XM Dynamic Measurement Module User Manual

XM Dynamic Measurement Module User Manual
User Manual
XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Catalog Number 1440-DYN02-01RJ
Important User Information
Solid-state equipment has operational characteristics differing from those of electromechanical equipment. Safety
Guidelines for the Application, Installation and Maintenance of Solid State Controls (publication SGI-1.1 available from
your local Rockwell Automation sales office or online at http://www.rockwellautomation.com/literature/) describes some
important differences between solid-state equipment and hard-wired electromechanical devices. Because of this difference,
and also because of the wide variety of uses for solid-state equipment, all persons responsible for applying this equipment
must satisfy themselves that each intended application of this equipment is acceptable.
In no event will Rockwell Automation, Inc. be responsible or liable for indirect or consequential damages resulting from
the use or application of this equipment.
The examples and diagrams in this manual are included solely for illustrative purposes. Because of the many variables and
requirements associated with any particular installation, Rockwell Automation, Inc. cannot assume responsibility or
liability for actual use based on the examples and diagrams.
No patent liability is assumed by Rockwell Automation, Inc. with respect to use of information, circuits, equipment, or
software described in this manual.
Reproduction of the contents of this manual, in whole or in part, without written permission of Rockwell Automation,
Inc., is prohibited.
Throughout this manual, when necessary, we use notes to make you aware of safety considerations.
WARNING
Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can cause an explosion in a
hazardous environment, which may lead to personal injury or death, property damage, or
economic loss.
ATTENTION
Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can lead to personal injury or
death, property damage, or economic loss. Attentions help you identify a hazard, avoid a
hazard, and recognize the consequence
SHOCK HAZARD
Labels may be on or inside the equipment, for example, a drive or motor, to alert people that
dangerous voltage may be present.
BURN HAZARD
Labels may be on or inside the equipment, for example, a drive or motor, to alert people that
surfaces may reach dangerous temperatures.
IMPORTANT
Identifies information that is critical for successful application and understanding of the
product.
Allen-Bradley, Rockwell Software, Rockwell Automation, XM, Logix5000, RSLogix, ControlLogix, RSNetWorx, and TechConnect are trademarks of Rockwell Automation, Inc.
Trademarks not belonging to Rockwell Automation are property of their respective companies.
Table of Contents
Preface
What This Preface Contains . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Who Should Use This Manual. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Common Techniques Used in This Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Additional Resources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Chapter 1
Introduction
About the Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Module Components . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
XM Bus. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic
Measurement Module
European Hazardous Location Approval. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
North American Hazardous Location Approval . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
XM Installation Requirements. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Wiring Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Power Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Grounding Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Terminating Resistors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Mounting the Terminal Base Unit. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
DIN Rail Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
Interconnecting Terminal Base Units . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Panel/Wall Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Connecting Wiring for Your Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
Terminal Block Assignments. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28
Connecting the Power Supply . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Connecting the Tachometer Signal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Connecting the Buffered Outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Connecting the Transducer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
XM Bus Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
Mounting the Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 49
Basic Operations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
Set the Node Address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
Power Up the Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
Configure the Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
Chapter 3
Configure XM Module in RSLogix
5000 Software
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Use the Help Button . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
About the ControlNet Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
Add the XM Module to the I/O Configuration Tree . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56
Configure Module Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59
Configure the Module Definition Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60
Configure the Connection Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63
Monitor and Reset the Module Status Information . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
Configure the Channel Properties. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 64
Configure the Tachometer Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68
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Table of Contents
Configure the Spectrum Properties. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
Configure the Band Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
Configure the Alarm Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78
Configure the Relay Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81
Save Module Configuration and Download to the Controller. . . . . . . 84
Schedule the I/O Module Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
Access Module Data using the ACNR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 84
Chapter 4
Troubleshoot the Module
Status Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87
Module Status (MS) Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88
Network Status (NS) Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88
Channel 0 and Channel 1 Status Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88
Tachometer Status Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
Setpoint Multiplier Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
Relay Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89
Using RSLogix 5000 Software to Troubleshoot Your Module . . . . . . 89
Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Tag Names and Definitions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91
Module-defined Data Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
Input Data Type. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92
Configuration Data Type. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96
Output Data Type . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
Appendix B
CIP Objects
4
Identity Object
(Class Code 01H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
DeviceNet Object
(Class Code 03H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attribute . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Assembly Object
(Class Code 04H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attribute . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Assembly Instance Attribute Data Format. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Connection Object
(Class ID 05H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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104
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Table of Contents
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Discrete Input Point Object
(Class ID 08H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Analog Input Point
(Class ID 0AH) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Parameter Object
(Class ID 0FH) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Acknowledge Handler Object
(Class ID 2BH) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Alarm Object
(Class ID 31DH). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Band Measurement Object
(Class ID 31EH) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Channel Object
(Class ID 31FH) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Channel Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Device Mode Object
(Class ID 320H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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124
126
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127
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128
128
128
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Table of Contents
Overall Measurement Object
(Class ID 322H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Relay Object
(Class ID 323H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Spectrum Waveform Measurement Object
(Class ID 324H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Get_Spectrum_Chunk/Get_Waveform_Chunk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Speed Measurement Object
(Class ID 325H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Tachometer Channel Object
(Class ID 326H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Transducer Object
(Class ID 328H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Vector Measurement Object
(Class ID 329H) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Class Attributes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instances. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Instance Attributes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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150
Glossary
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 151
Index
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 155
6
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Preface
What This Preface Contains
This preface describes how to use this manual.
Who Should Use This
Manual
This manual introduces you to the Dynamic Measurement module. It is
intended for anyone who installs, configures, or uses the Dynamic
Measurement module.
Common Techniques Used
in This Manual
There are several document conventions used in this manual, including the
following:
The Dynamic Measurement module is referred to as XM® Dynamic
Measurement module, device, or XM module throughout this manual.
TIP
EXAMPLE
7Publication ICM-UM001F-EN-E - March 2013
A tip indicates additional information which may be helpful.
This convention presents an example.
7
Preface
Additional Resources
These documents contain additional information concerning related products
from Rockwell Automation.
Resource
Description
XM Monitoring Modules Specifications
Technical Data, publication 1440-TD001
Provides specifications for the 1440 series of
Rockwell Automation monitoring modules.
XM ControlNet Adapter Installation
Instructions, publication ICM-IN001
Provides information about mounting the
Dynamic Measurement module and technical
specifications.
XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Installation Instructions, publication
ICM-IN002
Provides installation instructions for the XM
Dynamic Measurement Module.
XM ControlNet Adapter User Manual,
publication ICM-UM001
Provides details about how to install, use and
configure the adapter.
Industrial Automation Wiring and
Grounding Guidelines, publication
1770-4.1
Provides general guidelines for installing a
Rockwell Automation industrial system.
Product Certifications website,
http://ab.com
Provides declarations of conformity,
certificates, and other certification details.
You can view or download publications at
http://www.rockwellautomation.com/literature. To order paper copies of
technical documentation, contact your local Allen-Bradley distributor or
Rockwell Automation sales representative.
8
Publication ICM-UM001F-EN-E - March 2013
Chapter
1
Introduction
This chapter provides an overview of the Dynamic Measurement module. It
also discusses the components of the module.
About the Module
Topic
Page
About the Module
9
Module Components
10
XM Bus
11
The Dynamic Measurement module is part of the Allen-Bradley™ XM®
Series, a family of distributed machine condition monitoring and protection
devices.
IMPORTANT
The 1440-DYN02-01RJ must reside on its own network that is
dedicated to one 1440-ACNR module and one to ten
1440-DYN02-01RJ modules. Other XM family member modules
may not be mixed with the 1440-DYN02-01RJ on the same
network.
The 1440-DYN02-01RJ is a 2-channel general purpose monitor that supports
measurements of dynamic inputs such as vibration, pressure, and strain. The
module can be used for monitoring shaft, casing, and pedestal vibration in
rotating equipment.
Inputs accepted include any Allen-Bradley non-contact eddy current probe, a
standard integrated electronics piezoelectric (IEPE) accelerometer, a velocity
transducer, AC voltage output, or a DC voltage output measurement device.
The module also accepts a tachometer input to provide speed measurement
and order analysis functions. The module can work with most tachometer
signal sources including eddy current probe, unpowered magnetic probe, and
other powered and unpowered tachometer sensors.
The module provides onboard processing of critical vibration parameters, as
well as advanced alarm and relay logic. It can be integrated with existing
automation and control systems, including PLCs and displays, to provide
information to aid in protecting machinery from catastrophic failures.
9Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
9
Chapter 1
Introduction
Module Components
The Dynamic Measurement module consists of a terminal base unit and an
instrument module. The Dynamic Measurement module and terminal base are
shown below.
Figure 1.1 Module Components
DYNAMIC MEA
SUREMENT
1440-DYN02-0
1RJ
31884-M
Dynamic Measurement Terminal Base Unit
Cat. No. 1440-TBS-J
Dynamic Measurement Module
Cat. No. 1440-DYN02-01RJ
• Dynamic Measurement Terminal Base - A DIN rail mounted base unit
that provides terminations for all field wiring required by the Dynamic
Measurement module.
• Dynamic Measurement Module - The module mounts only on the
1440-TBS-J terminal base via a keyswitch and a 96-pin connector. The
module contains the measurement electronics, and processors.
IMPORTANT
The mini connector located under the label on the top of
the module is not used.
Figure 1.2 Mini-Connector
1440-DYN02-01RJ
DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT
mini-connector
(not used)
10
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Chapter 1
Introduction
XM Bus
The XM Bus connector, located on each side of Dynamic Measurement
module, connects the module to the 1440-ACNR adapter and other
1440-DYN02-01RJ modules on the DIN rail, as illustrated below.
The 1440-ACNR module operates as a communication adapter for
1440-DYN02-01RJ modules. It provides an interface for controlling
XM1440-DYN02-01RJ modules on the XM Bus and transferring data to the
processor over a ControlNet network. For more information about the
1440-ACNR, refer to publication ICM-UM001.
XM®
1
1
1
Class 2
Supply
24 V
24 V COM
The XM Bus connector passes power and XM communications between the
connected modules. The XM Bus communicates using standard DeviceNet
protocols and CAN transceivers, but it does not share the same specifications
for the media (wire) and isolation characteristics.
ATTENTION
The total current draw through the XM Bus connector cannot
exceed 3 A. Multiple power sources are not allowed.
ATTENTION
To comply with the CE Low Voltage Directive (LVD), all
connections to this equipment must be powered from a source
compliant with the following: Safety Extra Low Voltage (SELV)
or Protected Extra Low Voltage (PELV).
To comply with UL restrictions, this equipment must be
powered from a source compliant with the following: Class 2.
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11
Chapter 1
Introduction
Notes:
12
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Chapter
2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement
Module
This chapter discusses how to install and wire the Dynamic Measurement
module (Cat. No. 1440-DYN02-01RJ). It also describes the module indicators
and the basic operations of the module.
13Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Topic
Page
XM Installation Requirements
18
Mounting the Terminal Base Unit
24
Connecting Wiring for Your Module
27
Mounting the Module
49
Basic Operations
50
13
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
ATTENTION
Environment and Enclosure
This equipment is intended for use in a Pollution Degree 2
industrial environment, in overvoltage Category II applications
(as defined in IEC 60664-1), at altitudes up to 2000 m (6562 ft)
without derating.
This equipment is not intended for use in residential
environments and may not provide adequate protection to radio
communication services in such environments.
This equipment is supplied as open-type equipment. It must be
mounted within an enclosure that is suitably designed for those
specific environmental conditions that will be present and
appropriately designed to prevent personal injury resulting from
accessibility to live parts. The enclosure must have suitable
flame-retardant properties to prevent or minimize the spread of
flame, complying with a flame spread rating of 5VA or be
approved for the application if nonmetallic. The interior of the
enclosure must be accessible only by the use of a tool.
Subsequent sections of this publication may contain additional
information regarding specific enclosure type ratings that are
required to comply with certain product safety certifications.
In addition to this publication, see the following:
• Industrial Automation Wiring and Grounding Guidelines,
publication 1770-4.1, for additional installation
requirements.
• NEMA Standard 250 and IEC 60529, as applicable, for
explanations of the degrees of protection provided by
enclosures.
ATTENTION
Prevent Electrostatic Discharge
This equipment is sensitive to electrostatic discharge, which
can cause internal damage and affect normal operation. Follow
these guidelines when you handle this equipment:
•
•
•
•
•
•
14
Touch a grounded object to discharge potential static.
Wear an approved grounding wrist strap.
Do not touch connectors or pins on component boards.
Do not touch circuit components inside the equipment.
Use a static-safe workstation, if available.
Store the equipment in appropriate static-safe packaging
when not in use.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
European Hazardous Location Approval
The following applies when the product bears the Ex Marking.
This equipment is intended for use in potentially explosive atmospheres as defined
by European Union Directive 94/9/EC and has been found to comply with the
Essential Health and Safety Requirements relating to the design and construction
of Category 3 equipment intended for use in Zone 2 potentially explosive
atmospheres, given in Annex II to this Directive.
Compliance with the Essential Health and Safety Requirements has been assured
by compliance with EN 60079-15 and EN 60079-0.
ATTENTION
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
This equipment is not resistant to sunlight or other sources of
UV radiation.
WARNING
This equipment must be mounted in an ATEX certified enclosure
with a minimum ingress protection rating of at least IP54 (as
defined in IEC60529) and used in an environment of not more
than Pollution Degree 2 (as defined in IEC 60664-1) when
applied in Zone 2 environments. The enclosure must utilize a
tool removable cover or door.
WARNING
This equipment must be used within its specified ratings
defined by Rockwell Automation.
WARNING
Provision must be made to prevent the rated voltage from being
exceeded by transient disturbances of more than 140% of the
rated voltage when applied in Zone 2 environments.
WARNING
This equipment must be used only with ATEX-certified
Allen-Bradley terminal bases.
15
Chapter 2
16
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
WARNING
Secure any external connections that mate to this equipment by
using screws, sliding latches, threaded connectors, or other
means provided with this product.
WARNING
Do not disconnect equipment unless power has been removed
or the area is known to be nonhazardous.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
North American Hazardous Location Approval
The following information applies
when operating this equipment in
hazardous locations.
Products marked "CL I, DIV 2, GP A, B, C, D"
are suitable for use in Class I Division 2
Groups A, B, C, D, Hazardous Locations and
nonhazardous locations only. Each product
is supplied with markings on the rating
nameplate indicating the hazardous location
temperature code. When combining
products within a system, the most adverse
temperature code (lowest "T" number) may
be used to help determine the overall
temperature code of the system.
Combinations of equipment in your system
are subject to investigation by the local
Authority Having Jurisdiction at the time of
installation.
WARNING
Explosion Hazard
• Do not disconnect
equipment unless power
has been removed or the
area is known to be
nonhazardous.
