used attributes are shown here.
The following codes are documented:
•
Totalizer and inventory measurement unit codes – see Tables C-12 through C-14
•
Process variable codes – see Table C-15
•
Alarm index codes – see Table C-16
For measurement unit codes used for process variables, see Section 6.3.
For complete documentation of the device profile, see the manual entitled Micro Motion Model 2400S
Transmitters for DeviceNet: Device Profile.
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
143
Device Profile
C.2
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A)
Table C-1
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A) – Instance 1 (mass flow)
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
3
Value
REAL
Get
V
Current value of mass
flow process variable
Based on Attribute 8
4
Status
BOOL
Get
V
Point status
• 0 = Good
• 1 = Alarm state
8
Value data type
USINT
Get
V
Data type used to report
mass flow process
variable
• 1 = REAL
100
Process total
REAL
Get
Reset(1)
V
Current value of mass
total
101
Inventory total
REAL
Get
Reset(2)
V
Current value of mass
inventory
102
Value
engineering
units
UINT
Set
NV
Mass flow measurement
unit
See Table 6-2 for unit
codes.
103
Total
engineering
units
UINT
Get
V
Mass total and inventory
units
Transmitter
automatically
determines this based
on Attribute 102.
See Table C-12 for unit
codes.
104
Damping
REAL
Set
NV
Flow damping value
• Unit = seconds
• Applied to both mass
flow and liquid volume
flow
105
Cutoff
REAL
Set
NV
Value below which mass
flow will be reported as 0
106
Meter factor
REAL
Set
NV
A multiplier to the
calculated mass flow
107
Flow direction
USINT
Set
NV
Determines how flow
direction affects reported
flow rate and flow totals
• 0 = Forward only
• 1 = Reverse only
• 2 = Bidirectional
• 3 = Absolute value
• 4 = Negate/forward
only
• 5 = Negate/
bidirectional
108
Reset mass total USINT
Set
V
Resets the mass total
• 1 = Reset
109
Reset mass
inventory
Set
V
Resets the mass
inventory
• 1 = Reset
USINT
(1) Service code 0x4B.
(2) Service code 0x4C.
144
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-2
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A) – Instance 2 (liquid volume flow)
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
3
Value
REAL
Get
V
Current value of liquid
volume flow process
variable
Based on Attribute 8
4
Status
BOOL
Get
V
Point status
• 0 = Good
• 1 = Alarm state
8
Value data type
USINT
Get
V
Data type used to report
volume flow process
variable
1 (REAL)
100
Process total
REAL
Get
Reset(1)
V
Current value of liquid
volume total
101
Inventory total
REAL
Get
Reset(2)
V
Current value of liquid
volume inventory
102
Value
engineering
units
UINT
Set
NV
Liquid volume flow
measurement unit
See Table 6-3 for unit
codes.
103
Total
engineering
units
UINT
Get
V
Liquid volume total and
inventory units
Transmitter
automatically
determines this based
on Attribute 102.
See Table C-13 for unit
codes.
105
Cutoff
REAL
Set
NV
Value below which liquid
volume flow will be
reported as 0
106
Meter factor
REAL
Set
NV
A multiplier to the
calculated liquid volume
flow
108
Reset volume
total
USINT
Set
V
Resets the volume total
• 1 = Reset
109
Reset volume
inventory
USINT
Set
V
Resets the volume
inventory
• 1 = Reset
Menus
Attrib
ID
Display Codes
Table C-3
Device Profile
(1) Service code 0x4B.
(2) Service code 0x4C.
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A) – Instance 3 (density)
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
3
Value
REAL
Get
V
Current value of density
process variable
Based on Attribute 8
4
Status
BOOL
Get
V
Point status
• 0 = Good
• 1 = Alarm state
8
Value data type
USINT
Get
V
Data type used to report
density process variable
1 (REAL)
102
Value
engineering
units
UINT
Set
NV
Density measurement unit See Table 6-5 for unit
codes.
Configuration and Use Manual
Index
Attrib
ID
145
Device Profile
Table C-3
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A) – Instance 3 (density) continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
104
Damping
REAL
Set
NV
Density damping value
Unit = seconds
105
Cutoff
REAL
Set
NV
Value below which density
will be reported as 0
106
Meter factor
REAL
Set
NV
A multiplier to the
calculated density
Table C-4
Analog Input Point Object (0x0A) – Instance 4 (temperature)
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
3
Value
REAL
Get
V
Current value of
temperature process
variable
Based on Attribute 8
4
Status
BOOL
Get
V
Point status
• 0 = Good
• 1 = Alarm state
8
Value data type
USINT
Get
V
Data type used to report
mass flow process
variable
• 1 = REAL
102
Value
engineering
units
UINT
Set
NV
Temperature
measurement unit
See Table 6-6 for unit
codes.
104
Damping
REAL
Set
NV
Temperature damping
value
Unit = seconds
Comments
C.3
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64)
Table C-5
Attrib
ID
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64) – Instance 1
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
1
Gas standard
volume flow
REAL
Get
V
Current value of gas
standard volume flow
process variable
2
Gas standard
volume total
REAL
Get
Reset(1)
V
Current value of gas
standard volume total
3
Gas standard
volume
inventory
REAL
Get
Reset(2)
V
Current value of gas
standard volume
inventory
4
Reference
density
REAL
Set
NV
Reference density of gas
being measured
5
Gas standard
volume flow
units
UINT
Set
NV
Gas standard volume flow
measurement unit
See Table 6-4 for unit
codes.
6
Gas standard
volume total and
inventory units
UINT
Get
V
Gas standard volume total
and inventory units
Transmitter
automatically
determines this based
on Attribute 102.
See Table C-14 for unit
codes.
146
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-5
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
7
Enable gas
BOOL
standard volume
Set
NV
Enable or disable gas
standard volume
measurement(3)
8
Gas standard
volume low flow
cutoff
REAL
Set
NV
Value below which gas
standard volume flow will
be reported as 0
9
Reset gas
standard volume
total
USINT
Set
V
Resets the gas standard
volume total
• 1 = Reset
10
Reset gas
standard volume
inventory
USINT
Set
V
Resets the gas standard
volume inventory
• 1 = Reset
Menus
Attrib
ID
Gas Standard Volume Object (0x64) – Instance 1 continued
C.4
Calibration Object (0x65)
Table C-6
Attrib
ID
Device Profile
(1) Service code 0x4B.
(2) Service code 0x4C.
(3) If gas standard volume measurement is enabled, liquid volume measurement is disabled, and vice versa.
