Ferris Industries 5901181 Lawn Mower User Manual

UMC800 Controller
Installation and User Guide
Sensing and Control
Doc. No.:
51-52-25-61
Release:
F
Last Revision Date:
4/01
Notices and Trademarks
Copyright 2001 by Honeywell
Release F April, 2001
Warranty/Remedy
Honeywell warrants goods of its manufacture as being free of defective materials and faulty workmanship. Contact
your local sales office for warranty information. If warranted goods are returned to Honeywell during the period of
coverage, Honeywell will repair or replace without charge those items it finds defective. The foregoing is Buyer’s sole
remedy and is in lieu of all other warranties, expressed or implied, including those of merchantability and
fitness for a particular purpose. Specifications may change without notice. The information we supply is believed
to be accurate and reliable as of this printing. However, we assume no responsibility for its use.
While we provide application assistance personally, through our literature and the Honeywell web site, it is up to the
customer to determine the suitability of the product in the application.
Sensing and Control
Honeywell
11 West Spring Street
Freeport, Illinois 61032
Honeywell is a U.S. registered trademark of Honeywell
Other brand or product names are trademarks of their respective owners.
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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About This Document
Abstract
This document provides descriptions and procedures for the installation, operation and maintenance of the UMC800
Controller hardware.
References
The following list identifies all documents that may be sources of reference for material discussed in this
publication.
Document Title
ID #
UMC800 Technical Overview Specification
51-52-03-24
UMC800 Operator Interface User Guide
51-52-25-62
UMC800 Control Builder User Guide
51-52-25-63
UMC800 Function Block Reference Guide
51-52-25-64
UMC800 RS232 Communications Reference Manual
51-52-25-76
UMC800 User Utility User’s Guide
51-52-25-77
Modbus® RTU Serial Communications User Manual
51-52-25-87
How to Apply Digital Instrumentation in Severe Electrical Noise Environments
51-52-05-01
Contacts
World Wide Web
The following lists Honeywell’s World Wide Web sites that will be of interest to our customers.
Honeywell Organization
WWW Address (URL)
Corporate
http://www.honeywell.com
Sensing and Control
http://www.honeywell.com/sensing
International
http://www.honeywell.com/Business/global.asp
Telephone
Contact us by telephone at the numbers listed below.
Organization
Phone Number
United States and Canada
Honeywell
1-800-423-9883
1-888-423-9883
Asia Pacific
Honeywell Asia Pacific
Hong Kong
(852) 2829-8298
1-800-525-7439
Europe
Honeywell PACE, Brussels, Belgium
[32-2] 728-2111
Latin America
Honeywell, Sunrise, Florida U.S.A.
(954) 845-2600
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
Tech. Support
Q&A Faxback
(TACFAQS)
Service
iii
Symbol Definitions
The following table lists those symbols that may be used in this document to denote certain conditions.
Symbol
Definition
This DANGER symbol indicates an imminently hazardous situation, which,
if not avoided, will result in death or serious injury.
This WARNING symbol indicates a potentially hazardous situation, which, if
not avoided, could result in death or serious injury.
This CAUTION symbol may be present on Control Product instrumentation
and literature. If present on a product, the user must consult the
appropriate part of the accompanying product literature for more
information.
This CAUTION symbol indicates a potentially hazardous situation, which, if
not avoided, may result in property damage.
WARNING
PERSONAL INJURY: Risk of electrical shock. This symbol warns the user of a
potential shock hazard where HAZARDOUS LIVE voltages greater than 30 Vrms,
42.4 Vpeak, or 60 Vdc may be accessible. Failure to comply with these
instructions could result in death or serious injury.
ATTENTION, Electrostatic Discharge (ESD) hazards. Observe precautions for
handling electrostatic sensitive devices
Protective Earth (PE) terminal. Provided for connection of the protective earth
(green or green/yellow) supply system conductor.
Functional earth terminal. Used for non-safety purposes such as noise immunity
improvement. NOTE: This connection shall be bonded to protective earth at the
source of supply in accordance with national local electrical code requirements.
Earth Ground. Functional earth connection. NOTE: This connection shall be bonded
to Protective earth at the source of supply in accordance with national and local
electrical code requirements.
Chassis Ground. Identifies a connection to the chassis or frame of the equipment
shall be bonded to Protective Earth at the source of supply in accordance with
national and local electrical code requirements.
Earth Ground. Functional earth connection. NOTE: This connection shall be bonded
to Protective earth at the source of supply in accordance with national and local
electrical code requirements.
Chassis Ground. Identifies a connection to the chassis or frame of the equipment
shall be bonded to Protective Earth at the source of supply in accordance with
national and local electrical code requirements.
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Contents
Introduction ............................................................................................. 1
Purpose ........................................................................................................................ 1
UMC800 Controller ...................................................................................................... 2
CE Conformity (Europe) ............................................................................................... 2
UMC800 Overview .................................................................................. 3
UMC800 Description .................................................................................................... 3
Feature Summary......................................................................................................... 4
Equipment Identification.......................................................................... 5
Controller Components ................................................................................................ 5
Operator Interface ........................................................................................................ 7
Control Builder.............................................................................................................. 8
Serial Communication Ports....................................................................................... 10
Pre-Installation Considerations ............................................................. 11
Introduction................................................................................................................. 11
Mounting and Wiring ............................................................................. 15
Site Preparation.......................................................................................................... 15
Mounting the Controller.............................................................................................. 16
Plug-in Module Locations........................................................................................... 18
Signal Wiring .............................................................................................................. 23
Wiring Communication Links...................................................................................... 36
Remote Access .......................................................................................................... 44
Power Supply Wiring.................................................................................................. 51
Operation .............................................................................................. 52
Power Up / Power Down ............................................................................................ 52
Operational Modes and Controls ............................................................................... 53
File Downloading........................................................................................................ 56
Code Download.......................................................................................................... 57
Warm Start / Cold Start .............................................................................................. 58
Status Indicators......................................................................................................... 59
RS 485 Port Configuration (Communication Board Option) ...................................... 61
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Maintenance ......................................................................................... 63
Overview .................................................................................................................... 63
Routine Maintenance ................................................................................................. 64
Controller Calibration ................................................................................................. 65
Replacement Procedures........................................................................................... 70
Diagnostics and Troubleshooting .......................................................... 79
Overview .................................................................................................................... 79
Controller Diagnostics ................................................................................................ 79
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing .......................................................................... 81
Parts List ............................................................................................... 91
UMC800 Controller .................................................................................................... 91
Specifications ........................................................................................ 93
Introduction................................................................................................................. 93
Controller Design........................................................................................................ 93
I/O Module Configuration ........................................................................................... 93
Design ........................................................................................................................ 97
Environmental and Operating Conditions .................................................................. 99
PV Inputs.................................................................................................................. 100
Multilanguage Safety Sheets
Service Centers
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Tables
Table 1 Controller plug-in I/O module types................................................................................................................6
Table 2 Communication port descriptions ..................................................................................................................10
Table 3 Operating limits .............................................................................................................................................11
Table 4 Permissible wiring bundles ............................................................................................................................13
Table 5 Power supply input requirements...................................................................................................................16
Table 6 I/O module identification...............................................................................................................................19
Table 7 I/O module installation limitations ................................................................................................................20
Table 8 I/O module identification record....................................................................................................................22
Table 9 Universal analog input module specifications ...............................................................................................25
Table 10 Summary of communication link connections to controller ........................................................................37
Table 11 Configuration connector pinouts..................................................................................................................37
Table 12 Null modem cable construction ...................................................................................................................38
Table 13 Operator interface connector pinouts...........................................................................................................40
Table 14 Power supply wiring ....................................................................................................................................51
Table 15 Controller mode switch summary................................................................................................................55
Table 16 Controller downloading summary ...............................................................................................................56
Table 17 Scan rates per inputs configured ..................................................................................................................58
Table 18 Controller status LEDs.................................................................................................................................59
Table 19 Controller status LEDs.................................................................................................................................80
Table 20 Details of the diagnostic summary display ..................................................................................................81
Table 21 Details of the I/O module diagnostics display .............................................................................................87
Table 22 Controller modem troubleshooting ..............................................................................................................89
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Figures
Figure 1 UMC800 components.....................................................................................................................................3
Figure 2 UMC800 controller hardware.........................................................................................................................5
Figure 3 551 operator interface.....................................................................................................................................7
Figure 4 552 operator interface.....................................................................................................................................7
Figure 5 1041 operator interface...................................................................................................................................7
Figure 6 Typical Control Builder graphic display ........................................................................................................8
Figure 7 UMC800 controller enclosure ......................................................................................................................15
Figure 8 UMC800 controller enclosure dimensions ...................................................................................................17
Figure 9 UMC800 controller plug-in slots..................................................................................................................18
Figure 10 I/O module PWA and terminal...................................................................................................................19
Figure 11 I/O module terminal block (all except 16 point DI) ...................................................................................23
Figure 12 Field wiring shield termination...................................................................................................................24
Figure 13 AI module terminal block connections.......................................................................................................25
Figure 14 Recommended wiring for one pH sensor input ..........................................................................................26
Figure 15 AO module terminal block connections .....................................................................................................27
Figure 16 DI module terminal block connections.......................................................................................................29
Figure 17 DO module terminal block connections .....................................................................................................30
Figure 18 DO module relay contact setting ................................................................................................................31
Figure 19 PI/FI module terminal block connections....................................................................................................32
Figure 20 PI/FI Module Input Filter Cutoff Frequency setting...................................................................................33
Figure 21 Pulse / Frequency Input Connections ..........................................................................................................33
Figure 22 Pulse / Frequency card digital output connections ......................................................................................35
Figure 23 Communication port connectors.................................................................................................................36
Figure 24 Ferrite clamp installation ............................................................................................................................39
Figure 25 Terminal connections .................................................................................................................................41
Figure 26 COMM A and B port wiring (2-wire and 4-wire) ......................................................................................42
Figure 27 RS 485 port wiring (2 wire)........................................................................................................................43
Figure 28 Power supply terminal connections ............................................................................................................51
Figure 29 Controller mode switch location.................................................................................................................54
Figure 30 Controller status LEDs ...............................................................................................................................60
Figure 31 COMM A and B ports on CPU module......................................................................................................61
Figure 32 Controller components that contain calibration values...............................................................................66
Figure 33 AI module terminal block...........................................................................................................................68
Figure 34 AO module jumper ST1 .............................................................................................................................69
Figure 35 Controller components and location...........................................................................................................70
Figure 36 Power supply fuse and CPU battery location .............................................................................................72
Figure 37 I/O module terminal blocks (not shown: 16 point DI)................................................................................75
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Introduction
Purpose
Introduction
Purpose
This Installation and User guide assists in the installation, start up, operation, maintenance and
troubleshooting of the UMC800 Controller.
The information in this guide is organized as follows:
Topic
Description
Page
UMC800 Overview
Provides a concise description of the UMC800 control
system, its applications, architecture and its features
3
Equipment Identification
A high-level physical and functional description of the
UMC800 components
5
Pre-installation
Considerations
Lists a number of things to consider when planning the
controller installation. Environmental factors as well as
methods to minimize interference are discussed.
11
Mounting and Wiring
Information and procedures to successfully install the
UMC800 controller and its components. Interconnecting
wiring to other UMC800 components is also covered.
15
Installation Checkout and
Power Up
Provides a checklist to complete before power up. Covers
power up procedure.
44
Operation
Power up and power down routines, operational modes and
controls, software download routines, warm and cold start
routines, Status LEDs, and scan rates are covered in this
section.
52
Maintenance
Procedures are given covering routine maintenance and the
replacement of controller components. Information on I/O
module calibration is presented.
63
Diagnostics and
Troubleshooting
Provides description of controller status and error conditions.
Provides corrective actions necessary to clear fault
conditions.
79
Parts List
A list of replacement parts for the controller.
91
Specifications
Summary of electrical, physical, environmental and
performance specifications.
93
Supplemental Installation
Information
Provides helpful information for installing digital equipment in
severe electrical noise environments.
––
Refer to document 51-52-05-01 How to Apply Digital
Instrumentation in Severe Electrical Noise Environments.
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
1
Introduction
UMC800 Controller
UMC800 Controller
The UMC800 is industrial process control equipment that must be mounted. The wiring terminals must be
enclosed within a panel.
CE Conformity (Europe)
This product is in conformity with the protection requirements of the following European Council
Directives: 73/23/EEC, the Low Voltage Directive, and 89/336/EEC, the EMC Directive. Conformity of
this product with any other “CE Mark” Directive(s) shall not be assumed.
Deviation from the installation conditions specified in this manual, and the following special conditions,
may invalidate this product’s conformity with the Low Voltage and EMC Directives.
ATTENTION
The emission limits of EN 50081-2 are designed to provide reasonable protection against
harmful interference when this equipment is operated in an industrial environment. Operation
of this equipment in a residential area may cause harmful interference. This equipment
generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and may cause interference to radio
and television reception when the equipment is used closer than 30 meters (98 feet) to the
antenna(e). In special cases, when highly susceptible apparatus is used in close proximity, the
user may have to employ additional mitigating measures to further reduce the electromagnetic
emissions of this equipment.
2
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UMC800 Overview
UMC800 Description
UMC800 Overview
UMC800 Description
The Universal Multiloop Controller (UMC800) is a modular controller designed to address the analog and
digital control requirements of small unit processes. With up to 16 analog control loops, four setpoint
programmers, and an extensive assortment of analog and digital control algorithms, the UMC800 is an
ideal control solution for furnaces, environmental chambers, ovens, reactors, cookers, freeze dryers,
extruders, and other processes with similar control requirements.
Accommodating up to 64 universal analog inputs, 16 analog outputs, and 96 digital inputs/outputs, the
UMC800 provides the appropriate balance of input and output hardware for these smaller unit processes.
The UMC800 uses separate hardware for control functions and operator interface functions to provide
greater installation flexibility. See Figure 1. The controller incorporates card slots capable of supporting up
to 16 input and output modules that can be mixed to satisfy the hardware requirements of a specific
application. The operator interface uses a color graphic LCD display to provide a variety of display
presentations for viewing control loops, setpoint programs, and other analog and digital status.
PC or Laptop with
Control Builder
Configuration Software,
On-Line Help and
User Utility Software
OF FL I NE
ON
RUN
C ONFIGURATI
PR OG R AM
POW ER
Repla ce b atte ry with T adir an T L510 1/S
only . Use of a noth er bat ter y m ay
prese nt a ri sk of fire or expl osi o n.
See us ers gu ide f or ins truct ions.
Lo B A T
FO R C E
DISP
LAY
RUN
BA T
100- 230 V ~
_
50/ 60 Hz
100 VAMAX.
F 3,15 AT
L1
L2/
N
COMM B
COMM
A
UMC800
Controller
RS 485 Serial
Communications with
Modbus RTU Protocol
(Optional)
To Field
Devices
Operator Interface
Figure 1 UMC800 components
A separate “Control Builder” configuration software program is used for system configuration that
operates on a Windows 95- or NT-based PC. The software program uses graphic symbols and line drawing
connections to create custom control strategies. Menus are provided in the software to allow selection of
screens for the operator interface and to customize screen access methods and operator keys. Completed
configurations are loaded into the control system using a dedicated communications port in the controller,
or optionally, via floppy disk. A separate User Utility software program (also running on a PC) is used to
create, edit, save, open and download individual recipe, profile and data storage files. Calibration of the
analog input and output modules can be performed through this utility program. A modem connection
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
3
UMC800 Overview
Feature Summary
through the Configuration port allows remote access to the controller via the Control Builder and User
Utility programs. This will enable trouble shooting, configuration changes and firmware upgrade.
The optional communications board adds two bi-directional, multi-drop RS 485 serial communication
interfaces to the controller CPU module. The COMM A port uses Modbus RTU protocol and is a
master/slave link allowing up to 31 controllers to be connected to a single host computer. The computer
initiates all communication. COMM B port allows the controller to operate as a master device to up to 16
slave Modbus compatible devices. Data transferred through this port is integrated into the user’s control
strategy through read and write function blocks. Applications might include writing controller data (set
points, process variables, etc.) to a strip chart recorder to produce a hard copy of process performance, or to
read data from other controllers.
Feature Summary
•
4
Up to 16 control loops, including:
−
Proportional Integral Derivative (PID),
−
ON/OFF,
−
Three Position Step Control (TPSC), and
−
Carbon Potential.
•
Auto-tuning for each control loop
•
Up to 64 Universal Analog Inputs
•
Up to 16 Analog Outputs
•
Up to 96 Digital Inputs/Outputs
•
Up to 50 Recipes with up to 50 variables each
•
Up to 4 Setpoint Programmers, 3500 total segments
•
Setpoint Profile and Recipe storage, up to 70 programs
•
Setpoint Scheduler, 10 stored schedules
•
Function Block Graphic Configuration with up to 250 blocks
•
Large assortment of algorithms for combination of analog and logic functions
•
Extensive Alarm and Event monitoring
•
Operator interface with a selection of graphic displays
•
Carbon Potential, Dewpoint and Relative Humidity Control
•
Optional 3-1/2” floppy disk drive for data archiving, setpoint program and recipe storage
•
Universal Power (100 to 240 Vac or Vdc) or 24 VA RH)
•
UL, CE, and CSA approved, Y2K compliant C/DC (optional)
•
Industrial Operating Range (0 °C to 55 °C, 10 % to 90 %
•
UL, CE, and CSA Approved, Y2K compliant
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Equipment Identification
Controller Components
Equipment Identification
Controller Components
Enclosure
The UMC800 controller illustrated in Figure 2 consists of a single metal enclosure that houses the
following controller components:
•
Power supply module that plugs into the controller common backplane.
•
CPU module with two serial communications ports. An optional communications board provides two
RS485 serial communication ports (slave and master) that support Modbus® RTU protocol.
•
Backplane assembly capable of supporting up to 16 input or output modules.
•
Various types of I/O processing modules that plug into the common backplane.
•
Removable terminal blocks that connect the I/O modules with the field wiring.
•
Battery back-up power for RAM and real time clock in the event of power interruption.
12
12
12
11
11
11
11
11
11
10
10
10
10
10
10
9
9
9
9
9
9
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8
8
8
8
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7
7
7
7
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6
6
6
5
5
5
5
5
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
OFFLINE
RUN
PROGRAM
CONFIGURATION
12
POWER
LoBAT
FORCE
RUN
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
11
11
11
11
11
10
10
10
10
10
10
9
9
9
9
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8
8
8
8
7
7
7
7
7
7
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6
6
6
6
6
5
5
5
5
5
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
2
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
DISPLAY
12
Replace battery with Tadiran TL5101/S
only. Use of another battery may
present a risk of fire or explosion.
See user’s guide for instructions.
12
BAT
100 - 240 V
_
~
50 / 60 Hz
100 VA MAX.
L1
L2 / N
COMM B
COM M A
F 3,15 A T
250V
Figure 2 UMC800 controller hardware
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5
Equipment Identification
Controller Components
I/O modules
Eleven different module types can be installed in the controller to support both analog and digital inputs
and outputs of various types and signal levels. The signal type and I/O capacity for each module type is
indicated in Table 1.
Table 1 Controller plug-in I/O module types
Module Type
Signal Types
Maximum
I/O
I/O per
card
Maximum no.
of cards
Universal Analog Inputs (AI)
mV, V, mA, T/C, RTD, Ohms
64
4
16
Analog Outputs (AO)
0 mA to 20 mA
16
4
4
AC
100/240 Vac
96
6
16
DC
24 Vdc
96
6
16
Logic
Dry contacts
(5 mA - 5 Vdc)
96
6
16
16 point
Dry contacts
48
16
3
AC
100/240 Vac
96
6
16
AC
High current outputs
100/240 Vac
With:
2 outputs rated @ 2 A
4 outputs rated @ 0.5 A
12
2
12
DC
24 Vdc
96
6
16
Relay
SPST normally open (NO) or
normally closed (NC) contact.