• Secure any external
connections that mate to
this equipment by using
screws, sliding latches,
threaded connectors, or
other means provided
with this product.
• Substitution of
components may impair
suitability for Class I,
Division 2.
• If this product contains
batteries, they must only
be changed in an area
known to be
nonhazardous.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Informations sur l’utilisation de cet
équipement en environnements
dangereux.
Les produits marqués "CL I, DIV 2, GP A, B, C,
D" ne conviennent qu'à une utilisation en
environnements de Classe I Division 2
Groupes A, B, C, D dangereux et non
dangereux. Chaque produit est livré avec des
marquages sur sa plaque d'identification qui
indiquent le code de température pour les
environnements dangereux. Lorsque plusieurs
produits sont combinés dans un système, le
code de température le plus défavorable
(code de température le plus faible) peut être
utilisé pour déterminer le code de
température global du système. Les
combinaisons d'équipements dans le système
sont sujettes à inspection par les autorités
locales qualifiées au moment de l'installation.
Risque d’Explosion
WARNING
• Couper le courant ou
s'assurer que
l'environnement est classé
non dangereux avant de
débrancher l'équipement.
• Couper le courant ou
s'assurer que
l'environnement est classé
non dangereux avant de
débrancher les
connecteurs. Fixer tous les
connecteurs externes reliés
à cet équipement à l'aide
de vis, loquets coulissants,
connecteurs filetés ou
autres moyens fournis avec
ce produit.
• La substitution de
composants peut rendre
cet équipement inadapté à
une utilisation en
environnement de Classe I,
Division 2.
• S'assurer que
l'environnement est classé
non dangereux avant de
changer les piles.
17
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
XM Installation
Requirements
This section describes wire, power, grounding, and terminating resistor
requirements for an XM system that includes one 1440-ACNR ControlNet
Adapter module, and from one to ten 1440-DYN02-01RJ Dynamic
Measurement modules.
IMPORTANT
The installation requirements may be different for different XM
modules. The following requirements apply only to the
1440-DYN02-01RJ module. Refer to the user manual for the
specific XM module for its requirements.
Wiring Requirements
Use solid or stranded wire. All wiring should meet the following specifications:
• 14 to 22 AWG copper conductors without pretreatment; 8 AWG
required for grounding the DIN rail for electromagnetic interference
(EMI) purposes
• Recommended strip length 8 millimeters (0.31 inches)
• Minimum insulation rating of 300V
• Soldering the conductor is forbidden
• Wire ferrules can be used with stranded conductors; copper ferrules
recommended
Power Requirements
Use a single Class 2 power supply to power the XM modules. Before installing
your module, calculate the power requirements of all modules in each chassis.
The total current draw through the side connector cannot exceed 3 A. Refer to
the specifications for the specific modules for power requirements.
Figure 2.1 is an illustration of wiring modules using separate power
connections.
18
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Figure 2.1 XM Modules with Separate Power Connections
XM®
1
1
1
Class 2
XM BUS COMMON
CAN LOW
DRAIN WIRE
CAN HIGH
24 V
Supply
24 V COM
XM®
1
24 V
24 V COM
1
1
Termination
resistor
121 ohm, 1%,
1/4W
ATTENTION
1
31865
To comply with the CE Low Voltage Directive (LVD), all
connections to this equipment must be powered from a source
compliant with the following: Safety Extra Low Voltage (SELV)
or Protected Extra Low Voltage (PELV).
To comply with UL restrictions, this equipment must be
powered from a source compliant with the following: Class 2.
ATTENTION
TIP
Multiple power sources are not allowed.
See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28 for the terminal
block assignments and descriptions for the Dynamic
Measurement module.
Grounding Requirements
Use these grounding requirements to ensure safe electrical operating
circumstances, and to help avoid potential EMI and ground noise that can
cause unfavorable operating conditions for your XM system.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
DIN Rail Grounding
ATTENTION
This product is grounded through the DIN rail to chassis ground.
Use zinc plated yellow-chromate steel DIN rail to assure proper
grounding. The use of other DIN rail materials (for example,
aluminum or plastic) that can corrode, oxidize, or are poor
conductors, can result in improper or intermittent grounding.
Secure DIN rail to mounting surface approximately every 200
mm (7.8 in.) and use end-anchors appropriately.
The DIN Rail must be connected to a ground bus or grounding electrode
conductor using 8 AWG or 1 inch copper braid. The grounding wire can be
connected to the DIN rail using a DIN Rail Grounding Block (Figure 2.2).
Figure 2.2 DIN Rail Grounding Block
20
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Panel/Wall Mount Grounding
The XM modules can also be mounted to a conductive mounting plate that is
grounded. See Figure 2.3. Use the grounding screw hole provided on the
terminal base to connect the mounting plate to the Functional Earth terminals.
Figure 2.3 Grounding Screw on XM Terminal Base
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21
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Figure 2.4 Panel/Wall Mount Grounding
1
Class 2
Supply
1
Class 2
Supply
1
Use 14 AWG wire. If it is desired to isolate the power supply because of possible ground loops, do not connect
24V Common to earth as illustrated in Figure 2.4.
24V Common Grounding
The XM system is sourced by a single Class 2 power supply. It is
recommended that the 24V power to the XM modules is grounded.
22
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Transducer Ground
Make certain the transducers are electrically isolated from earth ground. Cable
shields must be grounded at one end of the cable, and the other end left
floating or not connected. It is recommended that where possible, the cable
shield be grounded at the XM terminal base (Functional Earth terminal) and
not at the transducer.
Terminating Resistors
The XM Bus will operate correctly when there is a terminating resistor at each
end of the XM Bus.
• Terminating resistors must be 121 ohms, 1%, 1/4 W.
• When installing the XM ControlNet adapter, Cat. No 1440-ACNR, with
your XM modules, make sure the adapter is installed at one end of the
network. The XM ControlNet adapter has an internal terminating
resistor.
A second terminating resistor is installed across the CAN_High and
CAN_Low terminals of the XM module at the other end of the XM
network. See Figure 2.1 on page 19.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
23
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Mounting the Terminal
Base Unit
The XM family includes several different terminal base units to serve all of the
XM modules. The 1440-TBS-J terminal base is the only terminal base used
with the Dynamic Measurement module (Cat. No. 1440-DYN02-01RJ).
The terminal base can be DIN rail or wall/panel mounted.
WARNING
If you insert or remove the module while backplane power is on,
an electrical arc can occur. This could cause an explosion in
hazardous location installations.
Be sure that power is removed or the area is nonhazardous
before proceeding.
ATTENTION
Do not remove or replace a Terminal Base unit while power is
applied. Interruption of the backplane can result in
unintentional operation or machine motion.
DIN Rail Mounting
Use the following steps to mount the terminal base unit on a DIN rail (A-B pt
no. 199-DR1 or 199-DR4).
1. Position the terminal base on the 35 x 7.5 mm DIN rail (A).
A
B
A
31887-M
Position terminal base at a slight angle and hook over the top of the DIN rail.
24
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
2. Slide the terminal base unit over leaving room for the side
connector (B).
3. Rotate the terminal base onto the DIN rail with the top of the rail
hooked under the lip on the rear of the terminal base.
31883-M
4. Press down on the terminal base unit to lock the terminal base on the
DIN rail.
If the terminal base does not lock into place, use a screwdriver or similar
device to open the locking tab, press down on the terminal base until
flush with the DIN rail and release the locking tab to lock the base in
place.
Interconnecting Terminal Base Units
Follow the steps below to install another terminal base unit on the DIN rail.
IMPORTANT
Terminal base units are mounted left to right on the DIN rail.
1. Position the terminal base on the 35 x 7.5 mm DIN rail (A).
2. Make certain the side connector (B) is fully retracted into the base unit.
3. Slide the terminal base unit over tight against the neighboring terminal
base. Make sure the hook on the terminal base slides under the edge of
the terminal base unit.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
25
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
4. Press down on the terminal base unit to lock the terminal base on the
DIN rail.
If the terminal base does not lock into place, use a screwdriver or similar
device to open the locking tab, press down on the terminal base until
flush with the DIN rail and release the locking tab to lock the base in
place.
5. Gently push the side connector into the side of the neighboring terminal
base to complete the backplane connection.
Panel/Wall Mounting
Installation on a wall or panel consists of:
• laying out the drilling points on the wall or panel
• drilling the pilot holes for the mounting screws
• installing the terminal base units and securing them to the wall or panel
Use the following steps to install the terminal base on a wall or panel.
26
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
1. Lay out the required points on the wall/panel as shown in the drilling
dimension drawing below.
Side Connector
40.10
[1.577]
35.51
[1.398]
23.50
[.925]
94.01
[3.701]
2. Drill the necessary holes for the #6 self-tapping mounting screws.
3. Secure the terminal base unit using two #6 self-tapping screws.
4. To install another terminal base unit, retract the side connector into the
base unit. Make sure it is fully retracted.
5. Position the terminal base unit up tight against the neighboring terminal
base. Make sure the hook on the terminal base slides under the edge of
the terminal base unit.
6. Gently push the side connector into the side of the neighboring terminal
base to complete the backplane connection.
7. Secure the terminal base to the wall with two #6 self-tapping screws.
Connecting Wiring for Your
Module
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Wiring to the module is made through the terminal base unit on which the
module mounts. The Dynamic Measurement module is compatible only with
the 1440-TBS-J terminal base units.
27
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Figure 2.5 1440-TBS-J Terminal Base Unit
Cat. No. 1440-TBS-J
Terminal Block Assignments
The terminal block assignments and descriptions for the Dynamic
Measurement module is shown below.
IMPORTANT
The terminal block assignments are different for different XM
modules. The following table applies only to the 1440-TBS-J
terminal base unit. Refer to the installation instructions for the
specific XM module for its terminal assignments.
WARNING
If you connect or disconnect wiring while the field-side power
is on, an electrical arc can occur. This could cause an explosion
in hazardous location installations. Be sure that power is
removed or the area is nonhazardous before proceeding.
Terminal Block Assignments
Channel 0
28
No.
Name
Description
0
Xducer 0 (+)
Vibration transducer 0 connection
1
Xducer 0 (-)
Vibration transducer 0 connection
2
Functional Earth
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
3
Xducer 0 Pwr 24V (-)
Transducer power supply output, negative side; used to power external
sensor
-24V relative to Signal Common (terminal 41)
4
Xducer 0 Pwr 24V (+)
Transducer power supply output, positive side; used to power external
sensor
5
Buffer 0 (+)
Vibration signal 0 buffered output
6
Buffer Output RTN
Vibration buffered output return
7
Not Connected
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Terminal Block Assignments
No.
Name
8
Not Connected
9
Functional Earth
10
Not Connected
11
Not Connected
12
Functional Earth
13
Not Connected
14
Not Connected
15
Functional Earth
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
16
Xducer 1 (+)
Vibration transducer 1 connection
17
Xducer 1 (-)
Vibration transducer 1 connection
18
Functional Earth
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
19
Xducer 1 Pwr 24V (-)
Transducer power supply output, negative side; used to power external
sensor; 20 mA maximum load
-24V relative to Signal Common (terminal 41)
20
Xducer 1 Pwr 24V (+)
Transducer power supply output, positive side; used to power external
sensor; 20 mA maximum load
21
Buffer 1 (+)
Vibration signal 1 buffered output
22
Buffer Output RTN
Vibration buffered output return
23
Not Connected
24
Not Connected
25
Functional Earth
26
Not Connected
27
CAN_High
XM Bus connection, high differential (white wire)
Shield
bare wire
CAN_Low
XM Bus connection, low differential (blue wire)
XM Bus Common
XM Bus bus power input, negative side (black wire)
Channel 1
28
XM Bus
(see page 47 for 29
wiring)
30
31
Not Connected
32
Not Connected
33
Not Connected
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Description
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
29
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Terminal Block Assignments
Tachometer
Power
No.
Name
Description
34
Tach/Signal In (+)
Tachometer transducer/signal input, positive side
35
Tach/Signal In (-)
Tachometer transducer/signal input, return
36
Functional Earth
Shield return for Tach/Signal cable
Connection to DIN rail ground spring or panel mounting hole
37
Tachometer 24V (-)
Tachometer power supply output, negative side
-24V relative to Signal Common (terminal 41)
38
Tachometer 24V (+)
Tachometer power supply output, positive side
39
TACH Buffer
Isolated from terminal 34 by a resistor
40
Tach/Signal (-)
Return for terminal 39 or connect to terminal 41 for powered Tach
transducer when TACH Buffer is not used
41
Signal Common
42
Not Connected
43
24 V Common
44
+24 V In
Connection to external +24V power supply, positive side
45
24 V Common
Connection to external +24V power supply, negative side (internally
DC-coupled to signal ground)
46
Tach/Signal Out (-)
Used to daisy chain tachometers
Connect to terminal 45 or 41 for a powered Tach transducer (left most
module only)
47
Tach/Signal Out (+)
Used to daisy chain tachometer to additional terminal bases
Connect daisy chain to terminal 34 of next terminal base
48
Tach/Signal Out (-)
Used to daisy chain tachometer
Connect daisy chain to terminal 35 of next terminal base
49
Not Connected
50
Not Connected
51
Not Connected
Bussed Tach
Connecting the Power Supply
The power supply to the module is nominally 24V DC. The Class 2 power
supply connection provides power to the device and other XM modules
located on the DIN rail.
When wiring the DC input power supply to the terminal base unit, connection
may be made as shown in Figure 2.6. Also refer to Figure 2.1 on page 19.
30
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Figure 2.6 DC Input Power Supply Connections
-
IMPORTANT
The power connection is different for different XM modules.
Refer to the installation instructions for your specific XM
module for complete wiring information.
Connecting the Tachometer Signal
The Dynamic Measurement module provides a single tachometer input signal.
The signal processing performed on the tachometer signal depends on the
configuration of the module. See Configure the Tachometer Properties on
page 68 for a description of the tachometer parameters.
IMPORTANT
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
If you are not using the tachometer input, set the Pulses per
Revolution parameter to zero (0). This will disable the
tachometer measurement and prevent the module from
indicating a tachometer fault (TACH indicator flashing yellow).
A tachometer fault occurs when no signal pulses are received
on the tachometer input signal for a relatively long period.
31
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Connecting a Magnetic Pickup Tachometer
Figure 2.7 shows the wiring of a magnetic pickup tachometer to the terminal
base unit.
Figure 2.7 Magnetic Pickup Tachometer Signal Connection
Daisy Chain Tachometer Connection
Figure 2.8 shows the daisy chain wiring of a tachometer to multiple terminal
base units.
Figure 2.8 Daisy Chain Tachometer Connection
34 35
47 48
Terminal Base #3
Terminal Base #2
Terminal Base #1
34 35
47 48
34 35
+-
Shielded Tacho Sensor
32
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Connecting a Hall Effect Tachometer Sensor
Figure 2.9 shows the wiring of a Hall Effect Tachometer Sensor, Cat. No.
