Manual
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Manual
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
758-874/000-130
CoDeSys 2.3, Telecontrol
Version 1.1.0
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2
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
© 2014 by WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG
All rights reserved.
WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG
Hansastraße 27
D-32423 Minden
Phone:
Fax:
+49 (0) 571/8 87 – 0
+49 (0) 571/8 87 – 1 69
E-Mail:
info@wago.com
Web:
http://www.wago.com
Technical Support
Phone:
Fax:
+49 (0) 571/8 87 – 5 55
+49 (0) 571/8 87 – 85 55
E-Mail:
support@wago.com
Every conceivable measure has been taken to ensure the accuracy and
completeness of this documentation. However, as errors can never be fully
excluded, we always appreciate any information or suggestions for improving the
documentation.
E-Mail:
documentation@wago.com
We wish to point out that the software and hardware terms as well as the
trademarks of companies used and/or mentioned in the present manual are
generally protected by trademark or patent.
=== Ende der Liste für T extmar ke Ei nband_vorne ===
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table of Contents
3
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Table of Contents
1
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
1.5
Notes about this Documentation ................................................................. 9
Validity of these Operating Instructions ................................................... 9
Copyright................................................................................................... 9
Symbols ................................................................................................... 10
Number Notation ..................................................................................... 12
Font Conventions .................................................................................... 12
2
Important Notes ......................................................................................... 13
2.1
Legal Bases ............................................................................................. 13
2.1.1
Subject to Changes ............................................................................. 13
2.1.2
Personnel Qualification ...................................................................... 13
2.1.3
Use in Compliance with Underlying Provisions ................................ 14
2.1.4
Technical Condition of Specified Devices ......................................... 14
2.2
Safety Advice (Precautions) .................................................................... 15
2.3
Safety Equipment .................................................................................... 16
2.4
Notes on Operation ................................................................................. 16
2.5
Special Use Conditions for ETHERNET Devices .................................. 16
3
Scope of Delivery ........................................................................................ 17
4
Device Description ..................................................................................... 18
4.1
Overview of Physical Interfaces ............................................................. 20
4.2
Display Elements .................................................................................... 22
4.3
Operating Elements ................................................................................. 23
4.4
Battery ..................................................................................................... 24
4.5
Labeling................................................................................................... 25
4.6
Technical Data ........................................................................................ 26
4.6.1
Device Data ........................................................................................ 26
4.6.2
System Data ........................................................................................ 27
4.6.3
Supply ................................................................................................. 27
4.6.4
Communication .................................................................................. 28
4.6.5
Protection and Security....................................................................... 28
4.6.6
Runtime System.................................................................................. 28
4.6.7
Environmental Requirements ............................................................. 28
4.6.8
Wire Connection................................................................................. 29
4.7
Standards and Guidelines ........................................................................ 29
4.7.1
Electromagnetic Compatibility........................................................... 29
4.8
Approvals ................................................................................................ 30
5
5.1
5.2
5.3
5.4
5.5
5.6
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces ............................................................ 31
ETHERNET Interfaces (X8, X9) ............................................................ 31
Interface for Electronic Power Supply (X4) ........................................... 32
Integrated Inputs and Outputs (X5)......................................................... 33
USB Interfaces (X10, X11) ..................................................................... 36
RS-232 Serial Interface (X6) .................................................................. 37
DVI-I Interface (X7) ............................................................................... 38
6
6.1
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC ...................................................... 40
Instructions for Installation/Removal ...................................................... 40
Manual
Version 1.1.0
4
Table of Contents
6.2
6.3
6.4
6.5
6.6
6.6.1
6.6.2
7
7.1
7.2
7.3
7.4
7.5
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Accessories Required for Installation ..................................................... 41
Acceptable Mounting Directions for the I/O-IPC ................................... 41
Securing the I/O-IPC to a Mounting Rail ............................................... 42
Connecting the I/O Module to the I/O-IPC ............................................. 43
Dismounting the I/O-IPC ........................................................................ 45
Disconnecting Cables and Conductors ............................................... 45
Removing the I/O-IPC from the Mounting Rail................................. 46
Connecting the Supply Voltage ................................................................ 48
Notes ....................................................................................................... 48
Required Accessories .............................................................................. 49
Power supply via 750-602 Supply Module ............................................. 50
Power supply via 750-626 Filter Module................................................ 54
Connecting Sensor and Actuator Lines to I/O Modules ......................... 56
8
Commissioning ........................................................................................... 57
8.1
Turning the I/O-IPC On .......................................................................... 57
8.2
Determining the IP Address of a Host PC .............................................. 58
8.3
Setting Up an IP Address ........................................................................ 59
8.3.1
Assigning an IP Address Using BootP ............................................... 59
8.3.2
Changing an IP Address Using the Linux Console
(IPC Configuration Tool) ................................................................... 63
8.4
Testing the Network Connection ............................................................ 66
8.5
Switch Off/Re-start ................................................................................. 67
9
Configuration ............................................................................................. 68
9.1
Web-Based Management (WBM)........................................................... 69
9.1.1
User Administration of WBM ............................................................ 70
9.1.2
"Information" Page ............................................................................. 71
9.1.3
"CODESYS" Page .............................................................................. 72
9.1.4
"TCP/IP" Page .................................................................................... 73
9.1.5
"ETHERNET" Page ........................................................................... 74
9.1.6
"NTP" Page ........................................................................................ 74
9.1.7
"Clock" Page ...................................................................................... 75
9.1.8
"Users" Page ....................................................................................... 76
9.1.9
"HMI Settings" Page .......................................................................... 77
9.1.10
"Administration" Page ........................................................................ 79
9.1.11
"Package Server" Page ....................................................................... 81
9.1.12
"Mass Storage" Page .......................................................................... 83
9.1.13
"Downloads" Page .............................................................................. 83
9.1.14
"Port" Page ......................................................................................... 84
9.1.15
"MODBUS" Page ............................................................................... 84
9.1.16
Page „SNMP“ ..................................................................................... 85
9.1.17
I/O Configuration ............................................................................... 86
9.1.18
"WebVisu" Page ................................................................................. 87
9.2
Configuration with a Terminal Program ................................................. 87
9.3
Configuration with Touch screen/Monitor and USB Keyboard ............. 88
10 MODBUS/TCP ........................................................................................... 89
10.1
Process Data of the MODBUS Server .................................................... 90
10.2
Accessing the Process Image via MODBUS Functions ......................... 90
10.2.1
Register Services ................................................................................ 91
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
10.2.2
10.3
Table of Contents
5
Bit Services ......................................................................................... 92
Configuration Tab ................................................................................... 93
11 CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment ..................................................... 96
11.1
Syntax of Logical Addresses ................................................................... 96
11.2
Access to the Process Images of the Input and Output Data via
CODESYS 2.3......................................................................................... 97
11.3
Addressing Example ............................................................................. 100
11.4
Installing the Programming System CODESYS 2.3 ............................. 101
11.5
The First Program with CODESYS 2.3 ................................................ 101
11.5.1
Start the CODESYS Programming System ...................................... 101
11.5.2
Designing a Project and Selecting the Target System ...................... 102
11.5.3
Creating the PLC Configuration....................................................... 104
11.5.4
Editing a Program Function Block ................................................... 108
11.5.5
Loading and Executing the PLC Program in Control
(ETHERNET) ................................................................................... 110
11.5.6
Loading and Executing the PLC Program in Control (RS 232) ...... 112
11.5.7
Creating a Boot Project .................................................................... 114
11.6
Creating a Task Configuration .............................................................. 115
11.6.1
Cyclical Task Priorities .................................................................... 117
11.6.2
Freewheeling Tasks .......................................................................... 118
11.7
System events ........................................................................................ 119
11.8
I/O Module Synchronization ................................................................. 121
11.8.1
Case 1: The CODESYS task interval is set as less than the
I/O module cycle .............................................................................. 121
11.8.2
Case 2: The CODESYS task interval is less than double the
I/O module cycle .............................................................................. 122
11.8.3
Case 3: The CODESYS task interval is greater than double the
I/O module cycle .............................................................................. 123
11.8.4
Case 4: CODESYS Task interval greater than 10 ms ...................... 124
11.9
CODESYS Visualization ...................................................................... 125
11.9.1
Incorporating Fonts .......................................................................... 127
11.9.2
Limitations of the CODESYS Visualization .................................... 128
11.9.3
Eliminating CODESYS Web Visualization Errors .......................... 130
11.9.4
Frequently Asked Questions About CODESYS Web Visualization 131
12 Incorporation of C-Functions as CODESYS Library .......................... 133
12.1
Example for Linking a Dynamic Library .............................................. 133
12.1.1
Developing and Compiling a Linux Shared Library ........................ 133
12.1.2
Creating a Description File for the CODESYS Runtime System .... 134
12.1.3
Copying a Library and INI File and Restarting the CODESYS
Runtime System................................................................................ 135
12.1.4
Creating an IEC Library ................................................................... 136
12.1.5
Linking a Library to the CODESYS Project .................................... 138
12.2
Special Features .................................................................................... 141
12.2.1
Data Types ........................................................................................ 141
12.2.2
Structures .......................................................................................... 142
12.2.3
Parameter Transfer by Reference or by Value ................................. 143
12.3
Additional Applications ........................................................................ 143
13
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Operating System ..................................................................................... 144
6
Table of Contents
13.1
13.2
13.3
13.4
13.4.1
13.4.1.1
13.4.1.2
13.4.1.3
13.4.2
13.4.3
13.4.4
13.4.5
13.5
13.6
13.7
13.7.1
13.7.2
13.7.3
13.7.4
13.7.5
13.7.6
13.7.7
13.7.8
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Linux Kernel Used ................................................................................ 144
Grand Unified Bootloader (GRUB) ...................................................... 145
Linux Startup Process ........................................................................... 146
Linux Console ....................................................................................... 147
Access to the Linux Console ............................................................ 147
Access over Telnet ....................................................................... 149
Access via RS-232 Interface and Terminal Program .................. 150
Access over keyboard and monitor (DVI-I and USB Interface) . 151
Installed Applications ....................................................................... 152
Construction of the File System ....................................................... 153
Installed Shell (BASH) ..................................................................... 156
Busybox and Other Help Programs .................................................. 156
Drivers for Special Hardware Parts....................................................... 158
Incorporation of a USB Printer ............................................................. 158
Installed Services of the ETHERNET Interface ................................... 159
Telnet Server (telnetd) ...................................................................... 159
FTP Server (pure-ftpd) ..................................................................... 160
NFS Server ....................................................................................... 161
FTP Client ........................................................................................ 161
Web Server (lighttp) ......................................................................... 162
NTP Client ........................................................................................ 162
NFS Client ........................................................................................ 163
SNMP Agent .................................................................................... 163
14 Diagnostics ................................................................................................ 165
14.1
Operational Messages ........................................................................... 165
14.2
Error Messages via I/O-LED ................................................................ 168
14.2.1
Progression of Blink Sequence ......................................................... 169
14.2.2
Example of an Error Message via Blink Code ................................. 170
14.2.3
Meaning of the Blink Codes and Procedures for Troubleshooting .. 171
15 Service ....................................................................................................... 176
15.1
Replacing the Battery ............................................................................ 176
15.2
Disposal ................................................................................................. 178
16 Use in Hazardous Environments ............................................................ 179
16.1
Marking Configuration Examples ......................................................... 180
16.1.1
Marking for Europe according to ATEX and IEC-Ex...................... 180
16.1.2
Marking for America according to NEC 500 ................................... 185
16.2
Installation Regulations ......................................................................... 186
16.2.1
Special conditions for safe use (ATEX Certificate TÜV 07 ATEX
554086 X) ......................................................................................... 187
16.2.2
Special conditions for safe use (ATEX Certificate TÜV 12 ATEX
106032 X) ......................................................................................... 188
16.2.3
Special conditions for safe use (IEC-Ex Certificate TUN 09.0001 X)189
16.2.4
Special conditions for safe use (IEC-Ex Certificate IECEx TUN
12.0039 X) ........................................................................................ 190
16.2.5
ANSI/ISA 12.12.01 .......................................................................... 191
17 I/O Modules .............................................................................................. 192
17.1
Overview ............................................................................................... 192
17.2
Process Data Architecture for MODBUS/TCP ..................................... 193
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.1
17.2.1.1
17.2.1.2
17.2.1.3
17.2.1.4
17.2.1.5
17.2.1.6
17.2.1.7
17.2.2
17.2.2.1
17.2.2.2
17.2.2.3
17.2.2.4
17.2.2.5
17.2.2.6
17.2.2.7
17.2.2.8
17.2.2.9
17.2.2.10
17.2.3
17.2.3.1
17.2.3.2
17.2.3.3
17.2.3.4
17.2.3.5
17.2.4
17.2.4.1
17.2.4.2
17.2.4.3
17.2.5
17.2.5.1
17.2.5.2
17.2.5.3
17.2.5.4
17.2.5.5
17.2.5.6
17.2.5.7
17.2.5.8
17.2.5.9
17.2.5.10
17.2.5.11
17.2.5.12
17.2.5.13
17.2.5.14
17.2.5.15
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Table of Contents
7
Digital Input Modules....................................................................... 194
1 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics ...................... 194
2 Channel Digital Input Modules ................................................ 194
2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics ...................... 194
2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics and Output
Process Data................................................................................. 195
4 Channel Digital Input Modules ................................................ 195
8 Channel Digital Input Modules ................................................ 195
8 Channel Digital Input Module PTC with Diagnostics and Output
Process Data................................................................................. 196
16 Channel Digital Input Modules ................................................... 196
Digital Output Modules ............................................................... 197
1 Channel Digital Output Module with Input Process Data ........ 197
2 Channel Digital Output Modules .............................................. 197
2 Channel Digital Input Modules with Diagnostics and Input
Process Data................................................................................. 198
4 Channel Digital Output Modules .............................................. 199
4 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input
Process Data................................................................................. 199
8 Channel Digital Output Module ............................................... 199
8 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input
Process Data................................................................................. 200
16 Channel Digital Output Modules ............................................ 200
8 Channel Digital Input/Output Modules .................................... 201
Analog Input Modules ...................................................................... 202
1 Channel Analog Input Modules ................................................ 202
2 Channel Analog Input Modules ................................................ 202
4 Channel Analog Input Modules ................................................ 203
3-Phase Power Measurement Module ......................................... 203
8 Channel Analog Input Modules ................................................ 204
Analog Output Modules ................................................................... 205
2 Channel Analog Output Modules ............................................. 205
4 Channel Analog Output Modules ............................................. 205
8 Channel Analog Output Modules ............................................. 206
Specialty Modules ............................................................................ 207
Counter Modules ......................................................................... 207
Pulse Width Modules ................................................................... 209
Serial Interface Modules with alternative Data Format ............... 209
Serial Interface Modules with Standard Data Format ................. 210
Data Exchange Module................................................................ 210
SSI Transmitter Interface Modules .............................................. 210
Incremental Encoder Interface Modules ...................................... 211
DC-Drive Controller .................................................................... 213
Stepper Controller ........................................................................ 214
RTC Module ................................................................................ 215
DALI/DSI Master Module ........................................................... 215
DALI Multi-Master Module ........................................................ 216
LON® FTT Module...................................................................... 218
EnOcean Radio Receiver ............................................................. 218
MP Bus Master Module ............................................................... 218
8
Table of Contents
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.5.16
Bluetooth® RF-Transceiver .......................................................... 219
17.2.5.17
Vibration Velocity/Bearing Condition Monitoring VIB I/O ....... 220
17.2.5.18
KNX/EIB/TP1 Module ................................................................ 220
17.2.5.19
AS-interface Master Module ....................................................... 221
17.2.6
System Modules ............................................................................... 223
17.2.6.1
System Modules with Diagnostics ............................................... 223
17.2.6.2
Binary Space Module .................................................................. 223
17.3
Mailbox Modules .................................................................................. 224
18 Appendix ................................................................................................... 225
18.1
WAGOConfigToolLIB.lib .................................................................... 225
18.1.1
Calls for the "WAGOConfigToolLIB.lib" Library .......................... 227
18.2
WagoLibNetSnmp.lib ........................................................................... 247
18.2.1
snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32() ................................................. 248
18.2.2
snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING() ............................................. 249
18.2.3
snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32() .............................................. 250
18.2.4
snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32() ............................................... 251
18.2.5
snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING() ........................................... 252
18.2.6
snmpGetValueCustomOID_UINT32() ............................................ 253
18.2.7
snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32() ................................................ 254
18.2.8
snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING() ............................................ 255
18.2.9
snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32() ............................................. 256
18.2.10
Feedback ........................................................................................... 257
18.2.11
Example Program "Test.pro"............................................................ 258
18.3
mod_com.lib.......................................................................................... 261
=== Ende der Liste für T extmar ke Verzeic hnis_vor ne ===
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Notes about this Documentation
9
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1
Notes about this Documentation
Pos : 8 /Seri e 758 (F unk, IPC)/Wic htige Erläuterungen/Sicherheits hinweis e- und s onstige Hi nweise/Ac htung: Hinweis e z ur Betri ebs anleitung 758- 87X @ 10\mod_1312290893808_21.doc x @ 75545 @ @ 1
Read the operating instructions!
To avoid personal injury and property damage, only install and operating the I/OIPC according to these operating instructions and the system description for 750xxx. In addition, carefully follow the instructions in the "Safety" section.
Local regulations must be observed!
When integrating the 750 Series components in your machine or system, all
currently applicable norms, regulations and guidelines shall be observed during
all activities.
Power layout of the WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750!
In addition to these operating instructions, you will also need the system
description "Project Planning Notes", which can be downloaded at
www.wago.com. There, you can obtain important information including
information on electrical isolation, system power and supply specifications.
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Keep this documentation!
The operating instructions are part of the product and shall be kept for the entire
lifetime of the device. They shall be transferred to each subsequent owner or user
of the device. Care must also be taken to ensure that any supplement to these
instructions are included, if applicable.
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1.1
Validity of these Operating Instructions
These operating instructions are only valid for WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6 of the
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750 with item number 758-874/000-130.
Pos : 11.1 /All e Seri en ( Allgemei ne Module)/Hi nweis e zur D okumentati on/Urhebersc hutz ausführlich @ 4\mod_1235565145234_21.doc x @ 27691 @ 2 @ 1
1.2
Copyright
This Manual, including all figures and illustrations, is copyright-protected. Any
further use of this Manual by third parties that violate pertinent copyright
provisions is prohibited. Reproduction, translation, electronic and phototechnical
filing/archiving (e.g., photocopying) as well as any amendments require the
written consent of WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG, Minden, Germany.
Non-observance will involve the right to assert damage claims.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
10
Notes about this Documentation
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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1.3
Symbols
Pos : 11.4.1 /All e Serien ( Allgemei ne Module)/Wic htige Erläuterungen/Sicherheits- und sons tige Hinweis e/Gefahr/Gefahr: _War nung vor Personenschäden allgemei n_ - Erl äuter ung @ 13\mod_1343309450020_21.doc x @ 101029 @ @ 1
Personal Injury!
Indicates a high-risk, imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided, will
result in death or serious injury.
Pos : 11.4.2 /All e Serien ( Allgemei ne Module)/Wic htige Erläuterungen/Sicherheits- und sons tige Hinweis e/Gefahr/Gefahr: _War nung vor Personenschäden durc h elektrisc hen Strom_ - Erläuterung @ 13\mod_1343309694914_21.doc x @ 101030 @ @ 1
Personal Injury Caused by Electric Current!
Indicates a high-risk, imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided, will
result in death or serious injury.
Pos : 11.4.3 /All e Serien ( Allgemei ne Module)/Wic htige Erläuterungen/Sicherheits- und sons tige Hinweis e/Warnung/Warnung: _Warnung vor Personensc häden allgemei n_ - Erläuterung @ 13\mod_1343309877041_21.doc x @ 101035 @ @ 1
Personal Injury!
Indicates a moderate-risk, potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided,
could result in death or serious injury.
Pos : 11.4.4 /All e Serien ( Allgemei ne Module)/Wic htige Erläuterungen/Sicherheits- und sons tige Hinweis e/Vorsic ht/Vorsicht: _War nung vor Pers onensc häden allgemein_ - Erläuterung @ 13\mod_1343310028762_21.doc x @ 101038 @ @ 1
Personal Injury!
Indicates a low-risk, potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may
result in minor or moderate injury.
Pos : 11.4.5 /All e Serien ( Allgemei ne Module)/Wic htige Erläuterungen/Sicherheits- und sons tige Hinweis e/Achtung/Achtung: _War nung vor Sac hsc häden allgemein_ - Erläuterung @ 13\mod_1343310134623_21.doc x @ 101041 @ @ 1
Damage to Property!
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may result in
damage to property.
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Damage to Property Caused by Electrostatic Discharge (ESD)!
Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may result in
damage to property.
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Important Note!
Indicates a potential malfunction which, if not avoided, however, will not result in
damage to property.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Notes about this Documentation
Additional Information:
Refers to additional information which is not an integral part of this
documentation (e.g., the Internet).
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
11
12
Notes about this Documentation
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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1.4
Number Notation
Table 1: Number notation
Number code
Decimal
Hexadecimal
Binary
Example
100
0x64
'100'
'0110.0100'
Note
Normal notation
C notation
In quotation marks, nibble separated with
dots (.)
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1.5
Font Conventions
Table 2: Font conventions
Font type
italic
Menu
>
Input
“Value”
[Button]
[Key]
Indicates
Names of paths and data files are marked in italic-type.
e.g.: C:\Programme\WAGO-I/O-CHECK
Menu items are marked in bold letters.
e.g.: Save
A greater-than sign between two names means the selection of a
menu item from a menu.
e.g.: File > New
Designation of input or optional fields are marked in bold letters,
e.g.: Start of measurement range
Input or selective values are marked in inverted commas.
e.g.: Enter the value “4 mA” under Start of measurement range.
Pushbuttons in dialog boxes are marked with bold letters in square
brackets.
e.g.: [Input]
Keys are marked with bold letters in square brackets.
e.g.: [F5]
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Important Notes
13
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2
Important Notes
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This section includes an overall summary of the most important safety
requirements and notes that are mentioned in each individual section. To protect
your health and prevent damage to devices as well, it is imperative to read and
carefully follow the safety guidelines.
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2.1
Legal Bases
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2.1.1
Subject to Changes
WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG reserves the right to provide for any
alterations or modifications that serve to increase the efficiency of technical
progress. WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG owns all rights arising from
the granting of patents or from the legal protection of utility patents. Third-party
products are always mentioned without any reference to patent rights. Thus, the
existence of such rights cannot be excluded.
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2.1.2
Personnel Qualification
All sequences performed on the I/O-IPC shall only be carried out by electricians
with appropriate knowledge in the field of automation technology. These
specialists must be familiar with the current norms and guidelines for I/O-IPCs
and automated environments.
All changes made to the control system shall always be performed by specialists
with the appropriate knowledge of PLC programming. Detailed knowledge of
Linux is required when making changes to this operating system.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
14
Important Notes
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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2.1.3
Use in Compliance with Underlying Provisions
The I/O-IPC is used exclusively for controlling automated tasks and Linux
applications. Therefore, it shall not be used for transmitting and processing
security-related information; i.e., for example, emergency stops shall not be
carried out on this equipment.
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The I/O-IPC is a class A device and can cause radio interference in residential
areas. If this is the case, you shall only use the I/O-IPC after measures have been
taken to reduce emitted interference.
The I/O-IPC was developed for applications requiring IP20 protection.
The I/O-IPC shall only be used as a unit or in combination with the 750/753
Series I/O Modules.
Up to 64 750/753 series I/O modules may be connected to the I/O-IPC. The use of
up to 250 I/O modules is possible with the WAGO internal data bus extension
(optional). When doing so, the following system parameters shall be observed:
•
•
The total length of the I/O modules behind the I/O-IPC, including the end
module, shall not exceed a maximum of 780mm.
The maximum size of the process image for the input and output data shall
not exceed 500 bytes in each case.
Applications other than those described in these instructions are not permitted.
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2.1.4
Technical Condition of Specified Devices
The devices to be supplied ex works are equipped with hardware and software
configurations, which meet the individual application requirements. WAGO
Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG will be exempted from any liability in case of
changes in hardware or software as well as to non-compliant usage of devices.
Please send your request for modified and new hardware or software
configurations directly to WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Important Notes
15
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2.2
Safety Advice (Precautions)
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To avoid personal injury, read and observe the following safety information
before using the I/O-IPC and I/O terminals of the 750/753 series.
Electric voltage!
Only operate the I/O-IPC with 24VDC PELV- (Protective Extra Low Voltage) or
SELV (Safety Extra Low Voltage) power sources. There is a danger of electric
shock if this precaution is not observed.
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•
The I/O-IPC housing may become hot during operation. If the I/O-IPC has
been in operation, allow it to cool off before moving it.
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•
Observe the appropriate accident prevention regulations for your system
during mounting, start-up, maintenance, and repairs.
•
For each activity, observe the corresponding personnel qualification in
Section "Personnel Qualification".
•
Read and observe the operating instructions for the WAGO I/O modules
that you connect to the I/O-IPC.
To avoid property damage, read and observe the following information:
•
The 750 Series components shall not come in contact with substances
having seeping and insulating properties. Otherwise, additional measures
shall be taken for the devices, such as installation of an enclosure that is
resistant to the above-mentioned substance properties.
•
The 750 Series components contain electronic elements that may be
destroyed during electrostatic discharge. When handling these components,
make sure that everything close by is well grounded (persons, work station
and packaging). Do not touch any conducting parts; e.g., data contacts and
printed circuit boards.
•
To achieve a high resistance to interference from electromagnetic emissions,
maintain a sufficient distance from electromagnetic sources of interference
(e.g., frequency converters, motors). Use shielded conductors only at the
required sites. Observe the corresponding norms for EMC-compatible
installations as well.
•
Replace defective or damaged 750 Series components since malfunctions
may otherwise occur.
•
When laying any lines, take care that you do not place them within shear
range of movable system parts.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
16
2.3
Important Notes
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Safety Equipment
All 750 Series components correspond to protection class IP 20. This includes
complete protection against accidental contact with electrical voltage and currents.
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2.4
Notes on Operation
When integrating the 750 Series components in your machine or system, all the
currently applicable norms, regulations and guidelines shall be observed during all
activities. The emergency stop equipment shall remain effective in all operating
modes of the system and machine.
For protection from electromagnetic interferences
•
Connect your system to protective earth (PE) and
•
Ensure that the routing and installation of the supply and signal lines are
correct.
The following elements for 24V supply shall be present:
•
Outer lightning protection on buildings
•
Inner lightning protection of supply lines and signal lines
•
Safe electrical separation of 24VDC low voltage through PELV (Protective
Extra Low Voltage) or SELV (Safety Extra Low Voltage) voltage sources
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2.5
Special Use Conditions for ETHERNET Devices
If not otherwise specified, ETHERNET devices are intended for use on local
networks. Please note the following when using ETHERNET devices in your
system:
•
Do not connect control components and control networks to an open
network such as the Internet or an office network. WAGO recommends
putting control components and control networks behind a firewall.
•
Limit physical and electronic access to all automation components to
authorized personnel only.
•
Change the default passwords before first use! This will reduce the risk of
unauthorized access to your system.
•
Regularly change the passwords used! This will reduce the risk of
unauthorized access to your system.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Scope of Delivery
•
If remote access to control components and control networks is required,
use a Virtual Private Network (VPN).
•
Regularly perform threat analyses. You can check whether the measures
taken meet your security requirements.
•
Use “defense-in-depth” mechanisms in your system's security configuration
to restrict the access to and control of individual products and networks.
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3
17
Scope of Delivery
The following components are included in the scope of delivery of the I/O-IPC:
•
750-602 Power Supply Module
(No longer included in the scope of delivery as of HW Version 11)
•
Socket for power supply connection
•
protective caps
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
18
Device Description
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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4
Device Description
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The I/O-IPC automation device is an industrial PC that can handle the control
tasks of a PLC. It is suitable for mounting on a DIN rail and distinguishes itself
with its various interfaces.
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Telecontrol Applications
If the I/O IPC is used for telecontrol applications, observe both "IEC-61850
Solution for Programmable Telecontrollers" quickstart guide and "Quickstart
Guide for 750-872 ETHERNET Fieldbus Controller." These guides are available
on the Internet at www.wago.com  "IEC-61850 Quickstart Guide" and
"IEC-60870 Quickstart Guide".
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You can connect all available I/O modules of the WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750/753
to the I/O-IPC. This allows any analog and digital signals from the automation
environment to be internally processed or to be made available to other devices
through one of the available interfaces.
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Transfer rates of 10 Mbit/s or 100 Mbit/s are possible via two independent
ETHERNET interfaces in both half-duplex and full-duplex operation.
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For data exchange, there are implemented MODBUS/TCP, -UDP and -RTU
servers available.
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Automation tasks can be executed in all IEC 61131-3-compatible languages with
the programming system CODESYS 2.3 (WAGO-I/O-PRO CAA). The
implementation of the CODESYS task processing is optimized with real-time
extensions in order to provide maximal performance for automation tasks. For
visualization, CODESYS target visualization and web visualization are also
available in addition to the development environment.
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The I/O-IPC provides 256 MB of program and data memory and 1023 kB of nonvolatile memory.
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Both clients and servers for TCP or UDP can be programmed via function blocks.
An internal server is available for Web-based applications. Information regarding
the configuration and status of the I/O-IPC, among other things, is already stored
as dynamic HTML pages in the I/O-IPC and can be read via Internet browser. In
addition, you can also save your own HTML pages or call up programs directly
via an implemented file system.
The firmware installed at delivery is based on Linux with special real-time
extensions of the RT-Preempt patch. In addition, various user programs are
already installed on the I/O-IPC. These include, for example:
•
a SNMP server/client
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Device Description
•
a Telnet server
•
a FTP server (supports simultaneously two ftp connections)
•
an NTP client
•
a BootP and DHCP daemon
•
the CODESYS runtime environment and other different help programs
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Memory card is not included in the scope of delivery!
Note, the I/O-IPC is delivered without memory card.
To use a memory card, you must order one separately. The I/O-IPC can also be
operated without memory card expansion, the use of a memory card is optional.
Only use recommended memory cards!
Use only the CF memory card available from WAGO (order no.
758-879/000-000) since it is suitable for industrial applications under difficult
environmental conditions and for use in the I/O-IPC.
The compatibility to other storage media available in trade cannot be ensured.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
19
20
Device Description
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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Übersic ht der physi kalisc hen Sc hni ttstellen
4.1
Overview of Physical Interfaces
2
3
4
5
6
1
11
10
9
8
7
Figure 1: Overview of physical interfaces
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Internal data bus interface
The internal data bus interface (item 5) may not be disassembled. This I/O module
is part of the I/O IPC.
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Table 3: Legend for figure "Overview of physical interfaces"
Position Description
Function
USB interface (X10),
1
Type A
To connect USB devices such as, keyboards,
USB memories, etc.
USB interface (X11),
2
Type A
ETHERNET interface (X8),
3
RJ-45
Interfaces to connect the I/O-IPC to a
ETHERNET Network.
ETHERNET interface (X9),
4
RJ-45
5
I/O module interface
Data exchange over the internal data bus
6
750-602 Power Supply Module
Infeed of the field supply (sensors/actuators).
7
Slot for CF card
Slot for CF cards, type I and II.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
8
DVI interface (X7),
D-sub socket, 24+5
9
Interface for electronic supply (X4)
10
Integrated input and output (X5),
15-pole D-sub socket
11
Serial RS-232 interface (X6),
9-pole D-sub plug
Device Description
21
To connect a digital or analog monitor. A "DVI
to VGA" adapter is required to connect a monitor
via a VGA cable.
Power supply for the 24 V electronic supply of
the I/O-IPC. The power supply is protected
against reverse polarity.
Interface for connecting direct digital signal
generators.
Physical connection to the Linux console,
MODBUS/RTU, IO-Check or CODESYS.
This interface can be configured via Web-based
management or Linux console.
22
Device Description
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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4.2
Display Elements
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30 31 32 33
35 36
39
37 38
40 41
42
43 44
Figure 2: Display elements
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Table 4: Legend for figure "Display elements"
Position LED
Color
Description
Status of the X8 ETHERNET interface network
connection X8.
Status of the X8 ETHERNET interface transmission
speed X8.
Status of the X8 ETHERNET interface network
connection X9.
Status of the X8 ETHERNET interface transmission
speed. X9.
LED that can be freely programmed by the user.
(two LEDs).
LED that can be freely programmed by the user.
(two LEDs).
Power supply status of both internal flash memory and
CF card.
30
ACT/LNK
yellow/off
31
Speed
green/off
32
ACT/LNK
yellow/off
33
Speed
green/off
-
-
35
U2
36
U1
green/red/
yellow/off
green/red/
yellow/off
37
IDE/PWR
green/red
38
IO
green/red
Display of malfunction messages by a blink code.
ERR
STA
RDY
RUN
off
No function
43
LED D
off
44
LED C
green/off
The I/O module interface LED is not used.
24V supply voltage available via 750-602 Power Supply
Module.
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39
40
41
42
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Detailed information regarding the LEDs can be found starting in Section "LED
Signaling".
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Device Description
23
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4.3
Operating Elements
21
34
Pos : 32.24 /Serie 758 (F unk, IPC)/Gerätebesc hr eibung/Bedi enelemente/Bedienel emente 758- 87x ohne FB - Bil d @ 10\mod_1313397450588_21.doc x @ 76850 @ @ 1
45
Figure 3: Operating elements
20
50
20
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Table 5: Legend for figure "Operating elements"
Position Description
20
Mounting rail
fastener
21
Marker strips
34
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Explanation
For fastening the I/O-IPC to a grounded mounting rail.
For 4-character identification of the I/O-IPC via WAGO Miniature
WSB Quick marking system.
Run: Automatic start of the boot project (CODESYS) when starting
Run/Stop switch the I/O-IPC or when starting the PLC program.
Stop: Stops the PLC program.
45
Reset-Taste
Zur Durchführung eines Neustarts des I/O-IPC.
50
Reject button
To remove the CF card, press the reject button.
24
Device Description
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 32.27 /Serie 758 (F unk, IPC)/Gerätebesc hr eibung/Batterie/Batterie 758- 87x - Übersc hrift 2 @ 10\mod_1314790319035_21.doc x @ 77911 @ 2 @ 1
4.4
Battery
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The 3 V battery (52) of type CR2025 (LiMnO2, ca.165 mAh) is located
underneath the screwed down cover (51).
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The battery continues to provide power for the real-time clock (RTC) and volatile
storage (SRAM) with the CODESYS retain variables if there is a power failure.
You can obtain additional information in Section "Maintenance".
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51
52
Figure 4: Battery
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Device Description
25
Pos : 32.32 /Alle Serien (Allgemeine M odul e)/Übersc hriften für all e Seri en/Gerätebes chr eibung/Bedr uc kung - Ü bers chrift 2 @ 4\mod_1241082409515_21.doc x @ 32035 @ 2 @ 1
4.5
Labeling
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There is a label on the side of the I/O-IPC with the following information:
•
A: Name of the I/O-IPC
•
B: Item number of the I/O-IPC
•
C: Serial number of the device
•
D: Hardware status at the time of delivery
•
E: Firmware status at the time of delivery
•
F, G: MAC addresses for X8 and X9 ETHERNET interfaces.
The MAC addresses are used to identify and address ETHERNET devices.
Each MAC address is unique worldwide.
•
H: Licenses for the I/O-IPC
•
I: Manufacturer
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• J: ATEX-/IECEx marking with Ex logo
Pos : 32.35 /Serie 758 (F unk, IPC)/Gerätebesc hr eibung/Bedruc kung/Bedruc kung 758-87x - Bild @ 10\mod_1312368111106_21.doc x @ 75750 @ @ 1
A I/O-IPC-xxx
C SN: xxxxxxxxx
D HW xx Rev. yy
F MAC ID X8: xxxxxx xxxxxx
G MAC ID X9: xxxxxx xxxxxx
I xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
B 758-xxx/xxx-xxx
E FW x.x.x
Figure 5: Lateral marking on the I/O-IPC
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
H
J
26
Device Description
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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4.6
Technical Data
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4.6.1
Device Data
Table 6: Technical data – Device Data
Width
Height
Length
Housing material
Montageart
Weight
236 mm
70 mm
from upper edge of DIN 35 rail
100 mm
Aluminum
TS 35
Approx. 1100 g
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Device Description
27
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4.6.2
System Data
Table 7: Technical data – System data
Number of I/O modules that
can be connected to the I/O-IPC
Input process image, max.
Output process image, max.
64 pieces
With internal data bus extension (optional)
up to 250 pieces.