(User configurable)
60
6
10
Pulse Input/Frequency Input
24 Vdc
64
4
16
pH Power Module
± 15 Vdc
8
4
2
Digital Inputs (DI) - 4 types:
Digital Outputs (DO) - 4 types:
NOTE: Total combined digital I/O is 96 points.
Control architecture
The UMC800 uses a function block configuration architecture to develop control strategies for both analog
and digital operations. A function block may represent a physical input or output, a group of physical inputs
or outputs, an internal calculation, or an internal function such as a PID algorithm. More than 70 standard
UMC800 function block algorithm types are available for configuring analog and logic functions.
Typically, a function block algorithm type may be used any number of times up to the limit of 250 blocks.
Some of these with specific limitations are:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
6
Control loops (i.e., PID, ON/OFF, TPSC, and Carbon potential)—eight or sixteen maximum
Setpoint programmer and associated support blocks—four maximum
Setpoint Scheduler and associated support blocks—one maximum
Time proportioning output blocks—sixteen maximum
Pushbutton blocks—four maximum
4 Selector Switch blocks—four maximum
Modbus Slave blocks—sixteen maximum
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Equipment Identification
Operator Interface
Operator Interface
The UMC800 operator interface (Figure 3, Figure 4, and Figure 5) provides a graphic LCD display and a
monoplaner keyboard to allow operator access to all controller functions. The operator interface becomes
operational once a valid database is configured in the controller. Modification and customization of the
operator interface is performed using Control Builder software. With the software, data points can be
identified (tagged) using eight character names. Once named, these data points may be accessed by the
operator interface using a standard set of display formats and a predefined menu hierarchy. Customized
display access and the assignment of selected displays to keyboard buttons may be developed using Control
Builder software. Selected displays such as bargraphs, trends, and overview displays will require the user to
specify the individual data points to be represented on the display.
?
F1
ALARM
?
F1
F2
ALARM
F2
F3
F3
F4
ESC
F4
ESC
KB
1
2
3
4
5
1
Figure 3 551 operator interface
2
3
4
5
Figure 4 552 operator interface
Honeywell
7
8
9
4
5
6
1
2
3
0
.
-
F1
F2
?
F3
F4
ESC
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Figure 5 1041 operator interface
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
7
Equipment Identification
Control Builder
Control Builder
All controller and operator interface configuration is performed using Control Builder software on a
separate PC operating with WindowsTM 95 or WindowsTM NT 4.0. All configuration is performed off-line
(computer disconnected from the controller and operator interface). The configuration is downloaded in a
separate operation as a complete file through a dedicated RS-232 communication port on the controller.
Once a configuration is installed into the controller and operator interface, the Control Builder software
may be used to monitor areas of the configuration to verify proper operation. Controller configuration
development is performed using "Drag and Drop” techniques for positioning graphic icons on a CRT
display from a list of available functions. See Figure 6. Signal flow connections from icon to icon complete
the controller configuration. The Control Builder software will create a graphic diagram 1 page high by 20
pages wide. The completed diagram may be printed on 20 pages of 8.5" x 11.5" paper. Each configuration
is saved as a single PC file. Multiple files may be saved on the PC. The Control Builder can concurrently
open multiple configuration files.
Figure 6 Typical Control Builder graphic display
8
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Equipment Identification
Control Builder
Completed configurations may also be saved on 3.5" floppy disk and loaded into the controller and
operator interface through an optional 3.5" floppy disk drive, eliminating the need for a direct connection of
a PC to the controller.
Each analog signal flow line of the configuration may be labeled with an 8-character name, 4-character
engineering unit definition, and may have a decimal point location specified. Digital signal lines may be
identified with an 8-character name and 6-character ON and OFF label.
Signal tag descriptions are used by the operator interface to present on-line status.
Control Builder software may also be used to reconstruct an existing controller configuration by uploading
the configuration from the controller for maintenance or diagnostic purposes.
Operator Interface configuration is performed by identifying values to show on predefined display
templates and defining the display access buttons.
Control Builder on-line help
The on-line help system provides a convenient and quick way to look up any task you are performing in the
Control Builder program. This Windows help system offers context-sensitive help which means that at
any time you request help, a help topic appears that pertains to where you are in the program. For example,
if you are focused on a particular program window, you will get a help topic that describes that window. If
you are in a particular dialog box or entry field, you will get a help topic that describes that dialog box or
entry field.
Within a help window there may be hotspots which are shown as highlighted text. If you click on the
highlighted text, a pop-up box with a definition or a separate window of information that corresponds to the
designated hotspot topic will appear.
The help menu, which is accessible from any main menu, can be used to display an index and the contents
of all help topics in the program.
A right-click on a Function Block provides topic help for that block.
User utility
A separate user utility program is available, which is a windows-based program, and is designed for enduser administration tasks of the UMC800. This utility allows you to create, edit, and download recipes,
setpoint profiles, setpoint schedules and data storage files. Controller files can be downloaded and uploaded
at the PC. Using the communications menu and dialog boxes, communications parameters can be setup to
match your PC communications settings. A loopback test can be initiated to verify communications
between your PC and the controller, and an error summary provides data for troubleshooting
communications problems. The maintenance menu provides access to controller diagnostic data and allows
users to initiate calibration of selected I/O modules.
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9
Equipment Identification
Serial Communication Ports
Serial Communication Ports
The controller contains dedicated serial ports for external communications. These are described in Table 2.
Table 2 Communication port descriptions
Communication
Port
(on CPU Module)
10
Description
Configuration
Configuration Port - This RS232 port is a dedicated connection for
communications with a PC running the Control Builder configuration program.
The communications link layer protocol is proprietary. Communication is
through a null modem cable or through a modem.
Display
This RS 422 port is a dedicated connection for communications with the
operator interface. Separate power leads included in the cable also supply
power to the operator interface. The communications link layer is proprietary
and not intended for external use.
COMM A
(with optional
communication
board)
RS 485 Serial communication port using Modbus RTU protocol. This port allows
the controller to operate as a slave device on a multi-drop bus with up to 31
other UMC800 controllers and Modbus compatible devices. A PC host can be
connected to the bus and used for controller configuration and monitoring tasks.
COMM B
(with optional
communication
board)
RS 485 Serial communication port using Modbus RTU protocol. This port allows
the controller to operate as a master device to up to 16 slave Modbus
compatible devices. Data transferred through this port is integrated into the
user’s control strategy through read and write function blocks.
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Pre-Installation Considerations
Introduction
Pre-Installation Considerations
Introduction
Installation of the controller consists of mounting and wiring the controller according to the guidelines
given in this section. The controller is industrial control equipment that must be panel mounted within an
enclosure. The wiring terminals must be enclosed within the enclosure.
Read the pre-installation information, check the model number interpretation [Controller model number
(page 21)], and become familiar with your model selections, then proceed with installation.
While the UMC800 has been designed for use in most industrial environments, there are certain
requirements that should be considered regarding installation and wiring to ensure optimum performance.
Many of the problems associated with electronic control equipment can be traced to the primary ac power
system. Disturbance, such as electrical noise, power interruptions, and lightning, must be factored into the
planning of the primary power system so the control equipment will perform satisfactorily and
continuously.
In addition to the precaution of the separation of signal and power wiring in separate conduits, this section
suggests some other measures that can be taken to minimize the effects of electromagnetic interference
(EMI) and radio frequency interference (RFI), voltage surges and static electricity.
Operating limits
We recommend that you review and adhere to the operating limits listed in Table 3 when you install the
controller.
Table 3 Operating limits
Condition
Specifications
Ambient Temperature
32 °F to 131 °F (0 °C to 55 °C)
Relative Humidity
10 % to 90 % RH at 40 °C (104 °F)
Vibration
Frequency
Acceleration
14 Hz to 250 Hz
1g
Mechanical Shock
Acceleration
Duration
1g
30 ms
Voltage
Frequency (Hz)
100 V to 240 V (24 V optional)
50/60 Hz or dc
Power
Power Consumption
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100 VA Maximum
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
11
Pre-Installation Considerations
Introduction
Electrical considerations
The controller is considered “open equipment” per EN 61010-1, Safety Requirements for Electrical
Equipment for Measurement, Control, and Laboratory Use, Part 1: General Requirements. Conformity with
72/23/EEC, the Low Voltage Directive requires the user to provide adequate protection against a shock
hazard. The user shall install this controller in an enclosure that limits OPERATOR access to the rear
terminals.
Controller grounding
PROTECTIVE BONDING (grounding) of this controller and the enclosure in which it is installed shall be
in accordance with National Electrical Code (ANSI/NFPA 70) and local electrical codes.
Taking electrical noise precautions
Electrical noise is composed of unabated electrical signals that produce undesirable effects in
measurements and control circuits.
Digital equipment is especially sensitive to the effects of electrical noise. You should use the following
methods to reduce these effects:
12
•
Supplementary bonding of the controller enclosure to a local ground, using a No. 12 (4 mm2) copper
conductor, is recommended. This may help minimize electrical noise and transients that may adversely
affect the system.
•
Separate External Wiring - separate connecting wires into bundles (see Table 4) and route the individual
bundles through separate conduits or metal trays.
•
Use shielded twisted pair cables for all Analog I/O, Process Variable, RTD, Thermocouple, dc millivolt,
low level signal, 4-20 mA, Digital I/O, and computer interface circuits.
•
Use suppression devices for additional noise protection. You may want to add suppression devices at the
external source. Appropriate suppression devices are commercially available.
•
Refer to document 51-52-05-01 How to Apply Digital Instrumentation in Severe Electrical Noise
Environments for additional installation guidance.
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Pre-Installation Considerations
Introduction
Permissible wire bundling
Table 4 shows which wire functions should be bundled together.
Table 4 Permissible wiring bundles
Bundle No.
1
Wire Functions
• Line power wiring
• Earth ground wiring
• Control relay output wiring
• Line voltage alarm wiring
2
Analog signal wire, such as:
• Input signal wire (thermocouple, 4 mA to 20 mA, etc.)
• 4-20 mA output signal wiring
• Slidewire feedback circuit wiring
• Digital input signals
• Communications
3
• Low voltage alarm relay output wiring
• Low voltage wiring to solid state type control circuits
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Pre-Installation Considerations
Introduction
14
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Site Preparation
Mounting and Wiring
Site Preparation
The UMC800 must be mounted within an enclosure. Hardware is provided to surface mount the controller
to a panel or other suitable surface. Be sure that there is sufficient clearance for mounting the controller
enclosure and the external wiring.
UMC enclosure and components
The controller enclosure houses all circuit assemblies of the UMC controller. See Figure 7. The power
supply and CPU are modules that plug into slots on the right hand side of the enclosure. Both modules have
metal covers on the front where indicators, switches and connectors are located. All external connections to
the power supply and CPU are made on the front panels of these modules.
A front cover can be removed by two screws to access the I/O modules. There are two rows of card guides
to accommodate up to 16 plug-in I/O modules. External signal wiring to field devices are made with
removable terminal blocks that attach to the front of each I/O module. Optional terminal strips can be used
to provide shield termination of field wiring.
Power supply, CPU and I/O modules are connected through a common backplane within the enclosure. All
external wiring for power supply and I/O modules are brought out through rubber grommets located at the
top and bottom of the enclosure. The CPU features two connections for external communications. One
provides a cable connection to a PC for configuration and database file management; the other connection
accommodates a cable to the operator interface. An optional communication board provides two RS 485
serial communications ports (slave and master) using Modbus RTU protocol.
External Wiring
Access Holes
Front
Cover
CPU Module
Power Supply
Figure 7 UMC800 controller enclosure
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
15
Mounting and Wiring
Mounting the Controller
Power requirements
The standard supply uses 100/240 Vac or Vdc input ranges for its source. The input requirements are listed
in Table 5. Instructions for wiring the power supply are found in Table 5.
Table 5 Power supply input requirements
Voltage Input
Frequency
100-240 Vac or dc (+10 % or –15 %)
50/60 Hz or dc
24 Vac or dc (optional)
24 Vac (+25 % or –15 %) or
24 Vdc (+50 % or –8% )
50/60 Hz or dc
Power Consumption
100 VA maximum
100 VA maximum
Assembling parts
Assemble all parts of the UMC800 along with tools required to mount the UMC800 hardware. You should
have these tools on hand:
•
Tool box that includes a center punch and a standard complement of flat blade and Phillips head
screwdrivers as well as box-end and open-end wrenches.
•
A drill tap and drill with number 9 drill bit for drilling clearance holes as applicable.
•
Tools for measuring and marking location of clearance holes and cutout on panel as well as cutting a
hole in the panel.
Mounting the Controller
Mounting controller enclosure on a panel
The controller enclosure is made to be surface mounted within an enclosure. The controller can be mounted
so that the power supply is at the righthand side, or the controller can be rotated 90 degrees so that the
power supply is at the top. For either mounting, there must be sufficient space allowed for routing the
external wiring.
Four holes at the back of the enclosure are provided for surface mounting with screws. Use the steps in the
table below to mount the controller enclosure on a panel.
Step
1
Action
Layout mounting hole patterns on panel according to dimensions shown in Figure 8. Or,
position controller enclosure on panel and use enclosure as a template.
NOTE: Rotate the mounting dimensions 90 degrees to mount the enclosure sideways with
the power supply at the top.
16
2
Drill and tap mounting holes for 1/4-20 (or M6) machine screws (supplied by user).
3
Position enclosure on panel so holes in enclosure align with holes in panel. Secure enclosure
to panel with 1/4-20 (or M6) machine screws using external tooth washers.
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Mounting and Wiring
Mounting the Controller
Enclosure mounting dimensions
13.027
330.89
11.77
298.96
inches
Dimensions = _________
millimeters
11.37
286.26
0.25
6.35
7.0
3.013
177.8
76.53
NOTE: Allow 7.0” (178 mm) depth to mounting dimensions for controller enclosure and cabling. To
mount the controller so that the power supply is at the top, rotate the mounting dimensions 90 degrees.
Figure 8 UMC800 controller enclosure dimensions
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
17
Mounting and Wiring
Plug-in Module Locations
Plug-in Module Locations
Common backplane
The controller backplane provides common connections for the power supply, CPU and I/O modules. All
modules are installed into the backplane in their assigned slots designated by the controller model number.
[See Controller model number (page 21).] The power supply and CPU occupy the slots on the right side of
the enclosure. See Figure 9. Slots for the I/O modules are numbered from 1 to 16 to be consistent with I/O
address assignment when using the PC control builder software.
Slots 1-8 (left to right) comprise the lower slots.
Slots 9-16 (left to right) comprise the upper slots.
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
I/O Module Slots
1
2
3
4
5
6
CPU
7
Power
Supply
8
Figure 9 UMC800 controller plug-in slots
I/O module identification
I/O modules consist of a Printed Wiring Assembly (PWA) and a color-coded terminal block. Each module
type is identified by a number label attached to a colored terminal block. Typically, red terminal blocks
indicate AC voltage inputs and outputs and black terminal blocks indicate low voltage modules. See Figure
10 for an example. Module type and terminal block identification are described in Table 6.
CAUTION
Do not switch the terminal boards and I/O module PWAs. The color and number designation
of the terminal boards should match the correct I/O module type.
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Mounting and Wiring
Plug-in Module Locations
I/O Module
PWA
Terminal
Block
+
OUT4
!
_
+
OUT3
_
+
OUT2
0-20mA
_
+
OUT1
_
Figure 10 I/O module PWA and terminal
Table 6 I/O module identification
ID Number
Terminal Block
Color
Part Number
Analog Input (AI)
1
Black
46190305-503
Analog Output (AO)
2
Black
46190314-503
Digital Input (DI) - Logic
3
Black
46190311-503
Digital Input (DI) - DC
4
Black
46190347-501
Digital Input (DI) - AC
5
Red
46190350-501
Digital Input (DI) - 16 point
B
Orange or Beige
46190353-501
Digital Outputs (DO) - Relay
6
Red
46190308-503
Digital Outputs (DO) - DC
7
Black
46190341-501
Digital Outputs (DO) - AC
8
Red
46190344-501
Digital Outputs (DO) - Higher
Current AC
A
Red
46190344-502
± 15 Vdc pH Power Module
C
Black
51450921-501
Pulse/Frequency Input
D
Black
46190360-501
Module Type
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Plug-in Module Locations
I/O module limits
The controller backplane accommodates I/O module types, subject to the limitations as shown in Table 7.
Slot Locations identify the allowable locations in the controller for each I/O module type. Maximum
Allowed describes the maximum I/O configuration for each I/O type in a controller.
Table 7 I/O module installation limitations
I/O Module Type
Slot Locations
(See Figure 9)
Maximum Allowed
Universal Analog Input (ID: 1)
1 through 16
16 modules (64 points)
Analog Output (ID: 2)
1 through 10
4 modules (16 points)
Digital Input (ID: 3,4,5)
1 through 16
16 modules (96 points)*
Digital Input 16 point (ID: B)
14 through 16
3 modules (48 points)*
Digital Output (ID: 6,7,8)
1 through 8
8 modules (48 points)*
Digital Output (ID: A)
9 through 16
2 modules (12 points)*
± 15 Vdc pH Power Module (ID: C)
5, 6
2 modules (8 points)
Pulse/Frequency Input (ID: D)
1 through 16
16 modules (64 points)
NOTE: Total combined I/O of all types is limited by the 16 available controller I/O slots.
* Total of 96 DI/DOs allowed for all types combined.
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Mounting and Wiring
Plug-in Module Locations
Controller model number
The controller model number specified on your purchase order indicates the I/O module types and the
assigned slot location of each I/O module present in the controller. The number fields that identify I/O
modules are defined below.
Example of controller model number
Controller Model Number
8001 - 000 - 0E - 01122300 - 56800000
I/O module types and controller
locations for . . .
Slots 1 to 8
Slots 9 to 16
So the number 01122300 - 56800000 indicates that the controller is equipped with I/O module types in the
following slot locations:
Controller
Slot #
I/O Module Type
(Module ID)
Controller
Slot #
I/O Module Type
(Module ID)
1
Blank (0)
9
DI AC Input (5)
2
Analog Input (1)
10
DO Relay Output (6)
3
Analog Input (1)
11
DO AC Output (8)
4
Analog Output (2)
12
Blank (0)
5
Analog Output (2)
13
Blank (0)
6
DI Logic Input (3)
14
Blank (0)
7
Blank (0)
15
Blank (0)
8
Blank (0)
16
Blank (0)
NOTE: The numbers (in parenthesis) that identify the I/O module types are defined in Table 6.
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Mounting and Wiring
Plug-in Module Locations
Verify I/O module locations
The table below outlines the steps for identifying and recording the I/O module types in the controller.
Step
Action
1
Verify that the module types installed in the controller card slots are correct according to the
controller model number. Refer to Table 6 to identify the module types.
2
Use to record the location, module type and signal type/range for each I/O module installed
in the controller.
NOTE  Module types should be installed in accordance with the limitations described in
Table 7.
Table 8 I/O module identification record
Controller
Slot No.
I/O Module Type
(AI, AO, DI, DO, or PI/FI)
Signal Type/Range
(mV, V, mA, T/C, RTD, Ohms, pH)*
Al Ch 1
Al Ch 2
Al Ch 3
Terminal Block
Color
Al Ch 4
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
* An Analog Input (AI) Module can be configured to accept multiple input types.
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Signal Wiring
I/O module wiring
Terminal blocks are installed to the front of the I/O modules for connecting field device wiring as shown in
Figure 11. Terminal blocks are color coded and numbered to identify the I/O module type. (See Table 6.)
The terminal blocks are removable so that I/O modules can be replaced without disconnecting the field
wiring from the terminal blocks. Wire gauge sizes 16 to 22 AWG can be used to connect to the terminal
blocks. The field wiring exits through rubber grommets at the top or bottom of controller enclosure. The
rubber grommets are removed by sliding the grommet forward with the terminal block and the attached
field wiring.