EK-44395, to the terminal base unit.
Figure 2.9 Hall Effect Tachometer Signal Connection
Connecting a Non-contact Sensor to the Tachometer Signal
Figure 2.10 shows the wiring of a non-contact sensor to the tachometer input
signal.
Figure 2.10 Non-Contact Sensor to Tachometer Signal Connection
34 35 36 37
40 41
Tach Input Signal
COM
Isolated Sensor Driver
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Connecting the Buffered Outputs
The Dynamic Measurement module provides buffered outputs of all
transducer input signals. The buffered output connections may be used to
connect the module to portable data collectors or other online systems.
Figure 2.11 shows the buffered output connections for the module.
Figure 2.11 Buffered Output Connections
Connecting the Transducer
The module can accept input from any Allen-Bradley non-contact eddy
current probe, a standard IEPE accelerometer, a velocity transducer, AC
voltage output, or a DC voltage output measurement device.
Connecting an IEPE Accelerometer
The following figures show the wiring of an IEPE accelerometer to the
terminal base unit.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
34
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
Make certain the Power parameter is set to IEPE so power is
provided to the transducer. See Configure the Channel
Properties on page 64 for details.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Figure 2.12 IEPE Accelerometer to Channel 0 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR IEPE ACCELEROMETER
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 0
Channel 0 Input Signal
Figure 2.13 IEPE Accelerometer to Channel 1 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR IEPE ACCELEROMETER
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 1
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Connecting a Non-contact Sensor
The following figures show the wiring of a non-contact sensor to the terminal
base unit.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
Make certain the Power parameter is set to -24V to set the
buffered outputs to the appropriate range. See Configure the
Channel Properties on page 64 for details.
Figure 2.14 Non-contact Sensor to Channel 0 Wiring
36
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Figure 2.15 Non-contact Sensor to Channel 1 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR NON-CONTACT SENSOR
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 1
Channel 1 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
-24V DC
Connecting a Passive Transducer
The following figures show the wiring of a passive transducer, such as a
velocity sensor, to the terminal base unit.
ATTENTION
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
IMPORTANT
The module does not power the sensor. It measures only the
input voltage.
IMPORTANT
Make certain the Power parameter is set to Bias Current.
See Configure the Channel Properties on page 64 for details.
37
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Figure 2.16 Velocity Sensor to Channel 0 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR COIL-BASED VELOCITY SENSOR
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 0
Channel 0 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
Figure 2.17 Velocity Sensor to Channel 1 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR COIL-BASED VELOCITY SENSOR
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 1
Channel 1 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
38
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Connecting a Powered Sensor
The following figures show the wiring of a powered sensor, such as the Model
580 Vibration Pickup, to the terminal base unit.
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
Make certain the Power parameter is set to +24V so power is
provided to the transducer. See Configure the Channel
Properties on page 64 for details.
Figure 2.18 Powered Sensor to Channel 0 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR MODEL 580 VIBRATION PICKUP
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 0
Channel 0 Input Signal
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39
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Figure 2.19 Powered Sensor to Channel 1 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR MODEL 580 VIBRATION PICKUP
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 1
Channel 1 Input Signal
Connecting a Process DC Voltage Signal
The following figures show the wiring from a process DC voltage signal to the
terminal base unit.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
40
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
The module does not power the sensor. It measures only the
input voltage. Make certain the Power parameter is set to
None. See Configure the Channel Properties on page 64 for
details.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Figure 2.20 DC Voltage Signal to Channel 0 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR PROCESS DC VOLTAGE SIGNAL
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASURMENT MODULE CHANNEL 0
Channel 0 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
Figure 2.21 DC Voltage Signal to Channel 1 Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR PROCESS DC VOLTAGE SIGNAL
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE CHANNEL 1
Channel 1 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
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41
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Connecting an IEPE Accelerometer and Non-Contact Sensor
The following figure shows the wiring of an IEPE accelerometer to channel 0
and the wiring of a non-contact sensor to channel 1.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
Make certain the Power parameter for each channel is set
correctly. Set channel 0 Power to IEPE and set channel 1
Power to -24V. See Configure the Channel Properties on
page 64 for details.
Figure 2.22 IEPE Accelerometer and Non-Contact Sensor Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR IEPE ACCELEROMETER AND NON-CONTACT
SENSOR TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE
Channel 1 Input Signal
42
Channel 0 Input Signal
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Connecting Two Accelerometers and a Non-Contact Sensor
The following figure shows the wiring of two IEPE accelerometers and a
non-contact sensor to the terminal base. The IEPE accelerometers are wired
to channel 0 and channel 1. The non-contact sensor is wired to the tachometer
input signal.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
IMPORTANT
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
Make certain the Power parameter is set to IEPE for both
channel 0 and channel 1 so power is provided to the
accelerometers. See Configure the Channel Properties on
page 64 for details.
Transducer DC bias is monitored on all signals.
43
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Figure 2.23 Two IEPE Accelerometers and a Non-Contact Sensor Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR TWO IEPE ACCELEROMETERS AND
NON-CONTACT SENSOR TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE
Shield
44
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Connecting a Velocity Sensor and Two Non-Contact Sensors
The following figure shows the wiring of a velocity sensor and two
non-contact sensors to the terminal base unit. The first non-contact sensor is
wired to channel 0. The velocity sensor is wired to channel 1, and the other
non-contact sensor is wired to the tachometer input signal.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
IMPORTANT
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
Transducer DC bias is monitored on all signals.
Make certain the Power parameter is set correctly for each
channel. Set channel 0 Power to -24V and set channel 1
Power to Bias Current. See Configure the Channel Properties
on page 64 for details.
45
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Figure 2.24 Velocity Sensor and Two Non-contact Sensor Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR COIL-BASED VELOCITY SENSOR AND TWO
NON-CONTACT SENSORS TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE
Channel 1 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
Channel 0 Input Signal
Signal Common
Shield
-24V DC
-24V DC
Shield
Signal Common
Tach Input Signal
Connecting Three Non-contact Sensors
The following figure shows the wiring of three non-contact sensors to the
terminal base unit. One non-contact sensor is wired to channel 0. The second
non-contact sensor is wired to channel 1, and the other non-contact sensor is
wired to the tachometer input signal.
ATTENTION
IMPORTANT
46
You may ground the cable shield at either end of the cable. Do
not ground the shield at both ends. Recommended practice is to
ground the cable shield at the terminal base and not at the
transducer. Any convenient Functional Earth terminal may be
used. See Terminal Block Assignments on page 28.
Transducer DC bias is monitored on all signals.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
IMPORTANT
Chapter 2
Make certain the Power parameter is set to -24V for both
channel 0 and channel 1 to set the buffered outputs to the
appropriate range. See Configure the Channel Properties on
page 64 for details.
Figure 2.25 Three Non-contact Sensors Wiring
TYPICAL WIRING FOR THREE NON-CONTACT SENSOR
TO XM DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT MODULE
Shield
Floating
Shield
-24V DC
19
3
-24V DC
XM Bus Connection
The module includes an XM Bus connection that allows the module to
communicate with a Programmable Logic Controller (PLC), Distributed
Control System (DCS), or another XM module.
The XM Bus communicates using standard DeviceNet protocols but it does
not share the same specifications for the media (the wire) and isolation
characteristics.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Connect the DeviceNet cable to the terminal base unit as shown.
Connect
To
Terminal
White Wire
CAN_High
27
Bare Wire
Shield
28
Blue Wire
CAN_Low
29
Black Wire
XM Bus Common
30
ATTENTION
You must ground the shield at only one location. Connecting the
shield to terminal 28 will ground the shield at the XM module. If
you intend to terminate the shield elsewhere, do not connect
the shield to terminal 28.
IMPORTANT
If the XM module is the first or last device connected to the
DeviceNet network, be sure to add a terminating resistor (121
ohms, 1%, 1/4W resistor) across the CAN High and CAN Low
wires. See Terminating Resistors on page 23.
The device is shipped from the factory with the XM Bus node address set to
63. The XM Bus node address is set using the DIP switches that are located on
the top of the module. See Set the Node Address on page 50.
IMPORTANT
The baud rate for the Dynamic Measurement module is set by
way of “baud detection” (Autobaud) at power-up.
When connecting the XM network from one rail of XM modules to another
rail of XM modules, consider the following:
• CAN_High, CAN_Low, and XM Bus Common must be connected.
• The XM network must be terminated on either end with a 121 ohm, 1%
1/4 W terminating resistor. Note that the 1440-ACNR has an internal
terminating resistor. See Figure 2.1 on page 19.
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Mounting the Module
Chapter 2
The Dynamic Measurement module mounts on a terminal base unit
(1440-TBS-J). We recommend that you insert the module after you have
connected the wiring on the terminal base unit.
ATTENTION
The Dynamic Measurement module is compatible only with the
1440-TBS-J terminal base unit. The keyswitch on the terminal
base unit should be at position 1 for the modules.
Do not attempt to install 1440-DYN02-01RJ module on
other terminal base units.
Do not change the position of the keyswitch after wiring
the terminal base.
WARNING
If you insert or remove the module while backplane power is on,
an electrical arc can occur. This could cause an explosion in
hazardous location installations.
Be sure that power is removed or the area is nonhazardous
before proceeding.
WARNING
IMPORTANT
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
If you connect or disconnect wiring while the field-side power
is on, an electrical arc can occur. This could cause an explosion
in hazardous location installations. Be sure that power is
removed or the area is nonhazardous before proceeding.
Install the overlay slide label to protect serial connector and
electronics when the serial port is not in use.
49
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
1. Make certain the keyswitch (D) on the terminal base unit (E) is at
position 1 as required for the module.
C
D
B
E
F
A
DYNAMIC MEAS
UREMENT
1440-DYN02-01R
J
G
31886
2. Make certain the side connector (B) is pushed all the way to the left. You
cannot install the module unless the connector is fully extended.
3. Make sure that the pins on the bottom of the module are straight so they
will align properly with the connector in the terminal base unit.
4. Position the module (A) with its alignment bar (G) aligned with the
groove (F) on the terminal base.
5. Press firmly and evenly to seat the module in the terminal base unit. The
module is seated when the latching mechanism (C) is locked into the
module.
6. Repeat the above steps to install the next module in its terminal base.
Basic Operations
Set the Node Address
The module has a DIP switch for setting the XM Bus node address. DIP
switches 5 through 10 set the module’s node address using binary addressing.
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Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
The module is shipped from the factory with the node address set to 63 (as
shown below).
Switch 1...4 are not used
1440-DYN02-01RJ
DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT
Switch 5...10 Node Address setting
TIP
The node addresses start with 1 for the module closest to the
ACNR, and increase for each consecutive module.
Follow the steps below to set the node address.
1. Refer to XM Bus Node Address table on page 52 for the switch settings
of a specific address.
2. Using a pointed tool, slide switches 5 through 10 to the appropriate
positions (1 or 0).
Down position = 0
Up position = 1
EXAMPLE
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
If you want the node address to be 4 then you would set dip
switches 5...8 as follows.
51
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Switch Settings for the XM Bus Node Address
SW
10
Node
Addr
0(1)
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
3
0
0
0
4
0
0
5
0
6
SW
5
SW
6
SW
7
SW
8
SW
9
SW
10
32
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
33
1
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
34
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
1
35
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
1
0
0
36
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
37
1
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
38
1
0
0
1
1
0
7
0
0
0
1
1
1
39
1
0
0
1
1
1
8
0
0
1
0
0
0
40
1
0
1
0
0
0
9
0
0
1
0
0
1
41
1
0
1
0
0
1
10
0
0
1
0
1
0
42
1
0
1
0
1
0
11
0
0
1
0
1
1
43
1
0
1
0
1
1
12
0
0
1
1
0
0
44
1
0
1
1
0
0
13
0
0
1
1
0
1
45
1
0
1
1
0
1
14
0
0
1
1
1
0
46
1
0
1
1
1
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
47
1
0
1
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
48
1
1
0
0
0
0
17
0
1
0
0
0
1
49
1
1
0
0
0
1
18
0
1
0
0
1
0
50
1
1
0
0
1
0
19
0
1
0
0
1
1
51
1
1
0
0
1
1
20
0
1
0
1
0
0
52
1
1
0
1
0
0
21
0
1
0
1
0
1
53
1
1
0
1
0
1
22
0
1
0
1
1
0
54
1
1
0
1
1
0
23
0
1
0
1
1
1
55
1
1
0
1
1
1
24
0
1
1
0
0
0
56
1
1
1
0
0
0
25
0
1
1
0
0
1
57
1
1
1
0
0
1
26
0
1
1
0
1
0
58
1
1
1
0
1
0
27
0
1
1
0
1
1
59
1
1
1
0
1
1
28
0
1
1
1
0
0
60
1
1
1
1
0
0
29
0
1
1
1
0
1
61
1
1
1
1
0
1
30
0
1
1
1
1
0
62
1
1
1
1
1
0
31
0
1
1
1
1
1
63
1
1
1
1
1
1
(1)
52
SW
1
SW
2
SW
3
SW
4
Not Used
SW
9
Not Used
SW
8
Not Used
SW
7
Not Used
SW
4
Not Used
SW
3
Not Used
SW
6
16
SW
2
Not Used
SW
5
15
SW
1
Not Used
Node
Addr
Do not set the node address to 0. Node addresses start with 1 for the module closest to the ACNR.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Chapter 2
Power Up the Module
The module performs a self-test at power-up. The self-test includes an LED
test and a device test. During the LED test, the indicators will be turned on
independently and in sequence for approximately 0.25 second.
The device test occurs after the LED test. The Module Status (MS) indicator is
used to indicate the status of the device self-test.
MS Indicator State
Description
Flashing Red and Green
Device self-test is in progress.
Solid Green or Flashing Green
Device self-test completed successfully,
and the firmware is valid and running.
Flashing Red
Device self-test completed, the hardware is
OK, but the firmware is invalid. Or, the
firmware download is in progress.
Solid Red
Unrecoverable fault, hardware failure, or
Boot Loader program may be corrupted.
See Troubleshoot the Module on page 87 for more information about the
LED indicators.
Configure the Module
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
The module can be configured using the RSLogix™ 5000 software (Version
16.0 or later) Add-on Profile (AOP) and a 1440-ACNR ControlNet adapter.
See Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software on page 55.
53
Chapter 2
Installing the XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Notes:
54
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Chapter
3
Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000
Software
The RSLogix 5000 software Add-on Profile (AOP) lets you set up I/O
connections to your controller and configure the XM module. Read this
chapter for information about how to configure the 1440-DYN02-01RJ
module, using RSLogix 5000 software (Version 16 or later) and the
1440-ACNR ControlNet Adapter.