500 bytes
500 bytes
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CPU
Celeron® M, 600 MHz (17 W)
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Bios
Display resolution
Insyde
640x480, 256 colors
800x600, 256 colors
1024x768, 256 colors
1280x1024, 256 colors
640x480, 16 bit
800x600, 16 bit
1024x768, 16 bit
1280x1024, 16 bit
Memory expansion
Operating system
640x480, 32 bit
800x600, 32 bit
1024x768, 32 bit
1280x1024, 32 bit
CompactFlash, Type I/II
Linux 2.6 with RT-Preempt patch
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Main memory (RAM)
Internal memory (flash)
Non-volatile memory (retain)
Graphic
User-specific, real-time support
256 MB
512 MB
1023 kB
DVI, 1280x1024; LCD/Panel link
1024 kB PLC-SRAM with battery backup;
NMI timer
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4.6.3
Supply
Table 8: Technical data – Supply
Voltage supply
Input current
Total current for I/O modules
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
DC 24 V (-25 % … + 30 %)
770 mA
1000 mA
28
Device Description
4.6.4
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Communication
Table 9: Technical Data – Communication
LAN
I/O interface, serial
I/O interface, USB
2 x 10Base-T/100Base-TX
A 9-pole D-sub connector in accordance
with EIA RS-232
Two USB interfaces in accordance with
specification 2.0
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I/O interface, USB
Two USB interfaces in accordance with
specification 2.0
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4.6.5
Protection and Security
Table 10: Technical data – Protection and Security
Degree of protection
IP20 in accordance with EN 60529
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4.6.6
Runtime System
Table 11: Technical data – Runtime System
Programming
IEC 61131-3
CODESYS 2.3 (WAGO-I/O-PRO CAA)
IL, LD, FBD, ST, FC
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4.6.7
Environmental Requirements
Table 12: Technical Data – Environmental Requirements
Vibration resistance
Humidity
Storage temperature
In accordance with IEC 60068-2-6
5 – 95 % without condensation
-10 °C … +85 °C
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Operating temperature
0 °C … +55 °C
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Device Description
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4.6.8
Wire Connection
Table 13: Technical Data – Wire Connection
Wire connection
Cross section
Stripped lengths
CAGE CLAMP®
0.08 mm2 – 2.5 mm2/AWG 28 – 14
8 – 9 mm/0.33 Inch
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4.7
Standards and Guidelines
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4.7.1
Electromagnetic Compatibility
Table 14: Technical data – Electromagnetic Compatibility
Thresholds for emitted interference
and operation
Thresholds for interference
resistance and operation
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
In accordance with DIN EN 61000-6-4
In accordance with DIN EN 61000-6-2
29
30
Device Description
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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4.8
Approvals
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More Information about Approvals
Detailed references to the approvals are listed in the document “Overview
Approvals WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750”, which you can find via the internet
under: www.wago.com  Documentation  WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750 
System Description.
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The following approvals have been granted to 758-874/000-130 I/O-IPC:758874/000-130
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Conformity Marking
Pos : 32.59.2 /Alle Serien (Allgemeine D okumente) (Allgemeine M odul e)/Z ulass ungen/Standar dzul ass ungen/cU Lus (UL508) @ 3\mod_1224055013140_0.doc x @ 24020 @ @ 1
CULUS
UL508
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The following ship approvals have been granted to 758-874/000-130 I/O-IPC
758-874/000-130
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GL (Germanischer Lloyd)
Cat. A, B, C, D (EMC 1)
Pos : 32.62 /Serie 758 (F unk, IPC)/Gerätebesc hr eibung/Z ulassungen/Z ulassungen 758- 87x, Schi ff ohne Vari antenangabe @ 10\mod_1313485006627_21.doc x @ 77048 @ @ 1
The following ship approvals have been granted to 758-874/000-130 I/O-IPC
758-874/000-130
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BV (Bureau Veritas)
Pos : 32.64 /Alle Serien (Allgemeine M odul e)/Z ulass ungen/Schiffsz ulas sungen/GL ( Ger manisc her Ll oyd) C at. A, B, C, D (EMC 1) @ 3\mod_1224492724484_0.doc x @ 24228 @ @ 1
GL (Germanischer Lloyd)
Cat. A, B, C, D (EMC 1)
Pos : 32.65 /Alle Serien (Allgemeine M odul e)/Z ulass ungen/Schiffsz ulas sungen/RIN A (R egistro Italiano Navale) @ 3\mod_1224493078359_0.doc x @ 24244 @ @ 1
RINA (Registro Italiano Navale)
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The following Ex approvals have been granted to 758-874/000-130 I/O-IPC 758874/000-130
Pos : 32.67 /Alle Serien (Allgemeine M odul e)/Z ulass ungen/Ex-Z ul ass ungen/TÜV AT EX/TÜV 07 ATEX 554086 X: I M 2 Ex d I II 3 G Ex nA IIC T 4 II 3 D Ex tD A22 IP6X T 135°C @ 9\mod_1291718131887_0.doc x @ 67162 @ @ 1
TÜV 07 ATEX 554086 X
I M2 Ex d I
II 3 G Ex nA IIC T4
II 3 D Ex tD A22 IP6X T135°C
Pos : 32.68 /Alle Serien (Allgemeine M odul e)/Z ulass ungen/Ex-Z ul ass ungen/IEC Ex (TÜ V N ord)/IEC Ex TUN 09.0001 X: Ex d I Ex nA IIC T 4 Ex tD A22 IP6X T135°C @ 9\mod_1291718893505_0.doc x @ 67166 @ @ 1
IECEx TUN 09.0001 X
Ex d I
Ex nA IIC T4
Ex tD A22 IP6X T135°C
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
31
P
5
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
5.1
ETHERNET Interfaces (X8, X9)
Both ETHERNET interfaces of type RJ-45 are based on the 10/100 BASE-T
transmission standard. These enable, depending on the ETHERNET network used,
data exchange at a transmission rate of 10 Mbit/s or 100 Mbit/s in half-duplex and
full duplex operation respectively.
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The "ACT/LNK" and "Speed" LEDs of the two Ethernet interfaces indicate the
current operating status:
Table 15: ACT/LNK and Speed LED
LED
ACT/LNK
Color/Status
yellow
yellow flashing
off
green
Speed
Cause
Connection to a LAN available
Data exchange is taking place.
Transmission speed 10 Mbit/s
Transmission speed 100 Mbit/s
You have the following possibilities for connecting the I/O-IPC to a PC using
Ethernet:
•
•
Directly, with the aid of a crossover cable
Using a switch or hub in connection with a patch cable
The following table provides information on the Ethernet interface pin
assignments:
Table 16: ETHERNET Interfaces: Pin Assignments
Connector
Figure 6: RJ-45
Geode
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Description
TD+
TDRD+
Not assigned
Not assigned
RDNot assigned
Not assigned
32
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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5.2
Interface for Electronic Power Supply (X4)
Feed the electronic power supply for the I/O-IPC and for the I/O modules
connected to the internal data bus in through this interface.
Electric voltage!
Only operate the I/O-IPC with 24VDC PELV- (Protective Extra Low Voltage) or
SELV (Safety Extra Low Voltage) power sources. There is a danger of electric
shock if this precaution is not observed.
Table 17: Interface for Electronic Power Supply: Pin Assignments
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Connector
Pin
1
2
Figure 7: Electronic Power
Supply (X4)
3
Description
V_IN (+)
GND (-)
Shield (optional)
3\mod_1221108045078_0.doc x @ 21810 @ @ 1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
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5.3
Integrated Inputs and Outputs (X5)
The 12-pole D-sub connector provides two integrated digital inputs and two
outputs. These are used to connect sensors or actuators that are to be used
independently of the internal data bus.
Integrated inputs and outputs for use only shielded cables!
Remember when using the integrated inputs and outputs that these do not fulfill
the requirements of the IEC-61131-2. Only the connection of screened lines is
permitted.
The following table provides information on the configuration of the integrated
inputs and outputs:
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Table 18: Digital Inputs and Outputs: Pin Assignments
Connector
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
Description
DIN0+
DIN1+
DOUT0+
DOUT1+
Not assigned
Not assigned
Not assigned
Not assigned
DIN0DIN1DOUT0DOUT1Not assigned
Not assigned
Not assigned
33
34
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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Digital Inputs
The two digital inputs are independent of the internal data bus. This means that
digital signals are processed even if the internal data bus breaks down.
Voltage range
Max. current per
channel
Channels
Input impedance
Characteristics
Low: -3 V … +5 V
High: +11 V … +30 V (+24 V standard)
5 mA
2
Min. 1.5 kOhm
Max. 6 kOhm at 30 V
Optocoupler, 2 kV
Low-pass filter, 10 kHz
Current limitation
Surge protection
Reverse voltage protection
Figure 8: Connection of integrated inputs
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
35
Digital Outputs
Highest current carrying capacity of the output channels is 0.1A!
Always observe the maximum current carrying capacity of 0.1A for the digital
output channels. An increase in the current leads to overheating of the output
driver and damage to the I/O-IPC.
The two digital outputs are independent of the internal data bus. This means that
digital signals are processed even if the internal data bus breaks down.
External power supply, max.
Voltage range
Max. current per channel
Channels
Characteristics
Figure 9: Connection of integrated outputs
Manual
Version 1.1.0
24 V DC
Depends on external circuit
0.1 A (typical)
2
Optocoupler 2 kV
36
5.4
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
USB Interfaces (X10, X11)
The USB interfaces are used to connect USB devices such as USB memory. If the
connected USB device is not used, you can remove it at any time. If a USB
memory is connected, it is important to remember to close any open files before
removing the USB memory.
The following table provides information on the USB interface pin assignments:
Table 19: USB Interfaces: Pin Assignments
Connector
Figure 10: USB
Interface
Pin
1
2
3
4
Description
USB_VCC1
USB_N1
USB_P1
USB_GND
Operation of an external hard drive is not possible!
It is not possible to operate an external hard drive on the I/O IPC from a USB
connection.
It cannot be guaranteed that the USB connection can supply the external hard
drive with the required power.
Insufficient power can lead to internal device damage.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
5.5
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
RS-232 Serial Interface (X6)
The following table provides information on the RS-232 interface pin
assignments:
Table 20: RS-232 Interface: Pin Assignments
Connector
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
Figure 11: RS-232 Serial 6
Interface
7
8
9
Description
DCD1
RXD1
TXD1
DTR1
GND
DSR1
RTS1
CTS1
RI1
Open interface!
If this interface is not needed, it shall be closed by the protective cap provided
with delivery in order to prevent any possible damages caused by electrostatic
discharge.
You can use the following applications and services through this interface:
•
•
•
•
I/O-Check
MODBUS-RTU
CODESYS 2.3
Linux console
• German keyboard layout
• English keyboard layout
Only one of these applications or services can be accessed at one time over the
RS-232 interface. This unique access can only be carried out in Web-Based
Management. See section "Page Administration" for more information.
Boot process
During the boot process, attached devices are not permitted to send data to the
RS-232 interface because the firmware will not start otherwise. However, if this
cannot be excluded, comment the "serial" parameter out in the menu.lst file
(/boot/grub/menu.lst):
01 #serial --unit=0 --speed=115200
02 terminal --timeout=2 console
The boot loader then does not respond to the data input on the RS-232 interface.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
37
38
5.6
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
DVI-I Interface (X7)
The DVI-I interface transmits analog and digital signals and is suitable for
connecting to digital monitors.
This interface also transmits analog image signals, so that it is possible to connect
CRT-VGA monitors while using a DVI-to-VGA adapter.
Open interface!
If this interface is not needed, it shall be closed by the protective cap provided
with delivery in order to prevent any possible damages caused by electrostatic
discharge.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Description of I/O-IPC Interfaces
39
The following table provides information on the DVI-I interface pin assignments:
Table 21: DVI-I Interface: Pin Assignments
Connector
Figure 12: DVI-I Interface
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Pin
1
2
Description
TXD2TXD2+
3
4
5
6
7
8
C1
C4
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
C2
C5
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
C3
C5A
GND
Not assigned
Not assigned
DDCCLK
DDCDATA
CRT_VSY
CRT_R
CRT_HSY
TXD1TXD1+
GND
Not assigned
Not assigned
VCC_DVI
GND
Not assigned
CRT_G
GND
TXD0TXD0+
GND
Not assigned
Not assigned
GND
TXCP
TXCN
CRT_B
GND
40
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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6
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
The I/O-IPC has an elevated generation of heat. Excess heat is drawn off by
passive heat dissipation (aluminum underside of the I/O-IPC and mounting rail).
For this reason, the I/O-IPC shall always be mounted on a mounting rail.
6.1
Instructions for Installation/Removal
The following information shall always be observed:
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Ventilation of the installation site
When installing the I/O-IPC, leave a free space on the sides and above of 40 mm
to achieve sufficient heat dissipation. The surrounding temperature at the
installation site shall not exceed +55 °C during operation.
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Open interface!
Unneeded interfaces of the I/O-IPC shall be closed with the accompanying
protective caps to prevent possible damage caused by electrostatic discharge.
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•
Select a sufficiently stable mounting rail and use several mounting points
(every 20 cm), if applicable, to prevent the I/O-IPC from bending and
twisting the mounting rail.
•
When using mounting rails with a height of 7.5 mm, use flat riveting or
sunken screws. Otherwise, the I/O-IPC and the connected I/O modules
cannot be correctly mounted on the mounting rail.
•
Take care that the physical interfaces are not soiled during installation. This
can lead to damage and corrosion of the contacts.
•
To avoid damage to the I/O-IPC, do not install it within the shear ranges of
mobile systems or machine parts.
•
Arrange for an appropriate potential equalization in your system.
•
The mounting rails shall be screwed on so that they are grounded at the
installation site.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
6.2
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
41
Accessories Required for Installation
To install the I/O-IPC, you will need
6.3
•
perforated or non-perforated mounting rails according to EN 60715 and
•
a 750-600 End Module.
Acceptable Mounting Directions for the I/O-IPC
The I/O-IPC can be mounted either horizontally or vertically on a mounting rail.
For vertical installation, appropriate measures shall be taken, such as using a
safeguard to prevent sliding down (B) so that the I/O-IPC does not fall down due
to vibrations and shock loads.
Heat dissipation
In order to achieve good heat dissipation for the I/O-IPC, we recommend
installing the device in mounting direction A 1 (Figure 10) on a mounting rail that
has a heat dissipating connection to the fastening site.
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Horizontal
Vertical
A1
A2
B
B
Figure 13: Mounting directions for the I/O-IPC; recommended mounting direction (A 1)
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
42
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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6.4
Securing the I/O-IPC to a Mounting Rail
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For installing the I/O-IPC on a mounting rail, there are four clamp levers on the
underside that secure the I/O-IPC to the mounting rail.
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Fastening the mounting rail
If you use mounting rails with a height of 7.5 mm, then use flat riveting or sunken
screws to fasten the mounting rail. Otherwise, the I/O-IPC and the connected I/O
modules cannot be mounted correctly on the mounting rail.
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Proceed as described below for mounting:
1.
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Disconnect from the power supply those parts of the system on which you
wish to mount the I/O-IPC.
2.
To set the I/O-IPC on the mounting rail (25), press the four release levers
(20) together at the same time until they stop. Press the I/O-IPC onto the
mounting rail and then let the release levers go.
3.
Check that the I/O-IPC is securely placed on the mounting rail. All four
wedges (23) must be locked behind the edge of the mounting rail.
4.
If a side is not locked, press the corresponding release levers together, press
the unlocked side onto the mounting rail and then let go of the release levers
again.
20
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25
23
20
23
Figure 14: Securing of the I/O-IPC to a mounting rail
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
43
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6.5
Connecting the I/O Module to the I/O-IPC
After mounting the I/O-IPC on a mounting rail, connect the I/O modules required
for your application to the I/O-IPC. You can connect up to 64 750/753 Series
I/O Modules to the I/O-IPC. The number is dependent on the total length of the
connected I/O modules. This may amount to a maximum of 780 mm, including
the end module, and the maximum size of the process image for the input and
output data cannot exceed 500 bytes in each case.
Example of total length:
If the individual I/O modules have a width of 12 mm, 64 modules may be
connected, but if they are 24 mm wide, then only 32 I/O modules may be
connected.
With the optional WAGO internal data bus extension (consisting of the 750-628
Coupler Module and 750-627 End Module), it is possible to use up to 250
I/O modules. The same limitations apply in this case as for the use of 64
I/O modules.
Using the WAGO internal data bus extension
Information on the use of the WAGO internal data bus extension can be found in
the 750-627 and 750-628 documentation, which can be obtained from the WAGO
internet site.
Additional information and application instructions for use of WAGO
Terminals
Additional information and instructions for use for WAGO I/O modules can be
found in the WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750/753 system description. The respective
manuals and data sheets can be found at www.wago.com.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
44
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
To connect the I/O modules, proceed as described below:
1.
Disconnect from the power supply those parts of the system on which you
wish to mount the I/O-IPC.
2.
Insert the slot (71) of each I/O module onto the key (70) of the previous
module.
Electric voltage!
When using 120/230V I/O modules, observe the safety precautions in the
accompanying manual. If these precautions are not observed, there is a danger of
electrical shock.
The highest current carrying capacity of the power contacts is 10A!
The maximum current carrying capacity of the I/O module power contacts must
not exceed 10 A. An increase in current can lead to overheating of the contacts
and damage to the I/O modules.
3.
Connect the end module as the last.
When another I/O module is snapped on, the supply voltage for the sensors and
actuators is automatically conducted over the power jumper contacts. The
prerequisite is that the I/O modules used must also have power jumper contacts.
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71
70
71
70
Figure 15: Connecting an I/O module to the I/O-IPC connecting clamp
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
45
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6.6
Dismounting the I/O-IPC
To replace an I/O-IPC (e.g., in the event of version change), proceed as described
in the following section.
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Hot surface!
The I/O-IPC housing may become hot during operation. If the I/O-IPC has been
in operation, allow it to cool off before moving it.
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6.6.1
Disconnecting Cables and Conductors
To remove the cables and conductors, proceed as follows:
1.
Disconnect from the power supply those parts of the system on which you
have mounted the I/O-IPC.
2.
Disconnect the plugs/sockets from the I/O-IPC interfaces and remove the
data cables.
3
Remove the conductors from the first 750 Series I/O Module connected to
the I/O-IPC (A).
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A
Figure 16: I/O-IPC interfaces
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
46
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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6.6.2
Removing the I/O-IPC from the Mounting Rail
Remove the I/O-IPC from the mounting rail as described below:
1.
First, disconnect from the power supply those parts of the system on which
you have mounted the I/O-IPC.
2.
Then, pull the orange release tab (24) to remove the first 750 Series I/O
Module connected to the I/O-IPC from the mounting rail (A and B).
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3.
Press the four lever of the mounting rail fastener (20) with both hands at the
same time until they stop and then remove the I/O-IPC from the mounting
rail (C).
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Internal data bus interface
The internal data bus interface (item 5) may not be disassembled. This I/O module
is part of the I/O IPC.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Installing and Removing the I/O-IPC
5
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24
A
24
5
B
20
C
20
Figure 17: Removing the I/O-IPC from the mounting rail
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
5
47
48
Connecting the Supply Voltage
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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7
Connecting the Supply Voltage
The supply voltage is connected as follows, depending on the application area of
the I/O-IPC:
Scope of Delivery
The 750-602 Supply Module is no longer included in the scope of delivery as of
HW Version 11.
Table 22: Use of 750-602/626 depending on the application area of the I/O-IPC
Application Area
Filter Modules
Power Supply
Cable length < 3 m
750-602
See section, “Power Supply via
750-602 Supply Module”
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Cable length > 3 m
750-626
See section “Power Supply via
750-626 Filter Module”
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7.1
Notes
Electric voltage!
Only operate the I/O-IPC with 24 V DC PELV (Protective Extra Low Voltage) or
SELV (Safety Extra Low Voltage) power sources. There is a danger of electric
shock if this precaution is not observed.
Interruption of the supply voltage
If the power supply is interrupted by more than 1ms, the I/O-IPC is backed up and
automatically restarted.
•
To ensure electrical isolation, a power supply unit each for the electronic
supply and the field supply must be used.
•
Connect the power supply lines only when they are in a de-energized state.
•
Keep power supply lines a sufficient distance away from electromagnetic
sources of interference in order to maintain a high level of interference
resistance of the 750 Series components against electromagnetic emissions.
•
When laying any lines, make sure that you do not lay them within the shear
range of movable machine parts.
•
Observe the correct layout of the potential equalization.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
7.2
Connecting the Supply Voltage
49
Required Accessories
To connect the supply power to the I/O-IPC potentially requires the 750-626 Filter
Module. It can be ordered at www.wago.com. The customer provides the
accessories (e.g. individual cables) and tools required to connect the supply
power.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
50
7.3
Connecting the Supply Voltage
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Power supply via 750-602 Supply Module
Scope of Delivery
The 750-602 Supply Module is no longer included in the scope of delivery as of
HW Version 11.
Length of the power supply cable
With this type of power supply, the length of the power supply cable shall not
exceed 3 meters from the voltage source to the I/O-IPC X4 connection. If a longer
cable is necessary, power shall only be supplied as described in section “Power
Supply via 750-626 Supply Module”
Ensure the correct conductor cross-section!
Use conductor cross-sections from 0.08 mm² to 2.5 mm² (28 - 14 AWG) only for
the X4 connection and for the CAGE CLAMP® connections of the power supply
module.
61
60
63
63
44
62
63
Figure 18: 750-602
64
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Connecting the Supply Voltage
51
Table 23: Connections, contacts and supply module LEDs
Position
LED/Operating Element
Meaning
Earth
0 V DC
Color/
Status
-
60
61
62
Field supply, 24 V DC
-
63
Power jumper contacts
-
64
Data contacts
-
44
LED
Green/off
24V supply voltage for the sensors/actuators.
The power supply is protected against
reverse polarity.
For the supply of other field potentials; e. g.,
230 V AC, appropriate power supply
modules are available. You can find detailed
information on this in the manuals for the
power supply modules and in the 750-xxx
system description.
Conduction of the field-side supply voltage
to the connected I/O modules.
These make the supply voltage (5 V, 1 A)
available for the electronics in the I/O
modules connected to the internal data bus.
The supply voltage is provided by the I/OIPC (connection X4).
The LED lights up if the field supply is
available (see Pos. 62). Otherwise, the LED
is off.
Connection of protective earth
Ground (GND) of the supply voltage
Requirements for connecting the power supply:
•
You have connected two supply lines each to two voltage sources of
+24 V DC and 0 V DC in a de-energized state.
•
You have connected the accompanying socket for the X4 connection to the
supply cable.
Table 24: Connection for Electronic Supply: Terminal Layout
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Connector
Pin
1
2
Figure 19: Electronic
Power Supply (X4)
3
Description
V_IN (+)
GND (-)
Shield (optional)
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Connecting the Supply Voltage
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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To connect the supply cable for the I/O-IPC electronic supply and for feeding in
the field supply for the connected I/O modules, sensors and actuators through the
power supply module, proceed as follows:
1.
Disconnect from the power supply those parts of the system on which you
have mounted the I/O-IPC.
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2.
Connect the electronic supply cable to the I/O-IPC by connecting power
supply cable socket to the I/O-IPC X4 plug (9). Provide this supply with a
1.6 A fuse.
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3.
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4.
Then, secure the socket using the screws supplied for this purpose.
To feed in the field supply, connect the 750-602 Supply Module (6)
according to the illustration, with 24 V to "+" and 0 V to "-". Provide this
supply with a 10 A fuse.
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Figure 20: Power Supply via 750-602 up to HW 10 (without fieldbus)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Connecting the Supply Voltage
Figure 21: Power Supply via 750-602 as of HW 11 (without fieldbus)
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Version 1.1.0
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Connecting the Supply Voltage
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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7.4
Power supply via 750-626 Filter Module
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The 750-626 Filter Module is required as soon as a supply line exceeds 3 m
between the voltage source and the I/O-IPC.
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Observe current carrying capacity!
For this power supply variant, you will need the 750-626 Filter Module starting
with hardware version 4. This is the only filter module configured for the higher
current carrying capacity. You can obtain the filter module from www.wago.com.
Observe the isolation voltage!
When using the 750-626 Filter Module, the isolation voltage of the field and
electronic power supply is reduced to 50 V against ground.
Ensure the correct conductor cross-sectional area!
Use conductor cross-sectionsranging from 0.08 mm² to 2.5 mm² (28 - 14 AWG)
only for the CAGE-CLAMP® connections of the filter module.
Requirements for connecting the supply voltage
•
You have connected two supply lines each to two voltage sources of
+24 V DC and 0 V DC in a de-energized state.
•
You have connected the accompanying socket for the X4 connection to the
supply cable.
Table 25: Connection for Electronic Supply: Terminal Layout
X4 connector
Pin
1
2
3
Description
V_IN (+)
GND (-)
Shield (optional)
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Connecting the Supply Voltage
55
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To connect the I/O-IPC electronic supply and the field supply for the connected
I/O modules, sensors and actuators, proceed as follows:
1.
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2.
Disconnect from the power supply those parts of the system on which you
have mounted the I/O-IPC.
To supply power to the I/O-IPC electronics, connect 24 V to the "+" and 0
V to the "-" of the 750-602 filter module (6), as shown in the illustration.
Provide this supply with a 1.6 A fuse.
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3.
To conduct the electronic supply from the filter module (6) to X4
connection (9), connect 24 V to "V_IN" and 0 V to "GND", as shown in the
illustration.
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4.
To supply power to the field, connect 24 V to "+" and 0 V to "-" of the
750-626 Filter Module (6), as shown in the illustration. Provide this supply
with a 10 A fuse.
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Figure 22: Power Supply via 750-626 (without_fieldbus)
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Connecting the Supply Voltage
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7.5
Connecting Sensor and Actuator Lines to I/O
Modules
You can find additional information and instructions for wiring individual
WAGO I/O modules in the WAGO-I/O SYSTEM 750 system description, and the
respective manuals and data sheets at www.wago.com.
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Commissioning
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8
Commissioning
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8.1
Turning the I/O-IPC On
Before turning the I/O-IPC on, check that you
•
have installed the I/O-IPC properly (see section "Installing and Removing
the I/O-IPC"),
•
have connected all required data cables (see section “Description of I/O-IPC
Interfaces”) to the corresponding interfaces and have secured the locking
screws at the plugs/sockets,
•
have connected the power supply for the electronics and field supply (see
section “Connecting the Power Supply”),
•
have connected the 750-600 End Module (see section "Connecting the I/O
Module to the I/O-IPC"),
•
have performed an appropriate potential equalization on your
machine/system (see System Description for 750-xxx) and
•
have performed shielding properly (see System Description for 750-xxx).
Warning against personal injury!
When using the 758-874/xxx, 758-875/xxx und 758-876/xxx I/O-IPC variants in
potentially explosive atmospheres, carefully follow the instructions in the section
“Use in potentially explosive atmospheres”.
To turn on both I/O-IPC and connected I/O modules, switch on your power supply
unit. After the initialization phase, the Linux operating system starts, and then the
CODESYS 2.3 programming system. After an error-free system start, the I/OLED of the I/O-IPC lights up green.
If you update your existing firmware version, depending on the version, this can
take a few minutes. Please be patient until the operating system has restarted.
Do not remove I/O modules
During operation, it is forbidden to insert or remove I/O modules, as this results in
an error in the I/O-IPC and/or the connected I/O module.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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8.2
Commissioning
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Determining the IP Address of a Host PC
So that the host PC (e.g. notebook) can communicate with an I/O-IPC via the
ETHERNET, both must be located in the same subnet.
To determine the IP address of a host PC (with MS Windows operating system)
using the MS-DOS prompt, proceed as follows:
1.
Click on "Start" and select "Execute".
2.
Enter the command cmd and press the Enter key. A prompt opens.
3.
Enter the command ipconfig and press the Enter key.
4.
The IP address, subnet mask and standard gateway, including the
appropriate parameters, are displayed.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
8.3
Commissioning
59
Setting Up an IP Address
As delivered, the I/O-IPC assigns the following IP addresses to the ETHERNET
interfaces X8 and X9:
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Table 26: Pre-set IP addresses for the Ethernet interfaces
Ethernet interface
X8
X9
Default setting
Dynamic assignment of the IP address using the
bootstrap protocol (BootP)
Fixed IP address 192.168.2.17.
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So that a PC and the I/O-IPC can communicate with one another, use the Webbased management or the "IPC Configuration Tool" to adapt the IP addressing to
your system structure (see section "Configuration").
Example for incorporating the I/O-IPC (192.168.2.17) into an existing
network:
If the IP address of your host PC is 192.168.1.2, then the I/O-IPC must be on the
same subnet. That is, with the net mask 255.255.255.0, the first three digits of the
I/O-IPC must match those of your PC. From this, the following address space
arises for the I/O-IPC:
Table 27: Net mask 255.255.255.0
Host PC
192.168.1. 2
Subnet address space for the I/O-IPC
192.168.1.2 … 192.168.1.254
IP addresses
You cannot assign IP addresses for both ETHERNET interfaces in the same
subnet. Neither can you do this with the BootP or DHCP server.
8.3.1
Assigning an IP Address Using BootP
The I/O-IPC can obtain its IP address dynamically (DHCP/BootP) from a server
or be provided with a static IP address. In contrast to fixed IP addresses,
dynamically assigned addresses are not stored permanently. Therefore, the
presence of a BootP or DHCP server is necessary each time the I/O-IPC is
restarted.
The assignment of the IP address using BootP is explained here using an example
with the WAGO BootP Server.
Prerequisite:
The WAGO BootP Server can be installed on your PC. It can be obtained at
www.wago.com.
Configuring the WAGO BootP Server
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1.
Make a note of the MAC address of the I/O-IPC's ETHERNET interface.
You can find this on the label on the side of the I/O-IPC (see Section
"Lateral Marking").
2.
Turn on your PC.
3.
In the "Start" menu, start the WAGO BootP Server by navigating to
Programs >WAGO Software > WAGO BOOTP Server.
4.
Open the configuration file by clicking on the [Edit BootPtab] button in the
BootP Server. In the configuration file, assign each of the MAC addresses to
an IP address in the same network.
5.
To do so, click in the marked line of the configuration file:
Figure 23: Configuration line in the configuration file
6.
Replace the MAC address consisting of twelve characters of the first
ETHERNET interface behind :ha= with the one printed on the label on the
side of the I/O-IPC.
7.
Enter an IP address after ip=. In this example, this is 192.168.1.100.
8.
To address the second ETHERNET interface, insert another line with the
corresponding assignment in the file bootpTabletxt. When doing so, repeat
steps 5 through 7.
9.
Save the new settings in the bootpTabletxt file. To do this, click on "File" in
the menu and select "Save".
10.
Close the editor.
Manual
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Commissioning
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Table 28: Explanations of the configuration line
Parameter
Node_1
ht=1
ha=0030DE000200
ip= 192.168.1.2
ip= 192.168.1.100
gw=192.168.1.1
Sm=255.255.255.0
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
Name of the I/O-IPC with the I/O modules.
This can be freely chosen.
Network hardware type. For ETHERNET, this
is 1.
MAC address of an ETHERNET interface.
IP address for an I/O-IPC located in the same
network as the host PC as well.
IP address for the gateway. For a local
network, you do not need to specify a
gateway.
Subnet mask of the subnet to which the I/OIPC is supposed to belong.
62
Commissioning
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Assigning an IP Address Using the WAGO BootP Server
1.
To start the BootP Server click the button [Start] in the BootP dialog
window that is opened. Various messages will be displayed in the window.
The error messages indicate that some services (e. g., Port 67, Port 68) have
not been defined in the operating system. You can ignore these error
messages.
192.168.1.100
Figure 24: Dialog window of the WAGO BootP Server with messages
2.
Restart the I/O-IPC by switching the supply voltage of the I/O-IPC off and
then on again, or by pressing the reset button.
A request from the I/O-IPC will appear. The BootP Server responds that the
IP address has been accepted (no errors). The IP address is now temporarily
present in the I/O-IPC, but not stored permanently. If restarted, the I/O-IPC
will try again to receive a new IP address from the BootP Server.
3.
Click [Stop], then [Exit] to close the BootP Server.
4.
To save the IP address permanently in the I/O-IPC, select the option "Static
IP" in Web-Based Management in the "TCP/IP" page.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
8.3.2
Commissioning
63
Changing an IP Address Using the Linux Console
(IPC Configuration Tool)
Using the IPC configuration tool accessible on the Linux console, you can assign
the X8 and X9 ETHERNET interfaces a new IP address. For additional
information about the IPC configuration tool, see section "Configuration".
Preparation:
You have connected a monitor to the DVI-I interface and a keyboard to the USB
interface of the I/O-IPC. For more information, see section "Access over DVI-I
and USB Interface".
1.
Using the key combination [Alt] + [F3], open the third console of the I/OIPC on which the IPC configuration tool is located.
Figure 25: Start screen of the WAGO IPC configuration tool
2.
Use the keyboard (arrow keys or number block) to select the TCP/IP entry
and press the [Enter] key.
Figure 26: TCP/IP
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3.
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
To change the X8 Ethernet interface, select TCP/IP Configuration eth0 or
TCP/IP Configuration eth1 for the X9 Ethernet interface. Then press the
[Enter] key.
In this example, the X8 Ethernet interface is selected to change the pre-set
IP address:
Figure 27: TCP/IP configuration eth0 (X8)
4.
Select IP address and press the [Enter] key.
Figure 28: IP address
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
5.
Commissioning
Enter the new IP address for the selected Ethernet interface and confirm it
with [OK]. If you want to return to the main menu without making changes,
select [Abort].
Figure 29: Enter new address
Assign IP addresses
You cannot assign IP addresses for both Ethernet interfaces in the same subnet.
Neither can you do this with the BootP or DHCP server.
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8.4
Testing the Network Connection
To check whether you can reach the I/O-IPC at the IP address you have assigned
in the network, carry out the ping network service. To do this, open the prompt in
MS Windows by clicking on the "Start" button and selecting Programs >
Execute. Enter cmd in the "Execute" dialog and click [OK].
1.
Enter the ping command and the IP address of the I/O-IPC in the DOS
window: Example: ping 192.168.1.100.
2.
Press the Enter key. Your PC will send a request that will be answered by
the I/O-IPC. The answer appears in the DOS window. If the error message
"Timeout" appears, the I/O-IPC has not reported properly. Please check
your network setting.
Figure 30: Example of a functional test
3.
If the test is completed successfully, close the DOS window.
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Commissioning
67
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8.5
Switch Off/Re-start
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Hot surface!
The I/O-IPC housing may become hot during operation. If the I/O-IPC has been
in operation, allow it to cool off before moving it.
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To switch the I/O-IPC off, proceed as follows:
1.
Close the running software and the operating system.
2.
Switch the I/O-IPC off by turning off the power supply or by disconnecting
the power socket from theX4 connector (9).
To restart the I/O-IPC, press the reset button (45) or switch the I/O-IPC off and
then on again.
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9
45
Figure 31: Switch off/restart of the I/O-IPC
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9
Configuration
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The following methods are available for configuring the I/O-IPC:
• Access using the PC via Internet browser to the Web-based management
(section Configuration via "Web-based Management (WBM)")
• Access using the PC via a terminal program (via ETHERNET and/or RS-232
interface) to the "IPC Configuration Tool" (section "Configuration with a
Terminal Program")
• Access via the I/O-IPC using the touch screen/monitor and USB keyboard to
the "IPC Configuration Tool" (section "Configuration with
Touchscreen/Monitor and USB Keyboard")
• Access via the PLC program CODESYS using WagoConfigToolLIB.lib
(section "Calling the ' WagoConfigToolLIB.lib'")
The "IPC Configuration Tool" makes the same parameters available for the
configuration of the I/O-IPC as the WBM. Descriptions of the parameters are
available in the section "Information" Page.
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Version 1.1.0
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9.1
Configuration
69
Web-Based Management (WBM)
The implemented HTML pages (abbreviated as "pages" in the following) for
Web-Based Management are used to configure the I/O-IPC. To access WebBased Management, proceed as follows:
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1.
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2.
Connect the I/O-IPC via the X9 ETHERNET interface to the ETHERNET
network.
To access the pages, start your internet browser and enter the preset IP
address 192.168.2.17 in the address bar. Note that the PC and I/O-IPC must
be on the same subnet for this (see chapter "Setting Up an IP Address").
If you have installed a BootP server on your PC and would like to access WBM
through BootP, use the other interface. You can find detailed information about
this in the chapter "Assigning an IP Address Using BootP".
Hinweis
Start page of the I/O-IPC
If the I/O-IPC does not display the start page, make sure that your internet
browser settings allow the circumvention of the proxy server for local
addresses. Also check whether your PC is located in the same subnet as the
I/O-IPC.
Some WBM pages are password protected. The first time you select an item from
the navigation bar, the password query appears:
Figure 32: Entering the authentication
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Configuration
9.1.1
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
User Administration of WBM
To allow settings to be made by a select number of person only, limit access to
WBM functions through User Administration.
Passwords
Change the passwords for your own use since the standard passwords are
documented in these instructions. Therefore, the standard passwords do not
provide sufficient protection (see section “Users ‘Page’”).
Table 29: User Settings in the Initial State
User
user
admin
Password
user
wago
Access to the WBM pages is as follows:
Table 30: Access Rights for WBM Pages
WBM Internet Site
Information
CODESYS
TCP/IP
ETHERNET
NTP
Clock
Users
HMI Settings
Administration
Firmware Update
Mass Storage
Downloads
Port
Modbus
SNMP
I/O Configuration
WebVisu
Password
user or admin
user or admin
user or admin
user or admin
admin
user or admin
user or admin
user or admin
-
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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9.1.2
Configuration
"Information" Page
After entering the IP address, the start page "Information" for web-based
management appears. This page provides information on the I/O-IPC and the
ETHERNET network.
Figure 33: "Information" page (Example)
The following table explains the parameters listed on the page:
Table 31: Description of the Parameters of the "Information" Page
Coupler Details
Order Number
Item number for the I/O-IPC
Processor Type
CPU used
Fieldbus Type
Fieldbus type used
Firmware Revision
Firmware status
License Information
Notification that the runtime system CODESYS is available.
Kbus FW Revision
Firmware status of the I/O module interface
Network Details Eth0 (X8)/Eth1 (X9)
State
Status of the ETHERNET interface (activated/deactivated).
Mac Address
MAC address used to identify and address the I/O-IPC.
IP Address
Current IP address of the I/O-IPC.
Subnet Mask
Current subnet mask of the I/O-IPC.
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9.1.3
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
"CODESYS" Page
You will all information about the PLC program created in CODESYS on that
page.
Table 32: Description of the Parameters of the "CODESYS" Page
Project Details
Date
Display of project information that the programmer entered in
the PLC program (in CODESYS under Project > Project
Title
Information...).
Version
The information only appears in a executed PLC program.
Author
Descriptive texts up to 1024 characters long are found under
"Description".