Locks
12
11
10
2
I/O Module
Identification
9
8
7
6
5
Field Wiring
Terminals
4
3
2
1
Locks
Figure 11 I/O module terminal block (all except 16 point DI)
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Analog input / analog output field wiring
Shielded twisted pairs are recommended (and required for CE approval) for analog input (AI) and analog
output (AO) module field wiring. If a cabinet shield termination point is not available, the optional shield
termination bracket may be used, (specify part number 51309814-501). The shield termination point is a
bracket attached at the top and/or bottom on the front of the controller enclosure. The wiring shields are
attached using the screws of the shield termination. Figure 12 shows the field wiring termination strip
attached to the bottom front of the enclosure.
Figure 12 Field wiring shield termination
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Analog inputs (module ID 1)
A universal Analog Input module accepts a variety of input signals from field devices as summarized in
Table 9. Figure 13 illustrates the terminal block connections for the various inputs. See Specifications
section for more details on all I/O module specifications. One AI module can be configured to accept
multiple input types.
Table 9 Universal analog input module specifications
Specification
Description
Input Types
mV, V, mA, T/C, RTD, and Ohms
Number of Inputs
4 per module, up to 16 modules per controller (64 inputs)
Signal Source
Thermocouple with cold junction compensation, for operation between 32 °F to
176 °F (0 °C to 80 °C)
Line resistance up to 1000 ohms, T/C, mV, mA, V
RTD Pt 100 3-wire connections, 40 ohms balanced max.
Input Impedance
10 Megohms for T/C, mV inputs,
> 1 Megohms for volt inputs
Field Wiring
+
-
12
RTD
10
Channel 4
+
-
9
RTD
7
8
+
6
-
5
RTD
4
Current Input mA
Thermocouple Input
+
1
11
T/C, mV, V
-
4 to 20
mA
Source
3
-
2
RTD
1
-
Channel 3
Ground Terminal
Ground Terminal
* A 250 ohm resistor is required for
the input range.
Channel 2
mV, V Inputs
RTD Input (3 wires)
+
+
+
*
mV or V
Source
+
-
RTD
Channel 1
Ground Terminal
Ground Terminal
Figure 13 AI module terminal block connections
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Field wiring for one pH sensor input (module ID C)
Figure 14 indicates the recommended wiring for one pH sensor input. Note that two analog input channels
are required, one for the pH sensor and one for temperature. Similar wiring may be used for additional
sensors. A UMC800 controller can accommodate 2 power modules for a total of up to 8 pH inputs.
UMC800 Controller
Analog Input
Module
Mod 1
Mod 4
12
12
C
1
Power Supply Module
+
-
-
C
+
Red/Black
pH 1 Sensor
Temp
-
Red
C
White
+
Orange
pH 1 Sensor
mV
+
-
-
C
Black
COM
1
+
1
White/Black
(Unused)
-
Green
Jumper
+
UMC800 Shield Connector Kit
Part No. 51309814-501
Blue
Figure 14 Recommended wiring for one pH sensor input
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Analog outputs (module ID 2)
The Analog Output (AO) module provides four outputs at 0 mA to 20 mA (configurable for 4 mA to
20 mA or any span between 0 mA to 20 mA). When not used for an analog output, an output channel may
be used to power a transmitter with 24 Vdc power. The controller will support up to 4 AO modules, for a
total of 16 outputs. Figure 15 shows the terminal connections for the AO module. See Specifications
section for details on all I/O module specifications.
4 to 20 mA Output
12
11
Channel 4
Field Wiring
10
2
+
Load
-
9
8
4 to 20 ma
Generator
Channel 3
Ground Terminal
7
Gnd
6
5
Channel 2
4
Field Wiring
3
24 V
2
Channel 1
+
DC
Power
-
1
Gnd
ATTENTION
Channels not used as analog outputs can be used to supply a transmitter with 24 Vdc power.
Figure 15 AO module terminal block connections
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Digital inputs
Three types of Digital Input (DI) modules accept four types of input signals.
1. Logic Input
(Module ID 3 and B)
2. DC Input
(Module ID 4)
3. AC Input
(Module ID 5)
4. Pulse/Frequency Input
(Module ID D)
Each type is described on the following pages. Figure 16 shows the terminal block connections for all DI
modules. See Specifications section for details on all I/O module specifications.
ATTENTION
16 Point Digital Input module (ID B) has 32 terminals. If you are using 2 wires per DI, use 22
gage wires so all 32 wires can fit through the rubber grommet in the controller case. See
Figure 16.
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Module B
Identifiable by
32 screws
2 +
Each odd-numbered
terminal is internally
grounded.
Gnd
4
DI 16
6
DI 15
8
DI 14
10
DI 13
12
DI 12
14
DI 11
16
DI 10
18
DI 9
20
DI 8
22
DI 7
24
DI 6
26
DI 5
28
DI 4
30
DI 3
32
DI 2
Module ID
#3, 4, or 5
12
DI 6
11
10
DI 5
9
8
DI 4
7
6
DI 3
5
4
DI 2
3
2
DI 1
1
DI 1
Module ID B (16 DI)
Logic Input (Contact Closure)
For 2 wires per DI, must use 22-gage wire to fit 32
wires through rubber grommet on case.
Module ID #3
Logic Input (Contact Closure)
Field Wiring
R
R
Logic
Field Wiring
Gnd
Gnd
+ VCC
+ VCC
Dry SW
Module ID #4
DC Input (24 Vdc)
Module ID B (16 DI)
Logic Input (Contact Closure)
For 1 common wire for all DIs, use 16-22 gage wire.
Field Wiring
+
+
24V
-
Field Wiring
R
Logic
Dry SW
Gnd
+ VCC
+ VCC
R
-
Module ID #5
AC Input (120/240 Vdc)
Field Wiring
• One wire per DI. Each wire goes to
Marshalling field connector (user provided).
• One common wire from Marshalling field
connector to any ground connector on the
16 pt. DI terminal.
Marshalling field
connector
+ VCC
Dry SW
R
L1
L2
Figure 16 DI module terminal block connections
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Digital outputs
There are four types of Digital Output (DO) modules that provide three types of Off/On control.
1. Relay (alarm) output
(Module ID 6) 46190308-503
2. DC output
(Module ID 7) 46190341-501
3. AC output
(Module ID 8) 46190344-501
4. AC high output
(Module ID A) 46190344-502
Figure 17 shows the terminal block connections for the DC output and AC output DO modules. See
Specifications section for details on all I/O module specifications.
Module ID #6
Relay (Alarm) Output
Module ID
#6, 7, 8,
or A
12
Field Wiring
DO 6
11
L1
10
DO 5
L2
Load
9
8
DO 4
7
6
Module ID #7
DC IOutput (24 Vdc)
DO 3
5
4
Field Wiring
DO 2
Fuse
3
+
24V
2
DO 1
1
Load
Module ID A
AC Output (120/240 Vdc)
Wiring same as module 8.
Module ID #8
AC Output (120/240 Vdc)
Field Wiring
VCC
Maximum Load Current:
Outputs
DO 1 – 4 @ .5A
DO 5 and 6 @ 2A
L1
L2
Fuse
R
Load
Figure 17 DO module terminal block connections
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Signal Wiring
The Digital Output module with relay outputs (Module ID 6) contain jumpers to set the de-energized state
of the relay contacts. The relays are factory set to normally open (NO) for each output on the relay alarm
module, as shown in Figure 18.
To change the state of the contacts: Use a pair of needle-nose pliers and move the jumper from the location
NO (normally closed) to the location NC (normally closed).
12
S6
NC6
11
NO6
NC5
!
S5
10
NO5
9
S4
NC4
8
NO4
7
S3
NC3
6
NO3
5
Digital Output
Module
NO2
S1
NC1
NO NC
S2
NC2
4
3
2
NO1
1
NO
Normally Open
Contacts
NC
Normally Closed
Contacts
Figure 18 DO module relay contact setting
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Pulse input/frequency input module with digital outputs
Figure 19 shows the terminal block connections for Pulse/Frequency Input Module. See Specifications
section for details on all I/O module specifications.
ATTENTION
16 Point Digital Input module (ID D) has 32 terminals. If you are using 2 wires per DI, use 22
gage wires so all 32 wires can fit through the rubber grommet in the controller case. See
Figure 19.
Module ID - D
Identifiable by
32 screws
2 +
Each odd-numbered
terminal is internally
grounded.
Gnd
4
Input 1 +
6
Input 1 -
8
Input 2 +
10
Input 2 -
12
DO1 +
14
DO1 -
16
DO2 +
18
DO2 -
20
DO3 +
22
DO3 -
24
DO4 +
26
DO4 -
28
Input 3 +
30
Input 3 -
32
Input 4 +
Input 4 -
Figure 19 PI/FI module terminal block connections
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Signal Wiring
Pulse input/frequency input jumpers
The Pulse/Frequency Input Module with Digital Outputs (Module ID D) contain jumpers to set the deenergized Input Filter Cutoff Frequency. All four inputs are factory set to 500 KHz as shown in Figure 23.
To change, use needle nose pliers and move the jumper(s) to the desired position. See the figure below for
the default positions and jumper settings for 100 KHz and 5 KHz.
Pulse/Frequency Input Board
OFF
ON
1
2
JX1 -1
JX2 - 2
1
2
500KHz
100KHz
5KHz
46190360-501
JA1
JA2
JB1
JB2
JC2
JC1
JD2
JD1
Figure 20 PI/FI module input filter cutoff frequency setting
Pulse/frequency card wiring
The pulse frequency card input is designed to accept a contact closure type transmitter. The typical wiring
circuit is shown below.
V Supply (DC)
RL
+
+
R T=1k
V Return (DC)
Pulse Transmitter
+
-
MOSFET, Open Collector, or
Contact Closure drive.
Note: All pulse
frequency inputs
share a return
connection that is
common to all pulse /
frequency inputs on a
card.
Pulse / Frequency Input Card
Input Connections
Figure 21 Pulse/frequency input connections
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
33
Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
V supply
Choose a supply that is compatible with the environmental requirements of your application. The supply
voltage must be within the requirement of both the transmitter and the pulse input card. Typically a low
cost 12 Vdc unregulated supply can be used in most applications provided in meets applicable regulatory
requirements. 1k ohm termination resistors (RT) are built into the pulse frequency card. The voltage across
the internal resistor must meet pulse frequency card requirements. The circuit in Figure 21 provides for a
1 k ohm load resistor and a 12 V supply. The actual pulse voltage seen across the pulse \ frequency input is
divided by RT/(RL+RT) VSupply = 6 V. The VIH minimum pulse threshold voltage for the pulse input card is 3
volts. For a 1 k ohm load the minimum V supply will be 3 V (RL+RT)/ RT = 6V.
V return
The pulse / frequency cards pulse inputs are optically isolated from other circuitry but share a common
isolated supply common. When multiple inputs are used the supply voltage returns will be connected to a
common reference internal to the pulse frequency card. The pulse / frequency cards digital outputs are
optically isolated from all inputs and each other.
RL
The maximum sink current specified by the pulse transmitter specifies the minimum load resistance.
Typically RL is within the range of 100 to 100k ohms. A 1 k ohm resistor is typically recommended.
The transmitter often provides a selection for the pulse duration or width. The pulse input card internal R/C
filtering will attenuate short pulse widths. Below is a table for filter and pulse width settings for several
pulse frequency ranges.
Max Pulse Frequency
Typical Filter Jumper Setting
Pulse Width Range
100kHz
500 K Hz
2 uSec to 9 uSec
10kHz
100 K Hz
9 uSec to 90 uSec
1kHz
5 K Hz
180 uSec to 900uSec
100Hz
5 K Hz
180 uSec to 9mSec
(Vsupply = 12 Vdc, RL = 1 K ohm)
The minimum pulse frequency is 10 Hz regardless of the filter jumper settings.
The pulse frequency card input wiring requirements must be compatible with both the pulse frequency card
and the transmitter manufactures specifications. A typical transmitter will specify the maximum supply
voltage and the maximum sink current.
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Signal Wiring
Pulse frequency card outputs
The pulse frequency card outputs are open collector drivers designed to drive a maximum of 100 mA. All
Pulse Frequency card digital outputs are optically isolated from each other. The maximum supply voltage
must not exceed 27 Volts dc.
V Supply (DC) 27 V Max
IL (100mA Max)
+
V Return (DC)
+
Pulse / Frequency Input Card
DO connections
Figure 22 Pulse/frequency card digital output connections
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
35
Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
Wiring Communication Links
Serial communications ports
The controller communicates through a number of serial ports. The CPU module contains two serial ports.
One is an RS 232 connection to a PC and another is dedicated for connection to the operator interface. The
CPU with optional communications features two additional RS 485 serial ports.
The serial port connectors on the CPU module are shown in Figure 23. Table 10 summarizes the
communication link connections to the controller and other reference data for wiring details.
OFFLINE
RUN
CONFIGURATION
PROGRAM
Pin 1
CONFIGURATION
Connector for PC
Interface cable
(Null Modem)
POWER
LoBAT
FORCE
Power
Supply
DISPLAY
Pin 9
Re plac e ba tter y w it h Ta di ra n T L5 10 1/ S
on ly. Us e o f an o the r ba tter y ma y
pre se nt a ris k of fi re o r ex pl osion .
See use rs g uide for i nstr uct io ns .
RUN
DISPLAY
Connector for
Operator Interface
cable
BAT
COMM A
CPU
COMM B
COMM A
Connector for optional
RS 485 Serial Interface
slave communications.
COMM B
Connector for optional
RS 485 Serial Interface
master communications
Figure 23 Communication port connectors
36
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
Table 10 Summary of communication link connections to controller
Communication
Link to . . .
Link Type
From Controller
Port
Connect
Cable
PC or laptop (via
Null Modem cable
or via modem)
RS 232
CONFIGURATION
Up to 50 ft
cable lengths
(Supplied by
user)
(9-pin “D”
connector)
To Port
Serial port of PC.
Reference Data
Null Modem
cable, 9-pin
Male/Female
See Table 11.
Modem: See
Remote Access
(page 44)
Operator interface
DISPLAY
RS 422
(15-pin “D”
connector)
Modbus Link
(optional
communications
board)
RS 485
(Half
Duplex)
COMM A
Modbus Link
(optional
communications
board)
RS 485
COMM B
(Half
Duplex)
(4-wire + shield or
2-wire shielded
with external
jumpers
(4-wire + shield or
2-wire shielded
with external
jumpers
10 ft or 50 ft
cable lengths
available.
Terminal connector
of operator
interface.
See Table 12.
Up to 2000 ft
cable lengths
(Supplied by
user)
Modbus
communications
and PC host.
See Figure 26.
Up to 2000 ft
cable lengths
(Supplied by
user)
Modbus
communications
and slave devices.-
See Figure 26.
CONFIGURATION connector
The Configuration connector accommodates a 9-pin D-type Null Modem cable connection to the serial
RS-232 input of a PC or laptop computer. Table 11 describes the pinouts for the connector. See Figure 23
for the pin numbering. If you need to construct the cable, Table 12 shows the make up of the cable.
Table 11 Configuration connector pinouts
Configuration Connector Pinouts
(For Null Modem Cable)
Signal Name
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Terminal No.
DCD
1
RXD
2
TXD
3
DTR
4
GND
5
DSR
6
RTS
7
CTS
8
RI
9
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
37
Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
CONFIGURATION cable
Table 12 Null modem cable construction
PC Connector
9-Pin “D” Female
Pin
38
UMC800
9-Pin “D” Male
Pin
2
2
3
3
5
5
4
4
6
6
7
7
8
8
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
Order part number 51404755-501
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Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
Installing ferrite clamp for CE compliance
This procedure ensures that unwanted radio frequency noise is filtered. It is required for CE compliance.
Parts needed
Part #
Quantity
Description
047260
1
Ferrite cable clamps
089037
2
Nylon cable ties
Installing ferrite clamp
Step
Action
Disconnect all power to the instrument.
2
See Figure 24. Attach the ferrite clamp around all the wires as close to the Configuration port
terminals as possible (within ½” of the terminals). For maximum shielding you must minimize
the amount of unshielded exposed wire. The ferrite clamp should overlap or abut the cable
shield enclosing the wires.
3
Snap the ferrite clamp closed, making sure to not pinch the wires.
4
To prevent the ferrite clamp from sliding, attach cable ties around the wires snugly against each
end of the ferrite clamp.
5
Trim the cable tie but leave a “tail” of approximately 1”.
Terminals
1
Cable
Attach ties snugly
against each side of
the clamp.
Figure 24 Ferrite clamp installation
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
39
Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
DISPLAY connector (to operator interface)
The controller is connected to the operator interface through a 15-pin D-Type connector cable. One cable
end is connected to the DISPLAY connector of the controller. The other end connects to a 10-pin in-line
connector at the rear of the operator interface case. This cable end must be made, since some installations
may require the cable to be run through conduit. Table 13 shows the pinouts for the operator interface end
of the cable. Figure 25 shows the connector location at the rear of the operator interface.
Table 13 Operator interface connector pinouts
Operator Interface Connector Wiring
Signal Name
Wire Color
Terminal No.
Receive –
Receive +
Black
White
1
2
Receive Shield
Transmit Shield
Shield
Shield
3
Transmit –
Transmit +
Black
Red
4
5
Signal Ground
Signal Ground
Black
Green
6
Outer Shield
--------
Shield
-----
7
8
+24 Vdc *
+24 Vdc *
Black
Blue
9
10
*
CAUTION: For 24 Vdc, make sure that the wiring is on terminals #9 and
#10. The CPU board may be damaged if the wiring is accidentally connected
to terminals #1 and #2.
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
Connector location at the rear of the operator interface
551 Operator Interface
Rear
Connector
for Cable
from Controller
Connector Terminal Wiring
Signal
Name
Wire
Color
Terminal
Number
RXRX+
RX Shd.
TX Shd.
TXTX+
Sig. Gnd
Sig. Gnd
Outer Shd.
Not Used
+24 VDC
+24VDC
Black
White
Shield ----Shield --Black
Red
Black -----Green --Shield
Not Used
Black
Blue
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
552 Operator Interface
Rear
Connector
for Cable
from Controller
Connector Terminal Wiring
Signal
Name
+24VDC
+24VDC
Not Used
Outer Shield
24V Shield
Sig. Gnd. Shield
Sig. Gnd
Sig. Gnd
TX+
TXTX Shd.
RX Shd.
RX+
RX-
Wire
Color
Blue
Black
Not Used
Shield
Shield
Shield
Green
Black
Red
Black
Shield
Shield
White
Black
Terminal
Number
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
1041 Operator Interface
Rear
Connec
tor TerminalWiring
Signal
Name
Wire
Color
Terminal
Numbe
r
RXRX+
RX Shd.
TX Shd.
TXTX+
Sig. Gnd
Sig. Gnd
OuterShd.
Not Used
+24 VDC
+24VDC
Black
White
Shield ----Shield --Black
Red
Black -----Green --Shield
Not Used
Black
Blue
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
Connector
for Cable
from Controller
Connector
for Keyboard
Figure 25 Terminal connections
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
41
Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
COMM A and B connectors (optional)
The CPU module equipped with the optional communication board provides two additional RS 485
communications ports with Modbus RTU protocol support. COMM A port allows the UMC800 controller
to network with up to 31 other slave UMC800 controllers and devices on a Modbus link. COMM B port
allows the UMC800 controller to be a master to up to 16 slave UMC800 controllers and devices on a
Modbus link.
Figure 26 shows the COMM A and B connector wiring when using either a shielded twisted pair or 4-wire
shielded cable.
NOTE: When using the RS 485 communications, it is recommended that an RS 485 to RS 232 converter
(such as Black Box model IC901A) be used to interface with the host PC. Also, be certain that the Half
Duplex Turnaround Delay parameter for the converter set to 1 millisecond or less.