Calibration Object (0x65) – Instance 1
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
1
Flow calibration
factor
REAL
Set
NV
6-character flow
calibration factor
2
Temperature
coefficient for
flow
REAL
Set
NV
4-character temperature
coefficient
3
Zero time
UINT
Set
V
Duration of the zero
calibration procedure
4
Zero standard
deviation
REAL
Get
NV
The standard deviation
result of the zero
calibration service
5
Zero offset
REAL
Set
NV
The offset result of the
zero calibration service
6
Calibration failed
value
REAL
Get
V
The value of the
calibration parameter if
one of the calibration
services fails
7
K1
REAL
Set
NV
Density calibration
constant 1
Unit = milliseconds
8
K2
REAL
Set
NV
Density calibration
constant 2
Unit = milliseconds
9
FD
REAL
Set
NV
Flowing density
calibration constant
Unit = milliseconds
10
K3
REAL
Set
NV
Density calibration
constant 3
Unit = milliseconds
11
K4
REAL
Set
NV
Density calibration
constant 4
Unit = milliseconds
12
D1
REAL
Set
NV
The line-condition density
of D1 calibration service
Unit = g/cm3
Unit = seconds
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Comments
Display Codes
Name
147
Device Profile
Table C-6
Calibration Object (0x65) – Instance 1 continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
13
D2
REAL
Set
NV
The line-condition density
of D2 calibration service
Unit = g/cm3
14
FD
REAL
Set
NV
The line-condition density
of FD calibration service
Unit = g/cm3
15
D3
REAL
Set
NV
The line-condition density
of D3 calibration service
Unit = g/cm3
16
D4
REAL
Set
NV
The line-condition density
of D4 calibration service
Unit = g/cm3
17
Density
temperature
coefficient
REAL
Set
NV
The DT or TC calibration
factor
18
FTG
REAL
Set
NV
T-Series: flow TG
coefficient
19
FFQ
REAL
Set
NV
T-Series: flow FQ
coefficient
20
DTG
REAL
Set
NV
T-Series: density TG
coefficient
21
DFQ1
REAL
Set
NV
T-Series: density FQ
coefficient #1
22
DFQ2
REAL
Set
NV
T-Series: density FQ
coefficient #2
23
Temperature
offset
REAL
Set
NV
Temperature offset
24
Temperature
slope
REAL
Set
NV
Temperature slope
25
Enable
temperature
comp
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable
temperature
compensation
26
External
temperature
REAL
Set
V
The external temperature
value from output
assembly instance 51 or
52
27
Enable pressure
compensation
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable
pressure compensation
28
External
pressure
REAL
Set
V
The external pressure
value from output
assembly instance 50 or
52
29
Pressure units
UINT
Set
NV
Units used by external
pressure input
30
Pressure factor
flow
REAL
Set
NV
The pressure correction
factor for flow
31
Pressure factor
density
REAL
Set
NV
The pressure correction
factor for density
32
Flow cal
pressure
REAL
Set
NV
The flow calibration
pressure
148
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
See Table 6-7 for unit
codes.
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
C.5
Diagnostics Object (0x66)
Table C-7
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1
Menus
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
1
Fault behavior
USINT
Set
NV
Specifies the behavior of
the process variables
when the device is in a
fault state
• 0 = Upscale
• 1 = Downscale
• 2 = Zero
• 3 = NAN
• 4 = Flow goes to zero
• 5 = None
2
Fault timeout
USINT
Set
NV
The amount of time after a
fault ocurrs before the
fault behavior (Attribute 1)
is implemented
Unit = seconds
3
Slug time
REAL
Set
NV
The amount of time the
density is outside the slug
low limit and slug high
limit before a slug flow
condition is declared
Unit = seconds
4
Slug low limit
REAL
Set
NV
The lower limit of a slug
flow condition
Unit = g/cm3
5
Slug high limit
REAL
Set
NV
The upper limit of a slug
flow condition
Unit = g/cm3
6
Discrete event
index
USINT
Set
V
The index of the discrete
event that is being
configured. There are 5
discrete events with the
index starting at 0.
0, 1, 2, 3, 4
7
Discrete event
type
USINT
Set
NV
The type of the selected
discrete event
• 0 = Greater than
Setpoint A
• 1 = Less than
Setpoint A
• 2 = In Range
(A=<x<=B)
• 3 = Out of Range
(A>=x or B<=x)
8
Discrete event
Setpoint A
REAL
Set
NV
Setpoint A of the selected
discrete event
9
Discrete event
Setpoint B
REAL
Set
NV
Setpoint B of the selected
discrete event
10
Discrete event
process variable
USINT
Set
NV
The process variable on
which the selected
discrete event is defined
See Table C-15 for
process variable codes.
All codes are valid
except for 52 (Input
voltage).
11
Discrete event
status
USINT
Get
V
Each bit contains the
status of the
corresponding discrete
event:
• 0 = Inactive
• 1 = Active
• 0x01 = Event 0
• 0x02 = Event 1
• 0x04 = Event 2
• 0x08 = Event 3
• 0x10 = Event 4
Display Codes
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Device Profile
Attrib
ID
149
Device Profile
Table C-7
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
12
Alarm status 1
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = NV error
(CP)
• 0x0002 = RAM error
(CP)
• 0x0004 = RTI failure
• 0x0008 = Sensor
failure
• 0x0010 =
Temperature out of
range
• 0x0020 = Calibration
failed
• 0x0040 = Other
failure
• 0x0080 = Transmitter
initializing
• 0x0100 = Not used
• 0x0200 = Not used
• 0x0400 = Simulation
mode On
• 0x0800 = Not used
• 0x1000 = Watchdog
error
• 0x2000 = Not used
• 0x4000 = Not used
• 0x8000 = Fault
13
Alarm status 2
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = Not used
• 0x0002 = Not used
• 0x0004 = Not used
• 0x0008 = Not used
• 0x0010 = Density out
of range
• 0x0020 = Drive out of
range
• 0x0040 = CEM
communications error
• 0x0080 = Not used
• 0x0100 = Non-volatile
memory error (CP)
• 0x0200 = RAM error
(CP)
• 0x0400 = Sensor
failure
• 0x0800 =
Temperature out of
range
• 0x1000 = Input out of
range
• 0x2000 = Not used
• 0x4000 = Transmitter
not characterized
• 0x8000 = RTI failure
150
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-7
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
14
Alarm status 3
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = Not used
• 0x0002 = Power reset
• 0x0004 = Transmitter
initializing
• 0x0008 =
Transmitter/sensor
communications fault
(A28)
• 0x0010 = Not used
• 0x0020 = Not used
• 0x0040 = Not used
• 0x0080 =
Transmitter/sensor
communications fault
(A26)
• 0x0100 = Calibration
failed
• 0x0200 = Calibration
failed: Low