Description
CODESYS State
State
STOP: PLC program is not executed
RUN: PLC program is executed
Tasks
When running a PLC program, the following information appears for each task:
- Number of tasks
- Cycle count
- Cycle time (mcmsec)
- Cycle time min (mcmsec)
- Cycle time max (mcmsec)
- Cycle time avg (mcmsec)
- Status
- Mode
- Priority
- Interval (msec)
- Event
- Function pointer
- Function index
Manual
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9.1.4
Configuration
73
"TCP/IP" Page
On the page for TCP/IP configuration, change the parameters for the ETHERNET
configuration. To accept your entries, click on the [SUBMIT] button.
Table 33: Description of the Parameters of the "TCP/IP" Page
Common Configuration Data
If you have chosen the dynamic assignment of an IP address
Host Name
through DHCP, enter the host name of your PC here so that your
PC can connect to the ETHERNET network.
Default Gateway
None
This is where you select the interface that should be used as the
X8
default gateway. The default gateway is used by the I/O-IPC if
the
target address lies outside of the individual network.
X9
Value
Enter the address of the default gateway here.
DNS Server
Domain Name
Set the domain name here.
Set the address of the DNS server here.
[CHANGE]:
Accept the DNS address.
DNS-Server 1, 2, …
[DELETE]:
Deletion of the DNS address (line is
removed).
Add DNS Server
Add additional DNS addresses here.
TCP/IP Configuration Eth0/Eth1
State
Enabled
Activate the corresponding ETHERNET interface here.
Disabled
Deactivate the corresponding ETHERNET interface here.
Type of Address Configuration
Here, choose whether you would like to use a static or dynamic
Static IP
IP address.
DHCP
Static IP:
Static IP address
BootP
DHCP and BootP:
Dynamic IP address
Configuration Data
Here, enter a static IP address. This is active if "Static IP" is
IP Address
activated in the "Type of Address Configuration" field.
Here, enter the subnet mask. This is active if "Static IP" is
Subnet Mask
activated in the "Type of Address Configuration" field.
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"ETHERNET" Page
Configure the transmission speed and communication method of the I/O-IPC
ETHERNET interface on this page. To accept your entries, click on the
[SUBMIT] button.
Table 34: Description of the Parameters of the "ETHERNET" Page
Transmission Mode Eth0 und Eth1
When the function is enabled, two ETHERNET interfaces (e.g.
from a computer and I/O-IPC) connected to each other establish
Autonegotiation on
the maximum possible transmission speed and the duplex
method together independently.
Select the fixed transmission speed and communication method:
Settings
10 Bit or 100 Mbit half-duplex
(Half-duplex: Information can be send or received)
10 MBit or 100 Mbit full-duplex
(Full-duplex: Information can be sent and received
simultaneously)
9.1.6
"NTP" Page
On this page, configure the NTP parameters for setting the time clock. To accept
your entries, click on the [SUBMIT] button.
Table 35: Description of the Parameters of the "NTP" Page
Configuration Data
Enabled
Activate/deactivate time update here.
Disabled
Here, enter the port number for the NTP access (base setting:
Port
123)
Time Server
Enter the IP address of the time server here.
Set the cycle time here to specify how often the time should be
Update Time (sec)
requested from the time server.
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"Clock" Page
On this page, configure the real-time clock. To accept your entries, click on the
[CHANGE] button.
Enter the time zone
Your time zone entries are not active until after a restart/reset of the I/O-IPC.
Table 36: Description of the Parameters of the "Clock" Page
Time and Date
Time on device, local
Set local time here.
Time on device, UTC
Set GMT time here.
Date on Device
Set the date here.
12-Hour-Format
Switching between 12-hour and 24-hour time display.
Time Zone
Select
Edit TZ-String
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Select the appropriate time zone for your country here.
Basic setting:
AST/ADT:
"Atlantic Standard Time", Halifax
EST/EDT:
"Eastern Standard Time", New York, Toronto
CST/CDT:
"Central Standard Time", Chicago, Winnipeg
MST/MDT:
"Mountain Standard Time", Denver, Edmonton
PST/PDT:
"Pacific Standard Time", Los Angeles,
Whitehouse
GMT/BST:
"Greenwich Main Time", GB, P, IRL, IS, ...
CET/CEST:
"Central European Time", B, DK, D, F, I, CRO,
NL, ...
EET/EEST:
"East European Time", BUL, FI, GR, TR, ...
CST:
"China Standard Time"
JST:
"Japan/Korea Standard Time"
For time zones that cannot be selected using the "Select"
parameter, enter the appropriate time zone for you here. You can
obtain an overview of all time zones at
http://home.tiscali.nl/~t876506/TZworld.html
Information on how to edit the time zone string in Linux can be
found at http://www.minix-vmd.org/pub/Minixvmd/1.7.0/wwwman/man5/TZ.5.html
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"Users" Page
On this page, change the passwords of the users admin and user. To do this, you
must be logged on as the user admin. An overview of passwords can be found in
Section "User Administration of WBM". To accept your entries, click on the
[SUBMIT] button.
Passwords
Change the passwords for your own use since the standard passwords are
documented in these instructions. Therefore, the standard passwords do not
provide sufficient protection.
Table 37: Description of the Parameters of the "Users" Page
Configuration Data
Here, select the user (user or admin) for whom you want to
Select User
assign a new password.
Here, enter the new password for the user selected under
New Password
"Select User".
Confirm Password
Here, enter the new password again for confirmation.
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"HMI Settings" Page
On the "HMI Settings" page, change the graphic resolution for the DVI-I
interface, configure the touch screen or monitor, and choose between a English or
German keyboard layout.
To save all settings made on the page, click the [SUBMIT] button. The I/O-IPC
must be restarted or reset to apply the settings.
Table 38: Description of the Screensaver and Cleanmode parameters on the "HMI Settings" page
Screensaver
Indicates whether the display is switched on or off.
off:
red cross and text "off"
on:
green check and text "on"
The display can be switched off by the screensaver (after the
corresponding wait time) or explicitly by the user.
Display
The current value is queried and indicated cyclically every two seconds on
the web site (this is only queried once in Configtool instead of cyclically).
The display can be switched on or off using the [Switch on] or [Switch
off] buttons.
These changes are effective immediately.
Indicates the status of the Screensaver Function.
enabled:
green check and text "enabled"
disabled:
red cross and text "disabled"
Screensaver
When the screensaver is turned on (enabled), the touch screen display is
turned off after the configured wait time and turned on again following
touch screen or keyboard entry.
When the screensaver is turned off (disabled), the display can only be
explicitly switched on or off by the user (see section "Display").
By using the [Enable] or [Disable] buttons, the Screensaver Function can
be immediately activated or deactivated.
Wait time (sec)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
This does not effect the current status of the display – even if the
screensaver is activated, the status of the display only changes after
passage of the wait time or pressing on the touch screen/keyboard.
The "Wait time" parameter is only evaluated if the "Screensaver"
parameter has enabled the status. If so, the value indicates the time in
seconds after which the screensaver is activated.
You can change the wait time by changing the value in the input field and
clicking on the [Change] button.
The changes immediately effect the next activation of the screensaver.
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Table 38: Description of the Screensaver and Cleanmode parameters on the "HMI Settings" page
Cleanmode
Indicates whether Cleanmode is currently active or inactive
active:
green check and text "on"
inactive
red cross and text "off"
Actual State
When Cleanmode is active, contacts of the touch screen are ignored.
Cleanmode can be switched off by the user; at the latest, it is automatically
turned off (and the touch screen is then usable again) following the set
timeout time.
The current value is queried and indicated cyclically every two seconds on
the web site (this is only queried once in Configtool instead of cyclically).
The display can be switched on or off using the [Switch on] or [Switch
off] buttons. These changes are effective immediately.
This indicates the Timeout time for the Cleanmode, i.e. the time, during
which contacts of the touch screen are ignored due to activated
Cleanmode.
Timeout (sec)
You can change the wait time by changing the value in the input field and
clicking on the [Change] button.
The changes immediately effect the next activation of Cleanmode (but not
the already activated Cleanmode).
VGA-Configuration
Select the graphic resolution for the DVI-I interface for the monitor used here. To accept your
entries, click on the [SUBMIT] button. If a dark image is displayed on the monitor/touch screen
only, the resolution selected does not match the resolution of the monitor/touch screen. Choose
another resolution.
Show mouse pointer This is how you can hide or show the mouse pointer on the monitor.
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Table 38: Description of the Screensaver and Cleanmode parameters on the "HMI Settings" page
Touchscreen Configuration
This is where you select a touch screen (mouse dev) connected via USB.
The I/O-IPC does not support serially connected touch screens.
Device-Name
If a selected touch screen is no longer connected, the message "not
available" will appear here.
This is where you select a device driver for the previously-selected touch
Driver-Name
screen.
If you activate this option, when you restart the I/O-IPC, an interface for
calibrating the touch screen will appear before executing the SPS program.
Execute calibration of
touchscreen at next
start
Keyboard Layout
German
English
Touchscreen
If no touch screen is connected to the I/O-IPC, this option
must remain deactivated since otherwise the SPS program
will not start.
Select either an English or German keyboard layout for the Linux console
here.
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9.1.10
"Administration" Page
The "Administration" page is used to save all settings made to a CF card, the
internal memory of the I/O-IPC or USB storage.
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Table 39: Description of the Parameters of the "Administration" Page
Create bootable image from active partition
Select the media to which you want to copy the image, either from the
Select destination
CF card to the internal flash memory or to USB storage or vice versa.
Press the [Start Copy] button to copy.
Configuration of Serial Interface
CODESYS Debug
I/O-Check
Here, select the service that is to be executed on the serial interface. To
accept your entries, click on the [SUBMIT] button.
MODBUS RTU
Linux Console
Free Port
(CODESYS Libs)
File system Check
Select Device
Activating "Control Mode“ in WAGO-IO-CHECK!
Using WAGO-IO-CHECK, you can overwrite
parameters and process data in "Control Mode"
regardless of whether the fieldbus or PLC
functionalities are enabled or disabled. By doing so,
machine components may be placed in a dangerous
state and personnel and machines may be at risk.
Before changing parameters and process data, ensure
that the machine components are in a safe and defined
state and switch off the higher-level controller. Also
ensure before start-up that no personnel remain in the
danger area of the machine components.
The serial interface is available for some applications such as
CODESYS (CODESYS/SysLibCom or SerComLib).
This is how you execute a check of the file system for a device selected
from the list. To start the check, click the [Start Check] button. If
during the check a problem was detected, a corresponding error message
is displayed above on the page about "Configuration of Serial Interface"
("Error while filecheck. If more ..."
Start Backup System
Switch the boot loader to start the other system partition the next time
the system is restarted. There is an older version of the firmware here if
Start Backup System
you previously restored the system software via the "Firmware Update"
page.
Reboot IPC
Press the [Start Reboot] button to restart the I/O-IPC.
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9.1.11
"Package Server" Page
From the "Package Server" page, copy the firmware as a "backup package" from
the current partition of the I/O-IPC to devices attached to the I/O-IPC. An "Update
Package" may contain all or the following individual components: the CODESYS
project, I/O-IPC settings, and the file system.
Table 40: Description of the Parameters of the "Package Server" Page
Backup
You can initiate backups from the active partition of your IPC to a selected destination. In the
table, an arrow illustrates the direction of the backup – the packages are saved from the active
partition to the selected destination.
Creating the backup files takes some time on the IPC. A progress bar appears after clicking the
button [SUBMIT].
The partition of your IPC currently active appears. The backups can only be
Active Partition
performed from this partition.
Select the checkbox of the package for which you want to create a backup:
All:
Selection of all "backup packages"
CODESYS Project:
CODESYS project
Packages
Settings:
All settings that can be made e.g. via the WVM such
as IP addresses, ETHERNET settings,
HMI configuration, etc.
System:
The complete system partition
You can select the destination to which your backup should be saved. All
media currently attached appear such as the CF card, internal flash memory and
various USB storage. The media currently active (from which the backup is
created) does not appear in the list.
Destination
The list also contains the "Network" item. If you select this item, the backup
files are downloaded to your computer via the network; only one package can
be transferred per operation. If you select the "Network" menu item, you
cannot select multiple packages nor select the "All" checkbox. After clicking
the [SUBMIT] button and creating the backup file, your browser displays the
typical download window to save the file to the file system of your computer.
When saving the file, do not remove any text from the suggested file name and
add something to the end of it (numbers, etc.). The packages can be assigned in
the first step (only) by the file names.
The backup of the "CODESYS" and "System" packages creates compressed
memory dump of complete partitions. However, the Settings backup is created
using the config tools and saved in a text file. The text files can be viewed in
any normal text editor and manually edited, as required. However, you must
know exactly in what format the individual config tools save or need the
parameter values.
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Table 40: Description of the Parameters of the "Package Server" Page
When creating packages using this function, the packages are automatically
copied from the media (CF card/USB storage) to the device when starting the
device.
Activate auto
update feature
Security question
You are not prompted to save the packages when booting. All
data on the media (CF card/USB storage) is automatically
copied to the system and old data/programs are overwritten.
Restore
When restoring, the backups previously saved on the active media of the IPC are imported. The
packages are saved to the active partition from the source selected. After restoring the "System"
and/or "Settings" packages, the IPC is automatically restarted. If only the "CODESYS" package is
installed, only the run-time system is stopped during the backup.
In contrast to the other packages, the system restore has the special feature that an extra partition is
available for this purpose. The backup files are copied to the partition and only activated after the
IPC is automatically restarted .with the toggled boot loader. As a result, the old version of the
system is still available (as long as the "Restore" function is not executed) and can be activated
again using the "Start Backup System" function on the "Administration" WBM page.
All possible memory media as the source of backup files are displayed. The
Source
currently active partition, i.e. the restore destination, does not appear in the list,
rather in the table to the far right under "active partition".
You can select which package(s) you want to restore by selecting the
respective checkboxes. To select all packages, mark the "All" checkbox.
Packages
Active Partition
"Network" is also a special case during the restore process, i.e. the browser
sends the backup files from your computer to the IPC as an upload. You have
to determine, which files should be used. If "Network" is selected, additional
input fields then appear for the names of each backup file. After clicking the
[BROWSE] button, the file selection menu of your browser appears, allowing
you to select the required file. The name is then checked to ensure it follows
the naming convention specified by the IPC during the download process. If
not, a warning message appears. You can still upload the file, but to increase
the security at this point, as already mentioned under Backup, it makes sense to
not change the actual file names when downloading. The warning message also
appears if you inadvertently select a completely inappropriate file or a backup
file that does not belong to another package. Please check this carefully before
executing the "Restore" function anyway.
For all other selection options in the "Source" menu, the website itself will
determine which are available on the source media selected. This takes some
time which is why (in the box for package selection) a corresponding message
appears. This process is also needed when first calling up the website. The
checkboxes of the unavailable packages are grayed out.
The currently active media appears. This is always the restore destination.
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83
"Mass Storage" Page
The "Mass Storage" page provides information about the mass storage media
available for the IPC and can perform different actions in this regard. A separate
table is displayed for each media available.
Table 41: Description of the Parameters of the "Mass Storage" Page
Mass Storage
The media is specified in the table overview, i.e. "Internal flash",
Storage medium/active
"CF card", "USB1", etc. If active, "Active Partition" appears after
Partition
the media.
Device
The name of the device in the file system of the operating system.
Volume name
The name of the storage medium.
A graphic and corresponding text display if the memory is
bootable or not. Press the [SET/RESET BOOTFLAG] button to
Bootflag
set or reset the bootflag accordingly.
The internal flash memory must always be bootable and therefore
the button does not appear.
Press the [START FORMATTING] to start formating the
media with (exactly) one partition in FAT32 format.
FAT format Medium
Volume Name
Delete existing data
Any existing data is deleted when formatting the
media.
The currently active partition and the internal flash
memory cannot be formatted. Therefore, the button
does not appear.
The partition of your media just formatted receives this name.
Linux uses this name, for example, to mount the partition later.
Limited number of USB flash drives
A maximum of 8 USB flash drives connected to the I/O-IPC can be displayed and
processed. All other USB flash drives are listed/displayed as "Unknown Medium"
and cannot be used by the system.
9.1.13
"Downloads" Page
On this page, you can search for current fieldbus software, program licenses and
update scripts using the [Browse…] button in the PC file system and import them
into the I/O-IPC using [Download]. You activate the new data in the I/O-IPC by
using the [Activate] button.
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"Port" Page
On this page for protocol configuration, select the protocol that you would like to
use for communication. You have a choice between the following protocols:
• Telnet
When using the Linux console through ETHERNET
• CODESYS Web server
For CODESYS Web visualization
• FTP
For transferring files
• CODESYS
For accessing CODESYS
To accept your entries, click on the [SUBMIT] button.
9.1.15
"MODBUS" Page
On this page, change the MODBUS settings. Choose whether you would like to
use MODBUS/UDP and/or MODBUS/TCP as a protocol for process data
exchange. You also set the MODBUS/TCP timeout on this page. To accept your
entries, click on the [SUBMIT] button.
Table 42: Description of the Parameters of the "MODBUS" Page
MODBUS/UDP
Enabled/Disabled
Activate or deactivate the MODBUS/UDP protocol here.
MODBUS/TCP
Enabled/Disabled
Activate or deactivate the MODBUS/TCP protocol here.
Timeout (msec)
MODBUS/RTU
State
Node ID
Timeout (msec)
Baud rate
Databit
Parity
Stop Bits
Flow Control
Here, set the time period for the MODBUS/TCP connection,
after which the connection is automatically ended during a break
in communication.
Display of the current MODBUS connection that was selected
on the "Administration" page.
Selection of a MODBUS node ID in area 1 – 247.
Here, set the time period for the MODBUS/RTU connection
after which the connection is automatically ended during a break
in communication.
Here, select the transmission speed of the serial interface.
Selection of the databits to be transferred.
Activate/deactivate transmission error recognition.
Here, select the number of stop bits.
Here, set the flow control for hardware and software.
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Page „SNMP“
On this page, change the parameters for the "Simple Network Management
Protocol" on the SNMP configuration page. To accept your entries, click on the
[SUBMIT] button or delete them by clicking on [DELETE].
The "Community Name" must be transmitted in the SNMP package header. This
assigns a type of access privilege. However, as this is transmitted in plaintext,
SNMP in its first versions (v1 and v2c) is considered a very insecure protocol.
IPC supports SNMP in versions v1, v2c, and v3.
v2c offers a few additional functions in comparison with v1, and v3 introduced
encryption and an improved authentication. In SNMP v3, exchanging messages is
user-related.
Table 43: Description of the parameters for the "SNMP" page
General SNMP Configuration
General SNMP information data are configured here.
Name of device
Device name (sysName)
Description
Device description (sysDescription)
Physical location
Device location (sysLocation)
Contact
Email contact address (sysContact)
SNMP v1/v2c Manager Configuration
Protocol enabled
Activate/deactivate the SNMP protocol for v1/v2c here.
You specify here the community name for the SNMP manager
configuration. The community name can be used to establish
relationships between SNMP managers and agents who are
respectively referred to as as community and who control
Local Community Name
identification and access between SNMP participants.
The community name can be up to 32 characters long and may
not include spaces.
To use the SNMP protocol, a valid community name must
always be specified. The default community name is "public"
SNMP v1/v2c Trap Receiver Configuration
A list with the data for all configured "Trap Receivers" for v1/v2c is indicated here. The number of
Receivers is in principle not limited in the I/O-IPC. You have the opportunity to delete
individually configured Receivers via [DELETE]. At the end of the list, you will find a form for
compiling a completely new Trap Receiver. Individual configuration data of already existing
Receivers cannot be changed.
IP Address
IP address for the Trap Receiver (Management-Station)
Specify here the community name for the trap receiver
configuration. The community name can be evaluated by the trap
Community Name
receiver.
The community name can be up to 32 characters long and may
not include spaces.
SNMP version, via which the Traps are sent: v1 or v2c (Traps
Version
via v3 are configured in a different form).
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Table 43: Description of the parameters for the "SNMP" page
SNMP v3 Configuration
A list of all configured v3 users is indicated here. The number of users is in principle not limited
by the I/O-IPC. You have the opportunity to delete individually configured Users via [DELETE].
At the end of the list, you will find a form for compiling a completely new User. Individual
configuration data of already existing Users cannot be changed.
User Name. This must be unique; an already present User name
is not accepted by the new entry.
Security Authentication Name
The community name can be up to 32 characters long and may
not include spaces.
Authentication type for SNMP v3 packages. Possible values are:
- Use no authentication ("None")
Authentication Type
- Message Digest 5 ("MD5")
- Secure Hash Algorithm ("SHA")
Key string for authentication.
Authentication Key
The authentication key must be min. 8 characters and max. 32
(min. 8 char.)
characters without blank characters.
Encryption algorithm for SNMP Messages. Possible values are:
- No encryption ("None")
Privacy
- Data Encryption Standard ("DES")
- Advanced Encryption Standard ("AES")
Key string for encryption ("privacy") of the SNMP message. If
nothing is entered here, the “Authentication Key” is
Privacy Key
automatically used.
(min. 8 char.)
The Privacy Key must be min. 8 characters and max. 32
characters without blank characters.
IP address for a Trap Receiver for v3 Traps. In case no v3 Traps
Notification Receiver IP
should be sent for this user, the field remains empty.
9.1.17
I/O Configuration
On this page, the I/O module configuration connected to the I/O-IPC is shown
with the process values of the individual I/O modules.
Table 44: Description of the parameters on the "I/O Configuration" page
I/O configuration and vales
Pos
Position of the I/O module connected to the I/O-IPC. Passive I/O
modules do not appear in WBM (e.g. 750-600, -602, …).
Module
Product number of the I/O module or abbreviation.
Type
Description of which is the I/O module in question (8DI, 4AO, etc.).
Channel
Specification of the module position and channel number of the I/O
module.
Values
Display of the process data at the time of the last update of the "I/O
Configuration" page. To display the current process data, update the
page.
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"WebVisu" Page
On the "WebVisu" page, you select whether the WBM or CODESYS web
visualization should appear when entering the IP address of the I/O-IPC.
To save all settings made on the page, click the [SUBMIT] button. The I/O-IPC
must be restarted or reset to apply the settings. To display the CODESYS Web
visualization, also update the Internet browser.
In order to reach the WBM again, in addition to the IP address, enter the port
number "8080": http://192.168.2.17:8080 (socket address).
You can obtain additional information on CODESYS web visualization in the
section of the same name.
9.2
Configuration with a Terminal Program
You can configure the I/O-IPC both via ETHERNET using Telnet as well as via
the Linux console using the RS-232 interface via the IPC Configuration Tool. To
call up the IPC Configuration Tool for both variants, log into the Linux console
and enter the command ipcconfig. See section "Access over Telnet" and section
"Access via RS-232 Interface and Terminal Program".
Figure 34: Access to the IPC Configuration Tool using Telnet
Manual
Version 1.1.0
88
9.3
Configuration
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Configuration with Touch screen/Monitor and USB
Keyboard
Preparation:
You have connected a monitor to the DVI-I interface and a keyboard to the USB
interface of the I/O-IPC. For more information, see section „Access over
keyboard and monitor (DVI- and USB interface)“.
Using the key combination [Alt] + [F3], open the third console of the I/O-IPC on
which the IPC configuration tool is located. You cannot quit this Linux console.
Therefore, "QUIT" on the navigation bar has no function.
Figure 35: Start screen of the WAGO IPC configuration tool
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
MODBUS/TCP
89
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10
MODBUS/TCP
The modular concept of the 750 Series makes it possible to connect up to 250 (via
internal data bus extension) I/O modules to the I/O-IPC. This variable
construction and the large number of different I/O modules prevent a static
assignment of input and output data to fixed MODBUS addresses, however. The
only exceptions are the "digital" MODBUS services. For these, the MODBUS
address is identical to the channel number; i.e., the 47th digital input can always
be found at MODBUS address "46".
By adding or removing I/O modules, the structure of the process images is
changed which also changes the MODBUS addresses of individual I/O module
channels.
MODBUS communication is performed via service calls, the MODBUS master
(client) sending a request telegram to port 502 of the MODBUS slave (server).
The MODBUS slave returns the result of the service call in a response telegram to
the MODBUS master.
The most important elements of a MODBUS telegram are:
Table 45: Elements of a MODBUS telegram
Term
Description
UnitID
Identification of which device is to be activated (<FF)
FunctionCode (FC) Service identification: read or write operation in bits or words
Address
Operation start address
Count
Number of bits or words depending on the service
[Data]
Process data
The service identification or "FunctionCode" (FC) first determines whether the
service is a read or write operation. It also determines the basic data type to which
the operation is to be applied. Therefore, the meaning of the parameters "Address"
and "Count" is also dependent on the function code. Thus "address :=3" can stand
for a bit or a word in the input or output process image.
The MODBUS/TCP protocol is largely based on the following basic data types:
Table 46: Basic data types of MODBUS
Data type:
Length Description
Discrete Inputs
1 bits
Digital Inputs
Coils
1 bits
Digital outputs:
Input Register
16 bits
Analog input data
Holding Register
16 bits
Analog output data
One or more "FunctionCodes" are defined for each basic data type.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
90
MODBUS/TCP
10.1
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Process Data of the MODBUS Server
The first analog output or input or the digital (if there is no analog one) is reached
via the word services of the MODBUS server.
A particularity of access via MODBUS is that with the "digital" MODBUS
services on the I/O-IPC address 0, you always access the first digital output or
input of the internal data bus process image, although digital and analog process
data of the I/O-IPC and the I/O modules are combined into one process image.
For information about the length of the process data, please see section "Process
Data Architecture for MODBUS/TCP."
Activating "Control Mode“ in WAGO-IO-CHECK!
Using WAGO-IO-CHECK, you can overwrite parameters and process data in
"Control Mode" regardless of whether the fieldbus or PLC functionalities are
enabled or disabled. By doing so, machine components may be placed in a
dangerous state and personnel and machines may be at risk.
Before changing parameters and process data, ensure that the machine
components are in a safe and defined state and switch off the higher-level
controller. Also ensure before start-up that no personnel remain in the danger area
of the machine components.
10.2
Accessing the Process Image via MODBUS
Functions
The following table describes the MODBUS function codes with which you can
access the address ranges of the process image for the inputs and outputs
connected to the internal data bus and the fieldbus:
Table 47: MODBUS Function Codes
FC
FC1
FC2
FC3
FC4
FC5
FC6
FC15
FC16
FC23
Name
Read coils
Read inputs discrete
Read holding registers
Read input registers
Write coil
Write single register
Force multiple coils
Write multiple registers
Read/write multiple registers
Description
Several digital output values are read out
Several digital input values are read
Several analog output values are read
Several analog input values are read
A single digital output value is written
A single analog output value is written
Several digital output values are written
Several analog output values are written
Read and write operation on analog input and output
values
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
10.2.1
MODBUS/TCP
91
Register Services
With the register services, determine or change the statuses of analog input and
output terminals for the following address ranges:
Table 48: Reading Analog Input Terminals Using FC3, FC4, FC23
MODBUS Address
Addresses in CODESYS
0x0000 – 0x00FF
(0 – 255)
%IW0 … %IW255
0x100 – 0x1FF
(256 – 511)
0x1000 – 0x2FFF
(4096 – 12287)
0x3000 – 0x3FFF
(12288 – 16384)
Physical address space of 256 words for
the input data.
%QW256 … %QW511
Read the PFC variables
See MODBUS
configuration register
MODBUS Configuration Register
%MW0 … %MW4095
Retain memory (8 kB)
Non-volatile PLC variables
%MW0 … %MW53247
Retain memory (24 kB)
Non-volatile PLC variables
or can be set to a
maximum of
0xFFFF (65534)
Description
Reading analog or digital input values.
Table 49: Writing of Analog Output Terminals Using FC6, FC16, FC23
MODBUS Address
Addresses in CODESYS
0x0000 – 0x00FF
(0 – 255)
%QW0 … %QW255
0x100 – 0x1FF
(256 – 511)
0x1000 – 0x2FFF
(4096 – 12287)
0x3000 – 0x3FFF
(12288 – 16384)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Physical address space of 256 words for
the output data.
%IW256 … %IW511
Write the PFC variables
See MODBUS
configuration register
MODBUS Configuration Register
%MW0 … %MW4095
Retain memory (8 kB)
Non-volatile PLC variables
%MW0 … %MW53247
Retain memory (24 kB)
Non-volatile PLC variables
or can be set to a
maximum of
0xFFFF (65534)
Description
Writing analog or digital output values.
92
MODBUS/TCP
10.2.2
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Bit Services
With the digital bit services, determine or change the statuses of digital input and
output terminals for the following address ranges:
Table 50: Reading of Digital Input Terminals Using FC1, FC2
MODBUS Address Addresses in CODESYS
0x0000 – 0x01FF
(0 – 511)
0x0400 – 0x0401
(1024 – 1025)
0x3000 – 0x7FFF
(12288 – 32750)
%IX 0.0 ... %IX 32.15
+ offset value
Description
Input process image
Bit-based addressing in MODBUS begins with
the first digital I/O module at the internal data
bus. If analog I/O modules are used, the
address range allocated by these modules is
skipped over by the addressing function (offset
value).
%IX2300.0 … %IX2300.1
Integrated digital inputs
%MX0.0 … %MX1279.15
Retain memory (8 kB)
Non-volatile PLC variables
Table 51: Writing of Digital Output Terminals Using FC5, FC15
MODBUS Address Addresses in CODESYS
0x0000 – 0x01FF
(0 – 511)
0x0400 – 0x0401
(1024 – 1025)
0x3000 – 0x7FFF
(12288 – 32750)
%QX 0.0 ... %QX 32.15
+ offset value
Description
512 bits of digital output data.
Bit-based addressing in MODBUS begins
with the first digital I/O module at the internal
data bus. If analog I/O modules are used, the
address range allocated by these modules is
skipped over by the addressing function
(offset value).
%QX2300.0 … %QX2003.1 Integrated digital outputs
%MX0.0 … %MX1023.15
Retain memory (8 kB)
Non-volatile PLC variables
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
MODBUS/TCP
93
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10.3
Configuration Tab
By using the MODBUS configuration register, you can configure the I/O-IPC and
read out information through it.
Table 27: Configuration Register
MODBUS
Adress
0x1031
(4145)
0x1034
(4148)
0x1030
(4144)
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Length
[Word]
3
Access
Description
Read
3
Read
1
Read/write
MAC address of ETHERNET
interface X8.
MAC address of ETHERNET
interface X9.
Here, set the time period for the
MODBUS/TCP connection, after
which the connection is automatically
ended during a break in
communication.
94
MODBUS/TCP
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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10.4
Addressing Example
The following addressing example clarifies the access to the process image:
Table 52: Arrangement of the I/O modules for the addressing example
I/O-IPC
Table 53: Addressing example
I/O Module Input Data
Type
C* FC3,
FC1,
FC4
FC2
1
0008
750400
750554
750402
750504
750454
750650
750468
750600
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Output Data
FC6
FC5
00000
750-400
2
750-554
00001
1
00000
2
00001
1
2
750-402
3
4
0008
1
750-504
750-454
00004
0000
2
0001
3
0002
4
0003
1
0000
2
0001
750-650 1
750-468
00002
00003
00004
00005
0002
0003
1
0004
2
0005
3
0006
4
0007
00002
00003
Description
2DI, 24 V, 3 ms:
1. Digital I/O module with a data width of
2 bits. Since the analog input modules already
occupy the first 8 words of the input process
image, the 2 bits occupy the lowest-value bits
of the 8th word.
2AO, 4 – 20 mA:
1. Analog output module with a data width of
2 words. This module occupies the first 2
words in the output process image.
4DI, 24 V:
2. Digital input module with a data width of 4
bits. These are added to the 2 bits of the 750400 and stored in the 8th word of the input
process image.
4DO, 24 V:
1. Digital output module with a data width of 4
bits. Since the analog output module already
occupies the first 4 words of the output
process image, the 4 bits occupy the lowestvalue bits of the 4th word.
2AI, 4 – 20 mA:
1. Analog input module with a data width of 2
words. This module occupies the first 2 words
in the input process image.
RS232, C 9600/8/N/1:
The serial interface module is an analog input
and output module, which displays 2 words
apiece both in the input process image as well
as in the output process image.
4AI, 0 – 10 V S.E:
2. Analog input module with a data width of 4
words. Since the 750-454 and 750-650 analog
input and output modules already occupy the
first 4 words of the input process image, the 4
words of this I/O module are added behind the
others.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 53: Addressing example
I/O Module Input Data
Type
C* FC3,
FC1,
FC4
FC2
750-600
Analog input/output modules
Digital input/output modules
*C: Number of the input/output
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
MODBUS/TCP
Output Data
FC6
FC5
Description
End module
The passive 750-600 End Module does not
transmit any data.
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96
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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11
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
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11.1
Syntax of Logical Addresses
Access to individual memory elements according to IEC 61131-3 is done by the
use of special symbols:
Table 54: Syntax of Logical Addresses
Position
Prefix
Designation
1
%
Starts the absolute address
2
I
Input
Q
Output
M
Flag
3
X
Single bit
B
Byte (8 bits)
W
Word (16 bits)
D
Double word (32 bits)
4
Address
Comments
-
Data width
Two examples:
Addressing by word
Addressing by bit
%QW27 (28th word)
%IX1.9 (10th bit in word 2)
Enter the character string of the absolute address without empty spaces.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
11.2
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
97
Access to the Process Images of the Input and
Output Data via CODESYS 2.3
The following table describes the possibilities with which you can access the
address ranges of the process image for the inputs and outputs connected to the
internal data bus and the fieldbus**
Table 55: Memory Areas for the Input and Output Data of CODESYS
Memory
Description
Access via
Access via
Area
MODBUSPLC
TCP
Input process Image of the local input Read
Read
image
terminals (internal data
bus, I/O module 1
through 1 through 64*).
Output
Image of the local
Write
Read/
process image output terminals
Write
(internal data bus, I/O
modules 1 through 64*).
PLC input
process image
Word
%IW0 to %IW255
Byte
%IB0 to %IB511
Word
%QW0 to %QW255
Byte
%QB0 to %QB511
Image of the PLC input Read/
variables
Write
that can be
accessed using
MODBUS TCP.
Image of the PLC output Read
variables that can be
accessed with
MODBUS TCP.
Read
Integrated
digital input
Image of the digital I/O- IPC input bits 0.1.
Read
Bit
%IX 2300.0 to
%IX 2300.1
Integrated
digital output
Image of the digital I/O- IPC output bits 0.1.
Read/
Write
Bit
%QX 2300.0 to
%QX 2300.1
PLC output
process image
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Logical Address Space
Word
%IW256 to %IW511
Byte
%IB512 to %IB1023
Read/
Write
Word
%QW256 to %QW511
Byte
%QB512 to %QB1023
Fieldbus Input Input variables of the
Variables**
configured fieldbus.
-
Read
Word
%IW2400 to
%IW31750
Byte
%IB4800 to %IB65535
Fieldbus
output
variables**
-
Write/
Read
Word
%QW2400 to
%QW31750
Byte
%QB4800 to
%QB65535
Output variables of the
configured fieldbus.
98
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 55: Memory Areas for the Input and Output Data of CODESYS
Memory
Description
Access via
Access via
Area
MODBUSPLC
TCP
Flag
8 kB residual memory
Read/
Read/
variables**
in the SRAM.
Write
Write
Declared with "AT
%M<Address>".
Logical Address Space
Word
%MW0 to
%MW 4095
Byte
%MB0 to %MB8190
(Expandable to 24 kB)
(%MW12287)
Retain
Symbolic addressable
Read/
variables
retain memory in the
Write
SRAM: 1023 kBytes
*
The use of up to 250 I/O modules is possible with the WAGO internal data bus extension
modules.
**
only for I/O-IPC with fieldbus connections
The total memory size for flag and retain variables is 1023 kB. Use bit-oriented
addressing and observe that the base address is word-oriented. The bits are in the
areas 0 to 15.
Activating "Control Mode" in WAGO-IO-CHECK!
Using WAGO-IO-CHECK, you can overwrite parameters and process data in
"Control Mode" regardless of whether the fieldbus or PLC functionalities are
enabled or disabled. By doing so, machine components may be placed in a
dangerous state and personnel and machines may be at risk.
Before changing parameters and process data, ensure that the machine
components are in a safe and defined state and switch off the higher-level
controller. Also ensure before start-up that no personnel remain in the danger area
of the machine components.
Adaptation of the remanent memory area
When creating a project, a configuration window for the selection of the
destination system appears (see Section "Designing a Project and Selecting the
Target System").
1.
To adapt the remanent memory area, click on the "Memory Layout" tab in
the "Target Settings" configuration window.
2.
Enter the following values in the "Memory" and "Retain" field:
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
•
Remanent memory area of 8 kB
Memory: 16#2000 (8 kB)
Retain:
16#FDF00 (1015 kB)
Sum:
16#FFF00 (1023 kB))
•
Remanent memory area of 16 kB
Memory: 16#4000 (16 kB)
Retain:
16#FBF00 (1007 kB)
Sum:
16#FFF00 (1023 kB)
•
Remanent memory area of 24 kB
Memory: 16#6000 (24 kB)
Retain:
16#F9F00 (999 kB)
Sum:
16#FFF00 (1023 kB)
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
Figure 36: Adaptation of the remanent memory area
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
11.3
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Addressing Example
The following addressing example clarifies the access to the process image:
Table 56: Arrangement of the I/O modules for the addressing example
I/O-IPC
750400
750554
750402
750504
750454
750650
750468
750600
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Table 57: Addressing example
I/O Module Input Data
Output Data
C*
Type
1
%IX8.0
2
%IX8.1
750-400
750-554
1
%QW0
2
%QW1
1
2
750-402
3
4
1
2
750-504 3
%IX8.2
%IX8.3
%IX8.4
%IX8.5
%QX4.0
%QX4.1
%QX4.2
4
750-454
%QX4.3
1
%IW0
2
%IW1
750-650 1
%IW2
%IW3
%QW2
%QW3
1
2
750-468 3
%IW4
%IW5
%IW6
4
%IW7
Description
2DI, 24 V, 3 ms:
1. Digital I/O module with a data width of
2 bits. Since the analog input modules
already occupy the first 8 words of the input
process image, the 2 bits occupy the lowestvalue bits of the 8th word.