Shield
+
Receive _
+
Transmit _
+
Receive _
+
Transmit _
COMM A
+
Transmit _
Shield
Shield
+
Receive _
+
Transmit _
COMM B
+
Receive _
COMM B
Shield
4-Wire
Shielded
COMM A
2-Wire
Shielded
Figure 26 COMM A and B port wiring (2-wire and 4-wire)
ATTENTION
Make sure you connect the correct polarity. If the TX+ and TX– connections are reversed from
the correct connections, an error message will be generated when attempting to do any
communications and the program then self-terminates.
42
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Wiring Communication Links
RS 485 serial communications
When connecting the controller to a RS 485 communication link (see Figure 27), you must use termination
resistors at each end of the link. The following cables with the listed resistor values can be used for
connecting the controller.
RS 485 Cables: Belden #9271 (or equivalent) with 120 ohm termination resistors (2,000 ft. maximum)
Belden #9182 (or equivalent) with 150 ohm termination resistors (4,000 ft. maximum)
OFFLINE
RUN
CONFIGURATION
PROGRAM
Host
Computer
POWER
LoBAT
FORCE
DISPLAY
Controller with Optional
Communications Board
Re pl ac e ba ttery w ith Ta dira n TL5101/S
only. Us e of anothe r ba ttery ma y
pre se nt a ris k of fire or explosi on.
See use rs g ui de for ins truct io ns .
RUN
BAT
_
100 - 24 0 V ~
50 / 6 0 Hz
100 VA MAX.
F 3,15 A T
250V
L1
L2 / N
COMM B
COMM A
RS232/RS485
Converter*
*RS 485 communications
requires termination resistors
at each end.
To other UMC800 Controllers*
Figure 27 RS 485 port wiring (2 wire)
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
43
Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
Remote Access
Overview
Remote controller access via dial-up modem is available via the communication setup. An external modem
is required at the controller and is connected to the standard RS232 configuration port (marked
“CONFIGURATION”). All functions of the Control Builder and User Utility programs can be performed
over this link. Remote access functions include on-line monitoring, configuration upload and download,
and firmware upgrade.
Modem requirements
Most commercially available modems can be used with the UMC800 controller. The modem must have the
following capabilities:
•
RS232 interface
•
Auto answer
•
Can operate at 9600 baud, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit, and no parity
•
Hardware handshaking can be disabled
•
Software handshaking can be disabled
•
Data Terminal Ready (DTR) input can be disabled
•
Result codes can be suppressed
•
Echo can be disabled
•
Must be equipped with non-volatile memory (NVRAM) so that settings that are configured using
command strings can be retained during a power-outage
•
Must be able to load the NVRAM settings automatically on power-up
Cable requirements
You will need an interface cable to connect the modem to the DB-9 female connector (marked
“CONFIGURATION”) on the controller. If your modem has a 25-pin connector, be sure to use a DB-25 to
DB-9 modem cable.
TIP
The Null Modem cable used to directly connect a PC running Control Builder Software to the
controller may typically not be used to connect the PC to the modem or to connect the modem
to the controller.
If your modem requires command string configuration, you will need an interface cable to connect the
modem to your PC. Refer to your modem and computer documentation to determine this cable’s
requirements.
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Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
Modem configuration
Before connecting a modem to the controller’s RS232 port (marked “CONFIGURATION”), the modem
must be configured with the following settings:
•
Baud Rate = 9600
•
Parity = None
•
1 stop bit
•
8 data bits
•
No handshaking
•
Ignore DTR
•
Suppress result codes
•
Suppress echo
•
Auto answer
•
Disable command recognition (only necessary if the modem has this capability)
Some of these settings may be settable via switches. Others may require command strings to be written to
the modem using a PC terminal program such as Hyperterminal. You will need to refer to your modem’s
documentation to make this determination. Those settings that are configured using command strings must
be saved to the modem’s non-volatile RAM (NVRAM), and the NVRAM must be configured as the profile
that gets loaded when the modem is powered up.
Most modems are equipped with auto-recognition to set the baud rate, parity, stop bits, and data bits. If
your modem has no means of setting these using switches, then most likely it is equipped with autorecognition. To configure the port settings of a modem with auto recognition, do the following:
Step
Action
1
Connect the modem to a PC.
2
Power up the modem.
3
Start up a PC terminal program such as Hyperterminal.
4
Configure the port for 9600 baud, no parity, 1 stop bit, and 8 data bits.
5
Establish communications with the modem. A common way of doing this is simply entering the
AT E1 Q0 command and seeing if the modem responds with OK.
Once you establish communication to the modem, its port settings are configured.
6
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Save the port settings to the profile that gets loaded on power-up.
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
45
Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
Modem configuration examples
Below are procedures for setting up the following commercially available modems:
•
3Com US Robotics 56K Data/Fax External Modem
•
Zoom 56K Dualmode External Modem
•
Best Data 56SX Data Fax External Modem
•
SixNet VT-MODEM Industrial External Modem
3Com US Robotics 56K Data/Fax External Modem
Step
1
Action
Ensure that the switches are set to the factory settings:
Switch
Setting
Position
Function
1
OFF
UP
Normal DTR operations
2
OFF
UP
Verbal (word) results
3
ON
DOWN
Enable result codes
4
OFF
UP
Displays keyboard commands
5
ON
DOWN
Disables auto answer
6
OFF
UP
Modem sends CD signal when it connects with another
modem
7
OFF
UP
Loads Y0-Y4 configuration from user-defined
nonvolatile memory (NVRAM)
8
ON
DOWN
Enables recognition (smart mode)
2
Connect the modem to a PC. If your computer’s RS232 port has a 25-pin connector, use a
DB-25 male to DB-25 female RS232 cable. If your computer’s RS232 port has a 9-pin
connector, use a DB-25 male to DB-9 female modem cable.
3
Power-up the modem.
4
Run a serial communication port program such as Hyperterminal.
5
Within the communication program, select the port to which the modem is connected.
6
Configure the port to these settings:
baud rate = 9600
data bits = 8
parity = none
stop bits = 1
flow control = none
46
7
In the program’s terminal window, type in the letters “AT” followed by the enter key. The
modem should give an OK response.
8
Power down the modem and disconnect it from the PC.
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Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
Step
9
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Action
Set the modem switches to the following:
Switch
Setting
Position
Function
1
ON
DOWN
Modem ignores DTR (Override)
2
OFF
UP
Verbal (word) results
3
OFF
UP
Suppresses result codes
4
ON
DOWN
Suppresses echo
5
OFF
UP
Modem answers on first ring
6
ON
DOWN
CD always ON (Override)
7
OFF
UP
Loads Y0-Y4 configuration from user-defined
nonvolatile memory (NVRAM)
8
OFF
UP
Disables command recognition (dumb mode)
10
Connect the modem to the RS232 port of the UMC800 using a DB-25 male to DB-9 male
RS232 cable. Null modem cable may not work.
11
Connect the modem to a telephone jack.
12
Power up the modem and the UMC800.
13
On a remote computer, run Control Builder software.
14
Setup Control Builder to dial the UMC800.
15
Verify that communications is established with the remote UMC800.
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
47
Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
Zoom 56K Dualmode External Modem
Step
Action
1
Connect the modem to a PC. If your PC’s RS232 port has a 25-pin connector, use a DB-25
male to DB-25 female RS232 cable. If your PC’s RS232 port has a 9-pin connector, use a
DB-25 male to DB-9 female modem cable.
2
Connect power to the modem.
3
Power up the modem.
4
Run a serial communication port program such as Hyperterminal.
5
Within the communication program, select the port to which the modem is connected.
6
Configure the port to these settings:
baud rate = 9600
data bits = 8
parity = none
stop bits = 1
flow control = none
7
In the program’s terminal window, type in the letters “AT E1 Q0” followed by the enter key. The
modem should give an OK response.
8
Enter the following command string:
AT &Y0 &C0 &D0 &R1 &S0 &K0 S0=1
Modem should respond with OK.
9
Enter the following command string:
AT E0 Q1 &W0
Modem will not respond.
48
10
Power down the modem and disconnect it from the PC.
11
Connect the modem to the RS232 port of the UMC800 using a DB-25 male to DB-9 male
RS232 cable. Null modem cable may not work.
12
Connect the modem to a telephone jack.
13
Power up the modem and the UMC800.
14
On a remote computer, run Control Builder software.
15
Set up Control Builder to dial the UMC800.
16
Verify that communications is established with the remote UMC800.
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Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
Best Data 56SX Data Fax External Modem
Step
Action
1
Connect the modem to a PC. If your PC’s RS232 port has a 2- pin connector, use a DB-9 male
to DB-25 female modem cable. If your PC’s RS232 port has a 9-pin connector, use a DB-9
male to DB-9 female RS232 cable.
2
Connect power to the modem.
3
Power-up the modem.
4
Run a serial communication port program such as Hyperterminal.
5
Within the communication program, select the port to which the modem is connected.
6
Configure the port to these settings:
baud rate = 9600
data bits = 8
parity = none
stop bits = 1
flow control = none
7
In the program’s terminal window, type in the letters “AT E1 Q0” followed by the enter key. The
modem should give an OK response.
8
Enter the following command string:
AT &C0 &D0 &K0 &R1 &S0 &Y0 S0=1
Modem should respond with OK.
9
Enter the following command string:
AT E0 Q1 &W0
Modem will not respond.
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10
Power down the modem and disconnect it from the PC.
11
Connect the modem’s serial cable to the RS232 port of the UMC800 using a DB-9 male to
DB-9 male RS232 cable. Null modem cable may not work.
12
Connect the modem to a telephone jack.
13
Power up the modem and the UMC800.
14
On a remote computer, run Control Builder software.
15
Set up Control Builder to dial the UMC800.
16
Verify that communications is established with the remote UMC800.
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
49
Mounting and Wiring
Remote Access
SixNet VT-MODEM Industrial External Modem
Step
Action
1
Connect the modem to a PC. If your PC’s RS232 port has a 25 pin connector, use a DB-9
male to DB-25 female modem cable. If your PC’s RS232 port has a 9 pin connector, use a
DB-9 male to DB-9 female RS232 cable.
2
Connect power to the modem. You will need to supply an external power supply with a DC
voltage between 10 and 30 VDC.
3
Power-up the modem.
4
Run a serial communication port program such as Hyperterminal.
5
Within the communication program, select the port to which the modem is connected.
6
Configure the port to these settings:
baud rate = 9600
data bits = 8
parity = none
stop bits = 1
flow control = none
7
In the program’s terminal window, type in the letters “AT E1 Q0” followed by the enter key. The
modem should give an OK response.
8
Enter the following command string:
AT &Y0 &C0 &D0 &R1 &S0 &K0 S0=1
Modem should respond with OK.
9
Enter the following command string:
AT E0 Q1 &W0
Modem will not respond.
50
10
Power down the modem and disconnect it from the PC.
11
Connect the modem to the RS232 port of the UMC800 using a DB-9 male to DB-9 male
modem cable. Null modem cable may not work.
12
Connect the modem to a telephone jack.
13
Power-up the modem and the UMC800.
14
On a remote computer, run Control Builder software.
15
Setup Control Builder to dial the UMC800.
16
Verify that communications is established with the remote UMC800.
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Mounting and Wiring
Power Supply Wiring
Power Supply Wiring
The power wiring is connected to the power terminals of the power supply in accordance with accepted
wiring practices and is summarized in Table 14 shows the terminal connections for the power wiring.
F 3,15 AT
250V
L1
L2 / N
Figure 28 Power supply terminal connections
CAUTION
Do not apply power to the controller at this time.
Table 14 Power supply wiring
Wire Designation
Hot
Neutral
Connect to Power
Terminal Designated
L1
(+ DC)
L2 / N (– DC)
Ground
Ground wiring
PROTECTIVE BONDING (grounding) of this controller and the enclosure in which it is installed shall be
in accordance with National Electrical Code (ANSI/NFPA 70) and local electrical codes.
Prepower checks
Before applying power to the controller file, verify that:
•
The controller has been mounted in accordance with the instructions in this manual.
•
The power wiring is correct and meets all local and national electrical codes.
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
51
Operation
Power Up / Power Down
Operation
Power Up / Power Down
Power-up
A sequence of checks are performed by the controller anytime power is applied to the controller. These
checks are a set of internal diagnostics that are completed in less than 10 seconds after power up and verify
the integrity of the controller hardware, the configuration database and firmware. Communication between
the operator interface and controller is established automatically after these checks are completed. All
outputs are OFF until addressed by the CPU.
Two start up routines are used for initializing the controller configuration.
A warm start is the default routine that is used to restart the controller operation. A warm start begins the
scan cycle of data points using all dynamic data retained from the previous legitimate scan.
A cold start (New start) initializes all control functions to their default initial state, (if default output
values are defined in the configuration). If defined, these values are used as the starting values for
controller operation.
Status indicators on the CPU module consist of four LEDs that indicate normal operation and diagnostic
fault conditions. See Status Indicators (page 59).
When power is applied to the controller, it will power up and initialize to the mode determined by the mode
switch setting on the CPU. See Mode control (page 53) for further information.
Power-down
The controller does not require the configuration to be reloaded when power is restored after a power loss
or power down. During a power interruption, the controller configuration is maintained in battery-backed
RAM and a flash PROM on the CPU module. When the controller power is restored, and provided that the
battery power to the CPU RAM is not interrupted, the controller will perform a warm start. However, if
battery power to the RAM is interrupted, the controller configuration (which was last stored in the flash
PROM on the CPU), will be restored to the RAM when controller power is restored and then the controller
will perform a cold start.
CAUTION
Controller configuration is stored in RAM as well as the flash PROM on the CPU. However, if
you make changes to the configuration while the controller is in Run mode, the changes are
stored in RAM and not in the flash PROM. Therefore, if battery power is interrupted to RAM
during a power down condition, the configuration changes will be lost since controller
configuration will be restored from flash PROM.
Also, the real time clock will need to be set if battery power is interrupted during a power down
condition.
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Operation
Operational Modes and Controls
Operational Modes and Controls
There are three operational modes defined in the UMC800 to provide safe operating environments for users
to implement changes and perform tasks on the controller and operator interface.
1. PROGRAM Mode
2. RUN Mode
3. OFFLINE Mode
Safeguards are built into the operating system to prevent conditions that could otherwise cause process
upsets or equipment malfunctions.
PROGRAM mode
The Program mode is used to download controller configuration files that contain signal flow and
processing details of the control configuration. When the controller is set to Program mode, all input signal
processing is stopped and all output signals and logic status are held at their last values. Also, DO function
blocks that are configured as Time Proportional Outputs (TPOs) are turned off.
When the controller is switched from Program mode to Offline or Run, the controller performs a cold start
and controller configuration is backed up to flash PROM.
RUN mode
The Run mode is used for normal operation of the control system. All I/O processing is active and operator
actions are supported.
OFFLINE mode
The OFFLINE mode is used to download controller files such as setpoint profiles, recipes and data storage
files. Calibration of I/O modules and setting the real-time clock can also be performed with the controller in
the OFFLINE mode. When the controller is set to OFFLINE mode, all input signal processing is stopped
and all output signals and logic status are held at their last values. Also, DO function blocks that are
configured as Time Proportional Outputs (TPOs) are turned off. When the controller is switched from
OFFLINE mode to RUN, the controller performs a warm start.
Mode control
The controller mode can be set and changed in a number of ways (with certain restrictions) by:
1.
A manual switch located on the CPU module of the controller. OFFLINE – RUN – PROGRAM).
See Table 15.
The switch on the controller CPU is a “pull and set” locking toggle that allows you to manually
switch the controller to one of the three operational modes. When the switch is set to either RUN or
OFFLINE, the mode can be overridden and changed by a command through the Configuration port.
However, when the manual switch is set to PROGRAM, the mode cannot be overridden.
CAUTION
The manual switch on the controller CPU module always determines the mode (PROGRAM,
RUN or OFFLINE) by reading the position of the switch when power is applied to the
controller. The controller will power up and initialize to the state of the manual switch position,
regardless of the controller mode before the controller was powered down.
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Operation
Operational Modes and Controls
2. From the Operator Interface.
Mode changes can be made from SET MODE display or the Calibrate AI and AO displays of the
operator interface with certain restrictions. When the manual switch is set to PROGRAM, you cannot
change the mode to RUN or OFFLINE using the operator interface. The operator interface is active in all
modes.
3. Through the CONFIGURATION Port.
A PC, running the Control Builder software, connected to the Configuration port can initiate mode
changes to the controller. The control builder places the controller in PROGRAM mode when
downloading files to the controller.
Restrictions on mode control
Mode control of the controller has the following restrictions:
•
When the controller manual switch is set to RUN, the mode can be changed to OFFLINE or PROGRAM
by commands from the configuration port or the operator interface.
•
When the manual switch is set to OFFLINE, the mode can be changed to PROGRAM by commands
from the configuration port or the operator interface. The mode cannot be changed to RUN from the
configuration port or the operator interface.
•
When the manual switch is set to PROGRAM, no mode changes can be made by commands from the
configuration port or the operator interface.
Table 15 summarizes the mode change interactions and restrictions.
OFFLINE
RUN
PROGRAM
CONFIGURATION
Controller
Mode
Switch
POWER
LoBAT
FORCE
BAT
DISPLAY
CPU Module
Replace battery with Tadiran TL5101/S
only. Use of another battery may
present a risk of fire or explosion.
See users guide for instructions.
RUN
_
100 - 240 V ~
50 / 60 Hz
100 VA MAX.
Figure 29 Controller mode switch location
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Operation
Operational Modes and Controls
Table 15 Controller mode switch summary
Controller Mode Manual
Switch setting
RUN
Mode Control
through the Configuration Port or Operator Interface
Unrestricted mode changes.
The mode selected via the Configuration port or operator interface
overrides the controller manual mode switch position.
OFFLINE
PROGRAM
Can override OFFLINE mode to set controller to PROGRAM mode.
No mode changes can be made.
Setting mode switch to PROGRAM and then to RUN
Setting the controller mode switch to PROGRAM and then to RUN forces the controller to perform a cold
start and other actions depending upon the condition of the database RAM. When the mode switch is
changed from PROGRAM to RUN, the controller verifies that a valid database configuration is present in
RAM before starting control loops.
So that,
If . . . (Condition of RAM)
Then . . . (Controller Action)
A valid database configuration is present in RAM,
Configuration is written to flash PROM. (Userdefined variables are initialized to zero.)
Database configuration in RAM is found to be bad,
but the configuration in flash PROM is good,
RAM is restored from the flash PROM that
contains the configuration values from the last
cold start.
[See CAUTION in Power Up / Power Down
(page 52).]
If the database configuration is found to be bad in
both RAM and flash PROM,
Controller is set to a null default configuration.
A system diagnostic INVALID CONFIG. is
generated.
In all cases the controller performs a cold start when the controller mode is set to PROGRAM and then to
RUN regardless of what method is used to change the mode. Whether the mode was set through the
Configuration port or the operator interface, this action causes the PROGRAM mode to be cleared.
Additionally, setting the mode switch to PROGRAM and then RUN allows you to change the controller
mode if communications were disconnected to the Configuration port or operator interface while the
controller was still in PROGRAM mode.
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Operation
File Downloading
File Downloading
Downloading configuration files, recipes and other files to the controller can be accomplished two ways:
1.
Download from a PC or other device connected the Configuration port (serial port) of the controller.
2.
Using the operator interface to download files stored on a floppy disk. These files include recipes,
setpoint profiles and data storage files.
There are mode restrictions on the downloading of certain configuration files. For example, the controller
must be in the Program mode before downloading a controller configuration file. (Program mode is set
using either the controller manual mode switch, the SET MODE display of the operator interface or issuing
a command to the controller through the Configuration port.)
Downloading recipe information and read/write of specific parameters is permitted when the controller is in
the Program mode, as well as the Run or Offline modes. See Table 16 for a file downloading summary.
Table 16 Controller downloading summary
Downloading . . .
Permitted When Controller is in . . .