• 0x0400 = Calibration
failed: High
• 0x0800 = Calibration
failed: Noisy
• 0x1000 = Transmitter
failed
• 0x2000 = Data loss
• 0x4000 = Calibration
in progress
• 0x8000 = Slug flow
Device Profile
Name
Menus
Attrib
ID
Display Codes
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
151
Device Profile
Table C-7
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
15
Alarm status 4
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = API:
Temperature out of
range
• 0x0002 = API:
Density out of range
• 0x0004 = Line RTD
out of range
• 0x0008 = Meter RTD
out of range
• 0x0010= Reverse
flow
• 0x0020 = Factory
data error
• 0x0040 = ED: bad
curve
• 0x0080 = LMV
override
• 0x0100 = ED:
Extrapolation error
• 0x0200 = Need
calibration factor
• 0x0400 = Non-volatile
memory error (2700)
• 0x0800 = RAM error
(2700)
• 0x1000= Transmitter
not characterized
• 0x2000 = Non-volatile
memory error (CP)
• 0x4000 = Non-volatile
memory error (CP)
• 0x8000 = Non-volatile
memory error (CP)
16
Alarm status 5
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = Boot sector
(CP)
• 0x0002 = Not used
• 0x0004 = Not used
• 0x0008 = Not used
• 0x0010 = Not used
• 0x0020 = Not used
• 0x0040 = Not used
• 0x0080 = Not used
• 0x0100 = D3
calibration in progress
• 0x0200 = D4
calibration in progress
• 0x0400 =
Temperature slope
calibration in progress
• 0x0800 =
Temperature offset
calibration in progress
• 0x1000 = FD
calibration in progress
• 0x2000 = D2
calibration in progress
• 0x4000 = D1
calibration in progress
• 0x8000 = Zero
calibration in progress
152
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-7
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
17
Alarm status 6
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = Not used
• 0x0002 = Not used
• 0x0004 = Not used
• 0x0008 = Not used
• 0x0010 = Not used
• 0x0020 = Not used
• 0x0040 = Not used
• 0x0080 = Not used
• 0x0100 = Discrete
event 0 active
• 0x0200 = Discrete
event 1 active
• 0x0400 = Discrete
event 2 active
• 0x0800 = Discrete
event 3 active
• 0x1000 = Discrete
event 4 active
• 0x2000 = Not used
• 0x4000 = Not used
• 0x8000 = Incorrect
board type
18
Alarm index
USINT
Set
V
Used to configure or read
alarm severity, or to
acknowledge alarms
See Table C-16 for
alarm index codes.
19
Alarm severity
USINT
Set
NV
The alarm severity of the
alarm that corresponds
with the alarm index
• 0 = Ignore
• 1 = Info
• 2 = Fault
20
Drive gain
REAL
Get
V
The drive gain
%
21
Raw tube period
REAL
Get
V
The tube frequency
Unit = Hz
22
Live zero (mass
flow)
REAL
Get
V
The unfiltered value of
mass flow
Configured mass flow
units
23
LPO voltage
REAL
Get
V
The left pickoff voltage
Unit = volts
24
RPO voltage
REAL
Get
V
The right pickoff voltage
Unit = volts
25
Board
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The temperature on the
board
Unit = °C
26
Maximum
electronics
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The maximum
temperature of the
electronics
Unit = °C
27
Minimum
electronics
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The minimum
temperature of the
electronics
Unit = °C
28
Average
electronics
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The average temperature
of the electronics
Unit = °C
29
Maximum
sensor
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The maximum
temperature of the sensor
Unit = °C
30
Minimum sensor
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The minimum
temperature of the sensor
Unit = °C
31
Average sensor
temperature
REAL
Get
V
The average temperature
of the sensor
Unit = °C
Device Profile
Display Codes
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Menus
Attrib
ID
153
Device Profile
Table C-7
Attrib
ID
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
32
9-wire cable
RTD resistance
REAL
Get
V
The resistance of the
9-wire cable
Unit = ohms
33
Meter RTD
resistance
REAL
Get
V
The resistance of the
meter RTD
Unit = ohms
34
Number of
power cycles
UINT
Get
V
The number of transmitter
power cycles
35
Power on time
Unsigned 32
Get
Reset(1)
V
The cumlative amount of
time the tranmitter has
been on since the last
reset (Class 0x01,
Attribute 0x05)
Seconds since last
reset
36
Line RTD
REAL
Get
V
The resistance of the
process line RTD
Unit = ohms
37
Actual target
amplitude
REAL
Get
V
The amplitude the
transmitter is attempting
to drive the sensor
Unit = mV/HZ
38
Input voltage
REAL
Get
V
The number of volts on
the power input terminals
Unit = volts
39
Drive current
REAL
Get
V
The drive current
Unit = milliamps
40
Alarm 7
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = K1/FCF
Combination
Unrecognized
• 0x0002 = Warming
Up
• 0x0004 = Low Power
• 0x0008 = Tube not
Full
• 0x0010 = Meter Ver
Fault
• 0x0020 = Meter Ver
Info
• 0x0040 =UI PROM
error
• 0x0080 = Not Used
• 0x0100 = Not Used
0x0200 = Not Used
• 0x0400 = Not Used
• 0x0800 = Not Used
• 0x1000 = Not Used
• 0x2000 = Not Used
• 0x4000 = Not Used
• 0x8000 = Not Used
154
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-7
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
41
Alarm 8
UINT
Get
V
A collection of status bits
• 0x0001 = Not used
• 0x0002 = Not used
• 0x0004 = Not used
• 0x0008 = Not used
• 0x0010 = Not used
• 0x0020 = Not used
• 0x0040 = Not used
• 0x0080 = Not used
• 0x0100 = Not used
• 0x0200 = Not used
• 0x0400 = Not used
• 0x0800 = Not used
• 0x1000 = Not used
• 0x2000 = Not used
• 0x4000 = Not used
• 0x8000 = Not used
42
Alarm status
USINT
Set
V
The status of the alarm
selected in Attribute 18.
Write 0x00 to
acknowledge the alarm
selected in Attribute 18.
• 0x00 = Acked
/Cleared
• 0x01 = Acked/Active
• 0x10 = Not
Acked/Cleared
• 0x11 = Not
Acked/Active
43
Alarm count
UINT
Get
V
The number of inactive-toactive transitions of the
alarm selected in
Attribute 18
44
Alarm last
posted
Unsigned 32
Get
V
The number of seconds
since the last reset that
the alarm selected in
Attribute 18 was posted
Seconds since last
reset
45
Alarm last
cleared
Unsigned 32
Get
V
The number of seconds
since the last reset that
the alarm selected in
Attribute 18 was cleared
Seconds since last
reset
46
Alarm history
index
USINT
Set
V
The entry in the alarm
history log
Range: 0–49
47
Alarm history
alarm number
USINT
Get
V
The alarm number that
corresponds to the alarm
history entry selected in
Attribute 45
1 = A001, 2 = A002,
etc.