2AO, 4 – 20 mA:
1. Analog output module with a data width of
2 words. This module occupies the first 2
words in the output process image.
4DI, 24 V:
2. Digital input module with a data width of 4
bits. These are added to the 2 bits of the 750400 and stored in the 8th word of the input
process image.
4DO, 24 V:
1. Digital output module with a data width of
4 bits. Since the analog output module
already occupies the first 4 words of the
output process image, the 4 bits occupy the
lowest-value bits of the 4th word.
2AI, 4 – 20 mA:
1. Analog input module with a data width of
2 words. This module occupies the first 2
words in the input process image.
RS232, C 9600/8/N/1:
The serial interface module is an analog input
and output module, which displays 2 words
apiece both in the input process image as
well as in the output process image.
4AI, 0 – 10 V S.E:
2. Analog input module with a data width of
4 words. Since the 750-454 and 750-650
analog input and output modules already
occupy the first 4 words of the input process
image, the 4 words of this I/O module are
added behind the others.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 57: Addressing example
I/O Module Input Data
Output Data
C*
Type
750-600
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
101
Description
End module
The passive 750-600 End Module does not
transmit any data.
Analog input/output modules
Digital input/output modules
*
C: Number of the input/output
11.4
Installing the Programming System CODESYS 2.3
The WAGO target files are installed during the installation of CODESYS. These
contain all device-specific information for the WAGO 750/758 product series.
Proceed as described below to install the programming software CODESYS 2.3
on the I/O-IPC.
11.5
1.
Insert the CD-ROM "WAGO-I/O-PRO CAA" into your computer drive.
2.
To install the programming system, follow the instructions that appear on
your screen. A successful installation is indicated by a CODESYS icon on
your desktop.
The First Program with CODESYS 2.3
This section explains, through examples, the relevant steps required for the
creation of a CODESYS project. It is intended as a set of quick start instructions
and does not address the full functional range of CODESYS 2.3.
Further informations
Please see the manual "Handbook for PLC Programming with CODESYS 2.3" on
the CD "WAGO-I/O-PRO CAA" (759-911) for a detailed description of the full
functional range.
11.5.1
Start the CODESYS Programming System
Start CODESYS by double clicking on the CODESYS pictogram on your desktop
or through your operating system using your start menu. To do this, click on the
"Start" button and choose Program >
WAGO Software > CODESYS for Automation Alliance > CODESYS V2.3.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
11.5.2
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Designing a Project and Selecting the Target System
1.
Click on File in the menu bar and select New. The "Set Target System"
window opens. Here, all available target systems that can be programmed
with CODESYS 2.3 are listed.
2.
Open the selection box in the "Set Target System" window and select the
I/O-IPC you are using. In this example, it is an I/O-IPC of the PROFIBUSMaster "WAGO_758-876-000-111" type.
3.
Click on the [OK] button. The "Set Target System" configuration window
opens.
Figure 37: Target Settings (1)
4.
To accept the default configuration for the I/O-IPC, click on the [OK]
button. The "New Component" window opens.
Figure 38: Target Settings (2)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
5.
Create a program function block in the "New POU" window. In this
example, a new function block, "PLC_PRG", is created in the "ST"
programming language.
6.
Click on [OK] to create the project. The programming interface opens.
Figure 39: Designing a new function block
Figure 40: Programming interface with the program function block PLC_PRG
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11.5.3
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Creating the PLC Configuration
Procedure for the creation of the PLC configuration
Use an I/O-IPC with a fieldbus connection, then proceed with the creation of the
PLC configuration as described in Section "CANopen Master in CODESYS 2.3"
or "PROFIBUS Master in CODESYS 2.3". For I/O-IPC without fieldbus
connections proceed with the creation of the PLC configuration as described in
this Section.
The PLC configuration is used to configure the I/O-IPC along with the connected
I/O modules and to declare variables for accessing the inputs and outputs of the
I/O modules. Proceed as follows:
1. Click on the "Resources" tab.
Figure 41: "Resources" tab"
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2.
Double click on "PLC Configuration" in the left field. This opens the PLC
configuration of the I/O-IPC.
3.
Right click on the entry "K-Bus[Fix]" and select "Edit" in the context menu.
Figure 42: PLC configuration: Edit
4.
The "Configuration" dialog opens.
Figure 43: Configuration
5.
You can use the [Add] button to add new I/O modules to manually define or
change the configuration.
Figure 44: „Add“ button
6.
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You can select a module in the new “Module selection” window that then
appears.
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Figure 45: Window „Module selection“
7.
You can change the position of an I/O module in the right window by
marking it and then moving it up or down using the arrow button on the
right edge of the window.
Figure 46: I/O Configurator with defined I/O modules
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The individual inputs and outputs of the selected I/O module are displayed
in the right half of the configuration window. Here, you can declare a
dedicated variable in the “Name” column for each input and output, e.g.,
“Output_1”, “Output_2”, “Input_1”, “Input_2”.
Figure 47: Variable declaration
9.
To close the I/O Configurator, click [OK].
10.
The added I/O modules appear in the control configuration under
“K-Bus[FIX]” with their associated fixed addresses and, where applicable,
their previously set variable name.
Figure 48: Control configuration: I/O modules with their associated addresses
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Editing a Program Function Block
To edit the program component PLC_PRG, change to the "POUs" tab and double
click on the program function block PLC_PRG.
Figure 49: Program function block
The following example is intended to illustrate the editing of the program function
block. To do this, an input is assigned to an output:
1.
Press [F2] to open the input assistant or right click and select the "Input
Assistant…" context menu.
Figure 50: Input assistant for selecting variables
2.
Select the previously declared variable "K-Bus_Do_01" under "Global
Variables" and click to on [OK] to add it.
3.
Enter the assignment:= behind the variable name.
4.
Repeat step 2 for the variable "K-Bus_DI_01".
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Figure 51: Example of an assignment
5.
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To compile, click on "Project" in the menu bar and select "Rebuild all".
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Loading and Executing the PLC Program in Control
(ETHERNET)
Prerequisite:
The simulation mode is disabled (Online > Simulation).
You have connected the PC to the ETHERNET interface of the I/O-IPC via an
ETHERNET cable (RJ-45).
1.
Click in the menu bar on Online and select Communication Parameters ...
The "Communication Parameters" window opens.
2.
To create a communication, click on [New…] in the "Communication
Parameters" window. The window for creating a new channel opens.
Figure 52: Creating a new communication channel 1
3.
Enter any name for your I/O-IPC in the "Name" field and click "Tcp/Ip...".
Then click [OK].
Figure 53: Creating a new communication channel 2
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Enter the IP address of your I/O-IPC in the "Address" field in the
"Communication Parameters" window and change the value under “Port” to
1200.
Then press the enter key on your PC keyboard. To close the window, click
in the window on [OK].
To select an already created I/O-IPC, select it in the left window and then
click on [OK].
Figure 54: Creating a new communication channel
5.
Transfer the PLC program by clicking on Online in the menu bar and select
Login.
6.
Remember that the I/O-IPC's Run/Stop switch must be in the "Run"
position.
7.
Start the PLC program by clicking on Online in the menu bar and selecting
Run.
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Loading and Executing the PLC Program in Control
(RS 232)
Prerequisite:
The simulation mode is disabled (Online > Simulation).
You have connected the PC to the serial interface of the I/O-IPC via a null modem
cable. See section "Access via RS-232 Interface and Terminal Program".
1.
Select the WBM or the IPC configuration tool for the RS-232 Interface
CODESYS. See section "Administration".
2.
Click in the menu bar on Online and select Communication Parameters ...
The "Communication Parameters" window opens.
3.
To create a communication, click on [New…] in the "Communication
Parameters" window. The window for creating a new channel opens.
Figure 55: Creating a new communication channel (RS 232) 1
4.
Enter any name for your I/O-IPC in the "Name" field and click "Serial
(RS232)". Then click [OK].
5.
Click in the "Communication parameters" window on [Gateway] and select
the parameters for the communication "local". To close the window, click
[OK].
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Figure 56: Creating a new communication channel (RS 232) 2
6.
Enter the following communication parameters of the RS-232 interface:
•
•
•
•
•
Baudrate: 115200 bit/sec
Parity: Even
Stop Bits: 1
Motorolla Byteorder: No
Flow Control: Off
7.
Transfer the PLC programs by clicking on Online in the menu bar and
select Login.
8.
Remember that the I/O-IPCs Run/Stop switch must be in the "Run" position.
9.
Start the PLC program by clicking on Online in the menu bar and selecting
Run.
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Creating a Boot Project
So that the PLC program automatically restarts after restarting the I/O-IPC, create
a boot project. To do this, select Online > Create boot project in the menu bar.
Make sure that you are still logged in to CODESYS.
Boot project automatically load
In addition, you can load the boot project automatically when starting the I/OIPC. Click on the "Resources" tab and open the "Target settings". Select the
"General" tab and then "Load boot project automatically".
If a boot project (DEFAULT.PRG and DEFAULT.CHK) is present under
/home/codesys and the "Run/Stop" switch of the I/O-IPC is set at "Run", the I/OIPC automatically starts with the processing of the PLC program. If the switch is
set at "Stop", the PLC program is not started.
If a PLC program is running in the I/O-IPC, a PLC task starts with the reading of
the fieldbus data (only for I/O-IPC with fieldbus connections), the integrated input
and output data and the internal data buses. The output data changed in the PLC
program is updated after the PLC task is processed. A change in operating mode
("Stop/Run") is only carried out at the end of a PLC task. The cycle time includes
the time from the start of the PLC program to the next start. If a larger loop is
programmed within a PLC program, the PLC task time is prolonged accordingly.
The inputs and outputs are updated during processing. These updates only take
place at the end of a PLC task.
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Creating a Task Configuration
With task configuration, you set the time response and priority of individual
program function blocks.
Watchdog
In an application program without task configuration, there is no watchdog that
monitors the cycle time of the application program (PLC_PRG).
Create a task configuration in the following manner:
1.
To open task configuration, double click on "Task configuration" in the
"Resources" column.
Figure 57: Task configuration
2.
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To create a task configuration, right click on "Task configuration" and select
"Append Task" in the context menu.
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To assign a new name to the task (e.g. PLC_Prog), click on "NewTask".
Then select the type of task. In this example, this is the "cyclic" type.
Figure 58: Changing the task name 1
4.
Add the previously created program function block PLC_PRG (see section
"Editing a Program Function Block") by right clicking on the "hour" symbol
and selecting "Append Program Call" in the context menu. Then click on
[…] button and [OK].
Figure 59: Call to add program function block
5.
Compile the example program by selecting Project > Rebuild all in the
context menu.
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Cyclical Task Priorities
You can assign a priority for each task in order to establish the task processing
sequence.
All tasks that access the process image of the I/O module are synchronized with it.
This means that the tasks with access to the process image of the internal data bus
wait until at least one correctly completed internal data bus cycle has been
executed.
If there is an error on the internal data bus (e.g. defective I/O module), the tasks
that access the process image of the internal data bus are no longer executed.
These tasks can only be processed when there is new input data available to them.
Figure 60: Changing the task name 2
Priorities of the task processing
The priorities below do not specify the sequence of the task processing. The tasks
are started in any sequence.
Priority 0 – 5:
Important arithmetic operations and highly synchronized accesses to I/O module
process images should be carried out as tasks with the highest priorities 0-5. These
tasks are fully processed according to priority and correspond to LinuxRT
priorities -68 through -63.
Priority 6 – 10:
Real-time accesses such as accesses to the ETHERNET, file system, fieldbus
(only for I/O-IPC with fieldbus connections) and RS-232 interface should be
carried out as tasks with the average priorities 6-10. The tasks are fully processed
according to priority and correspond to LinuxRT priorities -50 through -46.
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Priority 11 – 15:
Applications such as long-lasting arithmetic operations and non-real-time relevant
accesses to the internal data bus, the ETHERNET, file system, fieldbus (only for
I/O-IPC with fieldbus connections) and RS-232 interface should be carried out as
tasks with the lowest priorities 11-15. The programs within a priority have no
difference in priority since each task is assigned the same computing time.
Freewheeling Tasks
If you do not undertake any task configuration, the program PLC_PRG is carried
out with the lowest priority at an interval of 10 ms. The runtime of "freewheeling
tasks" is not monitored by a CODESYS watchdog.
11.6.2
Freewheeling Tasks
For the use of freewheeling tasks, the input field "Priority (0 ... 15)" in the figure
below has no function since it has the lowest priority in the operating system.
For the use of several freewheeling tasks, the operating system takes over their
management and assigns each one the same computing time since freewheeling
tasks are not distinguished by their priority.
Figure 61: Freewheeling Tasks
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CODESYS 2.3 Runtime Environment
System events
Event tasks can be used in the CODESYS task configuration in addition to
cyclical tasks. Event tasks call up certain events in the device.
You can activate events in the following dialog and input a called program:
Figure 62: System events
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The following events can be activated:
Table 58: Events
Name
start
stop
before_reset
Description
The event is called directly after the user program starts.
The event is called directly after the user program stops.
The event is called directly before the user program is
reset.
after_reset
The event is called directly after the user program is
reset.
shutdown
The event is called directly before the user program is
shutdown.
excpt_watchdog
The event is called if a task watchdog is recognized.
excpt_access_violation The event is called if a memory access error to an invalid
memory area is recognized (incorrect pointer, invalid
array index, invalid data descriptor).
excpt_dividebyzero
The event is called if a division by zero is recognized.
after_reading_inputs
The event is triggered independent of the user program
after reading all of the inputs.
before_writing_outputs The event is triggered before writing all of the outputs
independent of the user program.
debug_loop
This event is triggered at every task call, if a breakpoint
was reached in this task and the processing of this task is
therefore blocked
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I/O Module Synchronization
The I/O module cycle and the CODESYS task cycle are optimally automatically
synchronized: This depends on the number of I/O modules connected and the
fastest CODESYS task cycle set in the I/O-IPC. The synchronization cases
described below can therefore take place.
In this section, CODESYS task means only tasks within CODESYS that contain
an access to the I/O module. Tasks that do not access the I/O module are not
synchronized in the same way as the following. Compare the section "Creating a
Task Configuration".
11.8.1
Case 1: The CODESYS task interval is set as less than the
I/O module cycle
The implementation of the CODESYS task is synchronized with the cycle time of
the I/O module.
The CODESYS task is processed parallel to the I/O module. The CODESYS task
interval is lengthened to the I/O module cycle time. This is necessary so that each
CODESYS task is started with new input data from the I/O module and the output
values are also set at the module after each CODESYS task.
Figure 63: I/O module synchronization 01
CTI:
CT:
KBZ:
CODESYS Task Interval
CODESYS Task that accesses the I/O module of the internal data bus
I/O Module Cycle
Example:
CODESYS Task Interval (CTI): 100 µs
I/O Module Cycle (KBZ): 350 µs
Result: Adaptation of the CODESYS Task Intervals to the I/O module cycle:
350 µs.
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Case 2: The CODESYS task interval is less than double the
I/O module cycle
The implementation of the I/O module is synchronized to the CODESYS Task
Interval set.
At the end of the CODESYS task, the I/O module cycle starts, which is processed
synchronously with the fastest CODESYS task. This ensures that when starting
each CODESYS Task, current input data are available from the I/O module and
the output values of each CODESYS task are also output to the data bus.
Figure 64: I/O module synchronization 02
CTI: CODESYS Task Interval
CT: CODESYS Task that accesses the I/O module of the internal data bus
KBZ: I/O Module Cycle
Example:
CODESYS-Task-Interval (CTI): 500 µs
I/O Module Cycle (KBZ): 350 µs
Result: Implementation of the I/O module cycle every 500 µs.
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Case 3: The CODESYS task interval is greater than double
the I/O module cycle
The I/O data from the internal data bus are actualized once prior to the CODESYS
task and once after the CODESYS task.
Prior to processing the CODESYS task, the I/O module cycle is implemented,
which provides the current input data for the CODESYS task. After
implementation of the CODESYS task, an additional I/O module cycle is started,
which provides the output data to the internal data bus.
This ensures that at the start of every CODESYS task, current input data are
available from the internal data bus and the output data from each CODESYS task
are quickly output to the internal data bus. This prevents processing of I/O module
cycles that would unnecessarily use a lot of computing time on the CPU.
Figure 65: I/O module synchronization 03
CTI: CODESYS Task Interval
CT: CODESYS Task that accesses the I/O module of the internal data bus
KBZ: I/O Module Cycle
Example:
CODESYS-Task-Interval (CTI): 2000 µs
I/O Module Cycle (KBZ): 350 µs
Result: Implementation of the I/O module cycle 350 µs before the CODESYS
Task and once immediately after the CODESYS Task.
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Case 4: CODESYS Task interval greater than 10 ms
The synchronization takes place as in Case 3; however, the output data busses
would be reset to their default state after 150 ms without an I/O module cycle.
This prevents the implementation of an I/O module cycle after at least every 10
ms.
The I/O data from the internal data bus are actualized once before the CODESYS
task and once after the CODESYS task and, in addition, an additional I/O module
cycle is implemented every 10 ms.
Figure 66: I/O module synchronization 04
CTI: CODESYS Task Interval
CT: CODESYS Task that accesses the I/O module of the internal data bus
KBZ: I/O Module Cycle
Example:
CODESYS-Task-Interval (CTI): 150000 µs
I/O Module Cycle (KBZ): 350 µs
Result: Implementation of the I/O module cycle 350 µs before the CODESYS
Task, once immediately after the CODESYS Task, and 10 ms after the last I/O
module cycle.
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CODESYS Visualization
The CODESYS Web visualization is based on Java technology. All Java
programs require a Java runtime environment (JRE), which must be installed on
the host PC along with an Internet browser. An applet (Java program) is created in
the file system of a web server and made accessible through an HTML home
page.
You create all visualization variants (HMI, Web visualization, and target
visualization) with the same CODESYS graphic editor. You define which
visualization variants should be executed in the target system setting. For each of
these pages a description file in the XML format is generated using the
information. You can find these files in the subfolder "visu" of the CODESYS
installation path. There is also the HTML start page "WebVisu.htm", the Java
archive "webVisu.jar" in which the applet (webvisu.class) is stored in compressed
form.
After creating a visualization, the following steps are necessary so that you can
execute it:
1.
Click on the "Resources" tab and open the "Target Settings." Select whether
you want the visualization to be displayed as "Web visualization" via an
Internet browser and/or as "target visualization" via a monitor connected to
the DVI-I interface.
Figure 67: Selection of the visualization variants in the target setting
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Generate a start page for the visualization. Use the right mouse button to
click on the "Visualization" folder on the "Visualization" tab. Select
Add object ... from the context menu. The "New visualization" dialog box
opens.
Figure 68: Generating the PLC_VISU home page
3.
On the "New visualization" dialog, enter PLC_VISU as name for the start
visualization.
If another name should be used, the file "webvisu.htm" must be adapted
accordingly.
If you transfer the PLC program into the I/O-IPC (Online > Log in) and you have
started it (Online > Start), the target visualization is displayed automatically. To
display the Web visualization, enter the following URL in the address line:
http://<IP>:8080/webvisu.htm.
Furthermore, you can also display the Web visualization via the WBM. For more
information, see Section “’WebVisu’ Page”.
WAGO start screen with target visualization
At the target visualization of the WAGO start screen only appears, if no
COPDESYS project is loaded (from FW09)
Further Informations
You can obtain additional information (FAQ) on CODESYS Web visualization in
section “Frequently Asked Questions About CODESYS Web Visualization” and
in the CODESYS 2.3 online help.
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Incorporating Fonts
For the CODESYS target visualization, the Truetype fonts Arial and Courier are
available upon delivery.
In addition, you can also incorporate any TrueType fonts (*.ttf). Here, it may be
necessary to take into account the license conditions of the fonts used. Free fonts
are available on the Internet free of charge at
ftp://microwindows.censoft.com/
pub/microwindows/microwindows-fonts-0.90.tar.gz.
To use these fonts, the following steps must be taken:
•
The graphics library of the CODESYS target visualization accesses a
directory in the file system of the WAGO-I/O-IPC in which you must store
these fonts. You must create this directory. The easiest way to do this is via
FTP access from the PC.
•
After logging in, you will be in the folder /home of the I/O-IPC file system.
Copy the fonts into the directory
/home/codesys/fontz/truetype.
•
The extension of the desired font must always be *.ttf.
•
The font name downloaded onto the I/O-IPC must always be related directly
to the name as indicated in the Windows selection box (e.g. Times new
Roman.ttf). Upper and lower case letters, but also spaces should be
observed here. Otherwise, a substitute fonts will be used automatically.
Table 59: Name convention for fonts (example)
CODESYS selection box
Font name for Target Visualization
Arial
Arial.ttf
Arialb.ttf (Bold)
Ariali.ttf (Italic)
Courier
Arialz.ttf (Bold Italic)
Courier.ttf
Courierb.ttf (Bold)
Courieri.ttf (Italic)
Courierz.ttf (Bold Italic)
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Limitations of the CODESYS Visualization
The visualization integrated in CODESYS has the three variants "HMI",
"TargetVisu" and "WebVisu", which are all supported by the I/O-IPC. Depending
on the process variant, there are technological limitations.
Representation of an ActiveX element in the "Target Visu"
The representation of an ActiveX element in the "Target Visualization" is not
possible.
Several options of the complex visualization objects "Alarm" and "Trend" are
only provided by the "HMI" version. This applies for example to the sending of
emails as a response to an alarm or to the navigation through historical trend data
as well as the creation of the data.
In comparison to "HMI", Web visualization on the I/O-IPC is carried out within
significantly narrower physical limits. While "HMI" can access almost unlimited
resources on a desktop PC, the following limitations must be observed when using
Web visualization:
Adaptation to the File System
The overall size of the PLC program, visualization files, bitmaps, log files,
configuration files etc. must fit into the file system.
Process Data Memory
Web visualization uses its own protocol for the exchange of process data between
applet and control. In doing so, process data is transmitted ASCII coded. The
pipe-symbol ("|") is used between two process values as a separating character.
Therefore, the space requirement for a process data variable in the process data
memory is dependent not only on the data type, but also on the process value
itself. Thus, a variable of the "WORD" type occupies between one byte for the
values 0 through 9 and five bytes for values from 10000.
The selected format (ASCII + |) only permits a rough estimate of the space
requirement for the individual process data in the process data buffer. If the size
of the ASCII coded process data is exceeded, Web visualization no longer works
according to expectations.
Concurrent connections
The runtime system supports a maximum of 97 (number of CODESYS tasks in
the PLC program) simultaneous TCP/IP connections on port 1200.
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Computer Performance/Processor Time
The I/O-IPC is based on a real-time operating system. This means that highpriority processes (e.g., PLC program) will interrupt or block lower priority
processes. The Web server responsible for Web visualization is among these
lower priority processes.
Processor Time
Make sure when configuring tasks that there is sufficient processor time available
for all processes.
Network Load
The CPU of the I/O-IPC is responsible for the processing of both the PLC
program and network traffic. ETHERNET communication demands that each
received telegram is processed, regardless of whether it is intended for the I/OIPC or not.
A significant reduction of the network load can be achieved by using switches
instead of hubs.
There is no measure against broadcast telegrams that can be used on the I/O-IPC,
however. These can only be curtailed by the sender, or blocked with configurable
switches that have a broadcast limitation. A network monitor such as "wireshark"
(www.wireshark.com) provides an overview of the current load in your network.
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Eliminating CODESYS Web Visualization Errors
If problems occur when using CODESYS Web visualization, please try to find a
solution in the following table first. If you cannot eliminate the problems, please
contact WAGO support.
Table 60: Errors and its solution
Error
Solution
Internet Explorer
Close all Internet Explorer windows and restart it. If the error continues
reports the error
to occur, this indicates a missing or damaged file.
"APPLET NOT
Check whether the Java archive "webvisu.jar" is completely available in
INITIATED"
the folder "/PLC" of the I/O-IPC using FTP. The original file can be
found in the installation path of CODESYS (usually under
C:\Programme\WAGO Software\CODESYS V2.3\Visu\webvisu.jar).
If necessary, replace the damaged file using FTP or force the download
of all files in CODESYS with Purge All > Compile All > Log In.
Web visualization is not Have you installed the JRE? Check the firewall settings, e.g. if port 8080
displayed
is open.
Web visualization
The call-up intervals selected in the task configuration are too small. As a
"freezes".
result, the I/O-IPC Web server, which is executed with a low priority,
Web visualization stops receives insufficient or no computing time.
after a longer period of
time.
If no (explicit) task configuration has been provided, the PLC_PRG is
(implicitly) executed as a free running task with Priority 1. This allows
the Webserver too little computing time. Always provide a task
configuration when using Web visualization. In doing so, the call-up
interval should not exceed three times the average execution time. When
determining the execution time, ensure that the PLC program is not
"steady state."
Web visualization
It may be that not all files fit into the file system of the I/O-IPC. Do not
cannot be loaded into
delete necessary data (e.g., via FTP).
the I/O-IPC
Bitmap is not displayed If the name of an image file contains umlauts, the Web server cannot
interpret these image names.
Java console reports:
The JRE does not find the entry point for the class "webvisu.class" in the
"Class not found"
Java archive "WebVisu.jar. The Java archive is probably incomplete.
Delete "WebVisu.jar" from the Java cache and/or deactivate the cache. In
this case, the I/O-IPC requests the archive (applet) again.
If the problem continues to exist, upload the project onto the I/O-IPC
again.
Web visualization is
The cause is that the process data communication has failed.
static, all process values If web visualization is operated over a proxy server, then a SOCKS
are "0"
proxy is also necessary for process data exchange in addition to the
actual HTTP proxy.
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131
Frequently Asked Questions About CODESYS Web
Visualization
How can I optimize the applet for special screen resolutions?
In order to optimize the Web visualization for a PDA or a touch panel with a fixed
resolution, you should proceed as follows:
In the "Target system settings", enter the pixel width and height in the tab
"Visualization". When the visualization is created, the visible area is highlighted
in grey. However, the actual pixel width and height of the Web visualization is
defined by the attributes "Height" and "Width" of the HTML APPLET tag in the
"webvisu.htm" file. Do not forget to also adapt these parameters to the existing
resolution.
Which JRE should I use?
It is recommended that you use Java2 standard edition Version 1.5.0
(J2SE1.5.0_06) or higher. This is available free of charge at www.sun.com.
Microsoft's MSJVM3810 was also tested. Furthermore, for PDAs there are
runtime environments available from other manufacturers (JamaicaVM, CrEme,
etc.). To be considered is that for the Web visualization, these solutions can
behave differently with respect to their scope of services (e.g. stability) than those
mentioned above.
Should the Java Cache be used?
Neither yes nor no. After a standard installation the cache is enabled. If the cache
is enabled, the JRE uses it to store applets and Java archives. If the Web
visualization is called up a second time, it requires considerably less time to start
because the applet (approx. 250 kb) does not need to be reloaded via the network,
but is already available in the cache. This is especially interesting when network
connections are slow.
Note:
The Java archives may not be transferred into the cache completely due to
network failures. In this case, the cache must be cleared manually or be disabled.
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Why does the visualization element "TREND" in the Web visualization only
work "Online"?
The following settings must be selected for the visualization projects: Resources
tab > Target system settings.
Activate "Web visualization" and "Trend data recording within control."
Otherwise, the trend data are saved on the hard drive of the CODESYS
development computer. This makes a permanent connection between the I/O-IPC
and the CODESYS gateway necessary. An interruption in this connection can lead
to unforeseeable behavior of the I/O-IPC.
In the TREND configuration dialog, you can choose between the operating modes
"Online" and "History." The I/O-IPC only supports the operating mode "Online"
for visualization projects since it is not possible to configure the maximum size
(quota) of the trend files (*.trd). An uncontrolled expansion of trend files can lead
to unforeseeable behavior of the I/O-IPC.
In most cases, the use of the "HISTOGRAM" visualization element is the better
choice, as this gives full control over the time and number of measurements and
thus the amount of memory required.
What needs to be observed when the visualization element "ALARM
TABLE" is used in the Web visualization?
The status of this component is best described with "Add-On", i.e. an extra that is
free of charge and without warranty.
The following settings must be selected for visualization projects: Resources tab
> Target system settings.
Activate "Web visualization" (checkmark) and "Alarm handling within control".
Otherwise, the alarm data is processed on the CODESYS development computer.
This makes a permanent connection between the I/O-IPC and the CODESYS
gateway necessary. An interruption of this connection can lead to unforeseeable
behavior of the I/O-IPC.
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12
Incorporation of C-Functions as CODESYS
Library
For the use of any C- or also Linux functions in CODESYS, the import interface
described in the following is available. This can be used to load and use Linux
libraries dynamically into the CODESYS runtime system.
12.1
Example for Linking a Dynamic Library
The following section will explain to you by means of an example the procedure
for linking a dynamic library using a C-function in CODESYS.
12.1.1
Developing and Compiling a Linux Shared Library
Before you can use C functions within a CODESYS program, you must develop
and compile a Linux shared library. Proceed in the following manner:
1.
Create a file with the necessary functions. In this example, the file
"libmytest.c" was created for this purpose with a "MyTestFunction"
function and "unsigned short" data types.
#include <stdio.h>
unsigned short MyTestFunction(unsigned short value)
{
return value+=2;
}
Figure 69: "libmytest.c" file
2.
Compile and link the file by entering the following command in the Linux
console:
gcc libmytest.c -Wall -shared -o libmytest.so
In Linux, the parameter "-shared" must be used when calling up the "gcc"
compiler.
With an error-free compilation of the file, a dynamic library "libmytest.so" is
generated with the parameter "-shared" that contains the "MyTestFunction" Cfunction.
File name of the Linux libraries
The file name of the Linux libraries must begin with lib.
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Creating a Description File for the CODESYS Runtime
System
Create a description file with the fixed name "extlibs.ini" in order to make the Cfunctions known to the CODESYS runtime system.
1.
So that the runtime system can recognize the Linux library and correctly
link to it during startup, you must create an INI file that contains all library
names to be loaded dynamically and their function names. The INI file for
the example appears as follows:
[EXT_LIB_LIST]
1=mytest
[mytest]
1=MyTestFunction
Figure 70: "extlibs.ini" file
2.
If you would like to add additional libraries under the entry
EXT_LIB_LIST, add a continuous index under the corresponding library
tag, followed by library names (e.g. "2 = CSV File"). It is not necessary to
provide the transfer and return parameters of the functions at this point.
The correspondingly expanded file would appear as follows:
[EXT_LIB_LIST]
1=mytest
2=CSV-File
[mytest]
1=MyTestFunction
[CSV-File]
1=ReadCSVString
2=WriteCSVString
Figure 71: "extlibs.ini" file
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Copying a Library and INI File and Restarting the CODESYS
Runtime System
To link the library and the INI file to the CODESYS runtime system, proceed as
follows:
1.
Copy both of the newly created files (libmytest.so and extlibs.ini) onto the
I/O-IPC. Use a USB memory, a CF card, FTP or NFS to do this.
2.
Copy the file extlibs.ini into the directory /home/codesys.
3.
Copy the library into the directory /lib or /usr/lib.
There is also the possibility of copying the new library to any place in the
I/O-IPC. To do this, adjust the environment variable LD_LIBRARY_PATH
in the Linux console you are using before each restart of CODESYS, e.g.:
env LD_LIBRARY_PATH=/home/codesys ./plclinux_rt
4.
Before the CODESYS runtime system can be restarted, you must enter the
following command in the Linux console:
ps A
5.
Determine the PID of the program "plclinux_rt" from the displayed list.
6.
Stop the CODESYS runtime system by entering the command
kill <PID> with the previously determined PID, e.g.,
kill 2069.
7.
To restart the runtime system, enter the following command in the Linux
console:
plclinux_rt &.
If there is a discrepancy between the INI file and the library, an error message will
be displayed on the Linux console when the CODESYS runtime system is
restarted.
CODESYS runtime system
The CODESYS runtime system must be restarted by a user with superuser rights.
Alter the library
Do not alter the library while it is being used by the CODESYS runtime system
since, otherwise, access violations may occur.
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Creating an IEC Library
In order to be able to use the incorporated library within CODESYS library
functions, the function prototypes must be stored in an external CODESYS
library. To do this, proceed as follows:
1.
Open a new CODESYS project by selecting File > New in the menu bar.
2.
In the window "Target Settings", select "None" and click on the [OK]
button.
Figure 72: "Target Settings" window
3.
Make the settings listed in the "New POU" window (see figure below). The
name of the POU must be the same as that of the previously created C file.
In doing so, pay attention to upper and lower case letters.
Figure 73: "New POU" window
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Then define the input parameter with value : WORD; and add a semicolon
in the program part of the function (lower window). Otherwise, a
CODESYS error will occur.
Figure 74: "MyTestFunction" window
5.
Select File > Save as… in the menu bar. Enter "mytest.lib" as the file name,
select the file type "External library" and click on [Save].
Figure 75: "Save File as" window
If the library contains several functions, allow these functions to be linked as well.
In doing so, functions with several transfer parameters are also possible.
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Linking a Library to the CODESYS Project
To link the previously created library mytest.lib to CODESYS, proceed as
follows:
1.
Click on File in the menu bar and select New.
2.
Open the selection field for "Target Settings" and select the I/O-IPC you are
using. In this example, it is the 758-876-111.
Figure 76: "Target Settings" window (1)
3.
Click on the [OK] button. The "Target Settings" window opens.
4.
Click on the [OK] button in the "Target Settings" window.
Figure 77: "Target Settings" window (2)
5.
Click on [OK] in the "New POU" window.
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Figure 78: "New POU" window
6. Click on the "Resources" tab.
Figure 79: "Resources" tab
7.
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8.
Click on Insert > Additional library… in the menu bar and select
mytest.lib.
9.
Click on the "POUs" tab.
10.
Then call up the function in CODESYS as follows:
Figure 80: "PLC_PRG(PRG)" window
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12.2
Special Features
12.2.1
Data Types
Incorporation of C-Functions as CODESYS Library
All CODESYS data types can be used as transfer parameters. Here, the
CODESYS data types are interpreted in C as follows:
Table 61: Data Types
CODESYS
BOOL
BYTE
WORD
DWORD
LWORD
SINT
USINT
INT
UINT
DINT
UDINT
LINT
ULINT
REAL
LREAL
STRING
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char
char
unsigned short
unsigned int
unsigned long
signed char
unsigned char
short
unsigned short
int
unsigned int
long int
unsigned long int
float
double
char[]
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Structures
Structures can also be transferred. In doing so, it is important that the data types
be maintained exactly. The structures must also be defined with the "packed"
attribute. Therefore, the following CODESYS structure
TYPE t_teststruct :
STRUCT
a : BYTE;
b : WORD;
c : INT;
d : DWORD;
e : REAL;
f : POINTER TO STRING;
END_STRUCT
END_TYPE
Figure 81: "Example.lib" file
would appear in C as follows:
struct t_teststruct{
char a;
unsigned short b;
signed short c;
unsigned int d;
float e;
char *f;
} __attribute__((packed));
// Codesys-Style:
// BYTE
// WORD
// INT
// DWORD
// REAL
// POINTER TO STRING
Figure 82: "Example.h" file
Pay attention to the data types and the "packed" attribute in the "Beispiel.h" file.
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Furthermore, an init-function must be created in the library for each structure
created in CODESYS. For the file "Beispiel.h", the init-function might look like
the following:
char t_teststructinit(struct t_teststruct *pteststruct, char
bRetain)
{
pteststruct->a = 0;
pteststruct->b = 0;
pteststruct->c = 0;
pteststruct->d = 0;
pteststruct->e = 0;
pteststruct->f = NULL;
return 1;
}
In doing so, the name of the function must be made up of the name of the
structure and the string "init" (e.g., t_teststructinit). The function is called up
one time when CODESYS is started. It has a pointer to the structure itself as the
transfer parameter and a BOOL value, which is not relevant in this case.
12.2.3
Parameter Transfer by Reference or by Value
It is possible to transfer the parameters by means of reference or by value.
In doing so, it is important that the correct sequence and the data types of the
parameters are used for transferring to the function. For this purpose, the data
types from the table in section "Data types" must be adhered to. If falsely declared
values are accessed within the C program, memory access errors may occur. The
CODESYS runtime system will then delete (suspend) the access violating task
immediately.
12.3
Additional Applications
It is possible to start any Linux program or script using encapsulation in a Cfunction.
C-functions can also, for example, contain an init-function, which generates its
own Linux threads and therefore contains independent programs. These initfunctions can be called up through CODESYS system events such as PLC-Start or
PLC-Stop. In this way, complete applications can also be encapsulated in their
own thread.
In init-functions, pointers to common data structures, with which a convenient
data interface between CODESYS and C-applications is made possible, can also
be transferred.
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13
Operating System
13.1
Linux Kernel Used
For the I/O-IPC, an RT-Preempt real-time kernel is used. This is a kernel that has
been provided with the corresponding real-time patch. This, as well as the kernel,
is available under GPL on the Internet:
http://www.kernel.org/pub/linux/kernel/projects/rt/.
This real-time extension provides the following advantages:
•
Completely priority-controlled processes in the real-time area.
•
Possibility for using processes in the user area with the CVS-Scheduler
("Completely Fair Scheduling").
•
Prioritization of interrupt processing.
•
The system timer is based on dynamic tick.