PROGRAM Mode
RUN Mode
OFFLINE Mode
Controller Configuration Files
Yes
No
No
Setpoint Profiles / Setpoint
Schedule
Yes
Yes
Yes
Recipe Files
Yes
Yes
Yes
Data Storage Configuration Files
Yes
No
Yes
Data Storage Non-volatile
parameters
Yes
Yes
Yes
Also, there are mode restrictions for these procedures . . .
56
Calibration
Yes
No
Yes
Real-time Clock Change
Yes
Yes
Yes
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Operation
Code Download
Download via CONFIGURATION port
A downloading tool in the control builder software can be used to download configuration files to the
controller. The downloading tool first verifies that a valid configuration file exists for the controller. Next,
a dialog box asks if you want to set the controller to Program mode in preparation for downloading. If the
configuration file is verified to be valid, then the existing controller configuration in the controller’s
memory is deleted before the new configuration is downloaded.
A download dialog box appears on the PC after a successful file download to the controller. Upon
completion of the download, a command is sent to set the controller to Run mode.
Download via floppy disk
The optional floppy disk drive allows the user to download configuration files stored on a floppy disk to the
controller using the operator interface. The DISK UTILITIES display provides menu selections to load and
store controller configuration files. The controller must be in the Program mode in order to load
configuration files in the controller. Successful download status and failures are indicated at the operator
interface display. Downloading restrictions are noted in Table 16.
File uploads
Controller configuration files, setpoint profiles and recipe files can be uploaded for storage and archiving to
a floppy disk as well as to the PC. Using the PC, the Upload function is accessed from the Communications
pull-down menu of the control builder. At the operator interface, the DISK UTILITIES display contains
menu selections for storing the files to disk.
Code Download
Controller firmware upgrade
In order to implement new features for controller operation or correct any software bugs, an upgrade of the
controller firmware may be required. The User Utility software program contains the code download utility
that allows a newer version of the controller firmware to be loaded into the CPU.
CAUTION
Before performing a code download:
• Perform a backup of all controller configuration files.
• Be certain that the controller does not show a low battery (LoBatt) diagnostic.
After the download is successful reload the controller’s configuration files, recipes, profiles and
schedules.
Controller code download in the user utility
A PC running the user utility is connected to the controller’s Configuration port. The code download utility
is accessed from the Maintenance pull down menu. Refer to the UMC800 User Utility User’s Guide and
on-line help for more details on performing the download.
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Operation
Warm Start / Cold Start
Warm Start / Cold Start
Housekeeping and diagnostic routines are performed during power up sequence of the controller and prior
to the controller microprocessor starting normal scan processing. During this sequence all logic outputs are
OFF and all analog outputs are held to their zero output states.
After this activity, the controller may perform either a cold start or a warm start of the controller
configuration. Warm start is the default mode of start-up.
Warm start
A warm start begins the scan cycle with all dynamic data retained from the previous valid scan. A warm
start occurs after a power up sequence with the configuration database integrity in RAM being verified. A
warm start is initiated when the controller mode is set from Offline mode to run.
Cold start
A cold start initializes all functions to their default initialized states. If default output values are defined,
these values are used as the starting values for restart of the controller.
A cold start is performed when:
•
A file download is performed through the control builder program.
•
The mode is set from PROGRAM to RUN through the SET MODE display of the operator interface.
•
Setting the controller manual mode switch from PROGRAM to OFFLINE or RUN. In this case, the
controller always performs a cold start.
•
The configuration database in RAM is found to be invalid during power up sequence.
Scan rates
The analog input scan rate is a function of the total number of configured inputs in the controller as well as
the number and type of configured function blocks. Table 17 shows the fastest scan rate time for the
number of analog input cards, although the actual scan rate will be the slower of either the analog input rate
or the function block execution rate. Analog outputs are always scanned at the analog input scan rate, as
well as function blocks and digital I/Os that are not configured for fast logic. Function blocks and digital
I/Os that are configured for fast logic are updated every 100 milliseconds.
Table 17 Scan rates per inputs configured
58
Number of analog input cards
Time to complete one full
scan
(in milliseconds)
1
333
2
500
3
700
4
900
5
1100
6
1300
7
1500
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Operation
Status Indicators
Number of analog input cards
Time to complete one full
scan
(in milliseconds)
8
1700
9
1900
10
2100
11
2300
12
2500
13
2700
14
2900
15
3100
16
3300
Status Indicators
Status LEDs
Four LEDs on the CPU module (shown in Figure 30) indicate the operating status of the controller and are
described in Table 18.
Table 18 Controller status LEDs
Designation
POWER
State
Steady on
Blinking
Indication
Power is applied to the controller backplane.
Diagnostic indication. See NOTE.
LoBAT
On
The CPU battery is low and needs replacement.
FORCE
On
One or more function block output values have been forced.
RUN
On
Controller is in RUN mode.
Blinking
Off
Controller is in OFFLINE mode
Controller is in PROGRAM mode.
OR
If POWER LED is blinking a fault has been detected in
controller. See NOTE.
NOTE: See Table 20 for the details of the indications and their meaning.
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Operation
Status Indicators
OFFLINE
RUN
CONFIGURATION
PROGRAM
Controller
Status
Indicators
POWER
Lo BA T
FORCE
BA T
DISPLAY
CPU Module
Re pl ac e ba ttery w ith Tadi ran TL5 10 1/ S
on ly. Us e of an other ba tte ry ma y
pre se nt a r is k of fi re o r expl osi on .
See use rs g ui de for i nstr uct io ns.
RUN
_
100 - 24 0 V ~
50 / 6 0 Hz
100 VA MAX.
Figure 30 Controller status LEDs
Controller Status
The status of various controller parameters can be viewed through a number of displays.
1.
The operator interface features a CONTROLLER STATUS display listing the status of various
parameters and is accessed from the UNIT SETUP display on the operator interface. See UMC800
Operator Interface User Guide for more details on the Controller Status display.
2.
The User Utility program contains a Controller Diagnostic Summary window listing numerous
operating parameters and communication status. See UMC800 User Utility User’s Guide and the online help for more details on the Controller Diagnostic Summary window.
Alarm and status blocks
Additional controller status parameters can be monitored through the Analog System Status and Fast Logic
System Status blocks. These blocks are configured using the control builder. Outputs from these status
blocks can be wired to alarm groups and inputs to other function blocks. Controller parameters such as low
battery, hardware integrity, communications failure, and function block cycle times are monitored by these
status blocks. See document 51-52-25-64 UMC800 Function Block Reference Guide for more details on
these status blocks.
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Operation
RS 485 Port Configuration (Communication Board Option)
RS 485 Port Configuration (Communication Board Option)
COMM A and B ports
UMC controllers equipped with the optional communications board feature two RS 485 serial
communications ports (COMM A and COMM B) on the CPU module. See Figure 31 for location of the
port connectors. See Wiring Communications links, Page(36) for more details on the port wiring. The
controller firmware supports Modbus RTU protocol for the ports.
The COMM A and COMM B ports must be set up so that the controller can communicate when connected
to a communication link. Set up is accomplished through the operator interface or the user utility software
program. The Communications screen in the operator interface for COMM A is used to enable the port, set
the device (station) address of the controller and set the baud rate. The COMM B screen is used to set the
baud rate. See UMC800 Operator Interface User Guide for details on communications port setup. See
UMC800 User Utility User’s Guide and the on-line help for more details on setting up the COMM ports.
COMM port status
COMM A status can be checked through the COMMUNICATIONS menu item on the operator interface.
COMM B status can be monitored with the User Utility. Slave device statuses can be viewed after loading
a configuration into User Utility via upload or floppy disk. Slave devices must first be enabled through the
operator interface COMMUNICATIONS menu item or the User Utility.
POWER
LoBAT
FORCE
DIS PL AY
CPU Module
with Optional
Communications
Board
Re plac e ba tt ery wit h Ta di ra n T L5 10 1/S
on ly. Us e o f an o ther ba ttery ma y
pre se nt a risk of fi re or ex pl osi on .
See use rs g uide f or i ns tr uct ions .
RUN
BAT
_
100 - 24 0 V ~
50 / 6 0 Hz
100 VA MAX.
COMM B
Port
L1
L2 / N
COMM B
COMM A
Port
COM M A
F 3,15 A T
250V
COMM A and B shown with 2-wire connections. See Wiring Communications links, Page(36) for 4-wire
details.
Figure 31 COMM A and B ports on CPU module
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Operation
RS 485 Port Configuration (Communication Board Option)
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Maintenance
Overview
Maintenance
Overview
This section covers procedures in the maintenance, calibration and replacement of the controller and its
components.
Maintenance to the controller consists of the following procedures:
•
Routine maintenance
•
Calibration of I/O modules. (The backplane is factory calibrated only.)
•
Field replacement of controller components
Warranty
•
Warranty repair is by board replacement.
•
Non-warranty service provides for field repair at the board level with option to return to factory for
repair.
Servicing
The power supply, CPU, and all I/O modules plug into the backplane for easy removal and replacement.
The I/O modules can be replaced without removal of the field wiring from the terminal screws.
The battery is accessible for easy replacement while the controller file is powered and operational to
prevent loss of configuration data.
CAUTION
TO PRESERVE THE CONTROLLER CONFIGURATION PRIOR TO PERFORMING ANY
REPLACEMENT PROCEDURES OR REMOVING POWER TO THE CONTROLLER:
• Be certain that the LoBatt LED is OFF. (MEMORY – LOW BATTERY diagnostic is not
active.)
• Force a cold start of the controller by setting the manual mode switch on the controller to
PROGRAM and then to RUN and allow the controller to complete its start up sequence.
Controller configuration files will be backed up to the flash PROM on the CPU
WARNING – SHOCK HAZARD
Troubleshooting may require access to hazardous live circuits, and should only be
performed by qualified service personnel. More than one switch may be required to deenergize unit before servicing.
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Maintenance
Routine Maintenance
Routine Maintenance
Controller maintenance
Normal routine maintenance of the controller is not necessary other than a periodic physical inspection of
the controller enclosure and wiring for any signs of deterioration or dust and dirt.
Battery replacement
Replace the battery located on the CPU when the LoBATT LED lights or the low battery diagnostic is
indicated. Also, It is recommended that the battery be replaced once a year to ensure back up power for the
RAM and the real time clock. Refer to procedure in Replacing the battery (page 73) for specific
instructions.
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Maintenance
Controller Calibration
Controller Calibration
ATTENTION
All Analog Input (AI) and Analog Output (AO) modules are factory calibrated to 0.1% accuracy.
If this accuracy is sufficient for your applications, there is not need to recalibrate the modules.
If greater accuracy is required, the field calibration procedures will provide a 0.05% accuracy.
Please keep in mind that if you field calibrate AI or AO modules, you may have to recalibrate
these modules after performing certain replacement procedures. [See Replacement
Procedures (page 70).]
Calibration overview
Field Calibration of AI and AO modules in the controller is accomplished through either the operator
interface or the user utility program.
•
Using the operator interface – Calibration displays are accessed from the UNIT SETUP display and
provide menu selections and display prompts that guide you through the desired calibration procedure.
•
Using the user utility – Calibration dialog windows are accessed through menu selections in the
Maintenance menu.
Analog Input modules can be calibrated to a number of references.
1.
Calibration using 0% and 100% reference values applied at the terminal blocks of each module
channel.
2.
Copying calibration values from one module channel to another. For example, you can copy the
calibration from one channel of a AI module to another channel of the same module, or to a channel
of a different AI module.
3.
Calibration of the cold junction compensation references.
4.
Restoring factory calibration values.
Analog Output modules also can be calibrated using measured values from the channel outputs, or they
can be restored to the initial factory calibration.
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Maintenance
Controller Calibration
Factory calibration
Factory calibration of controller components is performed before shipment to 0.1% accuracy. Calibration
values are contained in a number of the controller components, namely: the CPU, Backplane, and AI and
AO modules.
Figure 32 shows the various components in which calibration data is stored.
•
Calibration functions and parameters for the user interface are stored in memory on the CPU.
•
Each AI module contains two (2) cold junction compensation (CJC) references that are factory
calibrated. Factory calibration data for the CJC references is stored in a non-volatile memory on the AI
module.
•
Field calibration values for the AI modules (both zero offset and span calibration and CJC reference
values) are stored on the CPU.
•
Factory calibration values (zero offset and span corrections) for AO modules are stored in non-volatile
memory on the AO module and can be changed only if the write protect jumper is not cut. See Write
Protect Jumper ST1.
•
The gains and offsets of the preamp are factory calibrated and the calibration data is stored in a nonvolatile memory on the backplane. No field calibration of these values is possible.
Write Protect Jumper ST1
ATTENTION
A jumper (ST1) on the AO module PWA can be cut to prevent changes to calibration values.
This will write protect the AO and prevent further calibration of these values.
CPU
AI Module
AI01
CJC
AI02
AI03
CJC Factory
Calibration
Values
CJC
Field
Calibration
Values
(AI and CJC)
in Battery-backed RAM
Calibration
Function
Calibration
User Interface
AI04
AO Module
AO01
AO02
AO03
ST1
Factory
& Field
Calibration
Values
Backplane
Factory Calibrated
Preamp Gains and Offsets
(for AI and CJC)
AO04
Figure 32 Controller components that contain calibration values
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Maintenance
Controller Calibration
Field calibration
Field calibration of controller components is limited to AI modules and AO modules. Individual channels
of the modules can be calibrated at 0% and 100% of their range. Individual channels can be calibrated at a
single point within the range through zero offset (bias) adjustment.
Calibration procedures
Calibration routines are initiated from either the operator interface or a PC running the user utility program
by first placing the controller in the Program or Offline mode. This can be done manually at the Controller
or through the Calibration displays. Calibration displays are accessed from the UNIT SETUP display of the
operator interface or under the Maintenance menu of the user utility.
Refer to the UMC800 Operator Interface User Guide and the UMC800 User Utility User’s Guide for
details on these and other calibration procedures.
AI module calibration
Selecting the CALIBRATE AI lists a number of calibration functions you can perform.
Selecting the CALIBRATE AI CHANNEL allows you to specify the AI module and channel in which to
calibrate. When you Select Input, you must apply a 0% reference value to the terminal block of the module
channel. See Figure 33 for terminal connection points. Then select Calibrate 0% Input to start the
calibration routine. After calibration of 0% value is completed, apply a 100% range value to the channel
input terminals and then begin the calibration routine for 100% input.
ATTENTION
Handheld calibrators do not work with the UMC800 when calibrating RTDs because they are
resistance simulators with active components, not actual resistors.
When 100% range value calibration is completed, the controller compares the new 0% and 100% range
values against the current 0% and 100% values. If the span of the 0% and 100% readings is less than 20%
of the sensor range, the new values are rejected and the current calibration is retained.
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Maintenance
Controller Calibration
T/C, mV, V
-
Ground Terminal
4 to 20
mA
Source
+
*
10
11
+
-
9
RTD
7
+
6
-
5
RTD
4
RTD
+
3
-
2
Ground Terminal
RTD
1
Ground Terminal
RTD Input (3 wires)
+
mV or V
Source
RTD
-
* A 250 ohm resistor is required for
the input range.
mV, V Inputs
12
+
-
-
Channel 4
1
+
+
-
Current Input mA
Thermocouple Input
Ground Terminal
8
Channel 3
Channel 2
Channel 1
Figure 33 AI module terminal block
Other AI module calibration selections
Additional calibration selections allow you to perform other AI module calibration procedures:
•
CALIBRATE CJ TEMP – for calibrating the two Cold Junction (CJ) references on the AI module
•
COPY CALIBRATION – for copying calibration values from one AI module channel to another
•
RESTORE AI FACTORY CAL – to restore AI module channels to their factory calibration
•
RESTORE CJ FACTORY CAL – to restore CJ reference to their factory
AO module calibration values
Two calibration selections are accessible under the CALIBRATE AO menu selection
1.
CALIBRATE AO CHANNEL – to calibrate the zero offset and span values of the AO module
channels to user-defined values.
2.
RESTORE AO FACTORY CAL – to restore factory calibrated to an AO module channel.
The AO module contains a wire jumper (labeled ST1) on the PWA. Cutting this jumper will prevent any
changes to initial calibration values of the module and prevent any further field calibration. See Figure 34
for the location of the jumper. More details on module calibration are given in the UMC800 Operator
Interface User Guide and the UMC800 User Utility User’s Guide.
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Maintenance
Controller Calibration
Wire Jumper ST1
ST1
+
OU T 4
!
_
+
OU T 3
_
+
OU T 2
Analog Output
Module
0-20mA
_
+
OU T 1
_
Figure 34 AO module jumper ST1
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Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Replacement Procedures
The following tables outline the procedures for replacement of the controller components. Field
replacement is limited to the Printed Wiring Assembly (PWA) level. Use Figure 35 to locate controller
components for replacement.
Power
Supply
CPU Module
I/O Modules
OFFLINE
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
10
11
10
11
10
11
10
11
10
11
10
9
8
9
8
9
8
9
8
9
9
8
8
7
6
5
7
7
7
6
5
6
5
6
5
7
6
5
7
6
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
1
2
2
2
1
1
1
2
1
2
1
12
12
12
12
12
12
11
10
11
10
11
10
11
10
11
11
10
10
RUN
CONFIGURATION
PROGRAM
POWER
LoBAT
Replace battery with Tadiran TL5101/S
only. Use of another battery may
present a risk of fire or explosion.
See user’s guide for instructions.
FORCE
DISPLAY
RUN
BAT
100 - 240 V
_
~
50 / 60 Hz
100 VA MAX.
9
8
9
8
9
8
9
8
7
6
5
7
6
5
7
6
5
7
6
5
7
6
7
6
5
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
2
1
F 3,15 A T
250V
COM M A
9
8
Power
Supply
Fuse
L1
L2 / N
COMM B
9
8
Battery
Compartment
Backplane
Figure 35 Controller components and location
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Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
CAUTION
TO PRESERVE THE CONTROLLER CONFIGURATION PRIOR TO PERFORMING ANY
REPLACEMENT PROCEDURES OR REMOVING POWER TO THE CONTROLLER:
• Be certain that the LoBatt LED is OFF. (MEMORY – LOW BATTERY diagnostic is not
active.)
• Force a cold start of the controller by setting the manual mode switch on the controller to
PROGRAM and then to RUN and allow the controller to complete its start up sequence.
Controller configuration files will be backed up to the flash PROM on the CPU.
• When powering up the controller, the controller performs a warm start provided that the
battery power to the RAM has not been interrupted. If battery power to the RAM has been
interrupted, the controller performs a cold start at power up and,
− The controller real time clock setting is lost and must be reset.
− Any field calibration values to the AI modules and CJ references are lost. If AI modules or
CJ references were required to be field calibrated to achieve greater than 0.1 %
accuracy, you must recalibrate those modules.
• If the CPU module is replaced, a valid configuration file must be downloaded to the
controller. Also field calibration of the AI module and the CJ reference are lost. If greater
than 0.1 % accuracy is required for the AI module or CJ reference, you must field calibrate
the module.
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71
Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Replacing the power supply fuse
The power supply input circuit is protected with a fuse. Use the steps in the table below to replace the fuse
on the power supply module.
Step
Action
1
Remove power from the controller.
2
Locate the fuse holder located on the power supply module. See Figure 36.
3
Using a slotted screwdriver, remove the fuseholder cap by rotating it counterclockwise.
4
Replace the fuse with the proper size and type.
• For 100-240 V supply: Size 5x20, F 3.15 A Time Delay 250 V, or equivalent.
• For 24 V supply: Size 5x20, 6.3 A Slow Blow, or equivalent.
5
Replace the cap by pressing in and rotating it clockwise with the screwdriver.
CPU
Module
POWER
Power
Supply
LoBAT
FORCE
DISPLAY
Re place ba tter y with Tadi ran TL5101/ S
on ly. Us e o f an othe r ba tter y ma y
prese nt a risk of fire o r ex pl osion .
See use rs g uide for i nstructions.