48
Alarm history
alarm status
changed
USINT
Get
V
The alarm status change
that corresponds to the
alarm history entry
selected in Attribute 45
• 1 = Posted
• 2 = Cleared
49
Alarm history
alarm status
changed
timestamp
Unsigned 32
Get
V
The timestamp of the
alarm status change that
corresponds to the alarm
history entry selected in
Attribute 45
Seconds since last
reset
54
Meter
verification
algorithm state
USINT
Get
V
The current state of the
meter verification routine
1–18
Device Profile
Display Codes
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Menus
Attrib
ID
155
Device Profile
Table C-7
Attrib
ID
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
55
Meter
verification abort
code
USINT
Get
V
The reason the meter
verification routine
aborted
• 0 = No error
• 1 = Manual abort
• 2 = Watchdog timeout
• 3 = Frequency drift
• 4 = High peak drive
voltage
• 5 = High drive current
standard deviation
• 6 = High drive current
mean
• 7 = Drive loop
reported error
• 8 = High Delta T
standard deviation
• 9 = High Delta T
value
• 10 = State running
• 11 = Verification
complete
• 12 = Wrong
verification enable
• 13 = No factory air
verification
• 14 = No factory water
verification
• 15 = Parameters not
set
56
Meter
verification
algorithm state
at abort
USINT
Get
V
The state of the meter
verification routine when it
aborted
1–18
57
Meter
verification
percent
complete
USINT
Get
V
The progress of the meter
verification routine
%
58
Meter
verification
outputs state
USINT
Set
NV
The state of the outputs
when the meter
verification routine is
running
• 0 = Last value
• 1 = Fault
59
Meter
verification
stiffness limit
REAL
Set
NV
The setpoint of the
stiffness limit. Represents
percentage.
Unitless
60
Meter
verification
validation
counter
UINT
Get
NV
Indicates the number of
times the meter
verification routine has
successfully completed
61
Meter
verification inlet
stiffness out of
limits
USINT
Get
V
Is the inlet stiffness out of
limits?
• 0 = No
• 1 = Yes
62
Meter
verification
outlet stiffness
out of limits
USINT
Get
V
Is the outlet stiffness out
of limits?
• 0 = No
• 1 = Yes
156
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-7
Mem
Description
63
Meter
verification –
current inlet
stiffness, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The current inlet stiffness
calculated as a mean
64
Meter
verification –
current outlet
stiffness, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The current outlet
stiffness calculated as a
mean
65
Meter
verification –
current
damping, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The current damping
calculated as a mean
66
Meter
verification –
current inlet
mass, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The current inlet mass
calculated as a mean
67
Meter
verification –
current outlet
mass, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The current outlet mass
calculated as a mean
68
Meter
verification –
current inlet
stiffness, SD
REAL
Get
NV
The current inlet stiffness
calculated as a standard
deviation
69
Meter
verification –
current outlet
stiffness, SD
REAL
Get
NV
The current outlet
stiffness calculated as a
standard deviation
70
Meter
verification –
current
damping, SD
REAL
Get
NV
The current damping
calculated as a standard
deviation
71
Meter
verification –
current inlet
mass, SD
REAL
Get
NV
The current inlet mass
calculated as a standard
deviation
72
Meter
verification –
current outlet
mass, SD
REAL
Get
NV
The current outlet mass
calculated as a standard
deviation
73
Meter
verification –
current inlet
stiffness, factory
cal of air, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The inlet stiffness
calculated as a mean
during factory calibration
of air
74
Meter
verification –
current outlet
stiffness, factory
cal of air, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The outlet stiffness
calculated as a mean
during factory calibration
of air
75
Meter
verification –
current
damping, factory
cal of air, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The damping calculated
as a mean during factory
calibration of air
Configuration and Use Manual
Comments
Index
Service
Display Codes
Data type
Device Profile
Name
Menus
Attrib
ID
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
157
Device Profile
Table C-7
Attrib
ID
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
76
Meter
verification –
current inlet
mass, factory cal
of air, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The inlet mass calculated
as a mean during factory
calibration of air
77
Meter
verification –
current outlet
mass, factory cal
of air, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The outlet mass
calculated as a mean
during factory calibration
of air
78
Meter
verification –
current inlet
stiffness, factory
cal of water,
mean
REAL
Get
NV
The inlet stiffness
calculated as a mean
during factory calibration
of water
79
Meter
verification –
current outlet
stiffness, factory
cal of water,
mean
REAL
Get
NV
The outlet stiffness
calculated as a mean
during factory calibration
of water
80
Meter
verification –
current
damping, factory
cal of water,
mean
REAL
Get
NV
The damping calculated
as a mean during factory
calibration of water
81
Meter
verification –
current inlet
mass, factory cal
of water, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The inlet mass calculated
as a mean during factory
calibration of water
82
Meter
verification –
current outlet
mass, factory cal
of water, mean
REAL
Get
NV
The outlet mass
calculated as a mean
during factory calibration
of water
158
Comments
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-7
Attrib
ID
Diagnostics Object (0x66) – Instance 1 continued
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
83
Factory flow
signal offset at
zero flow
REAL
Get
NV
The flow signal offset at
zero flow when calibrated
at the factory
Unit = microseconds
84
Discrete event
action code
USINT
Set
V
The action that will be
performed by the event
specified in Attribute 85
• 1 = Start sensor zero
• 2 = Reset mass total
• 3 = Reset volume
total
• 4 = Reset API volume
total
• 5 = Reset ED volume
total
• 6 = Reset ED net
mass total
• 7 = Reset ED net
volume total
• 8 = Reset all totals
• 9 = Start/stop all
totals
• 18 = Increment ED
curve
• 21 = Reset GSV total
85
Discrete event
assignment
USINT
Set
NV
The discrete event that is
assigned to the action
referenced in Attribute 84
• 57 = Discrete event 1
• 58 = Discrete event 2
• 59 = Discrete event 3
• 60 = Discrete event 4
• 61 = Discrete event 5
• 251 = None
Comments
Menus
Name
Device Profile
(1) Service code 0x4D.