This way, reaction times in the I/O-IPC are no longer bound to a fixed time
pattern. As a result, cyclic processes can be started in µs.
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145
Grand Unified Bootloader (GRUB)
GRUB is used as the bootloader for the I/O-IPC. To change the start settings of
the Linux kernel, press one of the following keys within the waiting time you
have set during the start phase of GRUB:
•
A key on the keyboard connected to the I/O-IPC
•
In the case of an opened terminal program, a key on the PC keyboard
Figure 83: Serial console "hyperterminal"
In the GRUB, you have a choice of two start settings for the Linux file system:
•
WAGO
Starting of the Linux file system from the internal flash memory.
•
WAGO_NFS
Starting of the Linux file system from a remote NFS partition, to be defined.
To alter the bootstring (transfer parameters in the kernel), press the E key on the
keyboard. This will enable you to determine a fixed IP address under IP= or to set
the resolution of the monitor connected to the I/O-IPC under VGA=.
The change to the startup behavior is not saved permanently. If this behavior is to
be permanently saved, the file /boot/grub/menu.lst in the Linux file system must
be altered.
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13.3
Linux Startup Process
After switching on the I/O-IPC, the BIOS starts first. If you would like to
implement the settings known to the PC there, press the keys [Entf] or [Del]
simultaneously on the keyboard connected to the I/O-IPC. No other changes to the
I/O-IPC are necessary at this point.
Following BIOS, the bootloader GRUB starts, which starts the kernel. During the
startup phase of the kernel, all the hardware is configured. This can be done
through a connected monitor or with a PC connected to the serial interface X6
through a suitable terminal program.
After the hardware is configured, the kernel starts the first user space process
(init). As with large distribution, init starts the start scripts in /etc/rc.d/... in
alphabetic and numeric sequence.
If additional user programs are to be started, these can also be started in this
directory using a start script, and can also be automatically stopped when
powering down the I/O-IPC.
CODESYS is started with the last rc.d script. The target visualization of
CODESYS is displayed on the connected monitor. Using
[Alt] + [F2] on the connected keyboard, change over to the Linux console and,
using [Alt] + [F1], access the target visualization again.
Behavior during the boot process
When booting, the file system is checked.
The check can delay the system startup time by several seconds.
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13.4
Linux Console
The Linux consoles are available via keyboard as follows:
1. Linux Console
Target visualization
[Alt] + [F1]
2. Linux Console
Linux
[Alt] + [F2]
3. Linux Console
IPC configuration tool
[Alt] + [F3]
If you want to deactivate individual consoles, you must modify the /etc/inittab file
on the device. You can do this using the integrated vi editor or via an FTP
upload/download. The /etc/inittab file contains the following lines:
tty1:2345:respawn:/sbin/getty 38400 tty1
tty2:23:respawn:/sbin/getty 38400 tty2
tty3:23:respawn:/etc/init.d/ipcconfig start
The three command lines start the three consoles described in the table.
If you comment individual lines using the "#" character, the corresponding
commented Linux console is not longer automatically executed during system
start.
13.4.1
Access to the Linux Console
Change passwords
Standard passwords are documented in these instructions and therefore do not
offer adequate protection. Change these passwords to meet your particular needs.
You can access the Linux console through different paths. For one, through
Telnet; for another through the RS-232 interface. The Linux console can also be
accessed through a monitor on the DVI-I interface in combination with a USB
keyboard.
In the condition as delivered to the customer, the I/O-IPC is equipped with the
following users:
Table 62: Users for the Linux Console
Name
root
admin
user
guest
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Change Password:
passwd [user]
You can also create and delete your own users:
sudo adduser [user]
sudo deluser [user] sudo
Be careful when deleting users!
The deluser command can be used to delete superusers. This can result in you
no longer having access to the device. If you want to restore access, the device
must be reset using a firmware download.
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13.4.1.1
Access over Telnet
In order to access the I/O-IPC over Telnet, use a terminal program such as
minicom (under Linux) or hyper terminal (under Windows).
For use of the hyper terminal, the following settings in the login interface have to
be adapted:
Host address: IP address of the ETHERNET interface of the I/O-IPC used
Connect via: TCP/IP
On top of that, you can also access the I/O-IPC through the textual console of
Linux or MS-DOS using Telnet. This procedure is described below:
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1.
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Connect the X9 ETHERNET interface of the I/O-IPC to your PC through an
ETHERNET patch cable.
2.
Open a console of your PC.
3.
Enter the command telnet <IP-ADRESSE des I/O-IPC>.
Figure 84: DOS console 1
4.
Enter your user name (See chapter "Access to the Linux console").
Figure 85: DOS console 2
5.
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Enter the password for your user. The Linux console of the I/O-IPC opens
in the HOME directory (~) of the selected user.
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13.4.1.2
Access via RS-232 Interface and Terminal Program
In order to access the Linux console via RS-232 interface using a terminal
program, proceed as follows:
1.
In the WBM or IPC configuration tool, assign the Linux console to the
RS-232 interface. For this, see section “Administration”.
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2.
Connect the serial interface of the PC with RS-232 interface X6 (11) of the
I/O-IPC using a null modem cable.
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11
Figure 86: RS-232 interface X6
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3.
Open a terminal program (Linux: e.g. minicom, Windows: e.g. hyper
terminal) on your PC.
4.
Enter the communication parameters of the I/O-IPC serial interface set
beforehand into the terminal program:
•
•
•
•
•
Speed: 115200 bit/sec
Data width: 8 Bit
Parity: none
Stop bits: 1 Bit
Flow control: none
5.
The Linux console start screen appears.
6.
Enter your user name (See section "Access to the Linux console")
7.
Enter the password for your user name. The Linux console of the I/O-IPC
opens in the HOME directory (~) of the selected user.
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13.4.1.3
Access over keyboard and monitor (DVI-I and USB Interface)
In order to access the Linux console over a monitor/touch screen connected to the
DVI-I interface and a USB keyboard, proceed as follows:
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1.
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2.
Connect a monitor to the DVI-I interface X7 (8) of the I/O-IPC.
Connect a USB keyboard to one of the two USB interfaces
X10 (1) or X11 (2).
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2
1
8
Figure 87: DVI-I interface X7 and USB interfaces X10/11
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3.
After starting Linux, the starting image of the target visualization appears on
the monitor.
Monitor/Touch screen resolution
If only a dark screen is displayed, then the resolution of the monitor/touch screen
may not be right. Change the resolution with WBM (see section "‘HMI Settings’
Page").
4.
Using [Alt] + [F2] on the connected keyboard, change over to the Linux
console.
5.
Enter your user name (See section "Access to the Linux console").
6.
Enter the password for your user name. The Linux console of the I/O-IPC
opens in the HOME directory (~) of the selected user.
You can display the Linux start messages again through cat /proc/kmsg (or
dmesg).
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13.4.2
Installed Applications
The I/O-IPC is delivered with a basic image that already contains the most
important applications in the file system. The following applications, among
others, are included:
•
Bootloader: GRUB
•
File system support for Ext2, Fat
•
Console initialization: getty
•
FTP client/server
•
Telnet client/server
•
SSH client/server
•
Webserver (lighttpd)
•
PHP5
•
BootP/DHCP clients
•
NFS client
•
Event-Manager (udevd) for automatically integrating USB memories
•
NTP client
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Construction of the File System
The file system of the internal flash memory is partitioned as follows at delivery:
Table 63: Construction of the file system
Name
Master boot record and bootloader (grub)
Linux system partition 1
Linux system partition 2
Home partition
Size
about 1.5 MB
about 40 MB
about 40 MB
about 40 MB
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Remaining flash memory, not partitioned
about 400 MB
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The file system also contains, as is customary for modern Linux distributions, the
following directories with the established programs/files:
bin
Programs that can be executed
boot
Kernel image and configuration of the bootloader.
dev
Device driver files for the entire periphery of the I/O-IPC
etc
Global configuration files of the I/O-IPC
configtools
WAGO-specific, executable configuration tools
network
Configuration files for the ETHERNET interfaces.
init.d
Start scripts
rc.d
Links to start scripts. All scripts named Sxx_ are executed during
booting of the I/O-IPC.
guest
Home directory of a user who is logged on as a guest.
home
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user
Home directory of a user who is logged on as a user.
codesys
CODESYS directory: This contains, if applicable, the boot application
and the necessary files for target or web visualization.
lib
Directory with all dynamic libraries (shared objects).
media
Directory used as the mountpoint for the devices integrated through
automount (udevd) (e.g., USB memories).
Devices formatted using the FAT file system are integrated in /media
in a subdirectory using their partition names
(For further details, see chapter "SysLibFile, SysLibDir,
SysLibFileAsync").
mnt
mountpoint, which can be used by the user. This directory has no
function in the condition as supplied to the customer.
proc
Virtual directory that provides information from the kernel.
root
Home directory for the users root and admin
sbin
Executable programs that can be used by a user logged on as
superuser.
sys
Virtual directory used as the interface to different kernel modules.
tmp
RAM disk that can be used for temporary files. Files stored in this
directory are no longer available after restarting.
The RAM disk does not reserve parts of the memory until files are
written to it.
usr
bin
Programs that can be executed
sbin
Executable programs that can be used by a user logged on as
superuser.
lib
Directory with all dynamic libraries (shared objects)
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var
www
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Directory that the web server has accessed. Here lie the HTML/SSI
pages of the web server and the CGI parser that can be executed over
the web.
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Installed Shell (BASH)
A BASH (Bourne Again Shell) containing built in commands such as cd is
installed for the I/O-IPC. In addition, the BASH makes available the environment
variables and enables navigation of the file system and the starting of programs.
13.4.5
Busybox and Other Help Programs
Busybox combines many programs from the standard Linux distributions into one
program in order to minimize memory requirements in the file system. The
program is called up through symbolic links only. Busybox evaluates names being
called up and can, in this way, implement different functions in one program
together.
The following programs, among others, are made available by Busybox:
•
mount
•
reboot
•
ifconfig
•
rmdir
Integrating drives
By choosing the name (PC: format > volume label) of integrated memory
media (e.g. CF card, USB memory), these are indicated in the file system
(/media).
Restart the I/O-IPC
Indicates current ETHERNET interface settings. Use WBM or IPCConfiguration-Tool to change these settings.
Delete directory
Compiling Busybox
When compiling from Busybox, you can determine which programs are to be
integrated. In doing so, you adapt the program size according to the required
function. In the I/O-IPC, all the functions necessary for a minimal system are
implemented.
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Additional programs are also installed on the I/O-IPC, such as, for example, cp
or ftp. Moreover, the programs listed in section “Installed applications” are also
included, such as the following help programs (examples):
•
htop, top
Program for displaying priorities and used resources individual processes.
•
sed
Help program for the simple parsing of text/configuration files.
•
gdbserver
Remote debugger
•
cyclictest
Measurement program for recording the real-time capability of the system.
•
zip, unzip
For packing and unpacking zip archives.
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Drivers for Special Hardware Parts
User space I/O drivers (UIO) can be implemented through the real-time capable
kernel. This enables a memory mapping functionality to be accessed directly from
the user space. In this manner, you can access the process image of the connected
I/O modules as well as other hardware areas.
13.6
Incorporation of a USB Printer
You can connect a printer for ASCII texts to the USB interface.
To print the words Test0, Test1 and Test2, for example, enter the following
commands:
echo –e “\n\nTest0\n“ >/dev/lp0
echo –e “\n\nTest1\n“ >/dev/lp0
echo –e “\n\nTest2\f“ >/dev/lp0
The test words appear printed on a page as follows:
Test0
Test1
Test2
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Installed Services of the ETHERNET Interface
All sorts of client/server services are activated for the ETHERNET interface in the
I/O-IPC as delivered to the customer. A selection of the installed services is listed
below:
13.7.1
•
Telnet server
The Telnet server enables the connection of several participants of a
network to the Linux console of the I/O-IPC.
•
Telnet client
This is used to access the console of a remote Telnet server through a
network.
•
FTP server
The FTP server enables several participants of a network to access the file
system of the I/O-IPC.
•
FTP client
This enables the exchange of files with remote FTP servers.
•
Web server
Participants in the network can call up information on the settings of the
I/O-IPC and configure them using an Internet browser.
•
NTP client
The NTP client allows the exact time of an NTP server to be requested.
•
NFS client
This is used to integrate released network drives from NFS servers.
•
SNMP server
The SNMP server allows you to monitor and control the I/O-IPC from a PC.
You also have the option to exchange with the PLC program via SNMP data
(see attachment, section "WAGO_Snmp.lib")
Telnet Server (telnetd)
The Telnet server of the I/O-IPC is activated when delivered to the customer. The
telnetd daemon is activated over the ETHERNET with a corresponding request.
This creates a new Linux console with access over Telnet. The Telnet daemon is
started or stopped with the script /etc/rc.d/S07_telnetd.
To log on to the Telnet server, enter your user name and the associated password.
The Linux console of the I/O-IPC opens and the HOME directory of the selected
user is displayed.
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FTP Server (pure-ftpd)
"File Transfer Protocol" is used to exchange files between a PC and the I/O-IPC.
To do this, Linux cannot be installed on the PC since Windows also provides FTP
client functions.
In the I/O-IPC as delivered to the customer, the FTP server is activated. The FTP
daemon is started and stopped with the script /etc/rc.d/S09_pureftd and waits after
that for corresponding requests.
Exchange of FTP Files between a PC and the I/O-IPC over ETHERNET
To exchange files between a PC and the I/O-IPC over ETHERNET using FTP, an
FTP client is necessary. To do this, you can use both an Internet browser (Internet
Explorer) and an FTP program (e.g., Filezilla, DOS Console, Linux Console). The
FTP connection is carried out through port 21, which many FTP programs require
you to enter.
Using Windows Internet Explorer as the FTP client, for example, you would enter
the following address in the address line of Windows Explorer:
ftp://username:password@hostname.
Example: ftp://user:user@192.168.1.17.
Information on users and passwords for the Linux console can be found in section
"Access to the Linux Console".
Using the DOS console as the FTP client, for example, you would enter the
following command in the console:
ftp <hostname/IP>
Figure 88: DOS console
After you have logged on, you can call up help with help, which describes the
available commands of the slave's FTP console. For example:
put file.html
get file.gif
cd/
help
//
//
//
//
Write a file to the I/O-IPC
Read a file from the I/O-IPC
Change to the root directory
Show all available commands
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NFS Server
The NFS ("Network File System") is a service that permits cross-network access
of files. If, for example, the local directory /home is made available in the
network, the following lines must be added in the file /etc/exports:
/home *(rw,sync,all_squash,anonuid=<uid>,anongid=<gid>)
For <uid> and <gid>, enter the Linux user number and group number through
which you are logging on. These numbers can be determined as follows:
> id
uid=0(root) gid=0(root)
For this example, the lines of the file /etc/exports are as follows:
/home *(rw,sync,all_squash,anonuid=0,anongid=0)
13.7.4
FTP Client
The FTP client allows files to be loaded or written from an FTP server. The FTP
client is installed in the directory /bin and can thus be used by every user from
every directory. Port 21 is used for the FTP protocol.
FTP Client Operation
To use the FTP client, an FTP server with a known user must be available on a
remote PC for FTP access. To start the FTP client, enter the following command:
ftp <IP/hostname>
Example: ftp 192.168.1.11
The FTP server queries the user and password. After successful login, you can
execute commands on the server. You can query available server commands using
help. The server then shows a list with all available FTP commands. You can
obtain a description of a command by using help <command>, such as. help
cd.
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Web Server (lighttp)
Lighttp is a program under GPL and is especially characterized by its speed. The
configuration relies on the Apache web server and can therefore be simply
configured. PHP5 support is also available to the web server, which is already
used for the WBM web pages.
The I/O-IPCs web server is activated when delivered. It provides a graphic
interface through Web-Based Management by which you can configure the I/OIPC. For this, see section „Configuration via Web-Based Management (WBM)“.
The already stored web pages can be found in the directory /var/www. In the
directory /var/www/cgi-bin/ is a CGI parser that enables the creation of dynamic
web pages. Examples using the CGI parser can be found in the directory
/var/www/wbm and implement WBM for the configuration of the I/O-IPC.
13.7.6
NTP Client
An NTP client functionality is provided for the I/O-IPC through the program
ntpclient. With NTP, the time can be requested from a remote NTP server through
port 123.
If NTP servers are activated in the Internet, routing and firewalls must be suitably
configured. In NTP, the time is transmitted as a 64-bit value and has a resolution
of about 0.25 ns. The precision of the time transmission is given as +/-10 ms in
the Internet and up to +/-200 μs in local networks.
The configuration and activation / deactivation of the NTP client is done through
WBM.
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163
NFS Client
An NFS client is integrated in the kernel, which enables the addition of remote
drives to one's own file system. To integrate a directory from a remote system, it
is assigned to the Linux directory structure like a partition of a hard drive with the
command mount. To use the NFS service, an NFS server with a corresponding
released directory must be available on the remote PC. The integration of the
remote directory into the file system of the I/O-IPC is done with the following
command:
mount -t nfs -o nolock <IP/hostname>:/<Verzeichnis>
/<lokales Verzeichnis>
Example: > mount –t nfs –o nolock 192.168.1.12:/targetfs /mnt
The drive /mnt is present when the I/O-IPC is delivered to the customer. It is used
to incorporate foreign drives. Access to the drive incorporated through NFS is
conducted as if accessing a local directory. If drives are to be automatically
incorporated during system startup, these can be entered in the directory /etc/rc.d
using a script.
13.7.8
SNMP Agent
The "Simple Network Management Protocol" is used to monitor and control
network components. During communication via SNMP, SNMP managers
(clients) and SNMP agents (servers) come into use.
The manager installed on a PC controls the agents installed on the I/O-IPC via a
TCP/IP network. It can send queries to the I/O-IPC and receive responses. The
agent is used to capture and transmit device data (name, status, OIDs, etc.).
The data of a device that the agent can access or modify are called SNMP objects.
The SNMP objects are posted to the manager via the MIB file (Management
Information Base). OIDs (Object Identifier) are responsible for unique addressing
of the individual information within an MIB.
Use the Web-Based Management (WBM) to configure the SNMP agents of the
I/O-IPC.
The SNMP is supported in version 1, 2c and 3. The SNMP agent is disabled in the
I/O-IPC as delivered. In SNMP versions 1 and 2c, the exchange of messages is
device-related. This requires the IP address of the manager to be specified. This IP
address makes communication between manager and network node possible. In
SNMP version 3, exchanging messages is user-related. Each device that knows
the passwords set via WBM may read or write values from the I/O-IPC. With
SNMPv3, the data can also be transmitted encrypted. This way, the requested
values and those to be written cannot be easily decoded by other on the
ETHERNET. Therefore, SNMPv3 is frequently used on security-relevant
networks.
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To create customer-specific variables (OID), the CODESYS library
WAGO_Snmp.lib is available. Detailed information about the data packages that
allow communication via SNMP is available in the attachment, Section "
WagoLibNetSnmp.lib ".
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14
Diagnostics
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14.1
Operational Messages
All operational messages of the I/O-IPC are described in the table below. These
messages are indicated by LEDs:
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30 31 32 33
35
36
39
37 38
40 41
42
43 44
Figure 89: Identification of LEDs
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Table 64: I/O-IPC Operational Messages
Position
30/32
LED
ACT/LNK
Color/Status
OFF
Yellow
Yellow flashing
31/33
Speed
Green
OFF
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Cause
I/O-IPC has no
connection to the
ETHERNET network
Connection to the
ETHERNET network is
available.
Data is being
exchanged over
ETHERNET network.
Transmission speed
100 Mbit/s
Transmission speed
10 Mbit/s
35
U2
Green, red,
yellow, off,
-
36
U1
Green, red,
yellow, off
-
Explanation/Remedy
Check the cables for
ETHERNET interfaces
X8/X9.
Transmission speed is
defined by the
ETHERNET network
participants.
LED that can be freely
programmed by the user
(using MiscLib.lib).
LED that can be freely
programmed by the user
(using MiscLib.lib).
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Table 64: I/O-IPC Operational Messages
Position
37
LED
IDE/PWR
Color/Status
Green
Red
38
IO
Green-red
flashing
Green
Red, flashing
Cause
24V supply voltage is
available on the I/OIPC.
24V supply voltage is
available on the I/OIPC and it is being
accessed on the internal
flash memory or the CF
card.
The I/O-IPC is in the
startup phase.
No malfunction on the
I/O-IPC.
Display of error
message through blink
code.
Explanation/Remedy
-
No function
-
-
Evaluate the error code
(see Section "Error
Messages via I/OLED").
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41
RDY
42
RUN
Off
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Table 65: I/O-IPC Operational Messages
Position
43
LED
I/O- IPC
interface
Color/Status
OFF
Cause
-
44
750-602 Supply Green
Module,
LED C
OFF
Optional 750626 Filter
Module,
LED A
Green
LED C
Green
OFF
OFF
24V supply voltage to
the power jumper
contacts available.
24V supply voltage not
available to the power
jumper contacts.
24V supply voltage
available.
24V supply voltage not
available.
24V supply voltage
available to the power
jumper contacts.
24V supply voltage not
available to the power
jumper contacts.
Explanation/Remedy
If the LED still lights
up, you have not
connected the supply
voltage correctly.
Use the power supply
module or filter module
for the power supply
(see section "Power
Supply").
Connect the power
supply.
Connect the power
supply.
Connect the power
supply.
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Table 66: Operating reports of ERR- und STA-LED
Position
39
40
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
LED
ERR
STA
Color/Status
Off
Off
Cause
No function
Explanation/Remedy
-
168
Diagnostics
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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14.2
Error Messages via I/O-LED
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This section describes I/O LED (38) in details.
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It shows diagnostic messages of the I/O-IPC as a blink code. The number of blink
pulses indicates the error code and error argument. See the following sections.
If there are several error messages, the first message to occur chronologically
always blinks until it is corrected. Only then will any subsequent error message be
displayed.
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38
Figure 90: Display of blink codes by the I/O-LED
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Version 1.1.0
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Diagnostics
169
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14.2.1
Progression of Blink Sequence
An error is always displayed as three blink sequences in a cyclic manner:
1.
The first blink sequence (flickering) introduces the error message.
2.
After a short break, the second blink sequence starts. The number of blink
pulses indicates the exact error code that describes the type of error.
3.
After another break, the third blink sequence starts. The number of blink
pulses indicates the error argument, which provides additional descriptions
of the error, e.g. on which of the 750 Series components connected to the
I/O-IPC the error has occurred.
Figure 91: Blink sequence process diagram
Manual
Version 1.1.0
170
Diagnostics
14.2.2
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Example of an Error Message via Blink Code
The following example explains the representation of an error message via blink
code. A data error is displayed on the internal data bus caused by the removal of
an I/O module located in the 6th position of the I/O-IPC.
Initiation of the Start Phase
1.
The I/O LED begins with the initiation of the start phase: one cycle of about
10 Hz (10 blinks/second).
2.
This is followed by a pause of about one second.
Error Code 4: Data Error in the Internal Data Bus
3.
The I/O-LED blinks 4 cycles of about 1 Hz.
4.
This is followed by a pause of about 1 second.
Error Argument 5: I/O Module at the 6th Slot
5.
The I/O-LED blinks 5 cycles of 1 Hz.
This means that an interruption has occurred on the internal data bus after
the 5th I/O module.
6.
The blink code starts flickering when the start phase is initiated again. If
there is only one error, this process repeats.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
14.2.3
Diagnostics
171
Meaning of the Blink Codes and Procedures for
Troubleshooting
In this section, all errors and warnings indicated by the I/O-LED are listed.
If the following errors and warnings cannot be eliminated with the indicated
measures, please contact WAGO Support, and provide them with the blink code
given by your I/O-IPC.
Phone:
Fax:
E-mail:
+49 571 887 555
+49 571 887 8555
support@wago.com
Table 67: Meaning of Blink Codes and Measures to Eliminate Errors
Error Argument Cause
Correction
Error Code 1: Hardware and Configuration Error
Invalid parameter checksum - Switch the supply voltage of the
of the internal data bus
I/O-IPC off and change it.
controller (I/O-IPC
- Then switch the
interface)
supply voltage on again.
1
Internal buffer overflow
- Switch the supply voltage of the
(max. amount of data
I/O-IPC off.
exceeded) during inline
- Reduce the number of I/O modules.
code generation
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
2
Data type of the I/O
Update the I/O-IPC firmware. If the error
module(s) is not supported persists, one of the I/O modules is defective.
Determine this as follows:
- Switch the supply voltage off.
- Place the end module in the middle
of the connected I/O modules.
- Switch the supply voltage
on again.
- If the I/O-LED is still blinking red, switch
the supply voltage off again and
place the end module in the middle
of the first half of the I/O modules
(from the I/O-IPC).
- If the LED is no longer blinking, switch
the supply voltage off and
place the end module in the middle
of the second half of the I/O modules
(away from the I/O-IPC).
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
Repeat this procedure until you have determined
the defective I/O module. Then exchange the
defective module.
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Version 1.1.0
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Diagnostics
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 67: Meaning of Blink Codes and Measures to Eliminate Errors
Error Argument Cause
Correction
3
Unknown module type of
- Switch the supply voltage of the
the flash program memory
I/O-IPC off and change it.
- Then switch the supply voltage on again.
4
Error occurred while writing - Switch the supply voltage of the
to the flash memory
I/O-IPC off and exchange it.
5
Error occurred while erasing Then switch the supply voltage on again.
a flash sector
6
7
8
9
10
11
The I/O module
configuration after an
internal bus reset differs
from the one after the last
I/O-IPC start-up.
Error occurred while writing
to the serial EEPROM
Invalid hardware/firmware
combination
Invalid checksum in the
serial EEPROM
Fault when initializing the
serial EEPROM.
Error occurred while
reading from the serial
EEPROM
12
Time to access the serial
EEPROM exceeded
14
Maximum number of
gateway or mailbox
modules exceeded.
Error Code 2: Not Used
-
Restart the I/O-IPC by
- switching the supply voltage off and
then on again, or
- press the reset button on the I/O-IPC.
- Switch the supply voltage of the
I/O-IPC off and exchange it.
- Then switch the supply voltage on again.
- Switch the supply voltage of the
I/O-IPC off and reduce the number of
I/O modules.
- Then switch the supply voltage on again.
- Switch the supply voltage of the
I/O-IPC off and exchange it.
- Then switch the supply voltage on again.
- Switch the supply voltage of the
I/O-IPC off.
- Reduce the number of gateway or
mailbox modules.
- Then switch the supply voltage on again.
-
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Diagnostics
173
Table 67: Meaning of Blink Codes and Measures to Eliminate Errors
Error Argument Cause
Correction
Error Code 3: Internal Data Bus Protocol Error
Internal data bus
If a power supply module (e.g., 750-602) is
communication error;
connected to the I/O-IPC, make sure that it is
defective I/O module cannot operating properly (see "LED Signaling"
be determined.
section). If this is the case,, then there is a
defective I/O module. Determine this in the
following manner:
- Switch the supply voltage off.
- Place the end module in the middle
of the connected I/O modules.
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
- If the I/O-LED is still blinking red, switch
the supply voltage off again and
place the end module in the middle
of the first half of the I/O modules
(from the I/O-IPC).
If only one I/O module is left over, but the LED
is still blinking, then this module or the
connecting clamp of the I/O-IPC is defective.
Replace the I/O module or the I/O-IPC.
- If the LED is no longer blinking, swich
the supply voltage off and
place the end module in the middle
of the second half of the I/O modules
(away from the I/O-IPC).
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
Repeat this procedure until you have determined
the defective I/O module. Then replace it.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
174
Diagnostics
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 67: Meaning of Blink Codes and Measures to Eliminate Errors
Error Argument Cause
Correction
Error Code 4: Physical Error in the Internal Data Bus
Internal data bus
- Switch the supply voltage of the I/O-IPC off.
communication error or
- Connect an I/O module for process data
interruption of the internal
to the I/O-IPC.
data bus at the I/O-IPC
- Connect the end module as the last to the
I/O-IPC.
n*
Interruption of the internal
data bus behind the nth
process data module.
If no error argument is given by the I/O-LED,
the I/O-IPC interface is defective and the I/OIPC must be replaced.
- Switch the supply voltage of the I/O-IPC off.
- Replace the (n+1)th
process data module.
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
I/O modules that do not provide any data are not
considered (e.g., power supply module without
diagnostics).
Error Code 5: Internal Data Bus Initialization Error
n*
Register communication
- Switch the supply voltage of the I/O-IPC off.
error during internal data
- Replace the (n+1)th
bus initialization
process data module.
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
I/O modules that do not provide any data are not
considered (e.g., power supply module without
diagnostics).
Error Code 6: Design Error in the Node Configuration
5
Maximum size of the
- Switch the supply voltage of the
process image exceeded
I/O-IPC off and reduce the number
of I/O modules.
- Switch the supply voltage on again.
Error Code 7: Not Used
-
-
Error Code 8: Not Used
-
-
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Diagnostics
Table 67: Meaning of Blink Codes and Measures to Eliminate Errors
Error Argument Cause
Correction
Error Code 9: CPU Exception Error
1
Invalid program statement Malfunction of the program sequence.
Contact WAGO Support.
2
Stack overflow
Malfunction of the program sequence.
Contact WAGO Support.
3
Stack underflow
Malfunction of the program sequence.
Contact WAGO Support.
4
Invalid event (NMI)
Malfunction of the program sequence.
Contact WAGO Support.
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175
176
Service
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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15
Service
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This section contains information on maintenance and service.
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Hot surface!
The I/O-IPC housing may become hot during operation. If the I/O-IPC has been
in operation, allow it to cool off before moving it.
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15.1
Replacing the Battery
If you replace the battery due to a lack of power supply, make sure that you have a
new battery of type CR2025 (Li/MnO2, 165 mAh). Please use batteries of the
following manufactures: Varta, Sony, Renata, Mitsubishi, Sanyo oder Toshiba.
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A capacitor supplies the missing power for the real-time clock for a short time.
This allows the SRAM data to be retained during battery changes.
Danger of explosion if the battery is incorrectly installed!
Make sure that you insert the battery correctly (positive pole upwards).
Otherwise, there is a danger of explosion and the possibility of injury to persons
and property damage.
Electrostatic discharge!
Parts of the printed circuit board are accessible without the front plate.
Take necessary ESD measures to prevent possible damages caused by
electrostatic discharge.
Charging the battery
The battery cannot be recharged.
Never open the battery, and never throw it in a fire.
Life cycle of the battery
The life cycle of the battery depends on the ambient temperature. Therefore, it is
recommended that the battery be replaced annually.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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Service
177
To replace the battery, proceed as follows:
1.
Remove the fieldbus cable from connection X3 (this step is not nessesary
for versions without fieldbus connection).
2.
Remove the cover (51) by removing the four screws (53) with an
appropriate Torx® screwdriver.
In the case of a wall mount, hold the cover secure before loosening the last
screw so that the cover does not fall.
3.
Remove the old battery (52) by pressing it downwards against the contact
(54) with your finger and then pulling it out towards you.
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53
52
51
54
+
Figure 92: Changing the battery for the emergency power supply 1
53
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Figure 93: Changing the battery for the emergency power supply 2
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4.
Insert the new battery, type CR2025, with the positive pole upwards into the
holder so that the edge of the battery is lying on the lower contact (54), and
press the battery in until you feel it catch.
5.
Secure the front plate with the four screws (53). Make sure that the
threading is not tightened too tightly. For a vertical mounting of the I/OIPC, hold the front plate secure until the first screw is fastened so that it
does not fall down.
6.
If necessary, fasten the fieldbus cable to connection X3 (this step is not
nessesary for versions without fieldbus connection).
.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
178
Service
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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15.2
Disposal
Dispose of the 750 Series components in accordance with the applicable laws.
You can also turn to a certified disposal operation.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
179
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16
Use in Hazardous Environments
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The WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750 (electrical equipment) is designed for use in
Zone 2 hazardous areas.
The following sections include both the general identification of components
(devices) and the installation regulations to be observed. The individual
subsections of the “Installation Regulations” section must be taken into account if
the I/O module has the required approval or is subject to the range of application
of the ATEX directive.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
180
Use in Hazardous Environments
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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16.1
Marking Configuration Examples
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16.1.1
Marking for Europe according to ATEX and IEC-Ex
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Figure 94: Side marking example for approved I/O modules according to ATEX and IECEx
Figure 95: Printing Text detail – Marking example for approved I/O modules according to ATEX
and IECEx.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
181
Table 68: Description of marking example for approved I/O modules according to ATEX and
IECEx
Printing on Text
TÜV 07 ATEX 554086 X
IECEx TUN 09.0001 X
Dust
II
3D
Ex
tc Dc
IIIC
T 135°C
Mining
I
M2
Ex
d Mb
I
Gases
II
3G
Ex
nA Gc
nC Gc
IIC
T4
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
Approving authority and certificate numbers
Equipment group: All except mining
Category 3 (Zone 22)
Explosion protection mark
Type of protection and equipment protection
level (EPL):protection by enclosure
Explosion group of dust
Max. surface temperature of the enclosure
(without a dust layer)
Equipment group: Mining
Category: High level of protection
Explosion protection mark
Type of protection and equipment protection
level (EPL): Flameproof enclosure
Explosion group for electrical equipment for
mines susceptible to firedamp
Equipment group: All except mining
Category 3 (Zone 2)
Explosion protection mark
Type of protection and equipment protection
level (EPL): Non-sparking equipment
Type of protection and equipment protection
level (EPL): Sparking apparatus with protected
contacts. A device which is so constructed that
the external atmosphere cannot gain access to the
interior
Explosion group of gas and vapours
Temperature class: Max. surface temperature
135°C
182
Use in Hazardous Environments
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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Figure 96: Side marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules according to ATEX and IECEx.
Figure 97: Text detail – Marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules according to ATEX and
IECEx.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
183
Table 69: Description of marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules according to ATEX and
IECEx
Inscription text
TÜV 07 ATEX 554086 X
IECEx TUN 09.0001X
TÜV 12 ATEX 106032 X
IECEx TUN 12.0039 X
Dust
II
3(1)D
3(2)D
Ex
tc Dc
[ia Da]
[ib Db]
IIIC
T 135°C
Mining
I
M2 (M1)
Ex d Mb
[ia Ma]
I
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
Approving authority and certificate numbers
Equipment group: All except mining
Category 3 (Zone 22) equipment containing a safety
device for a category 1 (Zone 20) equipment
Category 3 (Zone 22) equipment containing a safety
device for a category 2 (Zone 21) equipment
Explosion protection mark
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): protection by enclosure
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): associated apparatus with intrinsic safety
circuits for use in Zone 20
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): associated apparatus with intrinsic safety
circuits for use in Zone 21
Explosion group of dust
Max. surface temperature of the enclosure (without a
dust layer)
Equipment Group: Mining
Category: High level of protection with electrical
circuits which present a very high level of protection
Explosion protection mark with Type of protection
and equipment protection level (EPL): Flameproof
enclosure
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): associated apparatus with intrinsic safety
electrical circuits
Explosion group for electrical equipment for mines
susceptible to firedamp
184
Use in Hazardous Environments
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 69: Description of marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules according to ATEX and
IECEx
Gases
II
3(1)G
3(2)G
Ex
nA Gc
[ia Ga]
[ia Gb]
IIC
T4
Equipment group: All except mining
Category 3 (Zone 2) equipment containing a safety
device for a category 1 (Zone 0) equipment
Category 3 (Zone 2) equipment containing a safety
device for a category 2 (Zone 1) equipment
Explosion protection mark
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): Non-sparking equipment
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): associated apparatus with intrinsic safety
circuits for use in Zone 0
Type of protection and equipment protection level
(EPL): associated apparatus with intrinsic safety
circuits for use in Zone 1
Explosion group of gas and vapours
Temperature class: Max. surface temperature 135°C
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
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16.1.2
Marking for America according to NEC 500
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Figure 98: Side marking example for I/O modules according to NEC 500
Figure 99: Text detail – Marking example for approved I/O modules according to NEC 500
Table 70: Description of marking example for approved I/O modules according to NEC 500
Printing on Text
CL I
DIV 2
Grp. ABCD
Op temp code T4
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
Explosion protection group (condition of use
category)
Area of application
Explosion group (gas group)
Temperature class
185
186
Use in Hazardous Environments
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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16.2
Installation Regulations
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For the installation and operation of electrical equipment in hazardous areas, the
valid national and international rules and regulations which are applicable at the
installation location must be carefully followed.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
187
Pos : 56.16 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ei ns atz i n Ex-Bereic hen/Besonder e Beding ung en für den sic her en Ex- Betrieb gem. AT EX-Z ertifi kat TÜV 07 ATEX 554086_X_2013_2 @ 15\mod_1368620071975_21.doc x @ 119778 @ 3 @ 1
16.2.1
Special conditions for safe use (ATEX Certificate TÜV 07
ATEX 554086 X)
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
For use as Gc- or Dc-apparatus (in zone 2 or 22) the Field bus Independent
I/O Modules WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750-*** shall be erected in an
enclosure that fulfils the requirements of the applicable standards (see the
marking) EN 60079-0, EN 60079-11, EN 60079-15 and EN 60079-31.
For use as group I electrical apparatus M2 the apparatus shall be erected in
an enclosure that ensures a sufficient protection according to EN 60079-0
and EN 60079-1 and the degree of protection IP64.
The compliance of these requirements and the correct installation into an
enclosure or a control cabinet of the devices shall be certified by an ExNB.
Measures have to be taken outside of the device that the rating voltage is not
being exceeded of more than 40 % because of transient disturbances.
Dip-switches, binary-switches and potentiometers, connected to the module
may only be actuated when explosive atmosphere can be excluded.
The connecting and disconnecting of the non-intrinsically safe circuits is
only permitted during installation, for maintenance or for repair purposes.
The temporal coincidence of explosion hazardous atmosphere and
installation, maintenance resp. repair purposes shall be excluded.