Topic
Page
Use the Help Button
55
About the ControlNet Adapter
55
Add the XM Module to the I/O Configuration Tree
56
Add the XM Module to the I/O Configuration Tree
56
Configure Module Properties
59
Save Module Configuration and Download to the Controller
84
Schedule the I/O Module Connections
84
Access Module Data using the ACNR
84
For more information about the ControlNet network, refer to ControlNet
Modules in Logix5000 Systems™, publication CNET-UM001.
Use the Help Button
Click Help at the bottom of the dialog box to get information about the entries
on the dialog boxes. Click Help in a warning dialog box to get information
about the specific error.
About the ControlNet
Adapter
The 1440-ACNR ControlNet Adapter allows XM modules to communicate
over the ControlNet network. The 1440-ACNR interfaces to a Logix
controller.
When RSLogix 5000 downloads the XM module configuration to a Logix
controller, the controller attempts to establish a direct connection to each XM
module in the I/O Configuration.
The controller maintains and monitors its connection with the XM module.
Any break in the connection, such as a module fault or removal of the module
while under power, causes the controller to set fault status bits in the Input Tag
associated with the module.
55Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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Chapter 3
Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
For more information about the 1440-ACNR, refer to the XM ControlNet
Adapter User Manual, publication ICM-UM001.
Add the XM Module to the
I/O Configuration Tree
To add the XM module in RSLogix 5000 software, complete the following
steps.
1. Configure your adapter. Refer to the XM ControlNet Adapter user
manual, publication ICM-UM001, for information on how to configure
the adapter.
2. Right-click the 1440-ACNR ControlNet Adapter under I/O
configuration and select New Module.
The Select Module dialog box opens.
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Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
Chapter 3
3. Click the plus sign next to the Specialty folder to display a list of XM
modules.
4. Select the 1440-DYN02-01RJ module and click OK.
TIP
If you do not see the module in the list, you may need to
obtain the AOP from the Rockwell Automation support
website.
1. Go to http://www.rockwellautomation.com/support/.
2. Click Downloads/RSLogix 5000 I/O Modules Add-on
Profiles.
3. Select the 1440-DYN02-01RJ XM Dynamic Vibration
Measurement Module Add-on Profile.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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Chapter 3
Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
The New Module dialog box opens.
5. From the Module Properties dialog box, enter this information.
On this tab
In this field
Value/Comment
General
Name
Enter a unique name for the module.
Node Address
Enter the XM node address of the module. This number and the dip
switches on the module must match. See Set the Node Address on
page 50.
6. Click OK.
The module is added to the project.
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Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
Configure Module
Properties
Chapter 3
Follow these steps to configure the Module Properties for the Dynamic
Measurement module.
If the Module Properties dialog box is not already open, double-click the
Dynamic Measurement module in the I/O configuration tree.
The Module Properties dialog box contains these tabs:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
General
Connection
Module Info
Channel
Tachometer
Spectrum
Band
Alarm
Relay (virtual relay)
59
Chapter 3
Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
Configure the Module Definition Properties
The Module Definition dialog box allows you to modify module properties
and to select the measurements to be collected by the Dynamic Measurement
module. The measurements you select are used to calculate the size of the
connection and to generate the input tag data type.
1. From the General tab, click Change.
2. From the Module tab, enter the following information.
On this tab
In this field
Value/Comments
Module
Revision
Choose the appropriate major and/or minor revision of the module.
Electronic Keying
Choose the appropriate electronic keying method.
Connection
Data is the only valid choice.
Module Measurement Type
Standard Dynamic Measurement is the only valid measurement type.
This parameter determines the parameters and type of measurements
collected by the Dynamic Measurement module.
The Standard Dynamic Measurement Type supports measurements of
dynamic inputs such as vibration, pressure, and strain. It also provides a
tachometer that makes it particularly well-suited for monitoring shaft and
casing and pedestal vibration in rotating equipment.
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3. Click Channel Data tab to select the measurements for each channel.
4. Click the Channel and then click the measurements that you want to
store in the input data tag. This determines which input data tags to
generate and the size of the ControlNet connection
IMPORTANT
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Including more measurements in the Input Tag increases
the size of the ControlNet Connection.
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On this tab
In this field
Value/Comments
Channel Data
Channel
Sets the corresponding channel’s configuration parameters.
Overall
The measured overall value. Overall measures the amplitude of the
vibration signal at all frequencies between the analog high and low
pass filter, or if specified, the digital low pass filter.
DC Bias/Gap
The measured average DC offset of the transducer signal.
1X Magnitude
The measured magnitude of the vibration at the machine speed.
1X Phase
The measured phase of the vibration at the machine speed.
2X Magnitude
The measured magnitude of the vibration at 2 times the machine
speed.
2X Phase
The measured phase of the vibration at 2 times the machine speed.
3X Magnitude
The measured magnitude of the vibration at 3 times the machine
speed.
Sum Harmonics
The sum of the amplitude of the harmonics in the range from the
specified starting order through the frequency maximum.
Not 1X
The measured magnitude of the vibration excluding the vibration at
the machine speed.
Band 0 - 3
The measured magnitude of the vibration within selected band
frequency bands.
Speed
The measured speed value for the machine.
Maximum Speed
The maximum speed value for the machine. This is the greatest
measured speed value since the most recent reset.
You can reset the Maximum Speed using MaxSpeedReset in the
output tag. See I/O Data Tags on page 91.
Channel Data
Acceleration
The measured acceleration value for the machine. The acceleration is
the rate of change in the speed.
SMAX Magnitude
The greatest peak magnitude around the orbit.
SMAX Phase
The phase at which the greatest peak magnitude occurs around the
orbit.
5. When finished selecting the measurements, click OK.
A confirmation dialog box appears to confirm any changes you are
making to the module definition.
6. Click Yes to update the appropriate values and return the General tab.
Click No to return to the General tab discarding any changed values.
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Configure the Connection Properties
Use the Connection tab to modify the controller-to-module behavior.
1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Connection tab.
2. Enter the following information.
In this field
Values are
Comments
Requested Packet Interval
(RPI)
Enter a value between 20...640 ms, in 1 ms
increments. The default is 40 ms.
Specifies the period at which data updates
over a connection.
Note: If four updates are missed, the
connection closes and CommFault is set in the
input tag. (See Input Data Type on page 92).
Inhibit Module
Check to disable communication between the
controller and the module.
Clear to restore communication between the controller
and the module.
Major Fault on Controller if
Connection Fails While in
Run Mode
Check to have the controller produce a major fault if
the connection fails in Run mode.
Clear if the controller should not produce a major fault
if the connection fails in Run mode.
Module Fault
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Displays the fault code returned from the
controller and the text detailing the Module
Fault. Click Help for additional information.
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3. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog box and
continue editing.
Monitor and Reset the Module Status Information
Use the Module Info tab to view module and status information. You can also
reset the module to its power-up state from this tab. Note that the data on this
tab comes directly from the module when it is online.
1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Module Info tab.
2. Click Refresh to refresh tab with new data from the module.
3. Click Reset Module to return a module to its power-up state by
emulating the cycling of power.
Configure the Channel Properties
Use the Channel tab to define the characteristics of the transducer and the
signal processing performed on the input signals. The Dynamic Measurement
module has two input channels.
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1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Channel tab.
2. Click the Channel that you want to configure.
3. Configure the parameters as necessary.
In this field
Values are
Comments
Channel Name
Enter a descriptive name for the channel.
The channel name is not sent to the XM
module.
Power
Choose the type of power supplied to the transducer.
See Connecting the Transducer on page 34 for
wiring requirements.
• Off
• IEPE (externally supplied)
See table below.
• -24V (externally supplied)
• +24V (externally supplied from the terminal base)
• Bias Current (externally supplied)
Approximate Expected Bias Voltage (V DC)
Power
Normal Connected Sensor
Open
Circuit
Short
Circuit
Unconnected
Sensor
Off
sensor bias voltage (-10...10V DC typical)
2
0
2
-10
10
IEPE
sensor bias voltage (12...20V DC typical)
24
0
24
12
20
+24V
sensor bias voltage (1...20V DC typical)
2
0
2
1
20
-24V
sensor bias voltage (-14...-8V DC typical)
2
0
2
-14
-8
Bias Current
0.47V with 2000 ohm coil
13
0
13
0.2
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DC Low
DC High Limit
Limit Default
Default
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Nominal Sensitivity
Choose the sensitivity of the transducer.
Your choice controls the list of possible full
scale selections.
Actual Sensitivity
Quantity of
Measure
Nominal
Sensitivity
Acceleration
10.0 mV/ g
25.0 mV/ g
50.0 mV/ g
100.0 mV/ g
500.0 mV/ g
1000.0 mV/ g
10000.0 mV/ g
Velocity
100.0 mV/ in/s
150.0 mV/ in/s
200.0 mV/ in/s
500.0 mV/ in/s
1000.0 mV/ in/s
4.0 mV/ mm/s
6.0 mV/ mm/s
8.0 mV/ mm/s
20.0 mV/ mm/s
40.0 mV/ mm/s
Displacement
100.0 mV/ mil
150.0 mV/ mil
200.0 mV/ mil
285.0 mV/ mil
3.94 mV/ µm
5.91 mV/ µm
7.87 mV/ µm
11.2 mV/ µm
Pressure
20.0 mV/ psi
50.0 mV/ psi
100.0 mV/ psi
0.29 mV/ mbar
0.73 mV/ mbar
1.45 mV/ mbar
Volts
1000.0 mV/V
The default is 200.0 mV/mil (displacement).
Enter the sensitivity value of the transducer that is
included with the transducer’s calibration
documentation. Due to manufacturing variation, the
actual sensitivity may be different than the nominal
sensitivity.
This value is +/- 15% of the Nominal
Sensitivity value, see the above table.
DC High Limit
Enter the maximum expected DC bias voltage from the
transducer.
DC Low Limit
Enter the minimum, or most negative, expected DC
voltage from the transducer.
Enter a value between -24...24 volts. See
Approximate Expected Bias Voltage (V DC)
Table on page 65.
Note: The nominal sensitivity is used if you
leave this field blank.
Note: A voltage reading outside this range
constitutes a transducer fault, which is
indicated by the Channel LED flashing red and
the Ch0Fault or Ch1Fault input tag, depending
on the channel.
For information about the LEDs, see page 87.
For information about the input tags, see
page 91.
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In this field
Values are
Full Scale
Choose the maximum signal level expected to be
The default value and the available values
processed by the channel. If the full scale value is peak depend on the Nominal Sensitivity selection.
or peak-to-peak, select the measurement performed
(true or calculated) to produce the overall value.
True
The actual or literal measure of the signal. It is the
maximum peak in the sample (time waveform) for pk
measurements, or the difference between the
maximum and minimum peaks for pk-pk
measurements.
Calculated
The RMS value of the sample (time waveform)
multiplied by the square root of two (1.414) if
measuring the peak value, or two times the square
root of two (2.828) if measuring the peak-to-peak
value.
IMPORTANT
High-Pass Filter Corner
Comments
When full scale is set to an
RMS value, including
Calculated Pk or Calculated
Pk-Pk, the XM module is
configured to accept input
signals as high as 6X the
specified full scale without
saturating the electronics. This
is because a signal with
moderate RMS value may have
very high spikes because RMS
is an averaging mechanism. If
True Pk or True Pk-Pk is
selected, the module is
configured to spread the full
scale range over the entire
measurement range, without
reserving this 6X headroom
used for RMS. This gives better
resolution within the full scale
range but causes the signals to
be clipped at levels just above
the full scale.
Choose the high pass filter to apply to the
measurement.
• 0.2 Hz
• 1 Hz
• 5 Hz
• 10 Hz
These parameters are dimmed when full scale
is set to an RMS value.
Note: For a pure sine wave, the true and
calculated values are equal. The true and
calculated values will diverge as additional
signals are added to the waveform, or as
non-sinusoidal or non-repetitive signals are
included.
For protection applications where the
objective is to preclude contact between
stationary and moving components, True is the
appropriate measurement since it is a better
indication of actual movement.
For conditioning monitoring applications
where the objective is to indicate the total
energy in the system (that is the overall value),
Calculated is the preferable measurement.
The high pass filter is useful in removing low
frequency signal components that might
dominate the signal, particularly when
integrating. The high pass filter attenuates all
frequencies below the filtered frequency. It
allows, or passes, frequencies above the
defined frequency.
• 40 Hz
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Enable Low Pass (Overall)
Filter
Check to apply a low pass filter to the Overall
Measurement.
The filter is applied only to the Overall
Measurement. It will not affect the time
waveform, spectrum, or measurements made
from the spectrum.
Clear to disable the low pass filter.
Low Pass Filter Corner
Enter the frequency value above which the input signal Enter a value between 200...20,000 Hz.
will be significantly attenuated.
Note: This parameter is available only when
Enable Low Pass Filter is checked.
4. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog box and
continue editing.
Configure the Tachometer Properties
The Tachometer tab defines the characteristics of the tachometer and the
signal processing that will be performed on the tachometer signal.
1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Tachometer tab.
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2. Configure the parameters, as necessary.
In this field
Values are
Comments
Enable Auto Trigger
Check to enable Auto Trigger mode. The minimum
signal amplitude for triggering is 2 volts peak-to-peak
and the minimum frequency is 6 CPM (0.1 Hz).
Using Auto Trigger mode may cause the
tachometer to trigger on noise if the signal is
very small. For example, you have 1 volt of
noise on a 2 volt signal. To prevent this, make
sure the % noise in the signal is less than the
value entered in the Trigger Hysteresis.
Clear to enable Manual Trigger mode. The value
entered in Trigger Threshold is used as the trigger
point. The minimum signal amplitude for triggering is
500 millivolts peak-to-peak and the minimum
frequency is 1 CPM (0.016 Hz).
Trigger Hysteresis
Enter the amount of hysteresis around the trigger
threshold.
Enter a value between 0...50.
In Auto Trigger mode, the value entered is a
percentage of the peak-to-peak input signal.
In Manual Trigger mode, the value entered is a
voltage level. The hysteresis voltage is added
to or subtracted from the threshold voltage to
determine the hysteresis range.
Trigger Level
Enter the signal level to be used as the trigger value
when in Manual Trigger mode.
Trigger Slope
Choose the input signal slope to be used with the
trigger value.
This parameter is dimmed in Auto Trigger
mode.
• Positive
• Negative
The trigger point of the tachometer defines 0° for
phase measurement. If the tachometer is a square
wave, the phase angles measured will vary by 180°
depending on whether the Trigger Slope is set to
positive or negative.
DC High Limit
Enter the maximum expected DC bias voltage from the
transducer.
DC Low Limit
Enter the minimum, or most negative, expected DC
voltage from the transducer.
A voltage reading outside this range
constitutes a transducer fault, which is
indicated with the tachometer LED blinking red
and the TachFault input tag.