C.6
Sensor Information Object (0x67)
Attrib
ID
Display Codes
Table C-8
Sensor Information Object (0x67) – Instance 1
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
1
Sensor serial
number
UDINT
Set
NV
The serial number of the
sensor
2
Sensor type
SHORT
STRING
Get
NV
A string that represents
the type of sensor
For example, F200,
CMF025
3
Sensor type
code
USINT
Set
NV
The type of sensor
• 0 = Curved tube
• 1 = Straight tube
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
159
Device Profile
Table C-8
Sensor Information Object (0x67) – Instance 1 continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
4
Sensor material
USINT
Set
NV
The material of the
sensor’s case
• 0 = None
• 3 = Hastelloy C-22
• 4 = Monel
• 5 = Tantalum
• 6 = Titanium
• 19 = 316L stainless
steel
• 23 = Inconel
• 252 = Unknown
• 253 = Special
5
Liner material
USINT
Set
NV
The material of the
sensor’s liner
• 0 = None
• 10 = PTFE (Teflon)
• 11 = Halar
• 16 = Tefzel
• 251 = None
• 252 = Unknown
• 253 = Special
6
Flange type
USINT
Set
NV
The type of process
connection on the sensor
• 0 = ANSI 150
• 1 = ANSI 300
• 2 = ANSI 600
• 5 = PN 40
• 7 = JIS 10K
• 8 = JIS 20K
• 9 = ANSI 900
• 10 = Sanitary clamp
fitting
• 11 = Union
• 12 = PN 100
• 252 = Unknown
• 253 = Special
C.7
Local Display Object (0x68)
Table C-9
Local Display Object (0x68) – Instance 1
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
1
Scroll rate
USINT
Set
NV
The rate at which each
variable will be displayed
Unit = seconds
2
Backlight control
BOOL
Set
NV
Whether the backlight is
on or off
• 0 = Off
• 1 = On
3
Backlight
intensity
USINT
Set
NV
The brightness of the
backlight
0 (off) to 63 (full on)
4
Display variable
1
USINT
Set
V
Displays the variable
associated with the code
on the local display
See Table C-15 for
codes. All codes are
valid except for 251
(None).
160
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-9
Attrib
ID
Local Display Object (0x68) – Instance 1 continued
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
5
Display
variable 2
USINT
Set
NV
6
Display
variable 3
Displays the variable
associated with the code
on the local display
See Table C-15 for
codes. All codes are
valid.
7
Display
variable 4
8
Display
variable 5
9
Display
variable 6
10
Display
variable 7
11
Display
variable 8
12
Display
variable 9
13
Display
variable 10
14
Display
variable 11
15
Display
variable 12
16
Display
variable 13
17
Display
variable 14
18
Display
variable 15
19
Enable
start/stop totals
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
ability to start and stop
totals from the local
display
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
20
Enable reset
totals
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
ability to reset totals from
the local display
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
21
Enable auto
scroll
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the auto
scroll feature. The scroll
rate is set using
Attribute 1.
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
22
Enable offline
menu
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
offline menu
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
23
Enable alarm
menu
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
alarm menu
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
24
Enable ACK All
alarms
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
ability to acknowledge all
the alarms at once
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
25
Enable IrDA
write protect
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
write-protect feature on
the IrDA port
• 0 = Disabled (reading
and writing allowed)
• 1 = Enabled (read
only)
Device Profile
Display Codes
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Menus
Name
161
Device Profile
Table C-9
Attrib
ID
Local Display Object (0x68) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
26
Enable offline
password
BOOL
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
password requirement to
access the offline menu
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
27
Offline password UINT
Set
NV
The offline password for
entering the offline menu
0–9999
28
Update period
UINT
Set
NV
The period in which the
display is updated
Unit = milliseconds
29
Process variable
index
USINT
Set
V
The process variable in
which the precision will be
set in Attribute 30
See Table C-15 for
codes.
30
Process variable
precision
USINT
Set
NV
The number of digits
displayed to the right of
the decimal point for the
process variable selected
with Attribute 29
0–5
31
Language
USINT
Set
NV
Display language
selection
• 0 = English
• 1 = German
• 2 = French
• 3 = Katakana(1)
• 4 = Spanish
32
Enable IrDA port USINT
Set
NV
Enable or disable the
IrDA port
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
Comments
(1) Not available in this release.
C.8
API Object (0x69)
Table C-10 API Object (0x69) – Instance 1
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
1
Temperature
corrected
density
REAL
Get
V
Current value
2
Temperature
corrected
(standard)
volume flow
REAL
Get
V
Current value
3
Temperature
corrected
(standard)
volume total
REAL
Get
Reset(1)
V
Current value
4
Temperature
corrected
(standard)
volume
inventory
REAL
Get
Reset(2)
V
Current value
5
Batch weighted
average density
REAL
Get
V
Current value
6
Batch weighted
average
temperature
REAL
Get
V
Current value
162
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-10 API Object (0x69) – Instance 1 continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
7
CTL
REAL
Get
V
Current value
8
API reference
temperature
REAL
Set
NV
The reference
temperature to use in the
API calculations
9
API thermal
expansion
coefficient
REAL
Set
NV
The thermal expansion
coefficient to use in the
API calculations
10
API 2540 CTL
table type
USINT
Set
NV
The table type to use in
the API calculations
• 17 = Table 5A
• 18 = Table 5B
• 19 = Table 5D
• 36 = Table 6C
• 49 = Table 23A
• 50 = Table 23B
• 51 = Table 23D
• 68 = Table 24C
• 81 = Table 53A
• 82 = Table 53B
• 83 = Table 53D
• 100 = Table 54C
11
Reset API
reference
volume total
USINT
Set
V
Resets the API reference
volume total
• 1 = Reset
12
Reset API
reference
volume
inventory
USINT
Set
V
Resets the API reference
volume inventory
• 1 = Reset
Comments
Menus
Comments
Device Profile
(1) Service code 0x4B.
(2) Service code 0x4C.