This is although and in particular valid for the interfaces “Memory-Card”,
“USB”, “Fieldbus connection”, “Configuration and programming interface”,
“antenna socket”, “D-Sub”, “DVI-port” and the “Ethernet interface”. These
interfaces are not energy limited or intrinsically safe circuits. An operating
of those circuits is in the behalf of the operator.
For the types 750-606, 750-625/000-001, 750-487/003-000, 750-484 and
750-633 the following shall be considered: The Interface circuits shall be
limited to overvoltage category I/II/III (non mains/mains circuits) as defined
in EN 60664-1.
For replaceable fuses the following shall be considered: Do not remove or
replace the fuse when the apparatus is energized.
The following warnings shall be placed nearby the unit:
WARNING – DO NOT REMOVE OR REPLACE FUSE WHEN
ENERGIZED
WARNING – DO NOT SEPARATE WHEN ENERGIZED
WARNING – SEPARATE ONLY IN A NON-HAZARDOUS AREA
188
Use in Hazardous Environments
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 56.18 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ei ns atz i n Ex-Bereic hen/Besonder e Beding ung en für den sic her en Ex- Betrieb gem. AT EX-Z ertifi kat TÜV 12 ATEX 106032x_2013_2 @ 15\mod_1368620479454_21.doc x @ 119782 @ 3 @ 1
16.2.2
Special conditions for safe use (ATEX Certificate TÜV 12
ATEX 106032 X)
1.
2.
3.
4.
For use as Gc- or Dc-apparatus (in zone 2 or 22) the Field bus Independent
I/O Modules WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750-*** Ex i shall be erected in an
enclosure that fulfils the requirements of the applicable standards (see the
marking) EN 60079-0, EN 60079-11, EN 60079-15 and EN 60079-31.
For use as group I electrical apparatus M2 the apparatus shall be erected in
an enclosure that ensures a sufficient protection according to EN 60079-0
and EN 60079-1 and the degree of protection IP64.
The compliance of these requirements and the correct installation into an
enclosure or a control cabinet of the devices shall be certified by an ExNB.
Measures have to be taken outside of the device that the rating voltage is not
being exceeded of more than 40 % because of transient disturbances.
The connecting and disconnecting of the non-intrinsically safe circuits is
only permitted during installation, for maintenance or for repair purposes.
The temporal coincidence of explosion hazardous atmosphere and
installation, maintenance resp. repair purposes shall be excluded.
For the type the following shall be considered: The Interface circuits shall
be limited to overvoltage category I/II/III (non mains/mains circuits) as
defined in EN 60664-1.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
189
Pos : 56.20 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ei ns atz i n Ex-Bereic hen/Besonder e Beding ung en für den sic her en Ex- Betrieb gem. IEC-Ex-Z ertifi kat TUN 09.0001 X_2013_2 @ 15\mod_1368620660911_21.doc x @ 119786 @ 3 @ 1
16.2.3
Special conditions for safe use (IEC-Ex Certificate TUN
09.0001 X)
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Pos : 56.21 /D okumentati on allgemei n/Gli ederungsel emente/---Seitenwec hs el--- @ 3\mod_1221108045078_0.doc x @ 21810 @ @ 1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
For use as Gc- or Dc-apparatus (in zone 2 or 22) the Field bus Independent
I/O Modules WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750-*** shall be erected in an
enclosure that fulfils the requirements of the applicable standards (see the
marking) IEC 60079-0, IEC 60079-11, IEC 60079-15 and IEC 60079-31.
For use as group I electrical apparatus M2 the apparatus shall be erected in
an enclosure that ensures a sufficient protection according to IEC 60079-0
and IEC 60079-1 and the degree of protection IP64.
The compliance of these requirements and the correct installation into an
enclosure or a control cabinet of the devices shall be certified by an ExCB.
Measures have to be taken outside of the device that the rating voltage is not
being exceeded of more than 40 % because of transient disturbances.
DIP-switches, binary-switches and potentiometers, connected to the module
may only be actuated when explosive atmosphere can be excluded.
The connecting and disconnecting of the non-intrinsically safe circuits is
only permitted during installation, for maintenance or for repair purposes.
The temporal coincidence of explosion hazardous atmosphere and
installation, maintenance resp. repair purposes shall be excluded.
This is although and in particular valid for the interfaces “Memory-Card”,
“USB”, “Fieldbus connection”, “Configuration and programming interface”,
“antenna socket”, “D-Sub”, “DVI-port” and the “Ethernet interface”. These
interfaces are not energy limited or intrinsically safe circuits. An operating
of those circuits is in the behalf of the operator.
For the types 750-606, 750-625/000-001, 750-487/003-000, 750-484 and
750-633 the following shall be considered: The Interface circuits shall be
limited to overvoltage category I/II/III (non mains/mains circuits) as defined
in IEC 60664-1.
For replaceable fuses the following shall be considered: Do not remove or
replace the fuse when the apparatus is energized.
The following warnings shall be placed nearby the unit:
WARNING – DO NOT REMOVE OR REPLACE FUSE WHEN
ENERGIZED
WARNING – DO NOT SEPARATE WHEN ENERGIZED
WARNING – SEPARATE ONLY IN A NON-HAZARDOUS AREA
190
Use in Hazardous Environments
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 56.22 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ei ns atz i n Ex-Bereic hen/Besonder e Beding ung en für den sic her en Ex- Betrieb gem. IEC-Ex-Z ertifi kat TUN 12.0039 X_2013_2 @ 15\mod_1368620821493_21.doc x @ 119790 @ 3 @ 1
16.2.4
Special conditions for safe use (IEC-Ex Certificate IECEx
TUN 12.0039 X)
1.
2.
3.
4.
For use as Gc- or Dc-apparatus (in zone 2 or 22) the Field bus independent
I/O Modules WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750-*** Ex i shall be erected in an
enclosure that fulfils the requirements of the applicable standards (see the
marking) IEC 60079-0, IEC 60079-11, IEC 60079-15, IEC 60079-31.
For use as group I electrical apparatus M2 the apparatus shall be erected in
an enclosure that ensures a sufficient protection according to IEC 60079-0
and IEC 60079-1 and the degree of protection IP64.
The compliance of these requirements and the correct installation into an
enclosure or a control cabinet of the devices shall be certified by an ExCB.
Measures have to be taken outside of the device that the rating voltage is not
being exceeded of more than 40 % because of transient disturbances.
The connecting and disconnecting of the non-intrinsically safe circuits is
only permitted during installation, for maintenance or for repair purposes.
The temporal coincidence of explosion hazardous atmosphere and
installation, maintenance resp. repair purposes shall be excluded.
For the type the following shall be considered: The Interface circuits shall
be limited to overvoltage category I/II/III (non mains/mains circuits) as
defined in IEC 60664-1.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Use in Hazardous Environments
191
Pos : 56.24 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ei ns atz i n Ex-Bereic hen/Errichtungsbesti mmung en AN SI ISA 12.12.01_2013_2 @ 15\mod_1368620942842_21.doc x @ 119794 @ 3 @ 1
16.2.5
ANSI/ISA 12.12.01
A.
B.
C.
D.
E.
F.
G.
H.
I.
J.
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“This equipment is suitable for use in Class I, Division 2, Groups A, B, C, D
or non-hazardous locations only.”
“This equipment is to be fitted within tool-secured enclosures only.”
“WARNING Explosion hazard - substitution of components may impair
suitability for Class I, Div. 2.”
“WARNING – Do not disconnect equipment unless power has been
switched off or the area is known to be non-hazardous” has to be placed
near each operator accessible connector and fuse holder.
When a fuse is provided, the following information shall be provided: “A
switch suitable for the location where the equipment is installed shall be
provided to remove the power from the fuse.”
For devices with EtherCAT/Ethernet connectors “Only for use in LAN, not
for connection to telecommunication circuits.”
“WARNING - Use Module 750-642 only with antenna module 758-910.”
For Couplers/Controllers and Economy bus modules only: The instructions
shall contain the following: “The configuration interface Service connector
is for temporary connection only. Do not connect or disconnect unless the
area is known to be non-hazardous. Connection or disconnection in an
explosive atmosphere could result in an explosion.”
Modules containing fuses only: “WARNING - Devices containing fuses
must not be fitted into circuits subject to over loads, e.g. motor circuits.”
Modules containing SD card reader sockets only: “WARNING - Do not
connect or disconnect SD-Card while circuit is live unless the area is known
to be free of ignitable concentrations of flammable gases or vapors.”
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Pos : 56.27 /D okumentati on allgemei n/Gli ederungsel emente/------Leerz eile------ @ 3\mod_1224662755687_0.doc x @ 24460 @ @ 1
Pos : 56.28 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ei ns atz i n Ex-Bereic hen/Infor mati on: Zer tifizier ungs nachweis @ 7\mod_1274279547729_21.doc x @ 56649 @ @ 1
Additional Information
Proof of certification is available on request. Also take note of the information
given on the module technical information sheet. The Instruction Manual,
containing these special conditions for safe use, must be readily available to the
user.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
192
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 58 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Ger ätebesc hrei bung/Ei nlei tung/Bus kl emmen - Ü berschrift 1, Ü bersicht - Ü bersc hrift 2, und allgemei ne Ei nleitung @ 4\mod_1237537660059_21.doc x @ 28770 @ 12 @ 1
17
I/O Modules
17.1
Overview
For modular applications with the WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750/753, different types
of I/O modules are available
•
Digital Input Modules
•
Digital Output Modules
•
Analog Input Modules
•
Analog Output Modules
•
Special Modules
•
System Modules
For detailed information on the I/O modules and the module variations, refer to
the manuals for the I/O modules.
You will find these manuals on the WAGO web pages under
http://www.wago.com.
More Information about the WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM
Current information on the modular WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM is available in the
Internet under: http://www.wago.com
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
193
Pos : 60.1 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/ETHERN ET - EtherN et/IP - MOD BUS/TCP/PA ETHERN ET - M ODBU S/TC P Einl eitung Proz ess datenaufbau (750-342, -830, - 842, -849, F BC/PFC) @ 5\mod_1253542489968_21.doc x @ 41903 @ 2 @ 1
17.2
Process Data Architecture for MODBUS/TCP
With some I/O modules, the structure of the process data is fieldbus specific.
MODBUS/TCP process image uses a word structure (with word alignment). The
internal mapping method for data greater than one byte conforms to the Intel
format.
The following section describes the process image for various WAGO-I/OSYSTEM 750 and 753 I/O modules with MODBUS/TCP.
Equipment damage due to incorrect address!
Depending on the specific position of an I/O module in the fieldbus node, the
process data of all previous byte or bit-oriented modules must be taken into
account to determine its location in the process data map.
Pos : 60.2 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/ETHERN ET - EtherN et/IP - MOD BUS/TCP/PA ETHERN ET - PFC-Pr oz ess abbild @ 12\mod_1332762119581_21.doc x @ 92093 @ @ 1
The structure of the process data mapping is identical for the PFC process image
of the programmable fieldbus controller.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
194
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 60.4 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/ETHERN ET - EtherN et/IP - MOD BUS/TCP/PA ETHERN ET- Digital e Klemmen MOD BUS/TCP (750- 342, -352, -830, - 842, -849) @ 5\mod_1253542361394_21.doc x @ 41900 @ 3444444434444444444 @ 1
17.2.1
Digital Input Modules
Digital input modules supply one bit of data per channel to specify the signal state
for the corresponding channel. These bits are mapped into the Input Process
Image.
Some digital modules have an additional diagnostic bit per channel in the Input
Process Image. The diagnostic bit is used for detecting faults that occur (e.g., wire
breaks and/or short circuits).
When analog input modules are also present in the node, the digital data is always
appended after the analog data in the Input Process Image, grouped into bytes.
17.2.1.1
1 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics
750-435
Table 71: 1 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
17.2.1.2
Bit 2
Bit 1
Diagnostic
bit
S1
Bit 0
Data bit
DI 1
2 Channel Digital Input Modules
750-400, -401, -405, -406, -410, -411, -412, -427, -438, (and all variations),
753-400, -401, -405, -406, -410, -411, -412, -427
Table 72: 2 Channel Digital Input Modules
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
17.2.1.3
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Data bit
Data bit
DI 2
DI 1
Channel 2 Channel 1
2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics
750-419, -421, -424, -425,
753-421, -424, -425
Table 73: 2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Diagnostic Diagnostic Data bit
Data bit
bit S 2
bit S 1
DI 2
DI 1
Channel 2 Channel 1 Channel 2 Channel 1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.1.4
I/O Modules
195
2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics and Output Process
Data
750-418,
753-418
The digital input module supplies a diagnostic and acknowledge bit for each input
channel. If a fault condition occurs, the diagnostic bit is set. After the fault
condition is cleared, an acknowledge bit must be set to re-activate the input. The
diagnostic data and input data bit is mapped in the Input Process Image, while the
acknowledge bit is in the Output Process Image.
Table 74: 2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics and Output Process Data
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Diagnostic Diagnostic Data bit
Data bit
bit S 2
bit S 1
DI 2
DI 1
Channel 2
Channel 1 Channel 2 Channel 1
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
17.2.1.5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Acknowledge- Acknowledgement bit Q 2
ment bit Q 1
Channel 2
Channel 1
Bit 1
Bit 0
0
0
4 Channel Digital Input Modules
750-402, -403, -408, -409, -414, -415, -422, -423, -428, -432, -433, -1420, -1421,
-1422, -1423
753-402, -403, -408, -409, -415, -422, -423, -428, -432, -433, -440
Table 75: 4 Channel Digital Input Modules
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
17.2.1.6
Bit 3
Data bit
DI 4
Channel 4
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
DI 3
DI 2
DI 1
Channel 3 Channel 2 Channel 1
8 Channel Digital Input Modules
750-430, -431, -436, -437, -1415, -1416, -1417, -1418
753-430, -431, -434
Table 76: 8 Channel Digital Input Modules
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
DI 8
DI 7
DI 6
DI 5
DI 4
DI 3
DI 2
DI 1
Channel 8 Channel 7 Channel 6 Channel 5 Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2 Channel 1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
196
I/O Modules
17.2.1.7
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
8 Channel Digital Input Module PTC with Diagnostics and Output
Process Data
750-1425
The digital input module PTC provides via one logical channel 2 byte for the
input and output process image.
The signal state of PTC inputs DI1 … DI8 is transmitted to the fieldbus
coupler/controller via input data byte D0.
The fault conditions are transmitted via input data byte D1.
The channels 1 … 8 are switched on or off via the output data byte D1. The output
data byte D0 is reserved and always has the value “0“.
Table 77: 8 Channel Digital Input Module PTC with Diagnostics and Output Process Data
Input Process Image
Input Byte D0
Input Byte D1
Bit 7 Bit 6 Bit 5 Bit 4 Bit 3 Bit 2 Bit 1 Bit 0 Bit 7 Bit 6 Bit 5 Bit 4 Bit 3 Bit 2 Bit 1 Bit 0
Signal
status
DI 8
Channel 8
Signal
status
DI 7
Channel 7
Signal
status
DI 6
Channel 6
Signal
status
DI 5
Channel 5
Signal
status
DI 4
Channel 4
Signal
status
DI 3
Channel 3
Signal
status
DI 2
Channel 2
Signal
status
DI 1
Channel 1
Wire Wire Wire Wire Wire Wire Wire Wire
break/ break/ break/ break/ break/ break/ break/ break/
short short short short short short short short
circuit circuit circuit circuit circuit circuit circuit circuit
DB/KS DB/KS DB/KS DB/KS DB/KS DB/KS DB/KS DB/KS
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
Chan- Chan- Chan- Chan- Chan- Chan- Chan- Channel 8 nel 7 nel 6 nel 5 nel 4 nel 3 nel 2 nel 1
Output Process Image
Output Byte D0
Output Byte D1
Bit 7 Bit 6 Bit 5 Bit 4 Bit 3 Bit 2 Bit 1 Bit 0 Bit 7 Bit 6 Bit 5 Bit 4 Bit 3 Bit 2 Bit 1 Bit 0
DI
Off 7
Channel 7
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
DI
Off 6
Channel 6
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
DI
Off 5
Channel 5
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
DI
Off 4
Channel 4
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
DI
Off 3
Channel 3
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
DI
Off 2
Channel 2
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
DI
Off 1
Channel 1
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
Table 78: 16 Channel Digital Input Modules
Input Process Image
Bit 15 Bit 14 Bit 13 Bit 12 Bit 11 Bit 10 Bit 9 Bit 8 Bit 7 Bit 6
Data Data Data Data Data Data Data Data Data Data
bit
bit bit bit bit bit bit
bit bit DI bit
DI 16 DI 15 DI 14 DI 13 DI 12 DI 11 DI 10 DI 9 8 DI 7
Chann Chan Chan Chan Chan Chan Chann Chan Chan Chan
el 16 nel 15 nel 14 nel 13 nel 12 nel 11 el 10 nel 9 nel 8 nel 7
Bit 5
Data
bit
DI 6
Chan
nel 6
Bit 4
Data
bit
DI 5
Chan
nel 5
Bit 3
Data
bit
DI 4
Chan
nel 4
Bit 2
Data
bit
DI 3
Chan
nel 3
Bit 1
Data
bit
DI 2
Chan
nel 2
Bit 0
Data
bit
DI 1
Chan
nel 1
0
17.2.2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
DI
Off 8
Channel 8
0:
Channel
ON
1:
Channel
OFF
16 Channel Digital Input Modules
750-1400, -1402, -1405, -1406, -1407
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.2.1
I/O Modules
197
Digital Output Modules
Digital output modules use one bit of data per channel to control the output of the
corresponding channel. These bits are mapped into the Output Process Image.
Some digital modules have an additional diagnostic bit per channel in the Input
Process Image. The diagnostic bit is used for detecting faults that occur (e.g., wire
breaks and/or short circuits). For modules with diagnostic bit is set, also the data
bits have to be evaluated.
When analog output modules are also present in the node, the digital image data is
always appended after the analog data in the Output Process Image, grouped into
bytes.
17.2.2.2
1 Channel Digital Output Module with Input Process Data
750-523
The digital output modules deliver 1 bit via a process value Bit in the output
process image, which is illustrated in the input process image. This status image
shows "manual mode".
Table 79: 1 Channel Digital Output Module with Input Process Data
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
not used
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
not used
17.2.2.3
Bit 0
Status bit
“Manual
Operation“
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
2 Channel Digital Output Modules
750-501, -502, -509, -512, -513, -514, -517, -535, (and all variations),
753-501, -502, -509, -512, -513, -514, -517
Table 80: 2 Channel Digital Output Modules
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
controls
controls
DO 2
DO 1
Channel 2 Channel 1
198
I/O Modules
17.2.2.4
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
2 Channel Digital Input Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process
Data
750-507 (-508), -522,
753-507
The digital output modules have a diagnostic bit for each output channel. When an
output fault condition occurs (i.e., overload, short circuit, or broken wire), a
diagnostic bit is set. The diagnostic data is mapped into the Input Process Image,
while the output control bits are in the Output Process Image.
Table 81: 2 Channel Digital Input Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process Data
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Diagnostic
bit S 2
Channel 2
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
controls
DO 2
Channel 2
Bit 0
Diagnostic
bit S 1
Channel 1
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
750-506,
753-506
The digital output module has 2-bits of diagnostic information for each output
channel. The 2-bit diagnostic information can then be decoded to determine the
exact fault condition of the module (i.e., overload, a short circuit, or a broken
wire). The 4-bits of diagnostic data are mapped into the Input Process Image,
while the output control bits are in the Output Process Image.
Table 82: 2 Channel Digital Input Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process Data 75x-506
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic
bit S 3
bit S 2
bit S 1
bit S 0
Channel 2 Channel 2 Channel 1 Channel 1
Diagnostic bits S1/S0, S3/S2: = ‘00’
standard mode
Diagnostic bits S1/S0, S3/S2: = ‘01’
no connected load/short circuit against +24 V
Diagnostic bits S1/S0, S3/S2: = ‘10’
Short circuit to ground/overload
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
not used
not used
Bit 1
controls
DO 2
Channel 2
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.2.5
I/O Modules
199
4 Channel Digital Output Modules
750-504, -516, -519, -531,
753-504, -516, -531, -540
Table 83: 4 Channel Digital Output Modules
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
17.2.2.6
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
controls
controls
controls
DO 4
DO 3
DO 2
Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
4 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input
Process Data
750-532
The digital output modules have a diagnostic bit for each output channel. When an
output fault condition occurs (i.e., overload, short circuit, or broken wire), a
diagnostic bit is set. The diagnostic data is mapped into the Input Process Image,
while the output control bits are in the Output Process Image.
Table 84: 4 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process Data
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic
bit
bit
bit
bit
S4
S3
S2
S1
Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2 Channel 1
Diagnostic bit S = ‘0’
no Error
Diagnostic bit S = ‘1’
overload, short circuit, or broken wire
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
17.2.2.7
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
controls
controls
controls
DO 4
DO 3
DO 2
Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
Table 85: 8 Channel Digital Output Module
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
DO 8
DO 7
DO 6
DO 5
DO 4
DO 3
DO 2
Channel 8 Channel 7 Channel 6 Channel 5 Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
8 Channel Digital Output Module
750-530, -536, -1515, -1516
753-530, -534
Manual
Version 1.1.0
200
I/O Modules
17.2.2.8
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
8 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input
Process Data
750-537
The digital output modules have a diagnostic bit for each output channel. When an
output fault condition occurs (i.e., overload, short circuit, or broken wire), a
diagnostic bit is set. The diagnostic data is mapped into the Input Process Image,
while the output control bits are in the Output Process Image.
Table 86: 8 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process Data
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic Diagnostic
bit
bit
bit
bit
bit
bit
bit
bit
S8
S7
S6
S5
S4
S3
S2
S1
Channel 8 Channel 7 Channel 6 Channel 5 Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2 Channel 1
Diagnostic bit S = ‘0’
no Error
Diagnostic bit S = ‘1’
overload, short circuit, or broken wire
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
DO 8
DO 7
DO 6
DO 5
DO 4
DO 3
DO 2
Channel 8 Channel 7 Channel 6 Channel 5 Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2
17.2.2.9
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
16 Channel Digital Output Modules
750-1500, -1501, -1504, -1505
Table 87: 16 Channel Digital Output Modules
Output Process Image
Bit 15 Bit 14 Bit 13 Bit 12 Bit 11 Bit 10 Bit 9 Bit 8 Bit 7 Bit 6 Bit 5 Bit 4 Bit 3 Bit 2 Bit 1 Bit 0
control control control control control
control control control control control control control control control
controls
controls
s
s DO
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
DO 16
DO 10
DO 15 14 DO 13 DO 12 DO 11
DO 9 DO 8 DO 7 DO 6 DO 5 DO 4 DO 3 DO 2 DO 1
Channel
Channel
Channe Channe Channe Channe Channe
Channe Channe Channe Channe Channe Channe Channe Channe Channe
16
10
l 15
l 14
l 13
l 12
l 11
l9
l8
l7
l6
l5
l4
l3
l2
l1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
201
17.2.2.10 8 Channel Digital Input/Output Modules
750-1502, -1506
Table 88: 8 Channel Digital Input/Output Modules
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Bit 0
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
Data bit
DI 8
DI 7
DI 6
DI 5
DI 4
DI 3
DI 2
DI 1
Channel 8 Channel 7 Channel 6 Channel 5 Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2 Channel 1
Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
controls
DO 8
DO 7
DO 6
DO 5
DO 4
DO 3
DO 2
Channel 8 Channel 7 Channel 6 Channel 5 Channel 4 Channel 3 Channel 2
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Bit 0
controls
DO 1
Channel 1
202
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 60.6 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/ETHERN ET - EtherN et/IP - MOD BUS/TCP/PA ETHERN ET - AIs- Einl eitung M ODBU S/TC P (INT EL, mit wor d-alignment) @ 7\mod_1272352811572_21.doc x @ 55815 @ 3 @ 1
17.2.3
Analog Input Modules
The hardware of an analog input module has 16 bits of measured analog data per
channel and 8 bits of control/status.
However, the coupler/controller with MODBUS/TCP does not have access to the
8 control/status bits.
Therefore, the coupler/controller with MODBUS/TCP can only access the 16 bits
of analog data per channel, which are grouped as words and mapped in Intel
format in the Input Process Image.
Pos : 60.7 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/Sofer n in dem Knoten auc h Digitalei ngangs kl emmen g estec kt, z u AIs @ 8\mod_1279112061364_21.doc x @ 59903 @ @ 1
When digital input modules are also present in the node, the analog input data is
always mapped into the Input Process Image in front of the digital data.
Pos : 60.8 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/Infor mation - Infor mationen zum Steuer-/Statusbyteaufbau @ 4\mod_1238055708743_21.doc x @ 29070 @ @ 1
Information to the structure of the Control/Status byte
For detailed information about the structure of a particular module’s control/status
byte, please refer to that module’s manual. Manuals for each module can be found
on the Internet under: http://www.wago.com.
Pos : 60.9 /Serie 750 (WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Proz ess abbild Mapping/ETHERN ET - EtherN et/IP - MOD BUS/TCP/PA ETHERN ET - AIs (Intel , mit word- alignment) @ 7\mod_1272352054685_21.doc x @ 55790 @ 4444 @ 1
17.2.3.1
1 Channel Analog Input Modules
750-491, (and all variations)
Table 89: 1 Channel Analog Input Modules
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
17.2.3.2
Description
Measured Value UD
Measured Value Uref
2 Channel Analog Input Modules
750-452, -454, -456, -461, -462, -465, -466, -467, -469, -472, -474, -475, 476, 477, -478, -479, -480, -481, -483, -485, -492, (and all variations),
753-452, -454, -456, -461, -465, -466, -467, -469, -472, -474, -475, 476, -477,
478, -479, -483, -492, (and all variations)
Table 90: 2 Channel Analog Input Modules
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
Description
Measured Value Channel 1
Measured Value Channel 2
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.3.3
I/O Modules
203
4 Channel Analog Input Modules
750-453, -455, -457, -459, -460, -468, (and all variations),
753-453, -455, -457, -459
Table 91: 4 Channel Analog Input Modules
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
2
D5
D4
3
D7
D6
17.2.3.4
Description
Measured Value Channel 1
Measured Value Channel 2
Measured Value Channel 3
Measured Value Channel 4
3-Phase Power Measurement Module
750-493
Table 92: 3-Phase Power Measurement Module
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S0
1
D1
D0
2
S1
3
D3
D2
4
S2
5
D5
D4
Description
Status byte 0
Input data word 1
Status byte 1
Input data word 2
Status byte 2
Input data word 3
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
2
3
4
5
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Byte Destination
High Byte
D1
D3
D5
Low Byte
C0
D0
C1
D2
C2
D4
Description
Control byte 0
Output data word 1
Control byte 1
Output data word 2
Control byte 2
Output data word 3
204
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Pos : 60.11 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/ETH ERNET - EtherNet/IP - M ODBU S/TC P/PA ETH ERN ET - MOD BU S/TC P z us ätzlic h 8- Kanal AIs @ 15\mod_1370947457096_21.doc x @ 122444 @ 4 @ 1
17.2.3.5
8 Channel Analog Input Modules
Table 93: 8 Channel Analog Input Modules
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
2
D5
D4
3
D7
D6
4
D9
D8
5
D11
D10
6
D13
D12
7
D15
D14
Description
Measured Value Channel 1
Measured Value Channel 2
Measured Value Channel 3
Measured Value Channel 4
Measured Value Channel 5
Measured Value Channel 6
Measured Value Channel 7
Measured Value Channel 8
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
205
Pos : 60.13 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/ETH ERNET - EtherNet/IP - M ODBU S/TC P/PA ETH ERN ET - AOs- Einl eitung MOD BU S/TC P (Intel , mit word- alignment) @ 7\mod_1272352587776_21.doc x @ 55809 @ 3 @ 1
17.2.4
Analog Output Modules
The hardware of an analog output module has 16 bits of measured analog data per
channel and 8 bits of control/status. However, the coupler/controller with
MODBUS/TCP does not have access to the 8 control/status bits. Therefore, the
coupler/controller with MODBUS/TCP can only access the 16 bits of analog data
per channel, which are grouped as words and mapped in Intel format in the Output
Process Image.
Pos : 60.14 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/Sofern i n dem Knoten auc h Digital ausgangs kl emmen g estec kt sind, zu AOs @ 8\mod_1279112179255_21.doc x @ 59906 @ @ 1
When digital output modules are also present in the node, the analog output data
is always mapped into the Output Process Image in front of the digital data.
Pos : 60.15 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/Informati on - Informati onen z um Steuer-/Status byteaufbau @ 4\mod_1238055708743_21.doc x @ 29070 @ @ 1
Information to the structure of the Control/Status byte
For detailed information about the structure of a particular module’s control/status
byte, please refer to that module’s manual. Manuals for each module can be found
on the Internet under: http://www.wago.com.
Pos : 60.16 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/ETH ERNET - EtherNet/IP - M ODBU S/TC P/PA ETH ERN ET - AOs (INTEL, mit word-alignment) @ 7\mod_1272352309632_21.doc x @ 55793 @ 44 @ 1
17.2.4.1
2 Channel Analog Output Modules
750-550, -552, -554, -556, -560, -562, 563, -585, (and all variations),
753-550, -552, -554, -556
Table 94: 2 Channel Analog Output Modules
Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
17.2.4.2
Description
Output Value Channel 1
Output Value Channel 2
4 Channel Analog Output Modules
750-553, -555, -557, -559,
753-553, -555, -557, -559
Table 95: 4 Channel Analog Output Modules
Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
2
D5
D4
3
D7
D6
Pos : 60.17 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/ETH ERNET - EtherNet/IP - M ODBU S/TC P/PA ETH ERN ET - MOD BU S/PA ETH ERNET - MOD BUS/TCP zusätzlich 8-Kanal AOs @ 18\mod_1392123336482_21.doc x @ 145028 @ 4 @ 1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
Output Value Channel 1
Output Value Channel 2
Output Value Channel 3
Output Value Channel 4
206
I/O Modules
17.2.4.3
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
8 Channel Analog Output Modules
Table 96: 8 Channel Analog Output Modules
Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
2
D5
D4
3
D7
D6
4
D9
D8
5
D11
D10
6
D13
D12
7
D15
D14
Description
Output Value Channel 1
Output Value Channel 2
Output Value Channel 3
Output Value Channel 4
Output Value Channel 5
Output Value Channel 6
Output Value Channel 7
Output Value Channel 8
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
207
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17.2.5
Specialty Modules
WAGO has a host of Specialty I/O modules that perform various functions. With
individual modules beside the data bytes also the control/status byte is mapped in
the process image.
The control/status byte is required for the bidirectional data exchange of the
module with the higher-ranking control system. The control byte is transmitted
from the control system to the module and the status byte from the module to the
control system.
This allows, for example, setting of a counter with the control byte or displaying
of overshooting or undershooting of the range with the status byte.
The control/status byte always is in the process image in the Low byte.
Information to the structure of the Control/Status byte
For detailed information about the structure of a particular module’s control/status
byte, please refer to that module’s manual. Manuals for each module can be found
on the Internet under: http://www.wago.com.
17.2.5.1
Counter Modules
750-404, (and all variations except of /000-005),
753-404, (and variation /000-003)
The above Counter Modules have a total of 5 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image (4 bytes of counter data and 1 byte of control/status).
The counter value is supplied as 32 bits. The following tables illustrate the Input
and Output Process Image, which has a total of 3 words mapped into each image.
Word alignment is applied.
Table 97: Counter Modules 750-404, (and all variations except of /000-005),
753-404, (and variation /000-003)
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
Description
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S
Status byte
1
D1
D0
Counter value
2
D3
D2
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
2
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Byte Destination
High Byte
D1
D3
Low Byte
C
D0
D2
Description
Control byte
Counter setting value
208
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
750-404/000-005
The above Counter Modules have a total of 5 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image (4 bytes of counter data and 1 byte of control/ status).
The two counter values are supplied as 16 bits. The following tables illustrate the
Input and Output Process Image, which has a total of 3 words mapped into each
image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 98: Counter Modules 750-404/000-005
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S
1
D1
D0
2
D3
D2
Description
Status byte
Counter Value of Counter 1
Counter Value of Counter 2
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
2
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
C
D1
D0
D3
D2
Description
Control byte
Counter Setting Value of Counter 1
Counter Setting Value of Counter 2
750-638,
753-638
The above Counter Modules have a total of 6 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image (4 bytes of counter data and 2 bytes of control/status).
The two counter values are supplied as 16 bits. The following tables illustrate the
Input and Output Process Image, which has a total of 4 words mapped into each
image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 99: Counter Modules 750-638, 753-638
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S0
1
D1
D0
2
S1
3
D3
D2
Description
Status byte von Counter 1
Counter Value von Counter 1
Status byte von Counter 2
Counter Value von Counter 2
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
2
3
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
C0
D1
D0
C1
D3
D2
Description
Control byte von Counter 1
Counter Setting Value von Counter 1
Control byte von Counter 2
Counter Setting Value von Counter 2
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.5.2
I/O Modules
209
Pulse Width Modules
750-511, (and all variations /xxx-xxx)
The above Pulse Width modules have a total of 6 bytes of user data in both the
Input and Output Process Image (4 bytes of channel data and 2 bytes of control/
status). The two channel values are supplied as 16 bits. Each channel has its own
control/status byte. The following table illustrates the Input and Output Process
Image, which has a total of 4 words mapped into each image. Word alignment is
applied.
Table 100: Pulse Width Modules 750-511, /xxx-xxx
Input and Output Process
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
C0/S0
1
D1
D0
2
C1/S1
3
D3
D2
17.2.5.3
Description
Control/Status byte of Channel 1
Data Value of Channel 1
Control/Status byte of Channel 2
Data Value of Channel 2
Serial Interface Modules with alternative Data Format
750-650, (and the variations /000-002, -004, -006, -009, -010, -011, -012, -013),
750-651, (and the variations /000-001, -002, -003),
750-653, (and the variations /000-002, -007),
753-650, -653
The process image of the / 003-000-variants depends on the parameterized
operating mode!
With the freely parameterizable variations /003 000 of the serial interface
modules, the desired operation mode can be set. Dependent on it, the process
image of these modules is then the same, as from the appropriate variation.
The above Serial Interface Modules with alternative data format have a total of 4
bytes of user data in both the Input and Output Process Image (3 bytes of serial
data and 1 byte of control/status). The following table illustrates the Input and
Output Process Image, which have a total of 2 words mapped into each image.
Word alignment is applied.
Table 101: Serial Interface Modules with alternative Data Format
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
Manual
Version 1.1.0
0
D0
C/S
1
D2
D1
Description
Control/status
byte
Data bytes
Data byte
210
I/O Modules
17.2.5.4
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Serial Interface Modules with Standard Data Format
750-650/000-001, -014, -015, -016
750-653/000-001, -006
The above Serial Interface Modules with Standard Data Format have a total of 6
bytes of user data in both the Input and Output Process Image (5 bytes of serial
data and 1 byte of control/status). The following table illustrates the Input and
Output Process Image, which have a total of 3 words mapped into each image.
Word alignment is applied.
Table 102: Serial Interface Modules with Standard Data Format
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
17.2.5.5
0
D0
C/S
1
2
D2
D4
D1
D3
Description
Data byte
Control/status
byte
Data bytes
Data Exchange Module
750-654, (and the variation /000-001)
The Data Exchange modules have a total of 4 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image. The following tables illustrate the Input and Output
Process Image, which has a total of 2 words mapped into each image.
Word alignment is applied.
Table 103: Data Exchange Module
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
17.2.5.6
Description
Data bytes
SSI Transmitter Interface Modules
750-630 (and all variations)
The process image of the / 003-000-variants depends on the parameterized
operating mode!
The operating mode of the configurable /003-000 I/O module versions can be set.
Based on the operating mode, the process image of these I/O modules is then the
same as that of the respective version.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
211
The above SSI Transmitter Interface modules have a total of 4 bytes of user data
in the Input Process Image, which has 2 words mapped into the image.
Word alignment is applied.
Table 104: SSI Transmitter Interface Modules
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D1
D0
1
D3
D2
17.2.5.7
Description
Data bytes
Incremental Encoder Interface Modules
750-631/000-004, -010, -011
The above Incremental Encoder Interface modules have 5 bytes of input data and
3 bytes of output data. The following tables illustrate the Input and Output Process
Image, which have 4 words into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 105: Incremental Encoder Interface Modules 750-631/000-004, --010, -011
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
Description
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S
not used
Status byte
1
D1
D0
Counter word
2
not used
3
D4
D3
Latch word
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
2
3
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
C
D1
D0
-
Description
not used
Control byte
Counter setting word
not used
not used
750-634
The above Incremental Encoder Interface module has 5 bytes of input data (6
bytes in cycle duration measurement mode) and 3 bytes of output data. The
following tables illustrate the Input and Output Process Image, which has 4 words
mapped into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
212
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 106: Incremental Encoder Interface Modules 750-634
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
Description
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S
not used
Status byte
1
D1
D0
Counter word
2
(D2) *)
not used
(Periodic time)
3
D4
D3
Latch word
*)
If cycle duration measurement mode is enabled in the control byte, the cycle duration is
given as a 24-bit value that is stored in D2 together with D3/D4.
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
2
3
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
C
D1
D0
-
Description
not used
Control byte
Counter setting word
not used
750-637
The above Incremental Encoder Interface Module has a total of 6 bytes of user
data in both the Input and Output Process Image (4 bytes of encoder data and 2
bytes of control/status). The following table illustrates the Input and Output
Process Image, which have 4 words mapped into each image. Word alignment is
applied.