RUN
BAT
Fuse Holder
_
100 - 24 0 V ~
50 / 60 Hz
100 VA MAX.
CPU Battery
Location
L1
L2 / N
COMM B
COMM A
F 3,15 A T
250V
Figure 36 Power supply fuse and CPU battery location
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Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Replacing the battery
A lithium battery is used as a keep alive voltage for the volatile memory (RAM) that contains the controller
configuration. The battery is installed in a compartment on the CPU module. Follow the steps in the table
below to replace the CPU battery.
CAUTION
The battery used in this device may present a risk of fire or chemical burn if mistreated. Do not
recharge, disassemble, heat above 212 °F (100 °C), or incinerate. Replace battery with
Tadiran TL-5101/SBP only. Use of another battery may present a risk of fire or explosion.
Step
Action
1
Locate the battery and the battery compartment location on the CPU module. See Figure 36.
2
Using a Phillips-head screwdriver, loosen the screw and remove the battery compartment
cover.
3
For the standard CPU module –
• Using a screwdriver, insert it through the screw hole on the front and carefully pry the
battery out of its holder. Carefully remove battery from the holder.
For the CPU module option –
• The battery holder is contained on the battery compartment cover. See figure. Carefully
remove battery from the holder.
Battery Compartment Cover
Battery
-
+
4
Observing the correct polarity, insert a new battery into the holder.
5
Verify that the LoBATT LED is off.
If LED is lit, the battery may installed incorrectly. Check polarity of battery and reinstall, if
necessary.
6
Replace the compartment cover and secure with the screw.
NOTE: If controller power is restored and the battery-backed RAM has failed, field calibration of the AI
modules must be performed if greater than 0.1% accuracy is required.
WARNING
Dispose of used battery promptly.
Keep away from children. Do not disassemble and do not dispose of in fire.
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Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Replacing I/O modules
If any I/O modules need to be replaced, follow the steps in the table below.
Step
Action
1
Remove power from controller.
2
Remove front cover by loosening the two screws at the top of the enclosure.
3
Locate the I/O module you want to replace. See figure. Remove terminal board from front of
module by pressing the two locks at top and bottom of the terminal block and pulling the block
straight out. See Figure 37.
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
I/O Module Slots
1
74
2
3
4
5
6
CPU
7
Power
Supply
8
4
Unplug I/O module PWA from controller slot by pulling the PWA straight out from its slot.
5
Carefully insert the replacement I/O module PWA into controller slot making sure the PWA is
properly aligned in the guides.
6
Plug in the terminal block to the I/O module PWA so it is securely attached.
7
Install front cover. Secure with two screws.
8
Restore power to controller.
9
Verify calibration of I/O module (AI or AO modules). Perform calibration of AI modules and
CJC references (if using T/C) for all channels if greater than 0.1% accuracy is required.
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Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Locks
12
11
10
2
I/O Module
Identification
9
8
7
Field Wiring
Terminals
6
5
4
3
2
1
Locks
Figure 37 I/O module terminal blocks (not shown: 16 point DI)
Replacing the CPU module
Follow the steps in the table below for replacement of the CPU module in the controller. Please note that
field calibration values for AI modules and CJC references are stored on the CPU. These values must be
restored, if necessary, after a CPU is replaced. [See Controller Calibration (page 65).]
Step
Action
1
Remove power from controller.
2
Remove front cover by loosening the two screws at the top of the enclosure.
3
Remove three screws securing the CPU module to the power supply.
4
Unplug CPU module from controller slot by pulling the PWA straight out from its slot.
5
Observing the correct polarity, install battery into the battery holder on the replacement CPU.
6
Carefully insert CPU module into the enclosure slot and secure with three screws.
7
Replace front cover and secure with two screws.
8
Restore power to controller.
9
Place controller in PROGRAM mode and download controller configuration file.
NOTE: Controller configuration is stored in the battery backed RAM and also in the flash
PROM memory. Since the CPU has been replaced, you must download a valid controller
configuration file to the controller.
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10
Verify controller configuration.
11
Perform calibration of AI modules and CJC references (if using T/C) for all channels if greater
than 0.1 % accuracy is required.
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75
Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Replacing the power supply module
Step
Action
1
Remove power from controller.
2
Disconnect power wiring from power supply terminals.
3
Remove front cover by loosening the two screws at the top of the enclosure.
4
Remove five screws on the front of power supply securing the CPU module and power supply.
5
Unplug CPU module from controller slot by pulling it straight out from its slot.
6
Unplug power supply module from controller by pulling it straight out from its slot.
7
Plug in the replacement power supply into the enclosure slot and carefully insert CPU module
into its slot.
8
Secure power supply and CPU with five screws.
9
Reconnect power wiring to proper terminals on power supply as shown.
F 3,15 AT
250V
Hot
Neutral
L1
L2 / N
Ground
76
10
Replace front cover and secure with two screws.
11
Restore power to controller.
12
Verify configuration.
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Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Replacing the backplane
Step
Action
1
Remove power from controller.
2
Disconnect power wiring from power supply terminals.
3
Remove front cover by loosening the two screws at the top of the enclosure.
4
Remove five screws on the front of power supply securing the CPU module and power supply.
5
Unplug CPU module from controller slot by pulling it straight out from its slot.
6
Unplug power supply module from enclosure by pulling it straight out from its slot.
7
Remove all terminal blocks from front of modules by pressing the two locks at top and bottom
of each terminal block and pulling the block straight out.
Locks
12
11
10
2
I/O Module
Identification
9
8
7
Field Wiring
Terminals
6
5
4
3
2
1
Locks
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8
Unplug all I/O module PWAs from controller slot by pulling the PWA straight out from its slot.
Be sure to note the slot position of the I/O modules.
9
Remove two screws (one on each side) at top of enclosure and slide top of enclosure forward.
10
Remove ten screws securing the backplane to the enclosure.
11
Lift backplane up though the top of the enclosure.
12
Carefully install replacement backplane in enclosure and secure with screws.
13
Slide metal top of enclosure in place and secure with two screws.
14
Plug in each I/O module PWA into its proper slot.
15
Insert all terminal blocks onto the front of each module.
16
Plug in the power supply into the enclosure slot and carefully insert CPU module into its slot.
17
Secure power supply and CPU with five screws.
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77
Maintenance
Replacement Procedures
Step
18
Action
Reconnect power wiring to proper terminals on power supply as shown.
F 3,15 AT
250V
Hot
Neutral
L1
L2 / N
Ground
78
19
Replace front cover and secure with two screws.
20
Restore power to controller.
21
Verify configuration.
Perform calibration of AI modules and CJC references (if using T/C) for all channels if greater
than 0.1 % accuracy is required.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Overview
Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Overview
This section provides diagnostic and troubleshooting information to help in evaluating controller operating
status, diagnosing fault conditions and taking actions to correct faults. An overview of diagnostic routines
and detail of the indicators used to inform users of controller operating status is provided. Status conditions
are listed, as well as the possible cause and recommended user action for correcting fault conditions, if
necessary.
Controller Diagnostics
Diagnostic routines are executed upon power up of the controller CPU and performed continuously during
controller operation. A number of methods are used to indicate controller status to the operator. LEDs on
the CPU panel provide indication of controller power, operating mode, CPU battery status and diagnostic
status. The operator interface and the user utility program contain displays that show status and operating
parameters in more detail.
Power up diagnostics
When power is applied to the controller, a sequence of checks are performed by the controller and
completed in less than 10 seconds after power is applied. These checks are a set of internal diagnostics to
verify the integrity of the hardware, the configuration database and firmware.
•
A hardware check verifies the type of I/O module present in each slot and if the module present is the
correct type for the control strategy in the controller database.
•
The controller verifies that a valid configuration database is present in memory.
Communication between the operator interface and controller is established automatically after both
components have completed their restart routines and are ready to begin normal operation.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Controller Diagnostics
Controller status LEDs
Status indicators on the controller consist of four LEDs that indicate good and fault conditions in the
controller. These LEDs indicate controller status and help to aid troubleshooting when the operator
interface is not nearby or when the controller is not communicating with the operator interface or PC.
Table 19 describes the LEDs and the possible states with their meaning. Refer also to Table 20 and Table
21 for further details on the meaning of the status LEDs.
Table 19 Controller status LEDs
Status LED
State
POWER
Steady on
Blinking
Meaning
Power is applied to the controller backplane.
Diagnostic indication.
See Table 20 for the details of the indications and their
meaning.
LoBAT
On
The CPU battery is low and needs replacement.
FORCE
On
One or more function block output values have been
forced.
RUN
On
Controller is in Run mode.
Blinking
Off
Controller is in Offline mode
Controller is in Program mode.
OR
If POWER LED is blinking a fault has been detected in
controller. See Table 20 for details of the indications and
their meaning.
Diagnostic displays
Controller diagnostic summary
Status information, which indicates normal and/or fault conditions in the controller as a result of diagnostic
routines, is accessed through either the operator interface or the user utility program.
•
Using the operator interface – the DIAGNOSTIC SUMMARY display lists various controller
components and their current status.
•
Using the user utility program – the Controller Diagnostic Summary window provides a more extensive
list of controller parameters and communications status.
I/O module diagnostics
Another status display (or window), I/O Module Diagnostics, shows the status of each of the 16 I/O module
slots in the controller. Each module slot is listed along with the status of the module in that slot.
Table 20 gives the details of the messages shown in the Controller Diagnostic Summary and Table 21
describes I/O Module Diagnostics messages that may appear in each field.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Interpreting the controller status and determining if any corrective action is necessary can be done by
referring to Table 20 and Table 21. Actions to clear fault conditions usually consist of restarting the
controller, and if the fault reoccurs, replacing the suspected faulty component. It is recommended that you
replace controller components only after performing all other actions listed for that fault condition.
NOTE: The controller status POWER LED is used to indicate a number of faults. A diagnostic fault
causes the POWER LED to flash. The LED will flash a number of times to indicate the type of fault
detected. (See the column “Controller LED on CPU” in Table 20.) The LED flashes quickly a number of
times followed by a long off period. This is similar to a telephone answering machine which uses a
flashing LED to indicate the number of messages. This indication is helpful when the operator interface or
PC is not connected or is not communicating with the controller.
ATTENTION
When replacement of a controller component is necessary, refer to procedures in
Maintenance section.
Table 20 Details of the diagnostic summary display
Controller
Diagnostic Summary
(In the User Utility and Operator
Interface)
Menu
Item
−
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
−
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
User Action
POWER
LED flashes
1 time.
RAM failed on
power-up.
Executes an infinite
loop that toggles
the LED.
Communications
and control are
disabled.
Cycle power;
If fault reappears,
replace CPU.
SYSTEM
GOOD
RUN LED on
Controller is in
RUN mode.
Executes the run
mode.
None
SYSTEM
OFFLINE MODE
RUN LED
flashes.
Controller is in
OFFLINE mode.
Executes the
Offline mode.
None
SYSTEM
PROGRAM
MODE
RUN LED
off.
Controller is in
PROGRAM mode.
Function blocks are
not executed.
None
SYSTEM
INVALID
CONFIG.
RUN LED
off.
A configuration
with more than 8
loops was
downloaded to an
8 loop controller.
Empty database
created.
Download
previous valid
configuration.
And
POWER
LED strobes
12 times.
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Incomplete
download of
configuration files.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Controller
Diagnostic Summary
(In the User Utility and Operator
Interface)
Menu
Item
SYSTEM
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
TASK FAULT
RUN LED
off.
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
Software failure.
Function blocks are
not executed.
And
POWER
LED flashes
3 times.
User Action
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Upgrade
controller
software.
3. Replace CPU
board.
4. Contact
Honeywell.
CPU
GOOD
−
−
−
CPU
WATCHDOG
POWER
LED flashes
3 times.
Watchdog reset
resulting from
software failure.
Executes normally.
none
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Upgrade
controller
software.
3. Replace CPU
board.
4. Contact
Honeywell.
CPU
BUS ERROR
POWER
LED flashes
4 times.
Bus Error
Detected.
Executes normally.
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Isolate system
from noise and
force a cold
start.
3. Replace CPU
board.
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Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Controller
Diagnostic Summary
(In the User Utility and Operator
Interface)
Menu
Item
CPU
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
ADDRESS
ERROR
POWER
LED flashes
4 times.
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
User Action
Address Error
Detected.
Executes normally.
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Isolate system
from noise and
force a cold
start.
3. Replace CPU
board.
CPU
INSTRUCTION
ERROR
POWER
LED flashes
4 times.
Bad Instruction
Detected.
Executes normally.
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Isolate system
from noise and
force a cold
start.
3. Replace CPU
board.
CPU
VECTOR
ERROR
POWER
LED flashes
4 times.
Bad Vector
Interrupt.
Executes normally.
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Isolate system
from noise and
force a cold
start.
3. Replace CPU
board.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Controller
Diagnostic Summary
(In the User Utility and Operator
Interface)
Menu
Item
CPU
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
SPURIOUS
INTERRUPT
POWER
LED flashes
4 times.
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
User Action
Spurious Interrupt.
Executes normally.
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. Isolate system
from noise and
force a cold
start.
3. Replace CPU
board.
MEMORY
GOOD
−
−
−
none
MEMORY
LOW BATTERY
Lo BATT
LED on.
Battery voltage is
low.
Executes normally.
Replace battery.
MEMORY
FLASH ERROR
POWER
LED flashes
5 times.
Flash PROM failed
to burn.
Executes normally.
1. Force a cold
start. (Toggle
controller mode
switch from
PGM to RUN.)
2. If fault
reappears,
replace CPU
board.
RTC
(Real
Time
Clock)
GOOD
−
−
−
none
NOT
PROGRAMMED
POWER
LED flashes
6 times.
RTC not
programmed
Time and date is
set to 00:00:00,
January 1, 1970.
Enter correct time
and date.
RTC
BAD DATA
POWER
LED flashes
7 times.
Bad time and date.
Time and date is to
00:00:00, January
1, 1970.
1. Program RTC.
2. Cycle power.
3. Replace CPU.
4. Replace
boards in
backplane.
5. Replace
backplane.
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Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Controller
Diagnostic Summary
(In the User Utility and Operator
Interface)
Menu
Item
RTC
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
BATTERY
FAILURE
POWER
LED flashes
8 times
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
RTC battery failed
on power-up
Time and date is
set to 00:00:00,
January 1, 1970.
User Action
1. If Lo BAT LED
is off, cycle
power.
2. If Lo BAT LED
is on, replace
battery and
cycle power.
RTC
PROGRAMMING
FAILURE
POWER
LED flashes
7 times
RTC failed to
program
Time and date is
set to 00:00:00,
January 1, 1970.
1. Program RTC.
2. Cycle power.
3. Replace CPU.
4. Replace
boards in
backplane.
5. Replace
backplane.
RTC
READ FAILURE
POWER
LED flashes
7 times
Unable to read
RTC
Time and date is
set to 00:00:00,
January 1, 1970.
1. Program RTC.
2. Cycle power.
3. Replace CPU.
4. Replace
boards in
backplane.
5. Replace
backplane.
I/O
GOOD
−
−
−
none
I/O
MODULE
ERROR
N/A
One of the I/O
board diagnostics
failed.
N/A
Access the I/O
MODULE
DIAGNOSTICS
display.
I/O
BAD BACKPAN
POWER
LED flashes
9 times.
Bad backplane
EEPROM
Analog inputs use
default coefficients.
1. Cycle power.
2. Replace
backplane
board.
I/O
BAD BACKPAN
ID
POWER
LED flashes
9 times.
Incompatible
backplane board
Analog inputs use
default coefficients.
1. Cycle power.
2. Replace
backplane
board.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Controller
Diagnostic Summary
(In the User Utility and Operator
Interface)
Menu
Item
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
User Action
COMM A
GOOD
−
−
−
none
COMM A
BOARD
FAILURE
POWER
LED flashes
13 times.
The COMM A port
hardware has a
serious failure.
Executes normally.
Replace Comm
board.
COMM A
BOARD NOT
FOUND
POWER
LED flashes
13 times
The main CPU
board has a nondefault address
and no COMM
port installed.
Executes normally.
Install CPU with
optional RS 485
communications
(if not installed)
or set COMM A
station address to
255.
COMM B
GOOD
−
−
−
none
COMM B
BOARD
FAILURE
POWER
LED flashes
13 times.
The COMM B port
hardware has a
serious failure.
Executes normally.
All Modbus read
block outputs are
frozen at their last
read values.
Replace CPU.
COMM B
BOARD NOT
FOUND
POWER
LED flashes
13 times
The control file
configuration
requires a master
port and no Comm
Port is installed.
Executes normally.
All Modbus read
block outputs are
frozen at their last
read values.
Install Comm
Board or
download a
configuration that
has no Modbus
slave blocks
PANEL
(OI)
NORMAL
−
−
−
none
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Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Fault detection and troubleclearing
Table 21 describes the status messages that appear on the I/O Module Diagnostics displays in the user
utility and operator interface, as well as the status indications of the POWER LED located on the controller
CPU module.
Table 21 Details of the I/O module diagnostics display
I/O Module
Diagnostics
(In The User Utility and
Operator Interface)
Menu
Item
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
Controller Action
MODULE
1 through
MODULE
16
GOOD
−
−
−
MODULE
1 through
MODULE
16
HI CJ
TEMPERATURE
POWER
LED flashes
10 times
High cold junction
temperature on AI
module.
Executes normally.
User Action
−
1. Improve
ventilation to
rack.
2. Replace AI
module
MODULE
1 through
MODULE
16
WRONG
MODULE
POWER
LED flashes
11 times
The module does
not agree with the
module required
for the control
strategy.
These function
block types do the
following:
AI – sets its output
to failsafe
1. Replace
module.
2. Check
configuration.
DI – sets its output
to OFF
MODULE
1 through
MODULE
16
NO MODULE
POWER
LED flashes
11 times.
No module found
in the slot that
requires a module
for the control
strategy.
These function
block types do the
following:
1. Install the
AI – sets its output
to failsafe
2. Check
correct type of
module.
configuration.
DI – sets its output
to OFF
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
I/O Module
Diagnostics
(In The User Utility and
Operator Interface)
Menu
Item
MODULE
1 through
MODULE
16
Controller
LED on CPU
Status
BAD MODULE
Fault Detection / Troubleclearing
Possible Cause
POWER
LED flashes
11 times.
Analog input or
analog output
board does not
have factory
coefficients, or the
I/O board is not a
supported type.
Controller Action
1. If the error is an
User Action
Replace module.
analog input
board with no
factory
coefficients,
default
coefficients will
be used for the
cold-junction
calculations.
2. If the error is an
analog output
board with no
factory
coefficients,
default
coefficients will
be used for the
outputs.
3. If the board is an
unsupported
type, these block
types do the
following:
AI – sets its
output to failsafe
DI – sets its
output to OFF
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Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
Modem troubleshooting
Controller modem problems will typically show one of two symptoms.
•
The modem does not answer, or
•
the modem answers but does not establish communications.
Table 22 Controller modem troubleshooting
Modem does not answer
Cause
Solution
Modem not powered.
Apply power.
Modem not configured for auto answer.
Check modem configuration and correct.
Modem not properly connected to phone line.
Verify phone line is correctly inserted in modem
port and wall jack.
Bad cable connecting modem to phone line.
Replace cable with known good cable.
Modem answers but does not establish communications
Cause
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Solution
Controller not powered.
Apply power.
Modem set to wrong baud rate.
Follow procedure to set modem to 9600 baud.
Modem configuration does not match specification.
Follow procedure to configure modem. See
Remote Access (page 44).
Modem does not have non volatile memory.
Replace modem with one of the recommended
types. See Remote Access (page 44).
Bad cable between modem and controller.
Replace with a known good cable.
Wrong cable between modem and controller.
Replace with correct cable (not a null modem
cable).
Controller failure.
Contact Honeywell service.
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Diagnostics and Troubleshooting
Fault Detection and Troubleclearing
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Parts List
UMC800 Controller
Parts List
UMC800 Controller
If you require replacement or spare parts for the UMC controller, you can order them by referring to the
table below and contacting your Honeywell representative.