Enhanced Density Object (0x6A)
Display Codes
C.9
Table C-11 Enhanced Density Object (0x6A) – Instance 1
Attrib
ID
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
1
Density at
reference
REAL
Get
V
Current value
2
Density (fixed
SG units)
REAL
Get
V
Current value
3
Standard
volume flow rate
REAL
Get
V
Current value
4
Standard
volume total
REAL
Get
Reset(1)
V
Current value
5
Standard
volume
inventory
REAL
Get
Reset(2)
V
Current value
6
Net mass flow
rate
REAL
Get
V
Current value
7
Net mass flow
total
REAL
Get
Reset(3)
V
Current value
Configuration and Use Manual
Index
Name
163
Device Profile
Table C-11 Enhanced Density Object (0x6A) – Instance 1 continued
Attrib
ID
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
8
Net mass flow
inventory
REAL
Get
Reset(4)
V
Current value
9
Net volume flow
rate
REAL
Get
V
Current value
10
Net volume flow
total
REAL
Get
Reset(5)
V
Current value
11
Net volume flow
inventory
REAL
Get
Reset(6)
V
Current value
12
Concentration
REAL
Get
V
Current value
13
Density (fixed
Baume units)
REAL
Get
V
Current value
15
Derived variable
USINT
Set
NV
16
Active
USINT
calculation curve
Set
NV
The number of the curve
that is currently active
0–5
38
Curven ASCII
string
SHORT
STRING
Set
NV
The name of the active
curve
24 characters
maximum
39
Enable
enhanced
density
application
BOOL
Set
NV
47
Reset standard
volume total
USINT
Set
V
Resets the standard
volume total
• 1 = Reset
48
Reset standard
volume
inventory
USINT
Set
V
Resets the standard
volume inventory
• 1 = Reset
49
Reset net mass
total
USINT
Set
V
Resets the net mass total
• 1 = Reset
164
Comments
• 0 = None
• 1 = Density at
reference
temperature
• 2 = Specific gravity
• 3 = Mass
concentration
(density)
• 4 = Mass
concentration
(specific gravity)
• 5 = Volume
concentration
(density)
• 6 = Volume
concentration
(specific gravity)
• 7 = Concentration
(density)
• 8 = Concentration
(specific gravity)
• 0 = Disabled
• 1 = Enabled
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-11 Enhanced Density Object (0x6A) – Instance 1 continued
Name
Data type
Service
Mem
Description
Comments
50
Reset net mass
inventory
USINT
Set
V
Resets the net mass
inventory
• 1 = Reset
51
Reset net
volume total
USINT
Set
V
Resets the net volume
total
• 1 = Reset
52
Reset net
volume
inventory
USINT
Set
V
Resets the net volume
inventory
• 1 = Reset
Service code 0x4B.
Service code 0x4F.
Service code 0x4C.
Service code 0x50.
Service code 0x4D.
Service code 0x51.
C.10
Device Profile
(1)
(2)
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
Menus
Attrib
ID
Totalizer and inventory measurement unit codes
Table C-12 Mass totalizer and mass inventory measurement unit codes
Description
0x2501
Gram
0x2500
Kilogram
0x2503
Metric ton
0x2505
Pound
0x2506
Short ton (2000 pounds)
0x080E
Long ton (2240 pounds)
Display Codes
Code
Table C-13 Liquid volume totalizer and liquid volume inventory measurement unit codes
Code
Description
0x2E08
Gallon
0x2E02
Liter
0x0822
Imperial gallon
0x2E01
Cubic meter
0x2E0C
Barrel(1)
0x2E06
Cubic foot
0x0857
Beer barrel(2)
Configuration and Use Manual
Index
(1) Unit based on oil barrels (42 U.S gallons).
(2) Unit based on beer barrels (31 U.S gallons).
165
Device Profile
Table C-14 Gas standard volume totalizer and gas standard volume inventory
measurement unit codes
C.11
Code
Description
0x0844
Standard cubic feet
0x0845
Normal cubic meters
0x0846
Standard cubic meters
0x0847
Normal liter
0x0848
Standard liter
Process variable codes
Table C-15 Process variable codes
166
Code
Description
0
Mass flow rate
1
Temperature
2
Mass total
3
Density
4
Mass inventory
5
Volume flow rate
6
Volume total
7
Volume inventory
15
API: Temperature-corrected density
16
API: Temperature-corrected (standard) volume flow
17
API: Temperature-corrected (standard) volume total
18
API: Temperature-corrected (standard) volume inventory
19
API: Batch weighted average temperature
20
API: Batch weighted average temperature
21
Enhanced density: Density at reference temperature
22
Enhanced density: Density (fixed SG units)
23
Enhanced density: Standard volume flow rate
24
Enhanced density: Standard volume total
25
Enhanced density: Standard volume inventory
26
Enhanced density: Net mass flow rate
27
Enhanced density: Net mass total
28
Enhanced density: Net mass inventory
29
Enhanced density: Net volume flow rate
30
Enhanced density: Net volume total
31
Enhanced density: Net volume inventory
32
Enhanced density: Concentration
33
API: CTL
46
Tube frequency
47
Drive gain
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Device Profile
Table C-15 Process variable codes continued
48
Case temperature
49
Left pickoff amplitude
50
Right pickoff amplitude
51
Board temperature
52
Input voltage
53
External pressure
55
External temperature
56
Enhanced density: Density (Baume)
62
Gas standard volume flow rate
63
Gas standard volume total
64
Gas standard volume inventory
69
Live zero
251
None
Device Profile
Description
Menus
C.12
Code
Alarm index codes
Table C-16 Alarm index codes
1
(E)EPROM checksum error (CP)
2
RAM error (CP)
3
Sensor failure
4
Temperature sensor failure
5
Input overrange
6
Not configured
7
RTI failure
8
Density overrange
9
Transmitter initializing/warming up
10
Calibration failure
11
Zero too low
12
Zero too high
13
Zero too noisy
14
Transmitter failed
16
Line RTD Temperature out-of-range
17
Meter RTD temperature out-of-range
20
Incorrect sensor type (K1)
21
Invalid sensor type
22
NV error (CP)
23
NV error (CP)
24
NV error (CP)
25
Boot failure (core processor)
Configuration and Use Manual
Index
Description
Display Codes
Code
167
Device Profile
Table C-16 Alarm index codes continued
168
Code
Description
26
Sensor/transmitter communications error
27
Security breach
28
Core processor exception
29
Core processor communications error
30
Invalid board type
31
Low power
32
Meter verification fault alarm
33
Tubes not full
42
Drive overrange
43
Data loss possible
44
Calibration in progress
45
Slug flow
47
Power reset
56
API: Temperature out of limits
57
API: Density out of limits
60
Enhanced density: bad fit
61
Enhanced density: extrapolation alarm
71
Meter verification info alarm
72
Simulation mode active
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
D.1
Menus
Appendix D
Display Codes and Abbreviations
Overview
This appendix provides information on the codes and abbreviations used on the transmitter display.
Note: Information in this appendix applies only to transmitters that have a display.
Codes and abbreviations
Device Profile
D.2
Table D-1 lists and defines the codes and abbreviations that are used for display variables (see
Section 8.9.5 for information on configuring display variables).
Table D-2 lists and defines the codes and abbreviations that are used in the off-line menu.
Note: These tables do not list terms that are spelled out completely, or codes that are used to identify
measurement units. For the codes that are used to identify measurement units, see Section 6.3.