Table 107: Incremental Encoder Interface Modules 750-637
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
C0/S0
1
D1
D0
2
C1/S1
3
D3
D2
Description
Control/Status byte of Channel 1
Data Value of Channel 1
Control/Status byte of Channel 2
Data Value of Channel 2
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
213
750-635,
753-635
The above Digital Pulse Interface module has a total of 4 bytes of user data in
both the Input and Output Process Image (3 bytes of module data and 1 byte of
control/status). The following table illustrates the Input and Output Process
Image, which have 2 words mapped into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 108: Digital Pulse Interface Modules 750-635
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
17.2.5.8
0
D0
C0/S0
1
D2
D1
Description
Control/status
byte
Data bytes
Data byte
DC-Drive Controller
750-636
The DC-Drive Controller maps 6 bytes into both the input and output process
image. The data sent and received are stored in up to 4 input and output bytes
(D0 ... D3). Two control bytes (C0, C1) and two status bytes (S0/S1) are used to
control the I/O module and the drive.
In addition to the position data in the input process image (D0 … D3), it is
possible to display extended status information (S2 … S5). Then the three control
bytes (C1 … C3) and status bytes (S1 … S3) are used to control the data flow.
Bit 3 of control byte C1 (C1.3) is used to switch between the process data and the
extended status bytes in the input process image (Extended Info_ON). Bit 3 of
status byte S1 (S1.3) is used to acknowledge the switching process.
Table 109: DC-Drive Controller 750-636
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S1
S0
*)
**)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
1
D1*) / S3**)
D0*) / S2**)
2
D3*) / S5**)
D2*) / S4**)
ExtendedInfo_ON = ‘0’.
ExtendedInfo_ON = ‘1’.
Description
Status byte S1
Actual position*)
/ Extended status
byte S3**)
Actual position
(MSB) /
Extended status
byte S3**)
Status byte S0
Actual position
(LSB) / Extended
status byte S2**)
Actual position*)
/ Extended status
byte S4**)
214
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Output Process Image
Offset
0
17.2.5.9
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
C1
C0
1
D1
D0
2
D3
D2
Description
Control byte C1 Control byte C0
Setpoint position Setpoint position
(LSB)
Setpoint position Setpoint position
(MSB)
Stepper Controller
750-670
The Stepper controller RS422 / 24 V / 20 mA 750-670 provides the fieldbus
coupler 12 bytes input and output process image via 1 logical channel. The data to
be sent and received are stored in up to 7 output bytes (D0 … D6) and 7 input
bytes (D0 … D6), depending on the operating mode.
Output byte D0 and input byte D0 are reserved and have no function assigned.
One I/O module control and status byte (C0, S0) and 3 application control and
status bytes (C1 ... C3, S1 ... S3) provide the control of the data flow.
Switching between the two process images is conducted through bit 5 in the
control byte (C0 (C0.5). Activation of the mailbox is acknowledged by bit 5 of the
status byte S0 (S0.5).
Table 110: Stepper Controller RS 422 / 24 V / 20 mA 750-670
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
reserved
S0
1
D1
D0
2
D3
D2
3
D5
D4
4
5
*)
**)
S3
D6
S1
S2
Cyclic process image (Mailbox disabled)
Mailbox process image (Mailbox activated)
Description
reserved
Status byte S0
Process data*) / Mailbox**)
Status byte S3
Status byte S1
Process data*) /
reserved**)
Status byte S2
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
215
Output Process Image
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
reserved
C0
D1
D0
D3
D2
D5
D4
Offset
0
1
2
3
4
5
*)
**)
C3
D6
C1
C2
Cyclic process image (Mailbox disabled)
Mailbox process image (Mailbox activated)
Description
reserved
Control byte C0
Process data*) / Mailbox**)
Process data*) /
reserved**)
Control byte C1 Control byte C2
Control byte C3
17.2.5.10 RTC Module
750-640
The RTC Module has a total of 6 bytes of user data in both the Input and Output
Process Image (4 bytes of module data and 1 byte of control/status and 1 byte ID
for command). The following table illustrates the Input and Output Process
Image, which have 3 words mapped into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 111: RTC Module 750-640
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
ID
C/S
1
2
D1
D3
D0
D2
Description
Command byte
Control/status
byte
Data bytes
17.2.5.11 DALI/DSI Master Module
750-641
The DALI/DSI Master module has a total of 6 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image (5 bytes of module data and 1 byte of control/status).
The following tables illustrate the Input and Output Process Image, which have 3
words mapped into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 112: DALI/DSI Master module 750-641
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D0
S
1
D2
D1
2
D4
D3
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
DALI Response
Status byte
Message 3
DALI Address
Message 1
Message 2
216
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Output Process Image
Offset
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D0
C
1
2
D2
D4
D1
D3
Description
DALI command,
DSI dimming value
Parameter 2
Command extension
Control byte
DALI Address
Parameter 1
17.2.5.12 DALI Multi-Master Module
753-647
The DALI Multi-Master module occupies a total of 24 bytes in the input and
output range of the process image.
The DALI Multi-Master module can be operated in "Easy" mode (default) and
"Full" mode. "Easy" mode is used to transmit simply binary signals for lighting
control. Configuration or programming via DALI master module is unnecessary
in "Easy" mode.
Changes to individual bits of the process image are converted directly into DALI
commands for a pre-configured DALI network. 22 bytes of the 24-byte process
image can be used directly for switching of electronic ballasts (ECG), groups or
scenes in "Easy" mode. Switching commands are transmitted via DALI and group
addresses, where each DALI and each group address is represented by a 2-bit pair.
The structure of the process data is described in detail in the following tables.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
217
Table 113: Overview of input process image in the "Easy" mode
Input process image
Byte designation
Offset
Note
High byte
Low byte
res.
Status, activate broadcast
Bit 0: 1-/2-button mode
0
S
Bit 2: Broadcast status ON/OFF
Bit 1,3-7: 1
DA4…DA7
DA0…DA3
Bitpaar für DALI-Adresse DA0:
2
DA12…DA15
DA8…DA11
Bit 1: Bit set = ON
3
DA20…DA23
DA16…DA19
Bit not set = OFF
4
DA28…DA31
DA24…DA27
Bit 2: Bit set = Error
5
DA36…DA39
DA32…DA35
Bit not set = No error
6
DA44…DA47
DA40…DA43
Bit pairs DA1 … DA63 similar to DA0.
7
DA52…DA55
DA48…DA51
8
DA60…DA63
DA56…DA59
Bit pair for DALI group address GA0:
9
GA4…GA7
GA0…GA3
Bit 1: Bit set = ON
Bit not set = OFF
Bit 2: Bit set = Error
10
GA12…GA15
GA8…GA11
Bit not set = No error
Bit pairs GA1 … GA15 similar to GA0.
11
Not in use
DA = DALI address
GA = Group address
Table 114: Overview of the output process image in the "Easy" mode“
Output process image
Byte designation
Offset
Note
High byte
Low byte
res. Broadcast ON/OFF and activate:
Bit 0: Broadcast ON
Bit 1: Broadcast OFF
0
S
Bit 2: Broadcast ON/OFF/dimming
Bit 3: Broadcast short ON/OFF
Bit 4 … 7: reserved
1
DA4…DA7
DA0…DA3
Bit pair for DALI address DA0:
2
DA12…DA15
DA8…DA11
Bit 1: short: DA switch ON
3
DA20…DA23
DA16…DA19
long: dimming, brighter
4
DA28…DA31
DA24…DA27
Bit 2: short: DA switch OFF
5
DA36…DA39
DA32…DA35
long: dimming, darker
6
DA44…DA47
DA40…DA43
Bit pairs DA1 … DA63 similar to DA0.
7
DA52…DA55
DA48…DA51
8
DA60…DA63
DA56…DA59
Bitpaar für DALI-Gruppenadresse GA0:
9
GA4…GA7
GA0…GA3
Bit 1: short: GA switch ON
long: dimming, brighter
Bit 2: short: GA switch OFF
10
GA12…GA15
GA8…GA11
long: dimming, darker
Bit pairs GA1 … GA15 similar to GA0.
11
Bit 8…15
Bit 0…7
Switch scene 0…15
DA = DALI address
GA = Group address
Manual
Version 1.1.0
218
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.5.13 LON® FTT Module
753-648
The process image of the LON® FTT module consists of a control/status byte and
23 bytes of bidirectional communication data that is processed by the
WAGO-I/O-PRO function block "LON_01.lib". This function block is essential
for the function of the LON® FTT module and provides a user interface on the
control side.
17.2.5.14 EnOcean Radio Receiver
750-642
The EnOcean radio receiver has a total of 4 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image (3 bytes of module data and 1 byte of control/status).
The following tables illustrate the Input and Output Process Image, which have 2
words mapped into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Table 115: EnOcean Radio Receiver 750-642
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
D0
S
1
D2
D1
Description
Data byte
Status byte
Data bytes
Output Process Image
Offset
0
1
High Byte
-
Byte Destination
Low Byte
C
-
Description
not used
Control byte
not used
17.2.5.15 MP Bus Master Module
750-643
The MP Bus Master Module has a total of 8 bytes of user data in both the Input
and Output Process Image (6 bytes of module data and 2 bytes of control/status).
The following table illustrates the Input and Output Process Image, which have 4
words mapped into each image. Word alignment is applied.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
Table 116: MP Bus Master Module 750-643
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
C1/S1
C0/S0
1
2
3
D1
D3
D5
D0
D2
D4
219
Description
extended
Control/
Status byte
Control/status
byte
Data bytes
17.2.5.16 Bluetooth® RF-Transceiver
750-644
The size of the process image for the Bluetooth® module can be adjusted to 12, 24
or 48 bytes.
It consists of a control byte (input) or status byte (output); an empty byte; an
overlay able mailbox with a size of 6, 12 or 18 bytes (mode 2); and the Bluetooth®
process data with a size of 4 to 46 bytes.
Thus, each Bluetooth® module uses between 12 and 48 bytes in the process image.
The sizes of the input and output process images are always the same.
The first byte contains the control/status byte; the second contains an empty byte.
Process data attach to this directly when the mailbox is hidden. When the mailbox
is visible, the first 6, 12 or 18 bytes of process data are overlaid by the mailbox
data, depending on their size. Bytes in the area behind the optionally visible
mailbox contain basic process data. The internal structure of the Bluetooth®
process data can be found in the documentation for the Bluetooth® 750-644 RF
Transceiver.
The mailbox and the process image sizes are set with the startup tool WAGO-I/OCHECK.
Table 117: Bluetooth® RF-Transceiver 750-644
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
Manual
Version 1.1.0
0
-
C0/S0
1
2
3
...
max.
23
D1
D3
D5
...
D0
D2
D4
...
D45
D44
Description
not used
Control/status
byte
Mailbox (0, 3, 6 or 9 words) and
Process data (2-23 words)
220
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.5.17 Vibration Velocity/Bearing Condition Monitoring VIB I/O
750-645
The Vibration Velocity/Bearing Condition Monitoring VIB I/O has a total of 12
bytes of user data in both the Input and Output Process Image (8 bytes of module
data and 4 bytes of control/status). The following table illustrates the Input and
Output Process Image, which have 8 words mapped into each image.
Word alignment is applied.
Table 118: Vibration Velocity/Bearing Condition Monitoring VIB I/O 750-645
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
Description
High Byte
Low Byte
Control/status byte
0
C0/S0
not used
(log. Channel 1,
Sensor input 1)
Data bytes
1
D1
D0
(log. Channel 1, Sensor input 1)
Control/status byte
2
C1/S1
not used
(log. Channel 2,
Sensor input 2)
Data bytes
3
D3
D2
(log. Channel 2, Sensor input 2)
Control/status byte
4
C2/S2
not used
(log. Channel 3,
Sensor input 1)
Data bytes
5
D5
D4
(log. Channel 3, Sensor input 3)
Control/status byte
6
C3/S3
not used
(log. Channel 4,
Sensor input 2)
Data bytes
7
D7
D6
(log. Channel 4, Sensor input 2)
Pos : 60.20 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/ETH ERNET - EtherNet/IP - M ODBU S/TC P/PA ETH ERN ET - MOD BU S/TC P T eil 1 KN X/EIB/TP1-Kl emme 753-646 (nur für 750-830, - 842, -849) @ 5\mod_1253540550198_21.doc x @ 41890 @ 4 @ 1
17.2.5.18 KNX/EIB/TP1 Module
753-646
The KNX/TP1 module appears in router and device mode with a total of 24-byte
user data within the input and output area of the process image, 20 data bytes and
2 control/status bytes. Even though the additional bytes S1 or C1 are transferred
as data bytes, they are used as extended status and control bytes. The opcode is
used for the read/write command of data and the triggering of specific functions
of the KNX/EIB/TP1 module. Word-alignment is used to assign 12 words in the
process image. Access to the process image is not possible in router mode.
Telegrams can only be tunneled.
In device mode, access to the KNX data can only be performed via special
function blocks of the IEC application. Configuration using the ETS engineering
tool software is required for KNX.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
I/O Modules
Table 119: KNX/EIB/TP1 Module 753-646
Input Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
S0
1
S1
OP
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
D1
D3
D5
D7
D9
D11
D13
D15
D17
D19
D0
D2
D4
D6
D8
D10
D12
D14
D16
D18
221
Description
not used
extended
Status byte
Data byte 1
Data byte 3
Data byte 5
Data byte 7
Data byte 9
Data byte 11
Data byte 13
Data byte 15
Data byte 17
Data byte 19
Status byte
Opcode
Data byte 0
Data byte 2
Data byte 4
Data byte 6
Data byte 8
Data byte 10
Data byte 12
Data byte 14
Data byte 16
Data byte 18
Output Process Image
Offset
0
Byte Destination
High Byte
Low Byte
C0
1
C1
OP
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
D1
D3
D5
D7
D9
D11
D13
D15
D17
D19
D0
D2
D4
D6
D8
D10
D12
D14
D16
D18
Description
not used
extended
Control byte
Data byte 1
Data byte 3
Data byte 5
Data byte 7
Data byte 9
Data byte 11
Data byte 13
Data byte 15
Data byte 17
Data byte 19
Control byte
Opcode
Data byte 0
Data byte 2
Data byte 4
Data byte 6
Data byte 8
Data byte 10
Data byte 12
Data byte 14
Data byte 16
Data byte 18
Pos : 60.21 /Serie 750 ( WAGO-I/O-SYST EM)/Pr ozessabbild M appi ng/ETH ERNET - EtherNet/IP - M ODBU S/TC P/PA ETH ERN ET - MOD BU S/TC P T eil 2 ASI- und Sys temkl emmen ( 750-342, - 830, -842, -849) @ 5\mod_1246540791017_21.doc x @ 36540 @ 434 @ 1
17.2.5.19 AS-interface Master Module
750-655
The length of the process image of the AS-interface master module can be set to
fixed sizes of 12, 20, 24, 32, 40 or 48 bytes.
It consists of a control or status byte, a mailbox with a size of 0, 6, 10, 12 or 18
bytes and the AS-interface process data, which can range from 0 to 32 bytes.
The AS-interface master module has a total of 6 to maximally 24 words data in
both the Input and Output Process Image. Word alignment is applied.
The first Input and output word, which is assigned to an AS-interface master
module, contains the status / control byte and one empty byte.
Subsequently the mailbox data are mapped, when the mailbox is permanently
superimposed (Mode 1).
Manual
Version 1.1.0
222
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
In the operating mode with suppressible mailbox (Mode 2), the mailbox and the
cyclical process data are mapped next.
The following words contain the remaining process dat.
The mailbox and the process image sizes are set with the startup tool WAGO-I/OCHECK.
Table 120: AS-interface Master module 750-655
Input and Output Process Image
Byte Destination
Offset
High Byte
Low Byte
0
-
C0/S0
1
2
3
...
max.
23
D1
D3
D5
...
D0
D2
D4
...
D45
D44
Description
not used
Control/status
byte
Mailbox (0, 3, 5, 6 or 9 words)/
Process data (0-16 words)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
17.2.6
System Modules
17.2.6.1
System Modules with Diagnostics
I/O Modules
223
750-610, -611
The modules provide 2 bits of diagnostics in the Input Process Image for
monitoring of the internal power supply.
Table 121: System Modules with Diagnostics 750-610, -611
Input Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
Diagnostic
bit S 2
Fuse
Bit 0
Diagnostic
bit S 1
Fuse
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17.2.6.2
Binary Space Module
750-622
The Binary Space Modules behave alternatively like 2 channel digital input
modules or output modules and seize depending upon the selected settings 1, 2, 3
or 4 bits per channel. According to this, 2, 4, 6 or 8 bits are occupied then either in
the process input or the process output image.
Table 122: Binary Space Module 750-622 (with behavior like 2 channel digital input)
Input and Output Process Image
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
(Data bit
(Data bit
(Data bit
(Data bit
(Data bit
(Data bit
Data bit
DI 8)
DI 7)
DI 6)
DI 5)
DI 4)
DI 3)
DI 2
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
Bit 0
Data bit
DI 1
224
I/O Modules
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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17.3
Mailbox Modules
The I/O-IPC currently supports I/O modules that work according to the mailbox
principle such as, e.g., the 750-655 AS-interface master modules (process data
range max. 500 byte) or the 750-670 stepper controller modules.
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Appendix
225
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18
Appendix
Pos : 65 /Serie 758 (Funk, IPC)/Anhang/Anhang 758-87x WagoC onfigToolLIB_lib @ 12\mod_1338539824410_21.doc x @ 95800 @ 23 @ 1
18.1
WAGOConfigToolLIB.lib
With the function block of the CODESYS "WAGOConfigToolLIB.lib" library,,
configure and parameterize the I/O-IPC like with the WBM and "IPC
Configuration Tool". You need the calls from the next Section. These have no
effect on the run time of the tasks because the functions are called asynchronsly.
Figure 100: Graphical representation of the "ConfigTool" function block
Table 123: "ConfigTool" function block
Parameter Name
Data Type
Input
bEnable
BOOL
Output
Output
stCallString
STRING
(150)
bDone
BOOL
bBusy
stResultString
BOOL
STRING
(80)
INT
iFbResult
iConfigToolResult INT
stConfigToolError STRING
String
(150)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Description
The function block starts processing when the
input registers an ascending edge.
Enter a call like in the Linux consol. An
overview of the calls is available in section
"Calls for the WAGOConfigToolLIB.lib
Library" .
Indicates whether the function block is executed
fully or after canceled after reporting an error
code.
The function block processes a call.
Return value displayed on the Linux console.
The return values have the following meaning:
0: No error
1: Invalid input parameter, e.g. an
empty string at stCallString
2: Error at implementation of the
function block
3: Unknown Configtool
4: The Configtool result string is too large
for the function block return parameter
stResultString
The value corresponds directly to the Configtool
result parameter.
This parameter displays the error description if
the call "wConfigToolResult" returns a value
≠ 0.
226
Appendix
Table 124: Function STRING_TO_IP
Parameter
Name
Data Type
Input
stIpAddress
STRING
(15)
In-/Output
IpAddress
ARRAY
[0..3] OF
BYTE
Return Value BYTE
Table 125: Function IP_TO_STRING
Parameter
Name
Data Type
Input
ipAddress
ARRAY
[0..3] OF
BYTE
In-/Output
stIpAddress
STRING
(15)
Return Value BYTE
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Description
String with the IP address in the form
xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx
Arry with the values of the individual bytes of
the IP address.
Status feedback of the error code.
0 = no error
255 = invalid parameter
Description
Array with the values of the individual bytes of
the IP address.
String with the IP address in the form
xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx
Status feedback of the error code.
Always 0 = no error
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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18.1.1
Appendix
227
Calls for the "WAGOConfigToolLIB.lib" Library
The following table shows calls that allow you to configure and parameterize the
I/O-IPC from the PLC program or Linux via the "ConfigTool" function block. In
addition to WBM and the "IPC Configuration Tool", this is another variant to
configure the I/O-IPC for operational requirements.
The configuration directory under Linux is: /etc/config-tools/
Figure 101: Graphical representation of the "ConfigTool" function block
Table 126: Description of the configuration scripts for "Information"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Information
Coupler Details: Identified various information of the I/O-IPC
get_coupler_details
Item number of the
Order Number
read
order-number
I/O-IPC.
get_coupler_details
Processor type of the
Processor Type read
processor-type
I/O-IPC
get_coupler_details
Fieldbus Type
read
Fielbus type of the I/O-IPC
fieldbus-type
Firmware
get_coupler_details
Firmware version of the
read
Revision
firmware-revision
I/O-IPC
immediate
Licence
get_coupler_details
CODESYS license
read
Information
license-information
information
Kbus FW
get_coupler_details
Firmware version of the
read
Revision
kbus-fw-revision
I/O module controller
CODESYS
get_coupler_details
CODESYS Webserver
Webserver
read
codesys-webserverversion
Version
version
Network Details Eth0: Identifies the parameters of the ETHERNET interfaces currently
used
Status of the interface:
get_actual_eth_config
State
read
enabled
eth0 state
disabled
get_actual_eth_config
Display of the MAC
Mac Address
read
eth0 mac-address
address
immediate
get_actual_eth_config
Display of the current
IP Address
read
eth0 ip-address
IP address
get_actual_eth_config
Display of the current
Subnet Mask
read
eth0 subnet-mask
subnet mask
Network Details Eth1
See "Network Details Eth1". When calling, replace eth0 with eth1
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
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Table 127: Description of the configuration scripts for "CODESYS"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
CODESYS
Project Details
get_rts_info
Date
read
project date
get_rts_info
Title
read
Display of the project
project title
information specified in
get_rts_info
Version
read
CODESYS (Menu >
project version
Project > Project
get_rts_info
Information)
Author
read
project author
get_rts_info
Description
read
project description
CODESYS State
get_rts_info
Display of the CODESYS
State
read
state
status (RUN or STOP)
Validity
immediate
immediate
Table 128: Description of the configuration scripts for "TCP/IP"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
TCP/IP
Common Configuration Data
get_coupler_details
read
Display of the host name
hostname
Hostname
Changing the host name.
change_hostname
write
Input a host name for
hostname=<String>
<String>.
Default Gateway
get_coupler_details
Display of the standard
read
default-gateway
gateway set
Select the interface you
"Default
want to use as the standard
Gateway"
gateway.
config_default_gateway
Interface
write
eth0
interface=<value>
eth1
none (no standard gateway
selected)
Display of the standard
get_eth_config
gateway address.
eth0 default-gateway
Leads both to the same
read
result because the value is
get_eth_config
always written for both
eth1 default-gateway
interfaces at the same time.
Default Gateway
Value
Enter the address of the
standard gateway here. The
config_default_gateway
<value> is an IP address in
write
default-gatewaythe format number.
value=<value>
number. number.
number.
DNS-Server
get_coupler_details
Display of the domain
read
domain-name
name.
Domain Name
Changing the domain name.
edit_dns_server
write
Input a domain name for
domain-name=<String>
<String>.
Validity
immediate
after restart
immediate
immediate
after restart
immediate
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
Table 128: Description of the configuration scripts for "TCP/IP"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
DNS server address with
read
get_dns_server 1
the consecutive number 1.
Set the address of the DNS
server with the consecutive
edit_dns_server
number 1.
write/ dns-server-nr=1
The <value> is an IP
DNS Server 1
change change=change
address in the format
dns-server-name=<value>
number.number.number.
number.
edit_dns_server
write/
Delete the DNS server with
dns-server-nr=1
delete
the consecutive number 1.
delete=delete
See "DNS Server" 1. When calling, adjust the server number
DNS Server 2-n
(count up)
Add additional DNS
addresses here.
edit_dns_server add=add The <value> is an IP
Add DNS Server write
dns-server-name=<value> address in the format
number.number.number.
number.
TCP/IP Configuration Eth0
State
Device ID of the
ETHERNET interface:
get_eth_config
Device ID Eth0 read
eth0 device-id
X8
X9
Status of the ETHERNET
interface Eth0:
get_eth_config
read
eth0 state
enabled
disabled
State Eth0
config_interfaces
Switch off interface:
interface=eth0
disabled
write
config-type=static
When switching on, always
state=enabled
specify the config type.
Manual
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229
Validity
immediate
immediate
immediate
immediate
230
Appendix
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Table 128: Description of the configuration scripts for "TCP/IP"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Way be which the interface
receives its IP address:
get_eth_config
static (static assignment),
read
eth0 config-type
dhcp (per DHC) or
bootp (per BootP)
Type of IP
Address
Switch on method by which
Configuration
the interface receives its IP
config_interfaces
Eth0
address. Entries for <value>
interface=eth0
write
are:
config-type=<value>
static (static assignment),
state=enabled
dhcp (per DHC) or
bootp (per BootP)
get_eth_config
Address set for using a
read
eth0 ip-address
static IP address (static IP).
immediate
Change IP address for static
IP. The <value> must
IP Address Eth0
config_interfaces
contain an IP address in the
write
interface=eth0
format
ip-address=<value>
number.number.number.
number.
get_eth_config
Subnet mask set for using a
read
eth0 subnet-mask
static IP address (static IP).
Change subnet mask for
Subnet Mask
static IP. The <value> must
config_interfaces
Eth0
contain an IP address in the
write
interface=eth0
format
subnet-mask=<value>
number.number.number.
number.
TCP/IP Configuration Eth1
See "TCP/IP Configuration Eth0". When calling, replace eth0 with eth1.
Manual
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Appendix
231
Table 129: Description of the configuration scripts for "ETHERNET"
Parameter
Status Call
ETHERNET
Transmission Mode Eth0
read
get_eth_config
eth0 autoneg
config_interfaces
eth0 autoneg=on
Autonegotiation
write
read
read
Speed and
Duplex Settings
write
config_interfaces
interface=eth0
autoneg=off speedduplex=<value>
get_eth_config
eth0 speed
get_eth_config
eth0 duplex
config_interfaces
interface=eth0
autoneg=off
speeed-duplex=<value>
Output/Input
Query the status of the
Autonegotiation function:
on
off
Switch on Autonegotiation
function:
on
Switch Autonegotiation
function off:
off
Note:
The speed and duplex value
should be entered when
switching the
Autonegotiation off.
Entries for <value> are:
immediate
10-half
10-full
100-half
100-full
Display the ETHERNET
speed.
Display of the duplex value.
Change the ETHERNET
speed and the Duplex
settings.
Entries for <value> are:
10-half
10-full
100-half
100-full
Transmission Mode Eth1
See "Transmission Mode Eth0". When calling, replace eth0 with eth1.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Validity
232
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
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Table 130: Description of the configuration scripts for "NTP"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
NTP
Configuration Data
Entries for <value> are:
get_ntp_config
read
enabled
state
disabled
State
Entries for <value> are:
config_sntp
write
enabled
state=<value>
disabled
get_ntp_config
Port number of the NTP
read
port
server
Port
config_sntp
Specify the port number for
write
port=<value>
<value>.
get_ntp_config
Query the IP address of the
read
time-server
Time server.
immediate
Enter the IP address of the
Time server. The <value>
Time Server
can contain an IP address in
config_sntp
write
the format
time-server=<value>
number.number.number.
number or a domain name
as a string.
get_ntp_config
Query of the polling cycle
read
update-time
of the Time server.
Update Time
Specify the time-server's
(seconds)
config_sntp
write
query cycle (in s) for
update-time=<value>
<value>.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
233
Table 131: Description of the configuration scripts for "Clock"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Clock
Time and Date
get_clock_data
Local time and date
read
date-local
Date on Device,
config_clock
Change date. The format
local
write
type=local
for <date> is:
date=<date>
DD.MM.YYYY
get_clock_data
Time/UTC
read
time-utc
Time on Device,
Change time, based on
UTC
UTC time. The format for
config_clock
write
<time> is:
type=utc time=<Time>
hh:mm:ss xx
get_clock_data
Time/local time
read
time-local
immediate
Time on Device,
Change time, based on local
local
time. The format for
config_clock
write
type=local time=<Time> <time> is:
hh:mm:ss xx
Display format of the time
get_clock_data
in 12- or 24-hour format:
read
display-mode
12-hour format or 24-hour
format
12-Hour Format
Set the display format of
config_clock _
the time. Entries for
write
display_mode
<value> are:
display-mode=<value>
12-hour-format
24-hour-format
Time zone
Currently set time zone –
get_clock_data
original TZ string as stored
read
tz-string
in the operating system.
TZ String
Change TZ string directly. after restart
Example of <string>:
config_timezone
write
tz-string=<String>
CET-1CEST,
M3.5.0/2,M10.5.0/3
Manual
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Appendix
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Table 132: Description of the configuration scripts for "HMI Settings"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
HMI Settings
Screensaver
on – display is turned on
get_touchscreen_config
(screensaver is off).
read
display-state
off – display is switched off
(screensaver is on).
<value>=on – switches the
display on immediately.
<value>=off – turns the
display off immediately.
Display Status
write
change_screen_state
display-state=<value>
Switching the display
immediate
on/off takes place
independently of the
screensaver activation.
Whether the displace is
turned off again after a wait
time, or is turned on again
after contact at the touch
screen, depends on whether
the screensaver function is
activated (see next point).
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
235
Table 132: Description of the configuration scripts for "HMI Settings"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
enabled – the screensaver
state is actively switched
on, i.e. after the configured
wait time, the display is
automatically turned off,
and it is turned on again via
user input at the touch
get_rts3scfg_value
screen or keyboard.
read
SCREENSAVER
Enabled
disabled – the screensaver
state is not activated. The
display is thus not switched
off automatically after the
wait time (or turned on
after a keystroke); instead it
Screensaver
remains in the state that the
Status
user explicitly set.
<value>=enabled – the
screensaver state is not
activated, i.e. after the
configured wait time, the
immediate
display is automatically
turned off.
change_rts_config
write
area=SCREENSAVER
<value>=disabled – the
state=<value>
screensaver state is turned
off, i.e. the screensaver
does not influence the
display. However, the
display can be turned on or
off by the user.
Returns the time value in
get_rts3scfg_value
seconds, after which the
read
SCREENSAVER
display is turned off when
WaitTime
the screensaver is activated.
Screensaver
Changes the time value,
Wait Time
after which the display is
change_rts_config
turned off when the
write
area=SCREENSAVER
screensaver is activated.
WaitTime=<value>
<value> = integer, time in
seconds
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Table 132: Description of the configuration scripts for "HMI Settings"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
on – Cleanmode is
currently switched on, i.e.
contacts on the touch screen
will be ignored for the
duration of the set timeout
get_touchscreen_config
read
time. A note image is
cleanmode-state
displayed on the screen.
off – Cleanmode is
currently not switched on,
contacts on the touch screen
Cleanmode
will be processed.
Status
<value>=on: – cleanmode
is activated for the time
duration entered in timeout.
<value>=off: – if
change_screen_state
write
cleanmode is active at this
cleanmode-state=<value>
time, it is switched off
again without waiting for
the runout of the timeout
time.
Returns the set timeout
value of the cleanmode in
seconds, i.e., when
get_rts3scfg_value
read
cleanmode is activated, user
CLEANMODE Timeout
inputs at the touch screen
Cleanmode
will be ignored for this time
Timeout
duration.
<value>=integer, time
change_rts_config
value in seconds.
write
area=CLEANMODE
Changes the timeout value
Timeout=<value>
of cleanmode.
VGA-Configuration
Display of the configured
show_video_mode
read
video mode (resolution and
string
color depth).
Change video mode:
Possible entries for <value>
Video Mode
are e.g.:
change_video_mode
640x480+256+color
write
video-string=<value>
800x600+16+bit
1024x768+32+bit
(according to supported
resolution and color depth)
Mouse pointer setting
visible:
get_touchscreen_config
read
mouse-pointer
yes
no
Show Mouse
Change mouse pointer
Pointer
config_mousepointer
setting. Possible entries for
write
show-mouse<value>:
pointer=<value>
yes
no
Validity
immediate
immediate
after restart
immediate
after restart
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Appendix
Table 132: Description of the configuration scripts for "HMI Settings"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Touchscreen Configuration
get_touchscreen_
Device Name
read
config
Read device name
device-name
get_touchscreen_
Driver Name
read
config
Read driver name
driver-name
get_touchscreen_config
Returns text checked if
read
calibrate-touchscreen-flag calibration is set.
Execute
Calibration of the
Calibration of
touchscreen when the I/Oconfig_touchscreen
Touchscreen at
IPC is started next. Entries
write
calibrateNext Start
for <value> are:
touchscreen=<value>
yes
no
Keyboard Layout
Keyboard layout:
get_coupler_details
read
german
keyboard-layout
english
Keyboard Layout
Entries for <value> are:
change_keyboard_layout
write
German
keyboard-layout=<value>
English
Table 133: Description of the configuration scripts for "Administration"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Administration
Configuration of Serial Interface
User of the serial interface
(RS-232).
Possible values are:
get_coupler_details
CODESYS
read
RS232-owner
IO-Check
MODBUS
Linux
Configuration of
None
Serial Interface
RS-232 user. Entries for
<value> are:
CODESYS
Config_RS232
write
IO-Check
owner=<value>
MODBUS
Linux
None
Manual
Version 1.1.0
237
Validity
immediate
immediate
after restart
immediate
Validity
immediate
238
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
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Table 133: Description of the configuration scripts for "Administration"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
File system Check
Check the file system of the
specified device names or
for all devices. Entries for
<value> are:
hda1
hda2
Filesystem
filesystem_check
write
hda3
Check
device=<value>
hda4
hdb1
hdb2
hdb3
hdb4
all
Start Backup System
Switch the boot loader, so
that the other older version
Start Backup
of the system firmware is
write
start_backup_system
System
started when rebooting
next.
Reboot IPC
write
start_reboot
Reboot the I/O-IPC.
Validity
immediate
after restart
immediate
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
239
Table 134: Description of the configuration scripts for "Package Server"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Firmware Update
Outputs the media of the
Medium of the
active partition
get_filesystem_data
read
Active Partition
active_partition_medium cf-card, internal-flash,
usb1, usb2, etc.)
Creates a backup of the
selected package on the
media specified.
Parameter:
<value1> = 1, if Settings
firmware_backup
package should be selected.
package<value2> = 1, if System
settings=<value1>
package should be selected.
immediate
package<value3> = 1, if System
Creating
codesys=<value2>
package should be selected.
Firmware
write
package<value4> = Target media
Backup
system=<value3>
to save the backup
device(cf-card, internal-flash,
medium=<value4> auto- usb1, usb2).
update-feature=<value5> <value5> = 1, if the Auto
Update feature should be
enabled.
Parameters that should not
be set (1) can be set to 0 or
completely omitted
Table 135: Description of the configuration scripts for "Mass Storage"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Mass Storage
Returns the value of the
bootflag of a device (0 =
get_device_data
device is not bootable or 1
read
bootflag <value>
= device is bootable)
Specify the device names
for <value>, e.g. hda, hdb,
Bootflag
immediate
Set or reset the bootflag of
a device.
change_bootflag
<value1> = Device name
write
device=<value1>
(hda, hdb, etc.)
bootflag=<value2>
<value2> = 0 (reset
bootflag), 1 (set bootflag)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
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Table 136: Description of the configuration scripts for "Port"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Port
Telnet
Read the status of the
Telnet server:
get_port_state
read
telnet
enabled
Telnet Port
disabled
Entries for <value> are:
config_port
write
enabled
port=telnet state=<value>
disabled
CODESYS-Webserver
Read status of the
CODESYS web server.
get_port_state
read
Entries for <value> are:
codesys-webserver
enabled
CODESYS
disabled
Webserver Port
Enable/disable the
config_port
CODESYS web server.
write
port=codesys-webserver
Entries for <value> are:
state=<value>
enabled
disabled
FTP
Read the status of the FTP
server. Entries for <value>
get_port_state
read
are:
ftp
enabled
FTP Port
disabled
Entries for <value> are:
config_port
write
enabled
port=ftp state=<value>
disabled
CODESYS
Query the status of the
value for
"DisableTcpIpProgrammin
get_rts3scfg_value
g" in the CODESYS
read
PLC DisableTcpIp
configuration:
Programming
YES:
CODESYS port is not used.
CODESYS Port
NO: CODESYS port is
used.
Entries for <value> are:
change_rts_config
YES:
write
area=PLC disableCODESYS port is not used.
tcpip=<value>
NO:
CODESYS port is used.
Value set in the CODESYS
get_rts3scfg_value
read
configuration for the
PLC TcpIpPort
TCP/IP port.
CODESYS-Port
Change the value of the
Number
change_rts_config
TCP/IP port number.
write
area=PLC
Specify the TCP/IP port
TcpIpPort=<value>
number for <value>.
Validity
immediate
immediate
immediate
immediate
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
Table 137: Description of the configuration scripts for "MODBUS"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
MODBUS
MODBUS/UDP
Status of MODBUS/UDP:
get_rts3scfg_value
read
enabled
MODBUS_UDP state
disabled
MODBUS/UDP
Enable/disable the
Status
change_rts_config
MODBUS/UDP server.
write
area=MODBUS_UDP
Entries for <value> are:
state=<value>
enabled
disabled
MODBUS/TCP
Status of MODBUS/TCP:
get_rts3scfg_value
read
enabled
MODBUS_TCP state
disabled
MODBUS/TCP
Enable/disable the
Status
change_rts_config
MODBUS/TCP server.
write
area=MODBUS_TCP
Entries for <value> are:
state=<value>
enabled
disabled
get_rts3scfg_value
Timeout value for
MODBUS_TCP
read
MODBUS/TCP
TCPTimeout
Here, set the time period
(timeout) for the
Timeout (msec)
change_rts_config
MODBUS/TCP connection
write
area=MODBUS_TCP
(ms), after which the
timeout=<value>
connection is automatically
ended during a break in
communication.