For information about the LEDs, see page 87.
For information about the input tags, see
page 91.
Inhibit Zero Pulse Tachometer Check to enable Inhibit Zero Pulse Tachometer Fault.
Fault
Clear to disable Inhibit Zero Pulse Tachometer Fault.
Controls whether a tachometer fault occurs if
no pulses are detected on the tachometer
signal.
Fault Delay
Enter a value between 1...64 seconds.
Enter the number of seconds that the module should
wait after the last valid pulse signal before it indicates
a tachometer fault.
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Pulses Per Revolution
Enter the number of tachometer signal pulses per
revolution of the shaft.
Enter 0 (zero) if you are not using a
tachometer. This disables the speed,
acceleration, and most phase measurements.
If the speed sensor is a proximity probe over a keyway,
there will be one pulse around the shaft. If the speed
sensor is a proximity probe over a gear, there will be a
pulse for each tooth on the gear. If the sensor detects
reflective tape or paint, there will be a pulse for each
reflective area around the shaft.
Response Time
Choose how quickly the measured speed value and
acceleration value responds to a change in the input
signal.
• 2640 ms
• 220 ms
• 22 ms
For example, setting this to 220 ms means that the
speed is averaged over a quarter second, and the
reported value will reach 90% of the new steady state
value about 220 ms after the change in machine
speed.
Faster response times (22 ms) produce
measurements that are more accurate but are
more susceptible to noise. Slower response
times (220 ms, 2640 ms) produce less accurate
measurements but are less susceptible to
noise.
Fast response times are generally used when
you need to track rapid speed changes. Slow
response times are generally used for steady
speed applications or applications where it is
not necessary to track speed during rapid
changes.
3. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog and
continue editing.
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Configure the Spectrum Properties
The Spectrum tab configures the spectrum and waveform measurements from
the Dynamic Measurement module. There are two instances of the
spectrum/waveform measurements, one for each channel.
1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Spectrum tab.
2. Click the Channel that you want to configure.
3. Configure the parameters, as necessary.
In this field
Values are
Comments
Channel Name
A descriptive name for the channel.
This can be entered on the Channel tab. See
Configure the Channel Properties on page 64.
Sampling Mode
Choose the sampling mode.
The sampling mode determines whether the
signal is synchronized with the tachometer
signal and has several effects on the resulting
measurements.
• Asynchronous
• Synchronous with tach
Synchronous sampling requires a tachometer
signal.
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Sampling Mode continued.
Asynchronous Sampling Synchronous Sampling
Frequency Maximum
The waveform
measurement is
time-based
The waveform
measurement is
position-based.
The spectrum
measurement is
frequency-based.
The spectrum
measurement is
order-based and the
Number of Lines must be
evenly divisible by
Frequency Maximum.
The Frequency Maximum
must be specified in Hz.
Frequency Maximum must
be specified in orders.
The maximum frequency or order for the spectrum
measurement.
The sampling mode determines whether the
frequency maximum is specified in Hz or
orders. It also determines whether you enter a
value or choose a value from a list of available
values.
• If Sampling Mode is Synchronous with
tach, enter the Frequency Maximum value.
The frequency maximum range for
synchronous sampling mode is 4...200
orders.
• If Sampling Mode is Asynchronous, choose
the Frequency Maximum value. Note you
may enter a specific value if you choose 10
to 5000 range. Supported maximum
asynchronous frequencies are dependent
on sensitivity units and full scale units you
choose on the Channel tab. See tables
below.
Full Scale Units (Channel tab)
mil
µm
mil
µm
Sensitivity
Units
(Channel
tab)
g
V
Psi
mbar
Column A
A
B
10 to 5000
X
X
6250
X
X
7500
X
X
8000
X
in/s
mm/s
Column A
Column A
9375
X
g
Column B
Column B Column A
10000
X
12500
X
15000
X
18750
X
20000
X
V
Psi
mbar
72
in/s
mm/s
Frequency
Column A
Column A
X
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Number of Spectrum Lines
Choose the number of lines (bins) in the spectrum
measurement.
This determines the frequency resolution of
the spectrum measurement.
• 100
• 200
• 400
• 800
Period
Displays the total period of the waveform
measurement in seconds.
Note: When Sampling Mode is synchronous,
the Number of Spectrum Lines must be evenly
divisible by the Frequency Maximum value (no
remainder).
The value is in seconds when Sampling Mode
is set to asynchronous. The value is in cycles
when Sampling Mode is set to synchronous.
Samples are accumulated into a time waveform of this
duration before an FFT is performed on the collected
data. Period is provided to show the effect various
settings, such as Number of Spectrum Lines, have on
the update rate of measurements (Band and Vector)
derived from the spectrum.
Order of Sum Harmonics
Choose the starting order for the sum harmonics
measurement.
• 1
• 2
• 3
• 4
The amplitudes of all harmonics from the
specified harmonic through the Frequency
Maximum are included in the sum.
Note: The sum harmonics measurement
requires the tachometer to be enabled (Pulses
Per Revolution is set to 1 or more), and a
tachometer signal must be present.
• 5
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In this field
Values are
FFT Window Type
Choose the type of window to be applied to the
waveform measurement prior to computing the
spectrum.
Comments
• Rectangular - Also know as Uniform (no window).
Use this only for transient signals that die out
before the end of the time sample, or for exactly
periodic signals within the time sample. Gives poor
peak amplitude accuracy, good peak frequency
accuracy.
• Hamming - A general purpose window that is
similar to a Hanning window. It provides better
frequency resolution but decreased amplitude
accuracy when compared to the Hanning window.
Use it to separate close frequency components.
Gives fair peak amplitude accuracy, fair peak
frequency accuracy.
• Hanning - A general purpose window that is similar
to a Hamming window. It is used on random type
data when frequency resolution is more important
than amplitude accuracy. Most often used in
predictive maintenance. Gives fair peak amplitude
accuracy, fair peak frequency accuracy.
• Flat Top - Also called Sinusoidal window. Use this
when amplitude accuracy is more important than
frequency resolution. In data with closely spaced
peaks, a Flat Top window may smear the peaks
together into one wide peak. Gives good peak
amplitude accuracy, poor peak frequency accuracy
for data with discrete frequency components.
• Kaiser Bessel - Gives fair peak amplitude accuracy,
fair peak frequency accuracy.
Number of Averages
74
Enter the number of individual data sets to be
incorporated into the average calculation. Averaging
reduces the random errors and provides a more
reliable measurement.
In asynchronous mode, the spectrum is
averaged. In synchronous mode, the time
waveforms are averaged.
Note: The averaged data is used only for
captured time waveform or FFT’s. All data
calculated from the FFT, such as bands, is
taken from each individual sample, not the
averaged sample.
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Chapter 3
In this field
Values are
Comments
Tachometer Rotations
Enter the number of teeth on the buried shaft gear.
Set the value between 1...65,535.
Rotor Rotations
Enter the number of teeth on the external shaft gear.
These parameters are dimmed in
asynchronous sampling.
Gear Ratio
Displays the relationship between the Tachometer
Rotations and the Rotor Rotations parameters.
This parameter applies only to synchronous
sampling.
The Tachometer Rotations and Rotor Rotations are
used to convert the speed measured by the speed
sensor to a shaft speed that is related by this gear
ratio. This is useful when the shaft of interest does not
have a speed sensor of its own.
When a gear ratio is configured, the synchronous
measurements are synchronized with the rotation of
the buried (internal) shaft. This includes the Vector, Not
1X, Sum Harmonics, and order-based Band
measurements. Synchronous averaging is also
synchronized with the internal shaft. However, the
Speed measurement is not affected by the gear ratio.
The Speed measurement always reflects the speed of
the shaft with the speed sensor (raw tachometer
speed divided by number of pulses per revolution).
4. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog and
continue editing.
Configure the Band Properties
The Band tab configures the bandwidth for each band measurement from the
Dynamic Measurement module. There are four sets of band measurement for
each channel.
TIP
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The frequency ranges for each band may overlap. For example,
Band 1 Minimum Frequency is 500 Hz and Maximum Frequency
is 1500 Hz, and Band 2 Minimum Frequency is 1000 Hz and
Maximum Frequency is 3000 Hz.
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1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Band tab.
2. Click the Channel that you want to configure.
3. Configure the parameters, as necessary.
In this field
Values are
Comments
Channel Name
A descriptive name for the channel.
This can be entered on the Channel tab. See
Configure the Channel Properties on page 64.
Measurement Mode
Choose the measurement (or calculation) performed to
produce the Band Value.
• Band Overall - The band value is the square root of
the sum of the squares (RSS) of the amplitude
values for the bins that make up the band.
• Maximum Peak - The band value is equal to the
maximum bin amplitude found within the band.
Frequency Maximum
Enter the upper limit of the range of spectrum bins to
be included in the band measurement, and the
frequency units (Hz or Orders). Set the value using the
table below.
Sampling
Mode
Spectrum
Frequency
Max Units
Band Units
Band
Frequency
Max
Synchronous
Orders
Hz
0...5000
Orders
0.01...200
Hz
0...20,000
Orders
0.01...200
Asynchronous
Frequency Minimum
76
This value must be greater than the Band
Frequency Minimum.
Hz
Enter the spectrum bin with the least frequency to be
included in the band measurement.
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IMPORTANT
Chapter 3
For bands specified in Hz on an orders-based spectrum
(Sampling Mode set to Synchronous with tach), the band
measurement value will be zero when the Band Frequency
Minimum and Frequency Maximum fall completely beyond the
frequencies represented in the spectrum. If any of the band
falls within the spectrum, only that portion will contribute to
the band value.
Example
Band Frequency Maximum = 250 Hz
Band Frequency Minimum = 150 Hz
Spectrum Frequency Maximum = 10 Orders
The following table shows the actual Band Frequency
Maximum and Minimum values given different operating
speeds for this example. Note that when the speed is 600 RPM,
the Band Frequency Maximum and Minimum values fall outside
the range of the Spectrum Frequency Maximum, so that the
band value will be zero. When the speed is 1200 RPM, the band
will be calculated from 150…200 Hz.
Speed
(RPM)
Max Frequency Represented
in Spectrum (Hz)
Band Min
(Hz)
Band Max
(Hz)
2400
400
150
250
1800
300
150
250
1200
200
150
200
600
100
n/a
n/a
4. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog and
continue editing.
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Configure the Alarm Properties
Use the Alarm tab to configure the alarms for the Dynamic Measurement
module. Each alarm supports two alarm levels (Alert level and Danger level).
The AOP supports six alarms.
1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Alarm tab.
2. Choose an alarm from the Alarm list. The Add-on Profile supports six
alarms.
3. Configure the parameters, as necessary.
In this field
Values are
Comments
Alarm Name
Enter a descriptive name for the alarm.
The alarm name is not sent to the XM module.
Enable Alarm
Check to enable the alarm.
Clear to disable the alarm.
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Measurement ID
Choose the measurement and channel that is
associated with the alarm.
Multiple alarms can be set on the same
measurement.
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Overall
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 DC Bias/Gap
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Band 0
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Band 1
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Band 2
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Band 3
• Speed
• SMAX Magnitude
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 1X Magnitude
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 2X Magnitude
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 3X Magnitude
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Not 1X
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 Sum Harmonics
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 1X Phase
• Ch 0 / Ch 1 2X Phase
• SMAX Phase
• Acceleration
Condition
Choose when the alarm should trigger.
• Greater Than - Trigger the alarm when the
measurement value is greater than or equal to the
Alert and Danger Limit values. The Danger High
Limit value must be greater than or equal to the
Alert High Limit value for the trigger to occur.
• Less Than - Trigger the alarm when the
measurement value is less than or equal to the
Alert and Danger Limit values. The Danger High
Limit value must be less than or equal to the Alert
High Limit value for the trigger to occur.
• Inside Range - Trigger the alarm when the
measurement value is equal to or inside the range
of the Alert and Danger Limit values. The Danger
High Limit value must be less than or equal to the
Alert High Limit value AND the Danger Low Limit
value must be greater than or equal to the Alert
Low Limit value for the trigger to occur.
• Outside Range - Trigger the alarm when the
measurement value is equal to or outside the range
of the Alert and Danger Limit values. The Danger
High Limit value must be greater than or equal to
the Alert High Limit value AND the Danger Low
Limit value must be less than or equal to the Alert
Low Limit value for the trigger to occur.
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In this field
Values are
Comments
Deadband
Enter the amount that the measured value must fall
(below the limit) before the alarm condition is cleared.
For example, Alert High Limit is 120 and the deadband
is 2. The alarm (alert) activates when the measured
value is 120 and will not clear until the measured
value is 118 or less.
Set the value between 0...9999.
Enter the High Limit value for the danger (shutdown)
condition. This parameter is the greater value when
Condition is set to Inside Range or Outside Range, or
the measurement is a phase measurement.
Phase measurement requirements:
Danger High Limit
Alert High Limit
Enter the High Limit value for the alert (alarm)
condition. This parameter is the greater value when
Condition is set to Inside Range or Outside Range, or
the measurement is a phase measurement.
Alert Low Limit
Enter the lesser limit value for the alert (alarm)
condition. This parameter is not used when Condition
is set to Greater Than or Less Than.
Danger Low Limit
Enter the lesser limit value for the danger (shutdown)
condition. This parameter is not used when Condition
is set to Greater Than or Less Than.
Limit Multiplier
Enter a value to be applied when the
AlarmLimitMultiply bit in Output tag is set to 1.
The module applies the multiplier to the alarm limits
during this time to avoid false alarms at resonance
frequencies.
Note: For the Outside Range condition, the
deadband value must be less than the Alert
High Limit - Alert Low Limit.
• The Alert Low, Danger Low, Alert High, and
Danger High must define contiguous
sections within the set of possible phase
values (0...360 degrees).
• If you were to plot the thresholds on a
clock face (illustration below) with phase
increasing in the clockwise direction, then:
• Alert Low must be clockwise from or
equal to Danger Low.
• Alert High must be clockwise from
Alert Low.
• Danger High must be clockwise from or
equal to Alert High.
Set the value between 0...10.
Note: Enter 0 (zero) to disable the alarm
during the startup period.
Limit Multiplier Period
Enter the length of time that the Limit Multiplier is
applied to the threshold.
Set the value between 0...65535.
Enable Speed Range
Check to enable the speed range alarm.
Controls whether the selected alarm is
enabled only when the measured speed is
within a machine speed range.
Clear to disable the speed range alarm.
Note: You cannot enable the Speed Range
alarm when the Measurement ID is set to
Speed.
80
Speed Range High
Enter the greater threshold of the machine speed
range.
Speed Range Low
Enter the lesser threshold of the machine speed range.
These parameters are dimmed when Enable
Speed Range is disabled.