Table D-1
Display codes used for display variables
Definition
AVE_D
Average density
AVE_T
Average temperature
BRD T
Board temperature
CONC
Concentration
DGAIN
Drive gain
EXT P
External pressure
EXT T
External temperature
GSV F
Gas standard volume flow
GSV I
Gas standard volume flow
inventory
LPO_A
Left pickoff amplitude
LVOLI
Volume inventory
LZERO
Live zero flow
MASSI
Mass inventory
MTR T
Case temperature
NET M
Net mass flow rate
Comment or reference
Display Codes
Code or abbreviation
Enhanced density application only
Net volume flow rate
Enhanced density application only
NETMI
Net mass inventory
Enhanced density application only
NETVI
Net volume inventory
Enhanced density application only
PWRIN
Input voltage
Refers to power input to the core processor
Configuration and Use Manual
Index
NET V
169
Display Codes and Abbreviations
Table D-1
Code or abbreviation
Definition
Comment or reference
RDENS
Density at reference
temperature
Enhanced density application only
RPO A
Right pickoff amplitude
SGU
Specific gravity units
STD V
Standard volume flow rate
Enhanced density application only
STD V
Standard volume flow rate
Enhanced density application only
STDVI
Standard volume inventory
Enhanced density application only
TCDEN
Temperature-corrected
density
Petroleum measurement application only
TCORI
Temperature-corrected
inventory
Petroleum measurement application only
TCORR
Temperature-corrected total
Petroleum measurement application only
TCVOL
Temperature-corrected
volume
Petroleum measurement application only
TUBEF
Raw tube frequency
WTAVE
Weighted average
Table D-2
170
Display codes used for display variables
Display codes used in off-line menu
Code or abbreviation
Definition
ACK
Display Ack All menu
ACK ALARM
Acknowledge alarm
ACK ALL
Acknowledge all
ACT
Action
AO
Analog output
ADDR
Address
BKLT, B LIGHT
Display backlight
CAL
Calibrate
CH A
Channel A
CH B
Channel B
CHANGE PASSW
Change password
CONFG
Configuration
CORE
Core processor
CUR Z
Current zero
CUSTODY XFER
Custody transfer
DENS
Density
DRIVE%, DGAIN
Drive gain
DI
Discrete input
DISBL
Disable
DO
Discrete output
DSPLY
Display
Comment or reference
Action assigned to the discrete input or to a
discrete event
Change the password required for access to
display functions
Select to disable
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Display Codes and Abbreviations
Table D-2
Display codes used in off-line menu
Comment or reference
Ex
Event x
Refers to Event 1 or Event 2 when setting the
setpoint.
ENABL
Enable
Select to enable
EXTRN
External
EVNTx
Event x
FAC Z
Factory zero
FCF
Flow calibration factor
FLDIR
Flow direction
FLSWT, FL SW
Flow switch
FO
Frequency output
FREQ
Frequency
GSV
Gas standard volume
GSV T
Gas standard volume total
INTRN
Internal
IO
Inputs/outputs
IRDA
Infrared
LANG
Display language
M_ASC
Modbus ASCII
M_RTU
Modbus RTU
MAO
mA output
MASS
Mass flow
MBUS
Modbus
MFLOW
Mass flow
MSMT
Measurement
MTR F
Meter factor
OFF-LINE MAINT
Off-line maintenance menu
OFFLN
Display off-line menu
POLAR
Polarity
PRESS
Pressure
r.
Revision
Simulation
SPECL
Special
SrC
Source
TEMPR
Temperature
VER
Version
VERFY
Verify
VFLOW
Volume flow
VOL
Volume or volume flow
WRPRO
Write protect
XMTR
Transmitter
Configuration and Use Manual
Variable assignment for outputs
Index
Sensor
SIM
Display Codes
SENSR
Device Profile
Definition
Menus
Code or abbreviation
171
172
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Index
Menus
B
Baud rate
changing 7, 21, 71
default 7, 21, 71
Button
See Optical switch
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Display Codes
C
Calibration 89, 90
calibration failure 114
density calibration procedure 103
temperature calibration procedure 109
troubleshooting 122
zero calibration procedure 100
Calibration Object 147
Characterizing
characterization parameters 25
flow calibration parameters 26
how to characterize 27
troubleshooting 122
when to characterize 25
Communication tools 2
troubleshooting 113
Configuration
API parameters 75
baud rate 71
configurable input assembly 71
cutoffs 58
damping 59
density measurement unit 32
device settings 74
digital communications parameters 70
display
entering floating-point values 14
language 67
parameters 67
precision 69
variables 69
enhanced density application 78
events 61
fault timeout 74
flow direction parameter 60
gas volume flow 56
IrDA port
enabling and disabling 73
read/write or read-only 73
liquid volume flow measurement unit 30
mass flow measurement unit 30
measurement units 28
meter factors 97
Modbus address 72
Modbus ASCII support 72
node address 70
optional 55
petroleum measurement application 75
planning 3
pre-configuration worksheet 4
pressure compensation 84
pressure measurement unit 33
required 25
saving to a file 17
sensor parameters 75
slug flow parameters 64
status alarm severity 65
temperature compensation 85
temperature measurement unit 33
update period 67
Configuration files
saving 17
upload and download 17
Configuration flowchart 3
Configuration tools 2
Device Profile
A
Alarm
See Status alarm
Alarm severity
See Status alarm severity
Analog Input Point Object 144
Instance 1 (mass flow) 144
Instance 2 (liquid volume flow) 145
Instance 3 (density) 145
Instance 4 (temperature) 146
API Object 162
Auto zero
See Zero calibration
Auto-detection 18
173
Index
Connecting to the transmitter
service port connection parameters 18
via IrDA port 20
via service port clips 18
with a DeviceNet tool 21
with ProLink II or Pocket ProLink 18
Customer service 6, 112
Cutoffs 58
D
Damping 59
Default values 131
Density
cutoff 58
factor 84
measurement unit
configuration 32
list 32
Density calibration
failure 114
procedure 103
Device profile
alarm index codes 167
Analog Input Point Object 144
Instance 1 (mass flow) 144
Instance 2 (liquid volume flow) 145
Instance 3 (density) 145
Instance 4 (temperature) 146
API Object 162
Calibration Object 147
Diagnostics Object 149
Enhanced Density Object 163
Local Display Object 160
measurement unit codes
density 32
inventories 165
mass flow 30
pressure 33
temperature 33
totalizers 165
volume flow 30
process variable codes 166
Sensor Information Object 159
Device settings 74
DeviceNet
baud rates 2
configuration methods 2
default assemblies 23
changing 23
174
device profile 21, 143
digital communications hardware switches
baud rate 71
node address 70
EDS 22
input assemblies 38
configurable 71
messaging 2
output assemblies
pressure and temperature compensation 87
totalizer and inventory control 53
See also Device profile, DeviceNet tool
tool types 22
troubleshooting cable and connector 113
DeviceNet tool
connecting to Model 2400S DN transmitter 21
requirements 113
resetting
inventories 51
totalizers 51
starting and stopping
inventories 51
totalizers 51
status alarms 46
viewing
mass inventory value 49
mass total value 49
process variables 37
status 43
volume inventory value 49
volume total value 49