MODBUS/RTU
Status of MODBUS/RTU.
get_rts3scfg_value
Entries for <value> are:
read
MODBUS_RTU state
enabled
disabled
State
Enable/disable the
change_rts_config
MODBUS/RTU server.
write
area=MODBUS_RTU
Entries for <value> are:
timeout=<value>
enabled
disabled
get_rts3scfg_value
Node ID for
MODBUS_RTU
read
MODBUS/RTU
Node_ID
Node ID
Node ID (number) for
change_rts_config
MODBUS/RTU
write
area=MODBUS_RTU
Specify the node-ID for
node-id=<value>
<value>
get_rts3scfg_value
Timeout value for
read
MODBUS_RTU Timeout MODBUS/RTU
Change timeout value (ms)
Timeout (msec)
change_rts_config
for MODBUS/RTU.
write
area=MODBUS_RTU
Specify the timeout value in
Timeout=<value>
ms for <value>.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
241
Validity
immediate
immediate
immediate
242
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 137: Description of the configuration scripts for "MODBUS"
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
get_rts3scfg_value
Baud rate for
read
MODBUS_RTU Baud
MODBUS/RTU
Change the baud rate for
MODBUS/RTU. Entries for
<value> are:
2400
Baudrate
change_rts_config
4800
write
area=MODBUS_RTU
9600
Baud=<value>
19200
38400
57600
115200
get_rts3scfg_value
Data bit number for
Databit
read
MODBUS_RTU
MODBUS/RTU
Data_Bits
get_rts3scfg_value
Parity value for
read
MODBUS_RTU Parity
MODBUS/RTU
immediate
Change the parity for
MODBUS/RTU. Entries for
Parity
hange_rts_config
<value> are:
write
area=MODBUS_RTU
None
Parity=<value>
Odd
Even
get_rts3scfg_value
Stop bits for
read
MODBUS_RTU
MODBUS/RTU
Stop_Bits
Set the number of stop bits
Stop Bits
change_rts_config
for MODBUS/RTU. Entries
write
area=MODBUS_RTU
for <value> are:
Stop_Bits=<value>
1
2
get_rts3scfg_value
Flow control value for
Flow Control
read
MODBUS_RTU
MODBUS/RTU
Flow_control
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Appendix
243
Table 138: Description of the configuration scripts for " General SNMP information parameters "
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
General SNMP information parameters
get_snmp_data
Specify the SNMP
immediate
read
device-name
“sysName” parameter
Name of Device
Change the SNMP
config_snmp
write
“sysName” parameter
after restart
device-name=<value>
(<value> = string). *
get_snmp_data
Specifies the SNMP
immediate
read
description
“sysDescr” parameter.
Description
Changes the SNMP
config_snmp
write
"sysDescr" parameter
after restart
description=<value>
(<value> = string). *
get_snmp_data
Specifies the SNMP
immediate
read
physical-location
"sysLocation" parameter.
Physical
config_snmp
Changes the SNMP
Location
write
physical"sysLocation" parameter
after restart
location=<value>
(<value> = string). *
get_snmp_data
Specifies the SNMP
read
immediate
contact
"sysContact" parameter.
Contact
Changes the SNMP
config_snmp
write
"sysContact" parameter
after restart
contact=<value>
(<value> = string).
* When entering values, the blank characters must be filled by either "+" or "%20". Otherwise, the
input is not detected as a coherent string.
SNMP Manager Configuration for v1 and v2c
Returns the SNMP protocol
status for v1/v2c as a string:
get_snmp_data
Protocol Status
read
v1-v2c-state
enabled
disabled
immediate
Local
get_snmp_data
Specifies the community
Community
read
v1-v2c-community-name name set for v1/v2c/
Name
Activates/deactivates the
v1/v2c protocol (<value1>
= enabled or disabled) and
assigns a community name.
(value2> = string without
blank characters, min. 1,
max. 32 characters).
config_snmp
Protocol Status/
v1-v2c-state=<value1>
after restart
Community
write
Note:
v1-v2c-communityName
No community name is
name=<value2>
required for deactivation.
Activation is only possible
by entering a community
name. Saving the
community name is only
possible if the protocol is
activated.
SNMP Trap Receiver Configuration for v1 and v2c
Any number of trap receivers can be configured. A trap receiver that has been set up is always
active; the data set must be completely deleted to deactivate it.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
244
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 138: Description of the configuration scripts for " General SNMP information parameters "
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Specifies the IP address of
the trap receiver, to which
the I/O-IPC should send the
v1 or v2 traps.
The <number> parameter
serves to enable
consecutive reading of the
get_snmp_data
related data from the
IP Address of a
read
v1-v2c-trap-receiverindividually configured trap
Trap Receiver
address <number>
receiver for a short period
of time (without interim
changing of the data). This
is a running number that is
not connected to the data. If
the number is not included,
the data of the first receiver
are read.
immediate
Specifies the community
name that the SNMP agent
get_snmp_data
of the IPC sends in the Trap
Community
v1-v2c-trap-receiverread
Header.
Name
community-name
Parameter <number>, see
<number>
section “IP Address of a
Trap Receiver”.
Specifies the SNMP
version ("v1" or "v2c") via
which the SNMP agent
get_snmp_data
sends the traps to the
Trap Version
read
v1-v2c-trap-receiverassociated trap receiver
version <number>
address.
Parameter <number>, see
section “IP Address of a
Trap Receiver”.
Create a new trap receiver
(value1=add) or delete an
already configured trap
receiver (value1=delete).
Creating/
deleting a trap
receiver
write
config_snmp
v1-v2c-trap-receiveredit=<value1>
v1-v2c-trap-receiveraddress=<value2>
v1-v2c-trap-receivercommunityname=<value3>
v1-v2c-trap-receiverversion=<value4>
Additional parameters:
<value2> = IP address
(number.number.number.
number), to which the IPC
should send the traps.
<value3>: community
string (string), which the
after restart
IPC enters into the trap
header.
<value4>: SNMP version,
via which the traps are sent
(v1 or v2c).
Note:
When deleting a trap
receiver, all parameters
must also be entered, as this
is the only means to
uniquely identify the data
set.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Appendix
245
Table 138: Description of the configuration scripts for " General SNMP information parameters "
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Configuration of SNMP v3
Any number of SNMP v3 users can be created. A user that has been set up is always active; the
complete data set must be deleted to deactivate a user.
Specifies the user name of
the v3 user.
The <number> parameter
serves to enable
consecutive reading of the
related data from the
individually configured trap
Authentication
get_snmp_data
read
receiver for a short period
Name
v3-auth-name <number>
of time (without interim
changing of the data). This
is a running number that is immediate
not connected to the data. If
the number is not included,
the data of the first user are
read.
Specifies the type of
encryption that the v3 user
Authentication
uses (none, MD5, or SHA).
get_snmp_data
read
Encryption Type
Parameter <number> see
v3-auth-type <number>
section “Authentication
Name”.
Specifies the key string for
authentication.
Authentication
get_snmp_data
Parameter <number> see
read
Key
v3-auth-key <number>
section “Authentication
Name”.
Specifies the type of
privacy encryption for the
v3 user (none, DES, or
Privacy
get_snmp_data
read
AES).
Encryption Type
v3-privacy <number>
Parameter <number> see
section “Authentication
Name”.
Assigns the key string for
privacy. If nothing is
entered here, the SNMP
immediate
agent will use the
get_snmp_data
Privacy Key
read
"Authentication Key" for
v3-privacy-key <number>
this.
Parameter <number> see
section “Authentication
Name”.
IP address of an SNMP
manager, to which the
agent traps for this v3 user
get_snmp_data
are sent. If nothing is
Trap Receiver
read
v3-notification-receiver
entered here, no traps are
Address
<number>
sent for this user.
Parameter <number> see
section “Authentication
Name”.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
246
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Table 138: Description of the configuration scripts for " General SNMP information parameters "
Parameter
Status Call
Output/Input
Validity
Creating a new v3 user.
v3-auth-name: user name,
string without blank
characters, maximum 32
characters. The user name
may not have been
previously assigned.
Add new v3User
write
Delete v3-User
write
Parameters:
User name (<value1> =
string)
Encryption type: (<value2>
= none, MD5, or SHA).
config_snmp
Key string for
v3-edit=add
authentication, (<value3> =
v3-auth-name=<value1>
string with min. 8 and max.
v3-auth-type=<value2>
32 characters).
v3-auth-key=<value3>
Privacy encryption type
v3-privacy=<value4>
(<value4> = none, DES, or
v3-privacy-key=<value5>
AES).
v3-notificationPrivacy key string
receiver=<value6>
(<value5> = string, min. 8 after restart
and max. 32 characters),
can be empty, in which case
the authentication key is
used. The
IP address of a trap receiver
is transmitted as the
notification receiver
(<value6> =
number.number.number.
number). If no v3 traps are
to be sent, this entry is
omitted.
Deleting a v3 user that has
been set up.
Because the doubled
config_snmp
allocation of the same user
v3-edit=delete
name is prevented when
v3-auth-name=<value>
creating a user, the name is
sufficient to uniquely
identify a data set (<value>
= string).
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
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758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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18.2
WagoLibNetSnmp.lib
The WagoLibNetSnmp.lib library is an external CODESYS library. It serves to
create customer-specific object identifiers (OIDs) and to set/query these values
from the SPS program.
The following functions are therefore available:
•
Create/Register: snmpRegisterCustomOID_xxxxx
•
Query: snmpGetValueCustomOID_xxxxx
• Set: snmpSetValueCustomOID_xxxxx
OID Variables
Already created OID variables remain in existence until the system is restarted or
the program is loaded at the control. During an "Online-Change", the OIDs
remain stable.
Available Variable Memory
8 kB of variable memory are available. Therefore, you can create a max. 32 OIDs
of the "octet string" type or 2048 "integer" or "gauge32" OIDs.
Manual
Version 1.1.0
248
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Variables
The following data types are supported:
Table 139: Data type
OID data type
Integer
UInteger, Gauge32
Octet String
CODESYS data type
DINT
UDINT, DWORD
STRING(255)
Length (in bytes)
4
4
255
Functions
Functions of registered, customer-specific OIDs:
An OID can only be registered once, a repeated call up of these functions for the
same OID returns the error:
2 (RET_ERR_OID_ALREADY_REGISTERED)
18.2.1
snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32()
Registers an OID for the data type: Integer (4 bytes)
Table 140: Parameter snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
iDefValue : DINT
bReadOnly : BOOL
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
default value i.e.: 2
true, if read-only variable
Table 141: Return snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32()
Return
WORD
Description
error number: 0 = ok
FUNCTION snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32 : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
iDefValue : DINT := 0;
bReadOnly : BOOL := FALSE;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
18.2.2
Appendix
snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING()
Registers an OID of the data type: Octet string (255 bytes)
Table 142: Parameter snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
sDefValue :
STRING(255)
bReadOnly : BOOL
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
default value i.e.: 'hallo world'
true, if read-only variable
Table 143: Return snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING()
Return
WORD
Description
error number: 0 = ok
FUNCTION snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
sDefValue : STRING(255) := '';
bReadOnly : BOOL := FALSE;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
249
250
Appendix
18.2.3
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32()
Registers an OID of the data type: UInteger, Gauge32 (4 bytes)
Table 144: Parameter snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
uiDefValue : UDINT;
bReadOnly : BOOL
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
default value i.e.: 2
true, if read-only variable
Table 145: Return snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32()
Return
WORD
Description
error number: 0 = ok
FUNCTION snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32 : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
uiDefValue : UDINT := 0;
bReadOnly : BOOL := FALSE;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
18.2.4
Appendix
snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Queries the value of an OID of the data type: Integer (4 bytes)
Table 146: Parameter snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
iValue : DINT
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
OID value
Table 147: Return snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Return
WORD
iValue : DINT
Description
error number: 0 = ok
OID value
FUNCTION snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32 : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
END_VAR
VAR_IN_OUT
iValue : DINT;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
251
252
Appendix
18.2.5
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING()
Queries the value of an OID of the data type: Octet string (255 bytes)
Table 148: Parameter snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING()
Parameter
Description
sOID : STRING(128)
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
sValue : STRING(255); OID value
Table 149: Return snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING()
Return
Description
WORD
error number: 0 = ok
sValue : STRING(255); OID value
FUNCTION snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
END_VAR
VAR_IN_OUT
sValue : STRING(255);
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
18.2.6
Appendix
snmpGetValueCustomOID_UINT32()
Queries the value of an OID of the data type: UInteger, Gauge32 (4 bytes)
Table 150: Parameter snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
uiValue : UDINT;
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
OID value
Table 151: Return snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Return
WORD
uiValue : UDINT;
Description
error number: 0 = ok
OID value
FUNCTION snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32 : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
END_VAR
VAR_IN_OUT
uiValue : UDINT .= 0;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
253
254
Appendix
18.2.7
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Sets the value of an OID of the data type: Integer (4 bytes)
Table 152: Parameter snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
iValue : DINT
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
new default value i.e.: 2
Table 153: Return snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32()
Return
WORD
Description
error number: 0 = ok
FUNCTION snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32 : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
iDefValue : DINT := 0;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
18.2.8
Appendix
snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING()
Sets the value of an OID of the data type: Octet string (255 bytes)
Table 154: Parameter snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING()
Parameter
sOID : STRING(128)
sDefValue : STRING(255)
Description
numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
new value i.e.: 'hallo world'
Table 155: Return snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING()
Return
WORD
Description
error number: 0 = ok
FUNCTION snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
sDefValue : STRING(255) := '';
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
255
256
Appendix
18.2.9
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32()
Sets the value of an OID of the data type: UInteger, Gauge32 (4 bytes)
Table 156: Parameter snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32()
Parameter
Description
sOID : STRING(128) numerical OID i.e.: .1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
uiDefValue : UDINT; new value i.e.: 2
Table 157: Return snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32()
Return
WORD
Description
error number: 0 = ok
FUNCTION snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32 : WORD
VAR_INPUT
sOID : STRING(128) := '';
uiDefValue : UDINT := 0;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Appendix
257
18.2.10 Feedback
The following error messages can be returned by the functions:
Table 158: Error messages
Value Definition
0
RET_SUCCESS
1
RET_ERR_WRONG_OID
2
3
4
5
Manual
Version 1.1.0
RET_ERR_OID_ALREADY_REGIST
ERED
RET_ERR_OID_NOT_FOUND
Description
All ok, no error
Incorrect OID, only numeric
variables are supported, e.g.:
.1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0
Max. 32 points permissible
here.
The highest numerical value
may be 2^31-1 = 2147483647.
OID is already registered
OID is not registered ->
Register OID via the
snmpRegisterOID_xxx –
function
RET_ERR_IPC_COMM_NOT_INITIA Communication between SPS
LIZED
runtime environment and the
Net SNMP agent has been
interrupted -> reboot system
RET_ERR_IPC_COMM_FAILED
Insufficient variable memory
available -> only 8 kB of
variable memory is available
258
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
18.2.11 Example Program "Test.pro"
The "Test.pro" example program illustrates registration, querying, and setting
customer-specific OIDs:
Program variables
PROGRAM PLC_PRG
VAR
(* Flags *)
bRegisterOID_INT32:BOOL := FALSE;
bRegisterOID_STRING:BOOL := FALSE;
bRegisterOID_UINT32:BOOL := FALSE;
bSetValueOID_INT32:BOOL := FALSE;
bSetValueOID_STRING:BOOL := FALSE;
bSetValueOID_UINT32:BOOL := FALSE;
bGetValueOID_INT32:BOOL := FALSE;
bGetValueOID_STRING:BOOL := FALSE;
bGetValueOID_UINT32:BOOL := FALSE;
(*CustomOIDs *)
sCustomOID1:STRING(128) := '.1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.1.0'; (* Integer32 *)
sCustomOID2:STRING(128) := '.1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.2.0'; (* OctetString *)
sCustomOID3:STRING(128) := '.1.3.6.1.4.1.8072.2.4.1.1.3.0'; (* UInteger32 *)
(* Values *)
iValue:DINT := 11;
sValue:STRING(255) := 'test';
uiValue:UDINT := 33;
(* Error *)
wError:WORD := 0;
END_VAR
Manual
Version 1.1.0
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
Program block
(* Register new OID with Integer value *)
IF bRegisterOID_INT32 = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32(sOID1, iValue, FALSE);
bRegisterOID_INT32 := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Register new OID with OctetString value*)
IF bRegisterOID_STRING = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING(sOID2, sValue, FALSE);
bRegisterOID_STRING := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Register new OID with UInteger value *)
IF bRegisterOID_UINT32 = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32(sOID3, uiValue, FALSE);
bRegisterOID_UINT32 := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Set Integer value *)
IF bSetValueOID_INT32 = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32(sOID1, iValue+1);
bSetValueOID_INT32 := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Set OctetString value *)
IF bSetValueOID_STRING = TRUE THEN
sValue := 'hello wolrd';
wError := snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING(sOID2, sValue);
bSetValueOID_STRING := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Set UInteger value *)
IF bSetValueOID_UINT32 = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32(sOID3, uiValue+1);
bSetValueOID_UINT32 := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Get Integer value *)
IF bGetValueOID_INT32 = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32(sCustomOID1, iValue);
bGetValueOID_INT32 := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Get OctetString value *)
IF bGetValueOID_STRING = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING(sOID2, sValue);
bGetValueOID_STRING := FALSE;
END_IF;
(* Get UInteger value *)
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Appendix
259
260
Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
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IF bGetValueOID_UINT32 = TRUE THEN
wError := snmpGetValueCustomOID_UINT32(sOID3, uiValue);
bGetValueOID_UINT32 := FALSE;
END_IF;
The custom OIDs can be registered, queried, and set via the “TEST” visualization
form:
Figure 1: "TEST" visualization form
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
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18.3
mod_com.lib
You can find information about the library under www.wago.com in area
“Downloads”.
The following functions are not implemented:
- SET_DIGITAL_INPUT_OFFSET
- SET_DIGITAL_OUTPUT_OFFSET
- WRITE_OUTPUT_BIT
- READ_OUTPUT_BIT
- READ_INPUT_BIT
- WRITE_OUTPUT_WORD
- READ_OUTPUT_WORD
- READ_INPUT_WORD
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18.4
SerComm.lib
You can find information about the library under www.wago.com in area
“Downloads”.
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18.5
WagoLibTerminalDiag.lib
You can find information about the library under www.wago.com in area
“Downloads”.
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18.6
WagoLibKBUS.lib
By using the WagoLibKBUS library, you can achieve the task-synchronous,
consistent access to process data via function blocks.
You can find information about the library under www.wago.com in area
“Downloads”.
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18.7
SysLibCom.lib
By using the SysLibCom library, you can connect an additional RS-232 interface
at the I/O-IPC using the WAGO USB-to-Serial Adapter (761-9005). The adapter
connected via the USB interface is reached via COM3(=3).
You can obtain additional information about the SysLibCom.lib library in the
CODESYS online help.
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18.8
SysLibFile, SysLibDir, SysLibFileAsync
The file system can be accessed in CODESYS using the following CODESYS
libraries: SysLibFile, SysLibDir, and SysLibFile_Async
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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Appendix
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
The following directories can be used for this:
1.
2.
3.
Memory on the boot medium: home/CODESYS/
Memory on a CF card/USB flash drive formatted using FAT:
media/<partitionname>/
Volatile memory (RAM disk): tmp/
Example:
h_file:=SysFileOpen(media/USBNAME1/data.log', 'a');
The partition name of CF cards/USB flash drives can be assigned using the
WBM/Configtool during formatting. (see chapter “Configuration via Web-Based
Management (WBM)”).
In addition, the CF card/USB flash drive can also be formatted with a different
operating system. The partition name can also be assigned then.
Example using WinXP:
Figure 102: Formatting partname
Additional information
Additional information about SysLibFile.lib, SysLibDir and SysLibFileAsync can
be found in the CODESYS online help.
=== Ende der Liste für T extmar ke Inhalt_mitte ===
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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List of Figures
Figure 1: Overview of physical interfaces ............................................................ 20
Figure 2: Display elements .................................................................................... 22
Figure 3: Operating elements ................................................................................ 23
Figure 4: Battery.................................................................................................... 24
Figure 5: Lateral marking on the I/O-IPC ............................................................. 25
Figure 6: RJ-45 Geode .......................................................................................... 31
Figure 7: Electronic Power Supply (X4) ............................................................... 32
Figure 8: Connection of integrated inputs ............................................................. 34
Figure 9: Connection of integrated outputs ........................................................... 35
Figure 10: USB Interface ...................................................................................... 36
Figure 11: RS-232 Serial Interface ........................................................................ 37
Figure 12: DVI-I Interface .................................................................................... 39
Figure 13: Mounting directions for the I/O-IPC; recommended mounting direction
(A 1) ............................................................................................................. 41
Figure 14: Securing of the I/O-IPC to a mounting rail.......................................... 42
Figure 15: Connecting an I/O module to the I/O-IPC connecting clamp .............. 44
Figure 16: I/O-IPC interfaces ................................................................................ 45
Figure 17: Removing the I/O-IPC from the mounting rail .................................... 47
Figure 18: 750-602 ................................................................................................ 50
Figure 19: Electronic Power Supply (X4) ............................................................. 51
Figure 20: Power Supply via 750-602 up to HW 10 (without fieldbus) ............... 52
Figure 21: Power Supply via 750-602 as of HW 11 (without fieldbus)................ 53
Figure 22: Power Supply via 750-626 (without_fieldbus) .................................... 55
Figure 23: Configuration line in the configuration file ......................................... 60
Figure 24: Dialog window of the WAGO BootP Server with messages .............. 62
Figure 25: Start screen of the WAGO IPC configuration tool .............................. 63
Figure 26: TCP/IP ................................................................................................. 63
Figure 27: TCP/IP configuration eth0 (X8) .......................................................... 64
Figure 28: IP address ............................................................................................. 64
Figure 29: Enter new address ................................................................................ 65
Figure 30: Example of a functional test ................................................................ 66
Figure 31: Switch off/restart of the I/O-IPC ......................................................... 67
Figure 32: Entering the authentication .................................................................. 69
Figure 33: "Information" page (Example) ............................................................. 71
Figure 34: Access to the IPC Configuration Tool using Telnet ............................ 87
Figure 35: Start screen of the WAGO IPC configuration tool .............................. 88
Figure 36: Adaptation of the remanent memory area............................................ 99
Figure 37: Target Settings (1) ............................................................................. 102
Figure 38: Target Settings (2) ............................................................................. 102
Figure 39: Designing a new function block ........................................................ 103
Figure 40: Programming interface with the program function block PLC_PRG 103
Figure 41: "Resources" tab" ................................................................................ 104
Figure 42: PLC configuration: Edit ..................................................................... 105
Figure 43: Configuration ..................................................................................... 105
Figure 44: „Add“ button ...................................................................................... 105
Figure 45: Window „Module selection“ ............................................................. 106
Figure 46: I/O Configurator with defined I/O modules ...................................... 106
Figure 47: Variable declaration ........................................................................... 107
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Figure 48: Control configuration: I/O modules with their associated addresses 107
Figure 49: Program function block ..................................................................... 108
Figure 50: Input assistant for selecting variables ................................................ 108
Figure 51: Example of an assignment ................................................................. 109
Figure 52: Creating a new communication channel 1 ......................................... 110
Figure 53: Creating a new communication channel 2 ......................................... 110
Figure 54: Creating a new communication channel ............................................ 111
Figure 55: Creating a new communication channel (RS 232) 1 ......................... 112
Figure 56: Creating a new communication channel (RS 232) 2 ......................... 113
Figure 57: Task configuration ............................................................................. 115
Figure 58: Changing the task name 1 .................................................................. 116
Figure 59: Call to add program function block ................................................... 116
Figure 60: Changing the task name 2 .................................................................. 117
Figure 61: Freewheeling Tasks ........................................................................... 118
Figure 62: System events .................................................................................... 119
Figure 63: I/O module synchronization 01.......................................................... 121
Figure 64: I/O module synchronization 02.......................................................... 122
Figure 65: I/O module synchronization 03.......................................................... 123
Figure 66: I/O module synchronization 04.......................................................... 124
Figure 67: Selection of the visualization variants in the target setting ............... 125
Figure 68: Generating the PLC_VISU home page .............................................. 126
Figure 69: "libmytest.c" file ................................................................................ 133
Figure 70: "extlibs.ini" file .................................................................................. 134
Figure 71: "extlibs.ini" file .................................................................................. 134
Figure 72: "Target Settings" window .................................................................. 136
Figure 73: "New POU" window .......................................................................... 136
Figure 74: "MyTestFunction" window................................................................ 137
Figure 75: "Save File as" window ....................................................................... 137
Figure 76: "Target Settings" window (1) ............................................................ 138
Figure 77: "Target Settings" window (2) ............................................................ 138
Figure 78: "New POU" window .......................................................................... 139
Figure 79: "Resources" tab .................................................................................. 139
Figure 80: "PLC_PRG(PRG)" window ............................................................... 140
Figure 81: "Example.lib" file .............................................................................. 142
Figure 82: "Example.h" file................................................................................. 142
Figure 83: Serial console "hyperterminal" .......................................................... 145
Figure 84: DOS console 1 ................................................................................... 149
Figure 85: DOS console 2 ................................................................................... 149
Figure 86: RS-232 interface X6 .......................................................................... 150
Figure 87: DVI-I interface X7 and USB interfaces X10/11 ................................ 151
Figure 88: DOS console ...................................................................................... 160
Figure 89: Identification of LEDs ....................................................................... 165
Figure 90: Display of blink codes by the I/O-LED ............................................. 168
Figure 91: Blink sequence process diagram ........................................................ 169
Figure 92: Changing the battery for the emergency power supply 1 .................. 177
Figure 93: Changing the battery for the emergency power supply 2 .................. 177
Figure 94: Side marking example for approved I/O modules according to ATEX
and IECEx .................................................................................................. 180
Figure 95: Printing Text detail – Marking example for approved I/O modules
according to ATEX and IECEx. ................................................................ 180
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
758-874/000-130 WAGO-I/O-IPC-C6
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Figure 96: Side marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules according to
ATEX and IECEx. ..................................................................................... 182
Figure 97: Text detail – Marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules
according to ATEX and IECEx. ................................................................ 182
Figure 98: Side marking example for I/O modules according to NEC 500 ........ 185
Figure 99: Text detail – Marking example for approved I/O modules according to
NEC 500..................................................................................................... 185
Figure 100: Graphical representation of the "ConfigTool" function block ......... 225
Figure 101: Graphical representation of the "ConfigTool" function block ......... 227
Figure 102: Formatting partname ........................................................................ 262
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Manual
Version 1.1.0
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List of Tables
Table 1: Number notation...................................................................................... 12
Table 2: Font conventions ..................................................................................... 12
Table 3: Legend for figure "Overview of physical interfaces" ............................. 20
Table 4: Legend for figure "Display elements" ..................................................... 22
Table 5: Legend for figure "Operating elements" ................................................. 23
Table 6: Technical data – Device Data ................................................................. 26
Table 7: Technical data – System data .................................................................. 27
Table 8: Technical data – Supply .......................................................................... 27
Table 9: Technical Data – Communication ........................................................... 28
Table 10: Technical data – Protection and Security ............................................. 28
Table 11: Technical data – Runtime System ........................................................ 28
Table 12: Technical Data – Environmental Requirements ................................... 28
Table 13: Technical Data – Wire Connection ....................................................... 29
Table 14: Technical data – Electromagnetic Compatibility .................................. 29
Table 15: ACT/LNK and Speed LED ................................................................... 31
Table 16: ETHERNET Interfaces: Pin Assignments ............................................ 31
Table 17: Interface for Electronic Power Supply: Pin Assignments ..................... 32
Table 18: Digital Inputs and Outputs: Pin Assignments ....................................... 33
Table 19: USB Interfaces: Pin Assignments ......................................................... 36
Table 20: RS-232 Interface: Pin Assignments ...................................................... 37
Table 21: DVI-I Interface: Pin Assignments ......................................................... 39
Table 22: Use of 750-602/626 depending on the application area of the I/O-IPC 48
Table 23: Connections, contacts and supply module LEDs .................................. 51
Table 24: Connection for Electronic Supply: Terminal Layout ............................ 51
Table 25: Connection for Electronic Supply: Terminal Layout ............................ 54
Table 26: Pre-set IP addresses for the Ethernet interfaces .................................... 59
Table 27: Net mask 255.255.255.0........................................................................ 59
Table 28: Explanations of the configuration line .................................................. 61
Table 29: User Settings in the Initial State ............................................................ 70
Table 30: Access Rights for WBM Pages ............................................................. 70
Table 31: Description of the Parameters of the "Information" Page ..................... 71
Table 32: Description of the Parameters of the "CODESYS" Page ...................... 72
Table 33: Description of the Parameters of the "TCP/IP" Page ............................ 73
Table 34: Description of the Parameters of the "ETHERNET" Page ................... 74
Table 35: Description of the Parameters of the "NTP" Page ................................ 74
Table 36: Description of the Parameters of the "Clock" Page .............................. 75
Table 37: Description of the Parameters of the "Users" Page ............................... 76
Table 38: Description of the Screensaver and Cleanmode parameters on the "HMI
Settings" page .............................................................................................. 77
Table 39: Description of the Parameters of the "Administration" Page ................ 80
Table 40: Description of the Parameters of the "Package Server" Page ............... 81
Table 41: Description of the Parameters of the "Mass Storage" Page .................. 83
Table 42: Description of the Parameters of the "MODBUS" Page ....................... 84
Table 43: Description of the parameters for the "SNMP" page ............................ 85
Table 44: Description of the parameters on the "I/O Configuration" page ........... 86
Table 45: Elements of a MODBUS telegram ........................................................ 89
Table 46: Basic data types of MODBUS .............................................................. 89
Table 47: MODBUS Function Codes ................................................................... 90
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
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267
Table 48: Reading Analog Input Terminals Using FC3, FC4, FC23 .................... 91
Table 49: Writing of Analog Output Terminals Using FC6, FC16, FC23 ............ 91
Table 50: Reading of Digital Input Terminals Using FC1, FC2 ........................... 92
Table 51: Writing of Digital Output Terminals Using FC5, FC15 ....................... 92
Table 52: Arrangement of the I/O modules for the addressing example .............. 94
Table 53: Addressing example .............................................................................. 94
Table 54: Syntax of Logical Addresses ................................................................. 96
Table 55: Memory Areas for the Input and Output Data of CODESYS ............... 97
Table 56: Arrangement of the I/O modules for the addressing example ............ 100
Table 57: Addressing example ............................................................................ 100
Table 58: Events .................................................................................................. 120
Table 59: Name convention for fonts (example)................................................. 127
Table 60: Errors and its solution ......................................................................... 130
Table 61: Data Types .......................................................................................... 141
Table 62: Users for the Linux Console ............................................................... 147
Table 63: Construction of the file system ........................................................... 153
Table 64: I/O-IPC Operational Messages ........................................................... 165
Table 65: I/O-IPC Operational Messages ........................................................... 167
Table 66: Operating reports of ERR- und STA-LED.......................................... 167
Table 67: Meaning of Blink Codes and Measures to Eliminate Errors............... 171
Table 68: Description of marking example for approved I/O modules according to
ATEX and IECEx ...................................................................................... 181
Table 69: Description of marking example for approved Ex i I/O modules
according to ATEX and IECEx ................................................................. 183
Table 70: Description of marking example for approved I/O modules according to
NEC 500..................................................................................................... 185
Table 71: 1 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics ............................. 194
Table 72: 2 Channel Digital Input Modules ........................................................ 194
Table 73: 2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics ............................. 194
Table 74: 2 Channel Digital Input Module with Diagnostics and Output Process
Data ............................................................................................................ 195
Table 75: 4 Channel Digital Input Modules ........................................................ 195
Table 76: 8 Channel Digital Input Modules ........................................................ 195
Table 77: 8 Channel Digital Input Module PTC with Diagnostics and Output
Process Data ............................................................................................... 196
Table 78: 16 Channel Digital Input Modules ...................................................... 196
Table 79: 1 Channel Digital Output Module with Input Process Data ............... 197
Table 80: 2 Channel Digital Output Modules ..................................................... 197
Table 81: 2 Channel Digital Input Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process
Data ............................................................................................................ 198
Table 82: 2 Channel Digital Input Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process
Data 75x-506 .............................................................................................. 198
Table 83: 4 Channel Digital Output Modules ..................................................... 199
Table 84: 4 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process
Data ............................................................................................................ 199
Table 85: 8 Channel Digital Output Module ....................................................... 199
Table 86: 8 Channel Digital Output Modules with Diagnostics and Input Process
Data ............................................................................................................ 200
Table 87: 16 Channel Digital Output Modules ................................................... 200
Table 88: 8 Channel Digital Input/Output Modules ............................................ 201
Manual
Version 1.1.0
Table 89: 1 Channel Analog Input Modules ....................................................... 202
Table 90: 2 Channel Analog Input Modules ....................................................... 202
Table 91: 4 Channel Analog Input Modules ....................................................... 203
Table 92: 3-Phase Power Measurement Module ................................................. 203
Table 93: 8 Channel Analog Input Modules ....................................................... 204
Table 94: 2 Channel Analog Output Modules..................................................... 205
Table 95: 4 Channel Analog Output Modules..................................................... 205
Table 96: 8 Channel Analog Output Modules..................................................... 206
Table 97: Counter Modules 750-404, (and all variations except of /000-005), 753404, (and variation /000-003) .................................................................... 207
Table 98: Counter Modules 750-404/000-005 .................................................... 208
Table 99: Counter Modules 750-638, 753-638 ................................................... 208
Table 100: Pulse Width Modules 750-511, /xxx-xxx ......................................... 209
Table 101: Serial Interface Modules with alternative Data Format .................... 209
Table 102: Serial Interface Modules with Standard Data Format ....................... 210
Table 103: Data Exchange Module ..................................................................... 210
Table 104: SSI Transmitter Interface Modules ................................................... 211
Table 105: Incremental Encoder Interface Modules 750-631/000-004, --010, -011
.................................................................................................................... 211
Table 106: Incremental Encoder Interface Modules 750-634 ............................. 212
Table 107: Incremental Encoder Interface Modules 750-637 ............................. 212
Table 108: Digital Pulse Interface Modules 750-635 ......................................... 213
Table 109: DC-Drive Controller 750-636 ........................................................... 213
Table 110: Stepper Controller RS 422 / 24 V / 20 mA 750-670 ......................... 214
Table 111: RTC Module 750-640 ....................................................................... 215
Table 112: DALI/DSI Master module 750-641 .................................................. 215
Table 113: Overview of input process image in the "Easy" mode ...................... 217
Table 114: Overview of the output process image in the "Easy" mode“ ............ 217
Table 115: EnOcean Radio Receiver 750-642 .................................................... 218
Table 116: MP Bus Master Module 750-643 ...................................................... 219
Table 117: Bluetooth® RF-Transceiver 750-644................................................. 219
Table 118: Vibration Velocity/Bearing Condition Monitoring VIB I/O 750-645
.................................................................................................................... 220
Table 119: KNX/EIB/TP1 Module 753-646 ....................................................... 221
Table 120: AS-interface Master module 750-655 ............................................... 222
Table 121: System Modules with Diagnostics 750-610, -611 ............................ 223
Table 122: Binary Space Module 750-622 (with behavior like 2 channel digital
input) .......................................................................................................... 223
Table 123: "ConfigTool" function block............................................................. 225
Table 124: Function STRING_TO_IP ................................................................ 226
Table 125: Function IP_TO_STRING ................................................................ 226
Table 126: Description of the configuration scripts for "Information" ............... 227
Table 127: Description of the configuration scripts for "CODESYS" ................ 228
Table 128: Description of the configuration scripts for "TCP/IP" ...................... 228
Table 129: Description of the configuration scripts for "ETHERNET" ............. 231
Table 130: Description of the configuration scripts for "NTP" .......................... 232
Table 131: Description of the configuration scripts for "Clock" ........................ 233
Table 132: Description of the configuration scripts for "HMI Settings" ............ 234
Table 133: Description of the configuration scripts for "Administration" .......... 237
Table 134: Description of the configuration scripts for "Package Server" ......... 239
WAGO-I/O-SYSTEM 750
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269
Table 135: Description of the configuration scripts for "Mass Storage" ............ 239
Table 136: Description of the configuration scripts for "Port" ........................... 240
Table 137: Description of the configuration scripts for "MODBUS" ................. 241
Table 138: Description of the configuration scripts for " General SNMP
information parameters " ........................................................................... 243
Table 139: Data type ........................................................................................... 248
Table 140: Parameter snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32() ................................. 248
Table 141: Return snmpRegisterCustomOID_INT32() ...................................... 248
Table 142: Parameter snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING() ............................. 249
Table 143: Return snmpRegisterCustomOID_STRING() .................................. 249
Table 144: Parameter snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32() .............................. 250
Table 145: Return snmpRegisterCustomOID_UINT32() ................................... 250
Table 146: Parameter snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32() ............................... 251
Table 147: Return snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32() .................................... 251
Table 148: Parameter snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING() ........................... 252
Table 149: Return snmpGetValueCustomOID_STRING() ................................ 252
Table 150: Parameter snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32() ............................... 253
Table 151: Return snmpGetValueCustomOID_INT32() .................................... 253
Table 152: Parameter snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32() ............................... 254
Table 153: Return snmpSetValueCustomOID_INT32() ..................................... 254
Table 154: Parameter snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING()............................ 255
Table 155: Return snmpSetValueCustomOID_STRING() ................................. 255
Table 156: Parameter snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32() ............................ 256
Table 157: Return snmpSetValueCustomOID_UINT32() .................................. 256
Table 158: Error messages .................................................................................. 257
=== Ende der Liste für T extmar ke Verzeic hnis_hi nten ===
Manual
Version 1.1.0
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WAGO Kontakttechnik GmbH & Co. KG
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Hansastraße 27 • D-32423 Minden
Phone:
+49/5 71/8 87 – 0
Fax:
+49/5 71/8 87 – 1 69
E-Mail:
info@wago.com
Internet:
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