Replacement parts
Part Description
Analog Input Card
Part Number
46190305-503
Analog Output Card
46190314-503
DO Relay Output Card
46190308-503
DO AC Output
46190344-501
DO AC Output (2 @ 2 A and 4 @ 0.5 A)
46190344-502
DO DC Output
46190341-501
DI Contact Input (6)
46190311-503
DI Contact Input (16)
46190353-501
DI AC Input
46190350-501
DI DC Input
46190347-501
Pulse/Frequency Input Card
46190360-501
± 15 Vdc pH Power Module
51450921-501
Controller Terminal Board Cover
51309474-501
RS 485 Comm Card Kit (for controllers purchased 3-99 to 2-00)
51404868-501
RS 485 Comm Card Kit (for controllers purchased after 2-00)
51404868-502
Ethernet Communications Card Upgrade Kit (for controllers purchased
after 12-00)
51500651-501
Power Supply
Release F
4/01
100-240 V ac or dc
24 V ac or dc (Optional)
46190250-502
46190250-504
Controller CPU Kits (for controllers purchased 3-99 to 2-00):
Up to 8 PID Loops
Up to 16 PID Loops
Up to 8 PID Loops with RS 485 Communications
Up to 16 PID Loops with RS 485 Communications
51404865-501
51404865-502
51404865-503
51404865-504
Controller CPU Kits (for controllers purchased after 2-00):
Up to 8 PID Loops
Up to 16 PID Loops
Up to 8 PID Loops with RS 485 Communications
Up to 16 PID Loops with RS 485 Communications
51404865-505
51404865-506
51404865-507
51404865-508
Battery (for CPU)
51198364-501
Backplane Assembly
46190329-502
I/O Black Terminal Block
46190202-501
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
91
Parts List
UMC800 Controller
Part Description
Part Number
I/O Red Terminal Block
46190204-501
Controller Fuse for 100-240 V supply
(1 each)
Controller Fuse for 24 V supply
(1 each)
46182886-002
Grommet Kit (Power Terminal Cover, Grommets (16)
51404796-501
Shield Termination*
51309814-501
Ferrite Suppressor*
51404883-501
250 Ohm Shunt Resistor Kit (for mA ranges) (4)
46181080-503
Null Modem 9-pin “D” connector**
(Cable for connecting Controller to PC)
51404755-501
Cable for connecting Controller to Operator Interface
10 ft cable
50 ft cable
51404523-501
51404523-502
*Shielded analog connections and a ferrite filter on the operator interface cable are required for
CE approval.
**Required for connection from configuration PC to controller.
92
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Specifications
Introduction
The following tables contain electrical, physical, safety and performance specifications for the UMC800
controller.
Controller Design
Parameter
Controller
Description
CPU with two serial communication ports,* power supply, and backplane assembly.
Capable of supporting up to 16 input /output modules.
*CPU option provides additional RS 485 communications with Modbus RTU protocol.
I/O Module Configuration
Component
Parameter
Description
Universal Analog Inputs
Input Types
mV, V, mA, T/C, RTD, Ohms
(Module ID 1)
Number of Inputs
4 per module, up to 16 modules per controller (64 inputs)
Signal Source
Thermocouple with cold junction compensation
Line resistance up to 1000 ohms, T/C, mV, mA, V
RTD Pt 100 ohms, 3-wire connections, 40 ohms balanced
maximum
Input Impedance
10 megohms for T/C and mV inputs; >1 megohm for volt
inputs
Input Isolation
400 Vdc point-to-point
3.75K Vac RMS A/D converter to logic
Stray Rejection
Series mode >60 dB. Common mode at 120 Vac >130 dB.
Burnout
T/C, mV, V (except following ranges) configurable to
upscale, downscale, or none.
Volt: –500 mV to 500 mV; –1 V to 1 V; –2 V to 2 V; –5 V to
5 V; 0 V to 10 V; –10 V to 10 V; inherent to zero volt
RTD: Inherent upscale
mA: Inherent downscale
T/C Break Detection
Release E
4/01
Via current pulse
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
93
Specifications
I/O Module Configuration
Component
Parameter
Accuracy (at reference
conditions)
Description
Factory configured accuracy = ± 0.1 % of range
Cold junction accuracy = ± 0.5 °C
Field calibration accuracy = ± 0.05 % of range
Reference conditions:
Temperature = 25 °C ± 3 °C (77 °F ± 5 °F)
Humidity = 10 % to 55 % RH non-condensing
Line voltage = Nominal ± 1 %
Source resistance = 0 ohm
Series mode and common mode = 0 V
Frequency = Nominal ± 1 %
A/D Converter
Resolution
Analog Outputs
Better than 1 part in 50,000 at 50 Hz.
Better than 1 part in 41,667 at 60 Hz.
Temperature Effect on
Accuracy
0.15 % per 10 °C in the rated limits
Long Term Stability
0.1 % per year
Number of Outputs
(Module ID 2)
Isolation from Logic
4 per module (isolated), up to 4 modules per controller (16
outputs)
3.25 K Vac RMS
Accuracy
Factory configured accuracy = 0.1 % at reference conditions
Field calibration accuracy = 0.1 %
Temperature Effects
0.1 % per 10 °C in the rated limits
D/A Resolution
16 bits
Digital Inputs
94
AC Inputs
(Module ID 5)
DC Inputs
(Module ID 4)
Inputs per Module
6
6 (sink/source)
Input Voltage Range
80 Vac to 264 Vac
10.2 Vdc to 26.4 Vdc
Peak Voltage
264 Vac
26.4 Vdc
AC Frequency
47 Hz to 63 Hz
N/A
ON Voltage Level
75 Vac minimum
9.5 Vdc minimum
OFF Voltage Level
20 Vac maximum
3.5 Vdc maximum
Input Impedance
12K @ 60 Hz
2.7 K
Input Current
13 mA @ 100 Vac, 60 Hz
11 mA @ 100 Vac, 50 Hz
4.0 mA @ 12 Vdc
8.5 mA @ 24 Vdc
Minimum ON Current
5 mA
3.5 mA
Maximum OFF Current
2 mA
1.5 mA
Base Power Required *
50 mA maximum
50 mA maximum
OFF to ON Response
5 ms to 30 ms
1 ms to 8 ms
ON to OFF response
10 ms to 50 ms
1 ms to 8 ms
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Specifications
I/O Module Configuration
Component
Logic Inputs
Parameter
Description
Inputs per Module
6 (ID 3) or 16 (ID B) dry
contact
Switching Voltage
5 Vdc
Switching Current
5 mA
(Module ID 3 and B)
AC Outputs
(Module ID 8)
Digital Outputs
Release F
4/01
DC Outputs
(Module ID 7)
Outputs per Module
6
6 (current sinking)
Operating Voltage
15 Vac to 240 Vac
10.2 Vdc to 26.4 Vdc
Output Type
SSR (Triac)
NPN open collector
Peak Voltage
264 Vac
40 Vdc
AC Frequency
47 Hz to 63 Hz
N/A
ON Voltage Drop
<1.5 Vac (>0.1A)
<3.0 Vac (<0.1A)
1.5 Vdc maximum
Maximum Load
Current
0.5 A per point or
2 outputs at 2.0 A and
4 outputs at 0.5 A
0.3 A per point
Maximum Leakage
Current
4 mA (240 Vac, 60 Hz)
1.2 mA (100 Vac, 60 Hz)
0.9 mA (100 Vac, 50 Hz)
0.1 mA @ 40 Vdc
Maximum Inrush
Current
10 A for 10 ms
1 A for 10 ms
Minimum Load
10 mA
0.5 mA
Base Power required *
20 mA / ON pt. 250 mA
maximum
100 mA maximum
5V
OFF to ON Response
1 ms
1 ms
ON to OFF response
1 ms +1/2 cycle
1 ms
Fuses
5 x 20mm
1 per output, 1.5 A slow blow
1 per output
1 A fast blow
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
95
Specifications
I/O Module Configuration
Component
Pulse/Frequency Inputs
with Digital Outputs
Parameter
Input 1 to 4
Voltage Levels
Description
Logic Input High Vih:
Logic Input Low Vil:
Absolute Max:
Absolute Min:
3.0 Vdc
1.0 Vdc
27 Vdc
0.0 Vdc
Digital Output
(Open Collector
Circuit)
Max On DC Impedance: 330 ohms
Min Off DC Impedance: >10 Mohms
Max Source Voltage:
27 Vdc
Min Load DC Impedance: 0 ohms
Frequency Mode
Limitations
Frequency Min:
10 Hz frequency mode
Frequency Max:
100 kHz frequency mode
Min Frequency Duty Cycle @ 100 kHz:
10 %
Max Frequency Duty Cycle @ 100 kHz:
90 %
Pulse Mode Limitations
Pulse Width Min:
Pulse Width Max:
Relay (Alarm) Outputs
Outputs per Module
6
(Module ID 6)
Contact Rating
4 A, 250 Vac on resistive load
Contact Type
SPST normally closed (NC), individually configurable to
normally open (NO) via jumper
Time Resolution
4 msec.
Module
Any Digital Output may be configured.
Synchronization
Individual TPOs are not synchronized with others.
Time Proportional
Outputs (TPO)
100 uSec
unlimited
*Base Power Required is the power required to provided module operation within specifications.
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Specifications
Design
Design
Parameter
Scan Rate
Description
1 AI module – (1 to 4 analog inputs): 333 milliseconds
2 AI modules – (5 to 8 analog inputs): 500 milliseconds
3 AI modules – (9 to 12 analog inputs): 700 milliseconds
4 AI modules – (13 to 16 analog inputs): 900 milliseconds
5 AI modules – (17 to 20 analog inputs): 1100 milliseconds
6 AI modules – (21 to 24 analog inputs): 1300 milliseconds
7 AI modules – (25 to 28 analog inputs): 1500 milliseconds
8 AI modules – (29 to 32 analog inputs): 1700 milliseconds
9 AI modules – (33 to 36 analog inputs): 1900 milliseconds
10 AI modules – (37 to 40 analog inputs): 2100 milliseconds
11 AI modules – (41 to 44 analog inputs): 2300 milliseconds
12 AI modules – (45 to 48 analog inputs): 2500 milliseconds
13 AI modules – (49 to 52 analog inputs): 2700 milliseconds
14 AI modules – (53 to 56 analog inputs): 2900 milliseconds
15 AI modules – (57 to 60 analog inputs): 3100 milliseconds
16 AI modules – (61 to 64 analog inputs): 3300 milliseconds
Scan rate dependent upon the number and type of configured function blocks.
Analog outputs will be updated at the same rate as analog inputs.
Fast Logic digital I/O will be serviced one time every 100 msec.
Setpoint Programmers
Up to four independent setpoint programs can be configured with up to 50 segments
each. Up to 70 programs maximum storage.
Power Supply
Standard: 100 Vac to 240 Vac, 50 Hz or 60 Hz; or 100 Vdc to 240 Vdc
Fuse: 3.15 A T 250v, or equivalent.
Optional: 24 V dc or ac, 50 Hz or 60 Hz
Fuse: 6.3 A slow blow, or equivalent.
Power Consumption
100 VA maximum
CPU Battery
Lithium: Tadiran TL5101/SPD ½ AA, 3.6 Vdc
Wiring
Removable terminal blocks with cross-slotted screw terminals; accepts 16 AWG to
22 AWG.
Communications
Two ports for external connections –
CONFIGURATION: RS232 port dedicated connection of the controller to a PC running
the Control Builder Configuration software.
DISPLAY: RS422 port dedicated connection to the Operator Interface.
®
Optional: Two RS 485 Serial Communication ports, Modbus RTU Protocol, Ethernet
protocol.
Connection: Twisted pair with shield.
Distance: 600 meters, (2000 feet)
Communication mode: Half duplex
Number of devices/link: COMM A: 31, COMM B: 16
Baud Rates: 9600, 19200, 38400
Release F
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
97
Specifications
Design
Parameter
System Interconnections
Description
Operator Interface (DISPLAY)
Maximum Distance Between Controller File and Operator Interface: 50 feet
Cable Type: 15 conductor, shielded
Cable termination: 15-pin “D” connector at the controller end; removable screw type
terminal strip at operator interface end.
Operator Interface power (24 Vdc) is supplied through the interface cable/connectors.
PC Configurator (CONFIGURATION)
Maximum Distance Between Controller File and PC Configurator: 50 feet
Cable Type: Standard 9-pin RS232, Null Modem
Cable termination: 9-pin “D” connector male (Controller is fitted with female)
Dimensions
Inches: 13.25 wide x 11.87 high x 6 deep
Millimeters: 333.5 wide x 229.2 high x 152.4 deep
Mounting
Surface mounting with four screws in back of chassis
Optional mounting brackets are available.
Safety Protection
Compliant with UL 1092 (draft)/UL 916 Process Control Equipment, CSA, C22.2
No.1010-1 Standard. (24Vdc/ac power certification pending.)
CE Conformity (Europe)
This product is in conformity with the protection requirements of the following
European Council Directives: 73/23/EEC, Low Voltage Directive and 89/336/EEC,
EMC Directive. Conformity of this product with any other “CE Mark” Directive(s) shall
not be assumed.
Product Classification:
Class I: Fixed, Permanently Connected, Industrial Control Equipment with protective
earthing (grounding). (EN 61010-1)
Enclosure Rating:
Controller
Open Equipment: IP00. This Multiloop Process Controller must
be panel mounted within an enclosure (TYPE 1 minimum)
installed in indoor non-hazardous locations.
Operator Interface
Accessory Equipment: The operator interface may be surface
mounted (IP20, TYPE 2) or panel mounted (IP54, TYPE 12) in
indoor non-hazardous locations.
Installation Category
(Overvoltage Category):
Category II: energy-consuming equipment supplied from the fixed installation. Local
level appliances, and industrial control equipment. (EN 61010-1)
Pollution Degree:
Pollution degree 2: Normally non-conductive pollution with occasional conductivity
caused by condensation. (ref. IEC 664-1)
EMC Classification:
Group 1, Class A, ISM Equipment (EN 55011, emissions), Industrial Equipment (EN
50082-2, immunity)
Relay / Alarm Outputs:
Resistive Load: 2 amps @ 240 Vac
98
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Specifications
Environmental and Operating Conditions
Environmental and Operating Conditions
Parameter
Reference
Rated
Extreme
Transportation
and Storage
Ambient Temp.
°F
°C
77 ± 5
25 ± 3
32 to 131
0 to 55
32 to 140
0 to 60
–40 to 151
–40 to 66
Ambient Relative
Humidity *
10 % to 55 % RH
non-condensing
10 % to 90 % RH
non-condensing
5 % to 90 % RH
non-condensing
5 % to 95 % RH
non-condensing
Mechanical
Acceleration
Duration
0g
0 ms
1g
30 ms
5g
30 ms
20 g
30 ms
10 Hz to 60 Hz—
amplitude 0.07 mm
(peak-to-peak)
0 Hz to 14 Hz—amplitude
2.5 mm (peak-to-peak)
60 Hz to 150 Hz—
acceleration 1 g
14 Hz to 250 Hz—
acceleration 1 g
Vibration
*Relative Humidity is derated above 40 °C.
Release F
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
99
Specifications
PV Inputs
PV Inputs
Range
Standard
°F
°C
Thermocouples
J
–58
32
–328
to
to
to
302
752
1598
–50
0
–200
to
to
to
150
400
870
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
L
–58
32
–328
to
to
to
302
752
1598
–50
0
–200
to
to
to
150
400
870
DIN43710 (ITS68)
DIN43710 (ITS68)
DIN43710 (ITS68)
K
32
32
32
–328
to
to
to
to
752
1472
2192
1598
0
0
0
–200
to
to
to
to
400
800
1200
1370
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
R
–4
to
3200
–20
to
1760
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
S
32
–4
to
to
2912
3200
0
–20
to
to
1600
1760
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
N
32
32
32
–328
to
to
to
to
752
1472
2192
2372
0
0
0
–200
to
to
to
to
400
800
1200
1300
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
T
–130
–58
32
122
–328
to
to
to
to
to
464
302
302
302
752
–90
–50
0
50
–200
to
to
to
to
to
240
150
150
150
400
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
U
–58
32
122
–328
to
to
to
to
302
302
302
752
–50
0
50
–200
to
to
to
to
150
150
150
400
DIN43710 (ITS68)
DIN43710 (ITS68)
DIN43710 (ITS68)
DIN43710 (ITS68)
NiNiMoly (NNM68)
32
to
2552
0
to
1400
General Electric (IPTS68)
NiMo-NiCo (NNM90)
32
to
2552
0
to
1400
General Electric (IPTS68)
WW26
Reference Range
–4
750
to
to
4208
4200
–20
400
to
to
2320
230
IPTS68
IPTS68
W5W26
Reference Range
–4
750
to
to
4208
4200
–20
400
to
to
2320
230
IPTS68
IPTS68
PR 20-40
Reference Range
32
1110
to
to
3272
3300
0
600
to
to
1800
180
IPTS68
IPTS68
B
Reference Range
104
752
to
to
3308
3308
40
400
to
to
1820
1820
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
IEC 584-1 (ITS90)
PLTNL
-94
32
to
to
1382
2516
-70
0
to
to
750
1381
0
0
to
to
3400
3200
–18
–18
to
to
1871
1760
Honeywell Radiamatic
Type RH
Type RI
100
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Specifications
PV Inputs
Range
Standard
°F
°C
RTD/Ohms
Pt 100 at 0 °C
–130
–58
32
32
32
–328
to
to
to
to
to
to
464
302
212**
392
752
1472
Ni 50 ohms
–112
to
Ni 508 ohms
–112
Cu 10 ohms
–90
–50
0
0
0
–200
to
to
to
to
to
to
240
150
100**
200
400
800
IEC 751-1986
IEC 751-1986
IEC 751-1986
IEC 751-1986
IEC 751-1986
IEC 751-1986
608
–80
to
320
Edison #2045A-1962
to
302
–80
to
150
–4
to
482**
–20
to
250**
General Electric
0
0
to
to
200 ohms
2000 ohms
–58
32
32
32
–328
to
to
to
to
to
302
212**
392
752
932
to
to
to
to
to
150
100**
200
400
500
JIS C 1604-1981
JIS C 1604-1981
JIS C 1604-1981
JIS C 1604-1981
JIS C 1604-1981
0
4
to
to
20 mA*
20 mA*
0
–10
0
–20
0
–50
10
0
–100
0
–500
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
10 mV
10 mV
20 mV
20 mV
50 mV
50 mV
50 mV
100 mV
100 mV
500 mV
500 mV
Volts
0
–1
0
–2
0
–5
1
0
–10
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
to
1V
1V
2V
2V
5V
5V
5V
10 V
10 V
Carbon
Oxygen
0
–30
to
to
1250 mV
510 mV
Ohms
JIS
–50
0
0
0
–200
Linear
Milliamperes
Millivolts
*mA inputs must be connected with a 250 ohm resistor across the input terminals.