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Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
Chapter 3
4. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog and
continue editing.
Configure the Relay Properties
Use the Relay tab to configure the virtual relay for the Dynamic Measurement
module. The Relay parameters control the operation of the virtual relay. Use
these parameters to configure the alarm(s) associated with the relay and the
behavior of the relay.
TIP
Hereafter, any reference to the relay implies a virtual relay.
1. From the Module Properties dialog box, click the Relay tab.
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Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
2. Configure the parameters, as necessary.
In this field
Values are
Enable Relay
Check to enable the virtual relay.
Comments
Clear to disable the virtual relay.
Latch Enable
Check if the relay must be explicitly reset after the
alarm subsides.
A latched relay can be reset using RelayReset
in the output tag. See I/O Data Tags on
page 91.
Clear if you want the relay to reset itself once the
alarm condition has passed.
Fault Value
Choose the fault value.
• Energized - The relay is de-energized under normal
operating conditions and becomes energized when
the alarm limits are exceeded. This means that
under non-alarm conditions, the relay closes the
circuit between the common and the normally
closed (N.C.) terminals. Under alarm conditions, the
relay changes state to close the circuit between
the common and the normally open (N.O.)
terminals.
This determines what happens to the relay
when an alarm is indicated.
Note: This affects only the virtual relay. The
Relay tag in the input data type works the
same regardless of this configuration setting.
One (1) means the associated Condition is
present, and 0 means the associated Condition
is not present.
• De-energized - The relay is energized under normal
conditions, and becomes de-energized when the
alarm limits are exceeded. The normally energized
operating mode may also be referred to as
fail-safe. This means that under non-alarm (with
power applied to the unit) conditions, the relay
closes the circuit between the common and the
N.O. terminals. Under alarm or loss of power
conditions, the relay changes state to close the
circuit between the common and N.C. terminals.
Hold Last Value in Idle Mode
Check to retain the last relay state during
configuration. For example, if the relay is energized
under normal conditions, the relay remains energized
on subsequent idle/program mode transitions.
If clear, the relay goes to normal state during
reconfiguration.
Delay
Enter the length of time for which the Activation Logic
must be true before the relay is activated.
Set the value between 0...65.535 seconds.
This reduces the nuisance alarms caused by
external noise and/or transient vibration
events.
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Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
In this field
Values are
Logic
Choose the relay activation logic. The relay can
monitor up to two alarms.
Chapter 3
Comments
• A Only - Relay is activated when Alarm A meets or
exceeds the selected Alarm Status to Activate On
condition(s).
• A OR B - Relay is activated when either Alarm A or
Alarm B meets or exceeds the selected Alarm
Status to Activate On condition(s).
• A AND B - Relay is activated when Alarm A and
Alarm B meet or exceeds the selected Alarm Status
to Activate On condition(s).
Alarm ID A
Choose the first alarm that the relay will monitor. The
alarm must be from the same device as the relay.
Only enabled alarms appear in the Alarm ID A
list.
Alarm ID B
Choose the second alarm that the relay will monitor.
The alarm must be from the same device as the relay.
Only enabled alarms appear in the Alarm ID B
list.
Note: This parameter is dimmed when Logic is
set to A only.
Alarm Status to Activate On
Choose the alarm conditions that will cause the relay
to activate. You can select more than one.
• Normal - Activate the relay when the current
measurement is not in excess of any alarm limits.
• Danger - Activate the relay when the current
measurement is in excess of the danger level
limit(s).
• Xdcr Fault - Activate the relay when a transducer
fault is detected on the associated transducer.
• Tacho Fault - Activate the relay when the required
tachometer signal has not been detected and there
is no transducer fault.
• Alert - Activate the relay when the current
measurement is in excess of the alert level limit(s)
but not in excess of the danger level limit(s).
• Disarm - Activate the relay when the alarm is
disabled. If Setpoint Multiplication is on and the
setpoint multiplier is set to zero, the alarm will be
disabled and in the Disarm state.
• Module Fault - Activate the relay when a failure or
error is detected in the hardware or firmware, and
is preventing proper operation of the device.
3. When finished, click one of these as needed.
• OK - Click to accept your edits and close the dialog box.
• Cancel - Click to close the dialog box without accepting your edits.
• Apply - Click to accept and apply your edits on any dialog and
continue editing.
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Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
Save Module Configuration
and Download to the
Controller
We recommend that after a module is configured you save your work and
download the configuration to the controller and module. Refer to the XM
ControlNet Adapter User Manual, publication ICM-UM001, or the
ControlNet Modules in Logix5000 Systems User Manual, publication
CNET-UM001 for details.
Schedule the I/O Module
Connections
You must use RSNetWorx™ for ControlNet software to schedule the network
in order to activate the configured XM module. Refer to the XM ControlNet
Adapter User Manual, publication ICM-UM001, or the ControlNet Modules
in Logix5000 Systems User Manual, publication CNET-UM001 for details.
Access Module Data using
the ACNR
The module-defined data types and tags are automatically created when you
configured the Dynamic Measurement module in RSLogix 5000 software.
These tags allow you to access the input, output, and configuration data of the
module via the controller’s ladder logic.
To access the module data, double-click Controller Tags.
The Controller Tags dialog opens. See I/O Data Tags on page 91 for more
information.
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Chapter 3
• For RSLogix 5000 programming instructions, refer to RSLogix 5000
Configuration and Programming for the Logix5000 Family of
Controllers, publication RLD300GR.
• For ControlLogix® controller information, refer to ControlLogix
System User Manual, publication 1756-UM001.
• For ControlNet communication information, refer to ControlNet
Modules in Logix5000 Systems, publication CNET-UM001.
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Chapter 3
Configure XM Module in RSLogix 5000 Software
Notes:
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Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Chapter
4
Troubleshoot the Module
This chapter provides information for diagnosing and troubleshooting your
module.
Status Indicators
Topic
Page
Status Indicators
87
Module Status (MS) Indicator
88
Network Status (NS) Indicator
88
Channel 0 and Channel 1 Status Indicators
88
Setpoint Multiplier Indicator
89
Relay Indicator
89
The module has seven LED indicators, which are located on top of the
module.
LED Indicators
1440-DYN02-01RJ
DYNAMIC MEASUREMENT
Status Indicators
The status indicators include the following.
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
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Module Status (MS)
Network Status (NS)
Channel 0
Channel 1
Tachometer
Setpoint Multiplier (SPM)
Relay
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Chapter 4
Troubleshoot the Module
Module Status (MS)
Indicator
The following table describes the module status indicator.
State
Probable Cause
Off
No power applied to the module.
Alternating Red/Green
Module performing power-up self-test.
Flashing Red
• Application firmware is invalid or not loaded.
Download firmware to the module.
• Firmware download is currently in progress.
Network Status (NS)
Indicator
Solid Red
An unrecoverable fault has occurred. The module may
need to be repaired or replaced.
Flashing Green
Module operating in Program Mode, not performing its
monitoring functions.
Solid Green
Module operating in Run Mode, performing its monitoring
functions.
The following table describes the network status indicator.
State
Probable Cause
Off
Module is not online.
• Module is autobauding.
• No power applied to the module; look at Module
Status LED.
Channel 0 and Channel 1
Status Indicators
Flashing Red
One or more I/O connections are in the timed-out state.
Solid Red
Failed communications (duplicate MAC ID or bus-off).
Flashing Green
Module is online but no connections are currently
established.
Solid Green
Module is online with connections currently established.
The following table describes the channel indicators.
State
Off
Probable Cause
• Normal operation within alarm limits on the channel.
• No power applied to the module. Look at Module
Status LED.
88
Solid Yellow
An alarm associated with this channel is in Alert.
Solid Red
An alarm associated with this channel is in Danger.
Flashing Red
A transducer fault exists on the channel. The DC bias is
outside the DC Low and High Limits.
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Troubleshoot the Module
Tachometer Status
Indicators
Chapter 4
The following table describes the tachometer indicator.
State
Probable Cause
• Normal operation within alarm limits on the channel.
Off
• No power applied to the module. Look at Module
Status LED.
Setpoint Multiplier
Indicator
Relay Indicator
Using RSLogix 5000
Software to Troubleshoot
Your Module
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Solid Yellow
An alarm on Speed or Acceleration is in Alert.
Solid Red
An alarm on Speed or Acceleration is in Danger.
Flashing Yellow
A tachometer fault other than a transducer fault (for
example, no pulse received).
Flashing Red
The tachometer signal DC bias is not within the DC Low
and High Limits.
The following table describes the setpoint multiplier indicator
State
Probable Cause
Off
The Alarm Limit Multiplier is not in effect.
Solid Yellow
The Alarm Limit Multiplier is in effect.
The following table describes the relay indicator.
State
Probable Cause
Off
The virtual relay is not activated.
Solid Red
The virtual relay is activated.
In addition to the status indicators on the module, RSLogix 5000 software
alerts you to fault conditions. You are alerted in one of these ways.
• Warning signal in the I/O Configuration next to the module when the
connection to the module is broken
• Fault message in a status line
• Notification in the Tag Monitor
– General module
– Diagnostic faults
• Status on the Connection and Module Info tabs
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Troubleshoot the Module
Notes:
90
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Appendix
A
I/O Data Tags
This appendix describes the module-defined data types for the
1440-DYN02-01RJ standard vibration measurement type. The
module-defined data types are automatically created when you configure the
XM module using the RSLogix 5000 software Add-on Profile.
Tag Names and Definitions
Topic
Page
Tag Names and Definitions
91
Module-defined Data Types
92
The set of tags associated with any module depends on the module type and
the selections you make in the Module Definition dialog box in the AOP. For
each module you create, specific instances of these data types are created.
These sets of tags apply:
• Input - diagnostic, alarms, and measurements to be sent from the XM
module to the Logix controller
• Output - data sent from the Logix controller to the XM module to
multiply Alarm Limits, unlatch the virtual relay, and reset the maximum
speed measurement
• Configuration - data created with the XM module AOP to configure
your transducers, filtering, measurements, and set alarm limits
The table below shows the tag and main module type for the
1440-DYN02-01RJ standard dynamic measurement type.
1440-DYN02-01RJ Tags
Tag
Main Module Defined Type
Subtype Used by Main Type
Input
AB:1440_VDP_7FFFFFFF:I:0(1)
None
Output
AB:1440_VDP:O:0
None
Configuration
AB:1440_VDP:C:0
AB:1440_VDP_ChConfig_Struct.C:0
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
(1)
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The input data tag is dynamically created by the measurements you select in the Channel Data tab in the
Module Definition dialog box. The input data type name varies slightly depending on which measurements you
select.
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Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Module-defined Data Types
The following tables list and describe module-defined data types for the
1440-DYN02-01RJ standard dynamic measurement type. The data types
define the structure of the data used by the module to store input, output, and
configuration data. These tags allow you to access this data via the controller’s
ladder logic.
These tables include information for input (as indicated by an I), configuration
(as indicated by a C), and output (as indicated by an O).
Input Data Type
The members of the input data type are dynamically generated by the
measurements you select in the Module Definition dialog box in the RSLogix
5000 software AOP. The size of the connection is calculated by this profile.
See Configure the Module Definition Properties on page 60.
The table below shows the complete input data type when all measurements
are selected.
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_7FFFFFFF:I:0(1)
Member Name
Type
Faults
DINT
CommFault
BOOL
Faults:0
0 = No communication fault
1 = Communication fault
Idle
BOOL
Faults:17
0 = Module in Run mode
1 = Module in Idle mode
Note: Measurements and alarms are not evaluated during Idle mode.
Ch0Fault
BOOL
Faults:18
0 = No fault on Channel 0
1 = Fault on Channel 0 from bias voltage reading outside the DC bias
limits
Ch1Fault
BOOL
Faults:19
0 = No fault on Channel 1
1 = Fault on Channel 1 from bias voltage reading outside the DC bias
limits
TachFault
BOOL
Faults:20
0 = No fault on tachometer
1 = Fault on tachometer; tachometer is enabled and receiving no pulses
within fault timeout period & the Tach DC bias is outside the Tach DC
Low and High Limits
ModuleFault
BOOL
Faults:21
0 = No fault on module
1 = Fault on module; either calibration, watchdog, or bad 5V, 24V, IEPE or
proximity probe power
ProxPowerFault
BOOL
Faults:22
0 = No fault on proximity probe power
1 = Fault on proximity probe power
IEPEPowerFault
BOOL
Faults:23
0 = No fault on IEPE power
1 = Fault on IEPE power
InternalPowerFault
BOOL
Faults:24
0 = No fault on module 5V supply
1 = Fault on module 5V supply
92
Location
Description
Contains the following Fault indicators.