Diagnostics Object 149
Digital communications
fault action 73
fault timeout 74
hardware switches 9, 70, 71
parameters 70
Discrete event
See Events
Display
changing event setpoints 64
codes and abbreviations 169
decimal notation 14
entering floating-point values 14
exponential notation 14
functions, enabling and disabling 67
language 12, 67
LCD backlight 68
LCD intensity 68
menu flowcharts 135
optical switch 11
optional 9
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Index
H
Hardware switch
See Digital communications hardware switches
I
Infrared port
See IrDA port
Input assemblies 38
changing default input assembly 23
configurable input assembly 71
Inventories
definition 47
measurement units 28
resetting 49
starting and stopping 49
viewing values 48
IrDA port
connecting from Pocket ProLink 20
enabling and disabling 73
read/write or read-only 73
Display Codes
L
Language
used by ProLink II 20
used on display 12, 67
LCD
backlight 68
intensity 68
LCD panel
See Display
LEDs 41
troubleshooting 115
Liquid volume flow
See Volume flow, liquid
Local Display Object 160
Low pickoff voltage 124
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
G
Gas volume flow
See Volume flow, gas
Grounding, troubleshooting 114
Device Profile
E
EDS 22
Electronic Data Sheet
See EDS
Enhanced density application
configuration 78
resetting inventories 49
starting and stopping totalizers and
inventories 49
viewing process variables 36
viewing totalizer and inventory values 48
Enhanced Density Object 163
Events
changing setpoints from the display 64
configuration 61
reporting status 64
External temperature compensation
See Temperature compensation
F
Fault action 73
Fault conditions 114
Fault timeout 74
Flow calibration parameters 26
Flow calibration pressure 84
Flow direction parameter 60
Flow factor 84
Menus
password 14
precision 69
resetting
inventories 49
totalizers 49
See also User interface
starting and stopping
inventories 49
totalizers 49
status alarms 44
unlock sequence 13
update period 67
using the menus 13
variables 69
viewing
mass inventory value 48
mass total value 48
process variables 36
volume inventory value 48
volume total value 48
viewing process variables 12
Display parameters
configuration 67
enabling and disabling display functions 67
Display variables 69
Documentation 5
Drive gain, troubleshooting 124
175
Index
M
MAC ID
See Node address
Mass flow
cutoff 58
measurement unit
configuration 30
list 30
Measurement units 28
configuration 28
lists 28
Menu flowcharts
Display 135
ProLink II 135
Meter factors 90
configuration 97
Meter validation 89, 90
procedure 97
Meter verification 89, 90
procedure 91
ProLink II tools 97
results 96
uncertainty limit 96
Micro Motion customer service 6, 112
Modbus address 72
Modbus ASCII support 72
Model number 1
Module LED 41
N
Network LED 41, 42
Node address
changing 7, 21, 70
default 7, 21, 70
O
Optical switch 11
Output assemblies 87
changing default output assembly 23
used for pressure and temperature
compensation 87
used for totalizer and inventory control 53
P
Password 14
Petroleum measurement application
configuration 75
resetting inventories 49
starting and stopping totalizers and
inventories 49
viewing process variables 36
viewing totalizer and inventory values 48
176
Pickoff voltage 124
Pocket ProLink
configuration upload and download 17
connecting to Model 2400S DN transmitter 18
requirements 17, 113
saving configuration files 17
Pre-configuration worksheet 4
Pressure
measurement unit
configuration 33
list 33
Pressure compensation 83
configuration 84
output assemblies 87
pressure correction factors 84
Pressure effect 84
Process variable
recording 35
troubleshooting 119
viewing 36
ProLink II
configuration upload and download 17
connecting to Model 2400S DN transmitter 18
language 20
menu flowcharts 135
meter verification tools 97
requirements 17, 113
resetting
inventories 50
totalizers 50
saving configuration files 17
starting and stopping
inventories 50
totalizers 50
status alarms 45
viewing
mass inventory value 49
mass total value 49
process variables 36
status 43
volume inventory value 49
volume total value 49
S
Safety 1
Scroll optical switch 11
Select optical switch 11
Sensor circuitry, troubleshooting 125
Sensor Information Object 159
Sensor parameters 75
Sensor tubes 122
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
Index
U
Unlock sequence 13
Update period
configuration 67
User interface
features and functions 9
optional display 9
See also Display
Display Codes
V
Version information 2
Viewing
inventory values 48
process variables 36
with the display 12
status 42
totalizer values 48
Volume flow
See Volume flow, liquid
See Volume flow, gas
Volume flow, gas
configuration 56
cutoff 58
measurement unit list 31
Index
Configuration and Use Manual
Device Profile
T
Temperature
measurement unit
configuration 33
list 33
Temperature calibration
failure 114
procedure 109
Temperature compensation 85
configuration 85
output assemblies 87
Test points 122
Totalizers
definition 47
measurement units 28
resetting 49
starting and stopping 49
viewing values 48
Transmitter
bringing online 7
configuration
optional 55
required 25
connecting
with a DeviceNet tool 21
with Pocket ProLink 18
with ProLink II 18
default assemblies 23
default values 131
model number 1
status alarm actions 43
type 1
using the EDS 22
Transmitter housing cover
removing and replacing 11
Troubleshooting
calibration 114, 122
characterization 122
communication device 113
DeviceNet cable and connector 113
drive gain problems 124
fault conditions 114
flow measurement configuration 122
grounding 114
LEDs 115
low pickoff voltage 124
process variables 119
sensor circuitry 125
sensor tubes 122
slug flow 121
status alarms 116
test points 122
transmitter does not communicate 112
transmitter does not operate 112
wiring problems 113
zero failure 114
Menus
Service port
auto-detection 18
connection parameters 18
Service port clips 18
connecting from ProLink II or
Pocket ProLink 18
Simulation mode 114
Slug flow 121
Slug flow parameters 64
Status alarm
alarm history 44
handling 43
list 116
severity 65
status flags 43
transmitter actions 43
Status LED 41, 42
Status, viewing 42
177
Index
Volume flow, liquid
cutoff 58
measurement unit
configuration 30
list 30
W
Wiring problems 113
Z
Zero calibration 99
failure 114
procedure 100
178
Micro Motion® Model 2400S Transmitters for DeviceNet™
© 2008, Micro Motion, Inc. All rights reserved. P/N MMI-20007739, Rev. B
*MMI-20007739*
For the latest Micro Motion product specifications, view the
PRODUCTS section of our web site at www.micromotion.com
Micro Motion Inc. USA
Worldwide Headquarters
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T +1 303-527-5200
+1 800-522-6277
F +1 303-530-8459
Micro Motion Europe
Micro Motion Asia
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T
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