**These ranges have an accuracy of 0.25 %.
Release F
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UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
101
Specifications
PV Inputs
102
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
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Index
Index
—A—
Ambient Temperature, 11
analog input
scan rate, 58
Analog Input
wiring, 25
Analog Output
wiring, 27
Digital Input
wiring, 28
Digital Output
wiring, 30
Downloading files, 56
—E—
Electrical noise, 12
Enclosure rating, 98
—B—
Backplane, 18
replacement, 77
Battery Replacement, 64
—C—
Cabling
COMM A and B port, 42
Configuration port, 37
Display port, 40
Calibration, 65
Calibrate AI Module, 67
Calibrate AO Module, 68
Factory calibration, 66
Field calibration, 67
CE Confromity, 98
Code Download, 57
Cold start, 52, 58
COMM A and B
wiring, 42
COMM A and B port, 42, 61
Components description
Communication ports, 10
Control builder, 8
Controller enclosure, 5
Operator Interface, 7
Controller
Model number, 21
Operational modes, 53
Status indicators, 80
Controller diagnostics, 79
Controller Status, 60
CPU
replacement, 75
CPU option, 5, 10, 42
CPU Option, 61
—D—
Diagnostic summary, 80
Diagnostics, 79
Release F
4/01
—F—
Fault detection, 81
Ferrite Clamp
installation, 39
Files
download, 56
fuse
replacement, 72
—G, H—
Grounding, 51
—I, J, K, L—
I/O Module
replacement, 74
I/O Module ID, 19
I/O Modules, 6
Analog Input, 25, 93
Analog Output, 27, 94
Digital Input, 28
Digital Output, 30
Relay Output, 96
Installation
Power requirements, 16
—M, N—
Maintenance, 63
Mechanical Shock, 11
Modbus. See RS 485 Modbus RTU
mode
changing, 53
Modem
accessing controller remotely, 44
configuration examples, 46
how to configure, 45
Mounting
Controller, 16
Enclosure dimensions, 17
Site preparation, 15
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
103
Index
—O—
—S—
Offline mode, 53
Operating conditions, 99
Operational modes, 53
Scan rate, 58, 97
Shield Terminations, 24
Specifications, 93
Status indicators, 59
—P, Q—
—T—
Part Numbers, 91
Power, 11
Power Consumption, 11
POWER LED, 59
power supply
replacement, 76
Power supply option, 16
Pre-installation considierations, 11
Program mode, 53
Terminal blocks, 23
Troubleclearing, 81
Troubleshooting, 79
—U—
upgrade
firmware, 57
Uploading (storing) files, 57
—R—
Relative Humidity, 11
Remote access of controller with modem, 44
Replacement Parts, 91
Replacement procedures, 70
Backplane, 77
CPU, 75
I/O Modules, 74
Power fuse, 72
Power supply, 76
RS 485 Modbus RTU, 10, 42, 61. See also CPU option
RS485 to RS232 converter, 42
Run mode, 53
104
—V—
Vibration, 11
—W, X, Y, Z—
Warm start, 52, 58
Warranty, 63
Wiring
Field Wiring, 24
I/O modules, 23
Power supply, 51
Write protect jumper, 68
UMC800 Controller Installation and User Guide
Release F
4/01
SIKKERHESKRAV
!
DA2I-6048
For at undgå elektrisk stød med mulighed for personskade, skal alle
sikkerhedsbestemmelser i denne manual følges nøje.
Dette symbol advarer brugeren om en potentiel berøringsfare, såfremt der kan være
adgang til den livsfarlige netspænding.
Beskyttende jordterminal. Terminalen er forberedt for og skal forbindes til beskyttelsesjordledning i henhold til stærkstrømsberkendtgørelsen (DK).
•
•
•
•
•
Hvis udstyret ikke bruges som specificeret i manualen, kan den beskyttelse udstyret yder blive
nedsat eller forsvinde.
Eerstat kun komponenter som udtrykkeligt er specificeret som udskiftelige i manualen.
Alle ledningsforbindelser skal følge stærkstrømsberkendtgørelsen (DK) og udføres af autoriseret
erfarent personel.
Den beskyttende jordterminal skal forbindes først af alle forbindelser (og fjernes som den sidste).
Det anbefales jvf. stærkstrømsberkendtgørelsen, at der installeres en afbryder til
frosyningsspændingen nær udstyret.
UDSTYRS SPECIFIKATIONER
Strømforsyning
100 til 240 V
Frekvens
50 – 60 Hz
Nominel effekt
100 VA
OMGIVELSES SPECIFIKATIONER
Placer ikke udstyret i nærheden af brandbare væsker eller dampe.
Temperatur
Rumtemperatur : 15 til 55°C
Fugtighed
10 til 90% RH - 40°C
Vibration
14 til 250 Hz
acceleration 1 g
UDSTYRS INSTALLATION
Skriveren skal monteres i en tavle for at forhindre adgang til bagterminaler.
VEILIGHEIDSVEREISTEN
!
DU2I-6048
Ter vermindering van het gevaar van elektrische schokken die lichamelijk letsel kunnen
veroorzaken, dient u alle veiligheidsaanwijzingen in dit dokument te volgen.
Dit symbool waarschuwt de gebruiker voor een potentieel schokgevaar wanneer
toegang bestaat tot onderdelen die onder gevaarlijke spanning staan.
Beschermende aarde-aansluiting. Bestemd voor aansluiting van de aardingsdraad van
de voeding.
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Indien de apparatuur wordt gebruikt anders dan door de fabrikant gespecificeerd, kan de
bescherming, die de apparatuur biedt ongedaan worden gemaakt.
Alleen die onderdelen mogen worden vervangen die door de fabrikant als uitwisselbaar zijn
aangemerkt.
Alle bedrading moet in overeenstemming zijn met de lokale elektriciteiseisen en moet aangelegd
worden door geauthoriseerd, ervaren personeel.
De aardingsdraad moet worden aangesloten vóórdat alle andere bedrading wordt aangesloten (en
als laatste worden verbroken).
Het verdient aanbeveling een netschakelaar aan te brengen vlakbij het instrument.
APPARATUUR VOORWAARDEN
Voedingsspanning
100 tot 240 V
Frequentie
50 – 60 Hz
Vermogen of stroomvermogen
100 VA
OMGEVINGSCONDITIES
Gebruik het instrument niet in de aanwezigheid van ontvlambare vloeistoffen of dampen. Het gebruik
van elk elektrisch instrument in een dergelijke omgeving vormt een gevaar voor uw veiligheid.
Temperatuur
In bedrijf : 15 tot 55°C
Vochtigheid
10 tot 90% RH - 40°C
Trilling
14 tot 250 Hz
versnelling 1 g
MONTAGE VAN DE APPARATUUR
De recorder moet worden gemonteerd in een paneel om de toegankelijkheid tot de achterste
aansluitpunten te beperken.
TURVALLISUUSMÄÄRÄYKSET
FI2I-6048
Noudata tämän ohjeen kaikkia turvaohjeita välttääksesi sähkötapaturman vaaraa.
!
Tämä merkki varoittaa käyttäjää sähköiskun vaarasta paikassa, missä voi koskettaa
vaarallisia jännitteitä.
Suojamaaliitin. Kytke maadoitsjohdin tähän liittimeen.
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Jos laitetta käytetään olosuhteissa, joihin sitä ei ole suunniteltu, käyttöturvallisuus voi heikentyä.
Älä vaihda mitään komponettia tai osaa, jota valmistaja ei ole määritellyt käyttäjän vaihdettavaksi.
Asennus ja johdotus on tehtävä paikallisten varmuusmääräysten mukaisesti valtuutetun
sähköasentajan toimesta.
Ensimmäiseksi on kytkettävä suojamaa-liitin (ja viimeiseksi irroittettava).
Laitteen läheisyyteen suositellaan asennettavaksi verkkokytkin.
LAITTEEN VAATIMUKSET
Syöttöjännite
100 - 240 V
Taajuus
50 – 60 Hz
Teho
100 VA
KÄYTTÖOLOSUHTEET
Älä käytä laitetta paikassa jossa on syttyviä nesteitä tai kaasuja, koska laitteen käyttö aiheuttaa
räjähdysvaaran.
Lämpötila
ympäröivä : 15 ... 55°C
Kosteus
10 ... 90% RH - 40°C
Tärinä
14 ... 250 Hz
Kiihtyvyys 1 g
LAITTEEN ASENNUS
Piirturi on asennettava paneeliin siten, että peräliitimille jää riittävästi tilaa.
CONSIGNES DE SECURITE
!
FR2I-6048
Pour réduire tout risque de décharge électrique qui pourrait provoquer une lésion
corporelle, respectez toutes les consignes de sécurité de cette documentation.
Ce symbole avertit l'utilisateur d'un risque électrique potentiel lorsqu'il peut avoir accès
à des éléments sous tension.
Borne de mise à la terre. Destinée au raccordement du conducteur de mise à la terre de
l'alimentation.
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Si l'équipement est utilisé dans un but non spécifié par le constructeur, la protection fournie avec
cet équipement peut être affectée.
Aucun composant (ou pièce) ne doit être remplacé s'il n'est pas explicitement spécifié comme tel
par le constructeur.
Tous les câblages doivent être conformes aux normes locales et doivent être réalisés par un
personnel autorisé et expérimenté.
La borne de masse doit être raccordée avant tout autre câblage (et débranchée en dernier).
Il est obligatoire de connecter cet appareil sur une ligne possédant un moyen de coupure près de
l'appareil.
CARACTERISTIQUES DE L’EQUIPEMENT
Tension d'alimentation
100 à 240 V
Fréquence
50 – 60 Hz
Puissance ou courant
100 VA
CONDITIONS AMBIANTES
Ne jamais utiliser cet équipement en présence de liquides ou vapeurs inflammables.
L'utilisation de tout instrument électrique dans un tel environnement pourrait présenter un risque pour
la sécurité.
Température
Ambiante : 15 à 55°C
Humidité
10 à 90 % HR à 40°C
Vibration
Fréquence : 14 à 250 Hz
Accélération 1 g
INSTALLATION DE L’EQUIPEMENT
Cet appareil doit être monté dans un panneau pour limiter l'accès aux bornes arrières par l'opérateur.
SICHERHEITSHINWEISE
GE2I-6048
Befolgen Sie alle Sicherheitshinweise in diesen Unterlagen, um das Risiko eines
Stromschlags zu verringern, der zu Körperverletzung führen kann.
Dieses Symbol warnt den Benutzer vor eventueller Berührungsgefahr, wo
lebensgefährliche Spannungen zugänglich sein können.
Schützende Erdung. Für den Anschluß der schützenden Erdung der
Versorgungssystemleitung.
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Bei Benutzung der Ausrüstungen auf nicht vom Hersteller angegebene Art und Weise kann der
von der Ausrüstung gewährleistete Schutz beeinträchtigt werden.
Ersetzen Sie keine Komponente (oder Teil), die/das nicht ausdrücklich vom Lieferanten als
ersetzbar angegeben ist.
Die gesamte Verkabelung muß den örtlichen Normen entsprechen und von zugelassenem,
erfahrenem Personal durchgeführt werden.
Die Erde muß vor allen anderen Kabeln angeschlossen (und zuletzt abgeklemmt) werden.
In der Nähe der Ausrüstung muß ein Schalter in der Hauptstromversorgung vorhanden sein.
AUSRÜSTUNGSDATEN
Netzspannung
100 bis 240 V
Frequenz
50 – 60 Hz
Nennleistung
100 VA
UMGEBUNGSBEDINGUNGEN
Betreiben Sie das Gerät nicht in Gegenwart entflammbarer Flüssigkeiten oder Dämpfe. Der Betrieb
elektrischer Geräte in solchen Umgebungen stellt ein Sicherheitsrisiko dar.
Temperatur
Umgebung : 15 bis 55°C
Feuchtigkeit
10 bis 90% RH - 40°C
Vibration
14 bis 250 Hz
Beschleunigung 1 g
ANBRINGUNG DER AUSRÜSTUNGEN
Der Regler muß in ein Pult eingebaut sein, damit der Bediener nicht zu oft auf die hinteren Anschlüsse
zugreifen muß.
¦µ¦®¹¬¸ª®¸ ¦¸»¦°ª®¦¸
!
.
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.
.
.
.
.
GR2I-6048
¼¦¶¦¯¹¬¶®¸¹®¯¦ ª³´®®°®¸±´º
100 240 V
50 ï 60 Hz
100 VA
¸º²Í¬¯ª¸ µª¶®§¦°°´²¹´¸
: 15
10
90 % 5+ 14 – 250 Hz
1
ª¨¯¦¹¦¸¹¦¸¬ ª³´µ°®¸±´º
.
.
55°C
/ 40•C
NORME DI SICUREZZA
!
IT2I-6048
Per ridurre i rischi di scariche elettriche che potrebbero causare alle persone, seguire
tutte le precauzioni circa la sicurezza indicate in questa documentazione.
Questo simbolo avverte del pericolo di scossa elettrica nelle aree in cui sono accessibili
conduttori sotto tensione.
Terminale di protezione verso terra. Previsto per il collegamento del conduttore di
protezione verso terra del sistema di alimentazione.
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Se lo strumento viene utilizzato in modo diverso dalla specifica del costruttore, la protezione
fornita dallo strumento puó essere diversa.
Non sostituire alcun componente (o parte) non specificato esplicitamente come ricambio dal
vostro fornitore.
Tutti i cablaggi devono essere in accordo con i regolamenti locali e devono essere eseguiti da
personale esperto ed autorizzato.
Il terminale di massa deve essere collegato prima di ogni altro filo (e scollegato per ultimo).
E necessario che sia presente un interruttore nell’alimentazione principale accanto
all’apparecchio.
ALIMENTAZIONE APPARECCHIATURA
Tensione di alimentazione Da 100 a 240 V
Frequenza
50 – 60 Hz
Potenza o corrente
100 VA
CONDIZIONI AMBIENTALI
Non far funzionare l’apparecchio in presenza di liquidi o gas infiammabili, in quanto questo potrebbe
essere estremamente pericoloso.
Temperatura
Ambiente : da 15 a 55°C
Umidità relativa
Da 10 a 90% UR a 40°C
Vibrazioni
Da 14 a 250 Hz
Accelerazione 1 g
INSTALLAZIONE DELL’APPARECCHIO
Il apparecchio deve essere montato su un pannello per limitare l’accesso ai terminali posteriori.
SIKKERHETSKRAV
!
NO2I-6048
Følg alle retningslinjene i dette dokumentet, slik at du reduserer risikoen for
elektrisk støt og mulige personskader.
Dette symbolet advarer brukeren om tilgjengelige terminaler med farlige
spenninger og en potensiell fare for elektrisk støt.
Jordingsterminal. kabelen for jording av systemet skal tilknyttes til denne
terminalen.
• Dersom utstyret benyttes på en måte annerledes enn spesifisert av produsent, kan utstyrets
beskyttelsesgrad forringes.
• Ingen komponenter eller deler skal skiftes ut dersom de ikke er uttrykkelig spesifisert som
utskiftbare av din forhandler.
• Det er påkrevet med en hovedstrømsbryter i nærheten av utstyret.
• All kabling må utføres i henhold til gjeldende forskrifter og installeres av autoriser og erfaren
installatør.
• Jord må tilknyttes før all annen kabling (og frakobles sist).
UTSTYRSPESIFIKASJONER
Strømtilførsel
100 til 240 V
Nettfrekvens
50 – 60 Hz
Kraftforbruk
100 VA
OMGIVELSER
Instrumentet må ikke opereres i nærheten av lettantennelige væsker eller gasser. Bruk av elektriske
instrumenter i slike omgivelser utgjør en sikkerhetsrisiko.
Temperatur
omgivelse : 15 til 55°C
Fuktighet
10 til 90% HR - 40°C
Vibrasjon
14 til 250 Hz
akselerasjon 1 g
UTSTYRSINSTALLASJON
Pass på å montere panelene på regulatoren, slik at berøring av terminalene
på baksiden forhindres.
INSTRUÇÕES DE SEGURANÇA
!
PO2I-6048
Para reduzir o risco de choque eléctrico que pode causar danos corporais, seguir todas
as normas de segurança contidas nesta documentação.
Este símbolo avisa o utilizador sobre um eventual perigo de choque quando são
acessíveis voltagens sob tensão perigosas.
Terminal de protecção de terra. Fornecido para ligação do condutor do sistema da
protecção de terra.
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Se este equipamento for usado de modo não especificado pelo fabricante, a protecção fornecida
pelo equipamento pode não ser adequada.
Não se deve substituir qualquer componente (ou peça) que não seja explicitamente especificado
como substituível pelo nosso revendedor.
Toda a cablagem deve estar de acordo com os códigos eléctricos locais e deve ser realizada por
pessoal experiente devidamente autorizado.
O terminal de terra deve ser ligado antes de ser feita qualquer outra cabelagem (e desligado em
último lugar).
Recomenda-se um comutador na fonte de alimentação principal próximo do equipamento.
ESPECIFICAÇÕES DO EQUIPAMENTO
Voltagem
100 a 240 V
Frequência
50 – 60 Hz
Potência ou consumo de
corrente
100 VA
CONDIÇÕES AMBIENTAIS
Não operar o instrumento na presença de líquidos ou vapores inflamáveis. A operação de qualquer
instrumento eléctrico em tal ambiente constitui um perigo para a segurança.
Temperatura
Ambiente : 15 a 55°C
Humidade
10 a 90% RH a 40°C
Vibração
14 a 250 Hz
aceleração 1 g
INSTALAÇÃO DO EQUIPAMENTO
O Registrador deve ser montado num painel para limitar o acesso do operador aos terminais
traseiros.
NORMAS DE SEGURIDAD
!
SP2I-6048
Para reducir el riesgo de choque eléctrico el cual podría causar lesiones personales,
seguir todas las indicaciones de este documento.
Este símbolo previene al usuario de un riesgo potencial de descarga cuando se puede
acceder a corrientes de tensión peligrosas.
Terminal de tierra de protección. Proporcionado para la conexión de la tierra de
protección del conductor del sistema de alimentación.
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Si el equipo es utilizado de forma no especificada por el fabricante, la protección suministrada con
el mismo podría resultar dañada.
No reemplazar ningún componente (o parte) no explicitamente especificado por el suministrador.
Todo el cableado debe realizarse de acuerdo con las normas eléctricas locales y debe ser
realizado por personal experimentado.
El terminal de tierra debe ser conectado antes que cualquier otro cable y desconectado el último.
Se recomienda la instalación de un interruptor de la alimentación principal, cerca del equipo.
DATOS ELECTRICOS DEL EQUIPO
Tensión de alimentación 100 a 240 V
Frecuencia
50 – 60 Hz
Potencia o corriente
100 VA
CONDICIONES AMBIENTALES
No operar con el instrumento en presencia de liquidos o gases inflamables. La operación de cualquier
equipo eléctrico en tal ambiente constituye un riesgo contra la seguridad.
Temperatura
Ambiente : 15 a 55°C
Humedad
10 a 90% RH a 40°C
Vibración
14 a 250 Hz
acceleración 1 g
INSTALACION DEL EQUIPO
Este equipo debe ser montado en un panel para limitar al operador el acceso a los terminales
traseros.
SÄKERHETSFÖRESKRIFTER
!
SW2I-6048
För att reducera riskerna av elektriska chocker som kan orsaka personskador, följ alla
säkerhetsföreskrifter i denna dokumentation.
Denna symbol varnar användaren för risk för elchock vid tillfällig åtkomst av
spänningsförande del.
Anslutning av skyddsjord. Avsedd för anslutning av elsysternets skyddsjordsledare.
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Om utrustningen används på ett sådant sätt, att det inte innefattas av tillverkarens specifikation,
kan de inbyggda säkerhetsfunktionerna äventyras.
Ersätt aldrig någon komponent (eller del) som inte är specificerad som ersättningsbar av
tillverkaren.
All ledningsdragning måste utföras i enlighet med lokala bestämmelser och skall utföras av
behörig personal med erfarenhet av sådant arbete.
Skyddsjordsanslutningen skall anslutas före alla andra anslutningar (och losskopplas sist).
En strömbrytare för näströmmen rekommenderas.
STRÖMFÖRSÖRJNING
Spänning
100 a 240 V
Frekvens
50 – 60 Hz
Effekt eller märkström
100 VA
OMGIVNINGSVILLKOR
Använd ej instrumentet i närhet av brännbara vätskor eller gaser. Användandet av instrumentet i
sådant miljö är en direkt säkerhetsrisk.
Temperatur
Omgivande : 15 till 55°C
Fuktighet
10 till 90% RH - 40°C
Vibration
14 till 250 Hz
acceleration 1 g
INSTALLATION
Instrumentet skall monteras i en panel eller i en låda för att undvika att personalen kommer i beröring
med bakre inkopplingsplintar.
HSM8
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HSM8
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Honeywell
11 West Spring Street
Freeport, IL 61032
51-52-25-61F 0401 Printed in USA
www.honeywell.com/sensing