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I/O Data Tags
Apendix A
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_7FFFFFFF:I:0(1)
Member Name
Type
Location
Description
ModulePowerFault
BOOL
Faults:25
0 = No fault on 24V supply
1 = Fault on 24V supply; check the supply voltage to the module
CalibrationFault
BOOL
Faults:28
0 = No ROM fault
1 = ROM fault
AnyFault
BOOL
Faults:29
0 = No fault exists on the module
1 = At least one fault exists on the module
AnyFaultOrAlarm
BOOL
Faults:30
0 = No alarms or faults exist on the module
1 = At least one alarm or fault exists on the module
Status
DINT
Ch0SpectrumStatus
BOOL
Status:8
0 = Band or vector data has been calculated
1 = Data has not been collected due to warm up period or speed limit
condition
Ch1SpectrumStatus
BOOL
Status:9
0 = Band or vector data has been calculated
1 = Data has not been collected due to warm up period or speed limit
condition
TachZeroPulseStatus
BOOL
Status:10
0 = No zero pulse tachometer fault
1 = Zero Pulse fault; tachometer is enabled and it is not receiving pulses
NetworkPowerStatus
BOOL
Status:11
0 = Power is applied at the external network terminal
1 = No power is detected at the external network terminal
AnyAlarmAlert
BOOL
Status:12
0 = No alarms are in Alert
1 = At least one alarm is in Alert
Ch0Alert
BOOL
Status:13
0 = No alarms on Channel 0
1 = Channel 0 has an alarm with a measurement in Alert
Ch1Alert
BOOL
Status:14
0 = No alarms on Channel 1
1 = Channel 1 has an alarm with a measurement in Alert
AnyAlarmDanger
BOOL
Status:15
0 = No alarms are in Danger
1 = At least one alarm is in Danger
Ch0Danger
BOOL
Status:16
0 = No alarms on Channel 0
1 = Channel 0 has an alarm with a measurement in Danger
Ch1Danger
BOOL
Status:17
0 = No alarms on Channel 1
1 = Channel 1 has an alarm with a measurement in Danger
RelaysHeld
BOOL
Status:18
Relay is being held at last state while in Idle mode
AlarmLimitMultiply
BOOL
Status:20
0 = Startup switch is not activated; alarm multiplier is not applied to the
alarm limits
1 = Startup switch is activated; alarm limit multiplier is applied to alarm
limits to avoid false alarms
StartupTime
BOOL
Status:21
0 = Currently not in startup time (alarm multiplier is not active)
1 = Currently in startup time (alarm multiplier is active) which means the
startup switch is activated or it is the start up period following the
release of the startup switch
Relay
BOOL
Status:23
0 = Relay 0 not tripped (conditions are not met)
1 = Relay 0 tripped
Alarms
DINT
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Contains the following Status indicators
Contains the following Alarm indicators
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Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_7FFFFFFF:I:0(1)
Member Name
Type
Location
Description
Alarm0Alert
BOOL
Alarms:0
0 = Alarm 0 is not in Alert
1 = Alarm 0 is in Alert
Alarm0Danger
BOOL
Alarms:1
0 = Alarm 0 is not in Danger
1 = Alarm 0 is in Danger
Alarm1Alert
BOOL
Alarms:2
0 = Alarm 1 is not in Alert
1 = Alarm 1 is in Alert
Alarm1Danger
BOOL
Alarms:3
0 = Alarm 1 is not in Danger
1 = Alarm 1 is in Danger
Alarm2Alert
BOOL
Alarms:4
0 = Alarm 2 is not in Alert
1 = Alarm 2 is in Alert
Alarm2Danger
BOOL
Alarms:5
0 = Alarm 2 is not in Danger
1 = Alarm 2 is in Danger
Alarm3Alert
BOOL
Alarms:6
0 = Alarm 3 is not in Alert
1 = Alarm 3 is in Alert
Alarm3Danger
BOOL
Alarms:7
0 = Alarm 3 is not in Danger
1 = Alarm 3 is in Danger
Alarm4Alert
BOOL
Alarms:8
0 = Alarm 4 is not in Alert
1 = Alarm 4 is in Alert
Alarm4Danger
BOOL
Alarms:9
0 = Alarm 4 is not in Danger
1 = Alarm 4 is in Danger
Alarm5Alert
BOOL
Alarms:10
0 = Alarm 5 is not in Alert
1 = Alarm 5 is in Alert
Alarm5Danger
BOOL
Alarms:11
0 = Alarm 5 is not in Danger
1 = Alarm 5 is in Danger
Ch0Overall(2)
REAL
The measured overall value for Channel 0. Overall measures the
amplitude of the vibration signal at all frequencies.
Ch0DCBiasGap(2)
REAL
The measured average DC offset of the transducer signal for Channel 0.
Ch0SumHarmonics(2)
REAL
The sum of the amplitude of the harmonics in the range from the
specified starting order through the frequency maximum for Channel 0.
Ch0Not1X(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration excluding the vibration at the
machine speed for Channel 0.
Ch0Band0(2)
REAL
The measured band values for Channel 0.
Ch0Band1(2)
REAL
Ch0Band2(2)
REAL
Ch0Band3(2)
REAL
Ch0Vector1XMagnitude(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration at the machine speed for
Channel 0.
Ch0Vector1XPhase(2)
REAL
The measured phase of the vibration at the machine speed for Channel
0.
Ch0Vector2XMagnitude(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration at 2 times the machine speed
for Channel 0.
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I/O Data Tags
Apendix A
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_7FFFFFFF:I:0(1)
Member Name
Type
Ch0Vector2XPhase(2)
REAL
The measured phase of the vibration at 2 times the machine speed for
Channel 0.
Ch0Vector3XMagnitude(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration at 3 times the machine speed
for Channel 0.
Ch1Overall(2)
REAL
The measured overall value for Channel 1. Overall measures the
amplitude of the vibration signal at all frequencies.
Ch1DCBiasGap(2)
REAL
The measured average DC offset of the transducer signal for Channel 1.
Ch1SumHarmonics(2)
REAL
The sum of the amplitude of the harmonics in the range from the
specified starting order through the frequency maximum for Channel1.
Ch1Not1X(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration excluding the vibration at the
machine speed for Channel 1.
Ch1Band0(2)
REAL
The measured band values for Channel 1.
Ch1Band1(2)
REAL
Ch1Band2(2)
REAL
Ch1Band3(2)
REAL
Ch1Vector1XMagnitude(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration at the machine speed for
Channel 1.
Ch1Vector1XPhase(2)
REAL
The measured phase of the vibration at the machine speed for Channel
1.
Ch1Vector2XMagnitude(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration at 2 times the machine speed
for Channel 1.
Ch1Vector2XPhase(2)
REAL
The measured phase of the vibration at 2 times the machine speed for
Channel 1.
Ch1Vector3XMagnitude(2)
REAL
The measured magnitude of the vibration at 3 times the machine speed
for Channel1.
Speed(2)
REAL
The measured speed value for the machine.
MaxSpeed(2)
REAL
The maximum speed value for the machine. This is the greatest
measured speed value since the most recent reset. You can reset the
Maximum Speed using MaxSpeedReset in the output tag.
Acceleration(2)
REAL
The measured acceleration value for the machine. The acceleration is
the rate of change in the speed.
SMAXMagnitude(2)
REAL
The greatest peak magnitude around the orbit.
SMAXPhase(2)
REAL
The phase at which the greatest peak magnitude occurs around the
orbit.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Location
Description
(1)
The input data type name varies depending on the measurements you select in the Channel Data tab in the
RSLogix 5000 software AOP. See Configure the Module Definition Properties on page 60.
(2)
The measurement appears in the input data type only if you select it in the Channel Data tab. See Configure the
Module Definition Properties on page 60.
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Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Configuration Data Type
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_ChConfig_Struct:C:0
Member Name
Type
Default Display Style
Description
OverallFilterEN
BOOL
Decimal
0 = None
1 = Low Pass Filter
SynchronousModeEN
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Asynchronous (Default)
1 = Synchronous with tach
XdcrPower
SINT
Decimal
0 = Off (Default)
1 = IEPE
2 = +24V
3 = -24V
4 = Bias Current
XdcrSensitivityUnits
SINT
Decimal
0 = mV/ mil (Default)
1 = mV/ in/s
2 = mV/ g
3 = mV/ psi
4 = V/ V
5 = mV/ mm/s
6 = mV/ µm
8 = mV/ mbar
9 = V/ g
XdcrLLimit
REAL
Float
-24.0 to 24.0 volts (Default = -18.0 volts)
XdcrHLimit
REAL
Float
-24.0 to 24.0 volts (Default = -2.0 volts)
XdcrSensitivity
REAL
Float
Default = 200.0
(XdcrSensitivityUnits selection determines
the units)
FullScale
REAL
Float
Default = 10.0
(FullScaleUnits selection determines the
units)
FullScaleUnits
SINT
Decimal
0 = mil (Default)
1 = in/s
2=g
3 = psi
4 = volt
5 = mmps
6 = µm
8 = mbar
SignalMeasurementType
SINT
Decimal
0 = RMS
1 = Calculated peak
2 = Calculate pk-pk
3 = True peak
4 = True pk-pk (Default)
FFTWindowType
SINT
Decimal
0 = Rectangular
1 = Hamming
2 = Hanning (Default)
3 = Flat Top
4 = Kaiser Bessel
96
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I/O Data Tags
Apendix A
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_ChConfig_Struct:C:0
Member Name
Type
Default Display Style
Description
HighPassFilterSelection
SINT
Decimal
0 = 0.2 Hz
1 = 1 Hz
2 = 5 Hz
3 = 10 Hz (Default)
4 = 40 Hz
FrequencyMax
INT
Decimal
Default = 1000
LowPassFilterSelection
INT
Decimal
200 to 20,000 (Default = 1000)
TachometerRotations
INT
Decimal
1 to 65,535 (Default = 1)
RotorRotations
INT
Decimal
1 to 65,535 (Default = 1)
SpectrumLineCount
DINT
Decimal
100, 200, 400, 800 (Default = 200)
AveragesCount
INT
Decimal
1 to 99 (Default = 1)
SelectedSumHarmonicsOrder
SINT
Decimal
0=1
1=2
2=3
3=4
4=5
(Default = 3)
Band0OrderModeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Hz (Default)
1 = Orders
Band1OrderModeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Hz (Default)
1 = Orders
Band2OrderModeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Hz (Default)
1 = Orders
Band3OrderModeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Hz (Default)
1 = Orders
Band0MaxPeakEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Band Overall (Default)
1 = Maximum Peak
Band1MaxPeakEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Band Overall (Default)
1 = Maximum Peak
Band2MaxPeakEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Band Overall (Default)
1 = Maximum Peak
Band3MaxPeakEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Band Overall (Default)
1 = Maximum Peak
Band0FrequencyMin
INT
Decimal
Default = 1
Band0FrequencyMax
INT
Decimal
Default = 10
Band1FrequencyMin
INT
Decimal
Default = 1
Band1FrequencyMax
INT
Decimal
Default = 10
Band2FrequencyMin
INT
Decimal
Default = 1
Band2FrequencyMax
INT
Decimal
Default = 10
Band3FrequencyMin
INT
Decimal
Default = 1
Band3FrequencyMax
INT
Decimal
Default = 10
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Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
Member Name
Type
Default Display Style
Description
LAlertLimit
REAL
Float
-999,999 to 999,999 (Default = -6)
HAlertLimit
REAL
Float
-999,999 to 999,999 (Default = 6)
LDangerLimit
REAL
Float
-999,999 to 999,999 (Default = -8)
HDangerLimit
REAL
Float
-999,999 to 999,999 (Default = 8)
Deadband
REAL
Float
0 to 9999 (Default = 0.1)
LimitMultiply
REAL
Float
0 to 10 (Default = 1.0)
SpeedLLimit
REAL
Float
0 to 9,999,999 (Default = 0)
SpeedHLimit
REAL
Float
0 to 9,999,999 (Default = 1000)
LimitMultiplyPeriod
INT
Decimal
0 to 65535 seconds (Default = 1.0)
Condition
SINT
Decimal
0 = Greater Than (Default)
1 = Less Than
2 = Inside Range
3 = Outside Range
MeasurementID
SINT
Decimal
0 = Ch 0 Overall (Default)
1 = Ch 1 Overall
2 = Ch 0 DC Bias/Gap
3 = Ch 1 DC Bias/Gap
4 = Ch 0 Band 0
5 = Ch 1 Band 0
6 = Ch 0 Band 1
7 = Ch 1 Band 1
8 = Ch 0 Band 2
9 = Ch 1 Band 2
10 = Ch 0 Band 3
11 = Ch 1 Band 3
12 = Speed
13 = SMAX Magnitude
14 = Ch 0 1X Magnitude
15 = Ch 1 1X Magnitude
16 = Ch 0 2X Magnitude
17 = Ch 1 2X Magnitude
18 = Ch 0 3X Magnitude
19 = Ch 1 3X Magnitude
20 = Ch 0 Not 1X
21 = Ch 1 Not 1X
22 = Ch 0 Sum Harmonics
23 = Ch 1 Sum Harmonics
24 = Ch 0 1X Phase
25 = Ch 1 1X Phase
26 = Ch 0 2X Phase
27 = Ch 1 2X Phase
28 = SMAX Phase
29 = Acceleration
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I/O Data Tags
Apendix A
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP:C:0
Member Name
Type
Default Display Style
Description
Ch0
AB:1440_VDP_ChConfig_Struct:C:0
Ch1
AB:1440_VDP_ChConfig_Struct:C:0
TachAutoTriggerEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Manual Trigger
1 = Auto Trigger (Default)
TachTriggerSlope
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Positive
1 = Negative (Default)
TachInhibitZeroPulseFault
BOOL
Decimal
0 = No pulses on tachometer produces fault
(Default)
1 = Inhibit zero pulses fault on tachometer
TachResponseTime
SINT
Decimal
0 = 2640.0 ms
1 = 220.0 ms (Default)
2 = 22.0 ms
TachFaultDelay
SINT
Decimal
1 to 64 seconds (Default = 11)
TachFaultLLimit
REAL
Float
-9,999,999 to 9,999,999 volts (Default = 2)
TachFaultHLimit
REAL
Float
-9,999,999 to 9,999,999 volts (Default = 18)
TachTriggerHysteresis
REAL
Float
0.0 to 50.0 (Default = 2.0)
If TachAutoTriggerEn is set to 0, this value is
volts. If TachAutoTriggerEn is set to 1, this
value is % of the peak-to-peak input signal.
TachTriggerLevel
REAL
Float
-9,999,999 to 9,999,999 volts (Default = 0)
TachPulsesPerRevolution
INT
Decimal
Default = 1
Alarm0En
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm1En
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm2En
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm3En
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm4En
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm5En
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm0SpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm1SpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm2SpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm3SpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
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Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP:C:0
Member Name
Type
Default Display Style
Description
Alarm4SpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm5SpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
Alarm0
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
Alarm1
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
Alarm2
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
Alarm3
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
Alarm4
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
Alarm5
AB:1440_VDP_AlarmConfig_Struct:C:0
RelayDelay
INT
Decimal
0 to 65535 seconds (Default = 1000)
RelayActivationLogic
SINT
Decimal
0 = A Only (Default)
1 = A OR B
2 = A AND B
RelayAlarmIDA
SINT
Decimal
Alarm number 0 to 5 (Default = 0)
RelayAlarmIDB
SINT
Decimal
Alarm number 0 to 5 (Default = 0)
RelayTripNormal
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayTripAlert
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayTripDanger
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayTripDisarm
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayTripXdcrFault
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayTripModuleFault
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayTripTachFault
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
RelayEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable Relay (Default)
1 = Enable Relay
RelayLatch
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Non-latching (Default)
1 = Latching
RelayFaultValue
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Energized (Default)
1 = De-energized
RelayIdleHoldEn
BOOL
Decimal
0 = Disable (Default)
1 = Enable
100
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I/O Data Tags
Apendix A
Output Data Type
Module-defined Data Type: AB:1440_VDP:O:0
Member Name
Type
Default Display Style
Description
Output0
SINT
Decimal
Contains the following values.
RelayReset
BOOL
Decimal
Resets all latched relays.
AlarmLimitMultiply
BOOL
Decimal
Multiply the alarm setpoints, or disarm the
alarms during startup period.
MaxSpeedReset
BOOL
Decimal
Reset maximum speed.
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101
Appendix A
I/O Data Tags
Notes:
102
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Appendix
B
CIP Objects
This appendix defines the specific CIP Objects, Instances, Attributes, and
Services supported by the Dynamic Measurement module.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Topic
Page
Identity Object (Class Code 01H)
104
DeviceNet Object (Class Code 03H)
106
Assembly Object (Class Code 04H)
107
Connection Object (Class ID 05H)
112
Discrete Input Point Object (Class ID 08H)
114
Analog Input Point (Class ID 0AH)
116
Parameter Object (Class ID 0FH)
117
Acknowledge Handler Object (Class ID 2BH)
122
Alarm Object (Class ID 31DH)
123
Band Measurement Object (Class ID 31EH)
126
Channel Object (Class ID 31FH)
128
Device Mode Object (Class ID 320H)
130
Overall Measurement Object (Class ID 322H)
132
Relay Object (Class ID 323H)
134
Spectrum Waveform Measurement Object (Class ID 324H)
137
Speed Measurement Object (Class ID 325H)
144
Tachometer Channel Object (Class ID 326H)
145
Transducer Object (Class ID 328H)
147
Vector Measurement Object (Class ID 329H)
149
103
Appendix B
CIP Objects
IMPORTANT
When the 1440-DYN02-RJ01 module is used with Logix
controllers, Logix automatically configures most of the CIP
objects using a Configuration Assembly. The Configuration
Assembly overwrites the values of some attributes that may be
set using the Services described in this appendix.
If you are using RSLogix 5000 software to configure the XM
module, we recommend you do not use the Services in this
appendix to configure signal processing, measurements, or
alarms because it will conflict with the RSLogix 5000
configuration.
Use the Services to collect data, for example Spectrum and
Time Waveforms. Since many measurements and diagnostic
information is reported to Logix in the input tag, you only need
to use these additional Services to collect data beyond what is
available in the input tag. Refer to I/O Data Tags on page 91 for
more information about the input tag.
Identity Object
(Class Code 01H)
The Identity Object provides identification and general information about the
device.
Class Attributes
The Identity Object provides no class attributes.
Instance Attributes
Identity Object Instance Attributes
104
Attr ID
Access
Name
Data Type
Default Value
1
Get
Vendor ID
UINT
1 = Allen-Bradley
2
Get
Device Type
UINT
109 (Specialty I/O)
3
Get
Product Code
UINT
21 (0x15) XM Dynamic Measurement
Module
4
Get
Revision:
Major
Minor
STRUCT OF
USINT
USINT
5
Get
Status
WORD
6
Get
Serial Number
UDINT
7
Get
Product Name
SHORT_
STRING
Value varies with each firmware revision.
Value varies with each firmware revision.
XM Dynamic Measurement Module
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
CIP Objects
Appendix B
Status
The Status is a 16 bit value. The following bits are implemented.
Identity Object Status
Bit
Name
Description
0
Owned
TRUE indicates that the module has an owner. More
specifically, the Predefined Master/Slave Connection Set
has been allocated to a master.
1
2
Reserved, set to 0
Configured
3
4-7
Reserved, set to 0
Boot Program
Vendor-specific, indicates that the boot program is
running. The Main Application must be corrupt or
missing. Use ControlFlash to reload the Main
Application.
ID_STATUS_SELF_TESTING
0x0000
ID_STATUS_NVS_UPDATE
0x0010
ID_STATUS_COMM_FAULT
0x0020
ID_STATUS_AWAIT_CONN
0x0030
ID_STATUS_CONNECTED
0X0060
ID_STATUS_IDLE
0X0070
8
Minor Recoverable
Fault
Set whenever there is a transducer or tachometer fault.
9
Minor Unrecoverable
Fault
Not implemented
10
Major Recoverable
Fault
Set when there is a major recoverable fault.
11
Major Unrecoverable
Fault
Set when there is a module status fault (Module Status
LED is solid red).
12 - 15
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
This bit is set whenever a saved configuration is
successfully loaded from non-volatile memory. This bit is
cleared whenever the default configuration is restored or
loaded.
Reserved, set to 0
105
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Services
Identity Object Services
DeviceNet Object
(Class Code 03H)
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
01h
Instance
Get_Attributes_All
05h
Instance
Reset
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
The DeviceNet Object is used to provide the configuration and status of a
physical attachment to DeviceNet.
Class Attributes
DeviceNet Object Class Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Name
Data Type
Default Value
1
Get
Revision
UINT
2
Instance Attribute
DeviceNet Object Instance Attributes
106
Attr ID
Access
Name
Data Type
Default Value
1
Get
MAC ID
USINT
On DIP switches under label
2
Get
Baud Rate
USINT
The baud rate is determined by automatic
baud rate detection (autobaud). The module
listens to network traffic to determine the
baud rate before it goes online.
3
Get
Bus-Off Interrupt
BOOL
0
4
Get/Set
Bus-Off Counter
USINT
0
5
Get
Allocation Information
STRUCT of
BYTE
USINT
0 255
100
Get
Autobaud Disable
BOOL
0 (always autobaud)
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Services
DeviceNet Object Services
Assembly Object
(Class Code 04H)
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
0Eh
Class/Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
4Bh
Instance
Allocate_Master/Slave_Connection_Set
4Ch
Instance
Release_Group_2_Identifier_Set
The Assembly Object binds attributes of multiple objects to allow data to or
from each object to be sent or received in a single message.
The XM module provides both static and dynamic assemblies.
Class Attribute
Assembly Object Class Attributes
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Attr ID
Access
Name
Data Type
Default Value
1
Get
Revision
UINT
2
107
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Instances
Table B.1 Assembly Object Instances
Instance
Name
Type
Description
100
Vibration Alarm Values
Input
Alarm and Relay Status values
101
Default Poll Response
Message
Input
Measurement values
142
Logix Configuration
Assembly
Configuration Used by Logix to configure the
module
190
Logix Output Assembly
Output
Used by Logix for Output Tag
198
Logix Input Assembly
Input
Special Dynamic Assembly
used only by Logix Controllers
199
Alternate Dynamic Poll
Response Message
Input
User configurable
measurement values and
configuration parameters
Instance Attributes
Table B.2 Assembly Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Value
1
Get
Number of Members in list
UINT
Only supported for Dynamic Assembly
instance
2
Set
Member List
Array of STRUCT:
Only supported for Dynamic Assembly
instance
Member Data Description
3
108
Get
Data
UINT Size of member data value in bits
Member Path Size
UINT
Member Path
Packed EPATH
Defined in tables
on the following
pages.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
CIP Objects
Appendix B
Assembly Instance Attribute Data Format
Instance 100 - Alarm and Relay Status
This assembly is sent using COS messaging when any of the Alarm or Relay
Status values change.
Table B.3 Instance 100 Data Format (Alarm and Relay Status Values Assembly)
Byte
Bit 7
Bit 6
0
Relay 0
Status
Set Point
Multiplier
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Alarm 1 Status
1
Reserved
2
Reserved
3
Reserved
4
Reserved
Bit 1
Bit 0
Alarm 0 Status
5
0
0
Alarm 11 Status
Alarm 10 Status
6
0
0
Alarm 13 Status
Alarm 12 Status
7
0
0
Alarm 15 Status
Alarm 14 Status
Instance 101 - Measurement Values
This assembly instance can be selected to be sent in response to an I/O Poll
Request from a Master.
Table B.4 Instance 101 Data Format (Measurement Values Assembly)
Byte
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
Bit 1
0-3
Channel 0 Overall value
4-7
Channel 1 Overall value
8 - 11
Channel 0 Gap value (Analog Input Point (AIP) Object Instance #1)
12 - 15
Channel 1 Gap value (AIP Object Instance #2)
16 - 19
Speed value
20 - 23
Maximum Speed value
24 - 27
Channel 0 Band 0 value
28 - 31
Channel 1 Band 0 value
32 - 35
Channel 0 Band 1 value
36 - 39
Channel 1 Band 1 value
40 - 43
Channel 0 Band 2 value
44 - 47
Channel 1 Band 2 value
48 - 51
Channel 0 Band 3 value
52 - 55
Channel 1 Band 3 value
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Bit 0
109
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.4 Instance 101 Data Format (Measurement Values Assembly)
Byte
Bit 7
Bit 6
Bit 5
Bit 4
Bit 3
Bit 2
56 - 59
Channel 0 Vector 1 Magnitude value
60 - 63
Channel 0 Vector 1 Phase value
64 - 67
Channel 1 Vector 1 Magnitude value
68 - 71
Channel 1 Vector 1 Phase value
72 - 75
Channel 0 Vector 2 Magnitude value
76 - 79
Channel 0 Vector 2 Phase value
80 - 83
Channel 1 Vector 2 Magnitude value
84 - 87
Channel 1 Vector 2 Phase value
88 - 91
Channel 0 Vector 3 Magnitude value
92 - 95
Channel 1 Vector 3 Magnitude value
96 - 99
Channel 0 Not 1X value (AIP Object Instance #3)
100 - 103
Channel 1 Not 1X value (AIP Object Instance #4)
104 - 107
SMAX Magnitude value (AIP Object Instance #5)
108 - 111
SMAX Phase value (AIP Object Instance #6)
112 - 115
Channel 0 Sum Harmonics value (AIP Object Instance #7)
116 - 119
Channel 1 Sum Harmonics (AIP Object Instance #8)
120 - 123
Acceleration value
Bit 1
Bit 0
Instance 199 - Dynamic Assembly
This Assembly instance can be created and configured with the XM
Configuration Tool. Using the configuration software, you determine the
format of the data. This assembly instance can be selected to be sent in
response to an I/O Poll request from a Master.
The Dynamic Assembly can include all of the measurement values included in
Assembly instance 101. In addition, the dynamic Assembly can include the
following configuration parameters.
Table B.5 Instance 199 Component Mapping
110
EPATH (where ii =
instance number)
Class
Name
Class
Number
Instance
Number
Attribute
Name
Attribute
Number
Data
Type
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 04
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmEnable
4
BOOL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 05
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
Type
5
USINT
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 07
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmCondition
7
USINT
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 08
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmHAlertLimit
8
REAL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 09
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmHDangerLimit
9
REAL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 0A
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmLAlertLimit
10
REAL
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.5 Instance 199 Component Mapping
EPATH (where ii =
instance number)
Class
Name
Class
Number
Instance
Number
Attribute
Name
Attribute
Number
Data
Type
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 0B
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmLDangerLimit
11
REAL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 0C
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmDeadband
12
REAL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 0D
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmLimitMultiply
(Setpoint Multiplication
function)
13
REAL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 0E
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmLimitMultiplyPeriod
14
UINT
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 0F
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmSpeedRangeEn
15
BOOL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 10
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmSpeedHLimit
16
REAL
21 1D 03 24 ii 30 11
Alarm
31Dh
1 - 16
AlarmSpeedLLimit
17
REAL
21 0F 00 24 ii 30 01
Param
0Fh
10 - 25
Parameter Value
(AlarmMeasurementID)
1
USINT
21 23 03 24 ii 30 04
Relay
323h
1
RelayEn
4
BOOL
21 23 03 24 ii 30 05
Relay
323h
1
RelayLatch
5
BOOL
21 23 03 24 ii 30 06
Relay
323h
1
RelayFaultValue
6
BOOL
21 23 03 24 ii 30 07
Relay
323h
1
RelayDelay
7
UINT
21 23 03 24 ii 30 09
Relay
323h
1
RelayAlarmLevel
9
BYTE
21 0F 00 24 ii 30 01
Param
0Fh
26 - 30
Parameter Value
(RelayAlarmIDA)
1
USINT
21 0F 00 24 ii 30 01
Param
0Fh
31 - 35
Parameter Value
(RelayAlarmIDB)
1
USINT
21 23 03 24 ii 30 0C
Relay
323h
1-5
RelayActivationLogic
12
USINT
21 23 03 24 ii 30 0E
Relay
323h
1-5
RelayInstalled
14
BOOL
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111
Appendix B
CIP Objects
The dynamic Assembly instance must be instantiated with a call to the class
level Create service. Then the structure can be defined with the
Set_Attribute_Single service for the Member List attribute. Only one dynamic
Assembly instance is supported so subsequent calls to the Create service will
return a Resource Unavailable (0x02) error. The Delete service can be used to
destroy the dynamic Assembly instance so that it can be re-created.
Services
Table B.6 Assembly Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
0Eh
Class/Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single(1)
08h
Class
Create
09h
Instance
Delete
(1)
Connection Object
(Class ID 05H)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Connection Object allocates and manages the internal resources
associated with both I/O and Explicit Messaging Connections.
Class Attributes
The Connection Object provides no class attributes.
112
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Instances
Table B.7 Connection Object Instances
Instance
Description
1
Explicit Message Connection for pre-defined connection set
2
I/O Poll Connection
3
I/O Strobe Connection
4
I/O COS (change of state) Connection
11 - 17
Explicit Message Connection
Instance Attributes
Table B.8 Connection Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
1
Get
State
USINT
State of the object.
2
Get
Instance Type
USINT
Indicates either I/O or Messaging
Connection.
3
Get
Transport Class Trigger
BYTE
Defines behavior of the Connection.
4
Get
Produced Connection ID
UINT
Placed in CAN Identifier Field when the
Connection transmits.
5
Get
Consumed Connection
ID
UINT
CAN Identifier Field value that denotes
message to be received.
6
Get
Initial Comm
Characteristics
BYTE
Defines the Message Group(s) across
which productions and consumptions
associated with this Connection occur.
7
Get
Produced Connection
Size
UINT
Maximum number of bytes transmitted
across this Connection.
8
Get
Consumed Connection
Size
UINT
Maximum number of bytes received across
this Connection.
9
Get/Set
Expected Packet Rate
UINT
Defines timing associated with this
Connection.
12
Get/Set
Watchdog Time-out
Action
USINT
Defines how to handle Inactivity/Watchdog
timeouts.
13
Get
Produced Connection
Path Length
UINT
Number of bytes in the
production_connection_path attribute.
14
Get
Produced Connection
Path
Array of
USINT
Specifies the Application Object(s) whose
data is to be produced by this Connection
Object. See DeviceNet Specification
Volume 1 Appendix I.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
113
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.8 Connection Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
15
Name
Data Type
Description
Get
Consumed Connection
Path Length
UINT
Number of bytes in the
consumed_connection_path attribute.
16
Get
Consumed Connection
Path
Array of
USINT
Specifies the Application Object(s) that are
to receive the data consumed by this
Connection Object. See DeviceNet
Specification Volume 1 Appendix I.
17
Get
Production Inhibit Time
UINT
Defines minimum time between new data
production.
Services
Table B.9 Connection Object Services
Discrete Input Point Object
(Class ID 08H)
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
05h
Instance
Reset
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
The Discrete Input Point Object stores information about the value of the
Setpoint Multiplier signal.
Class Attributes
Table B.10 Discrete Input Object Class Attributes
114
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
1
Get
Revision
UINT
Revision of the
implemented object.
2
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Instance Attributes
Table B.11 Discrete Input Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
3
Get
Value
BOOL
Alarm Limit Multiplier
0 = Off
1 = On
199
Set
Backdoor
Service
USINT
Setting this attribute is
equivalent to requesting
the specified service.
Set to one of the
following values to
perform the
specified service:
32h = Open
33h = Close
The virtual Setpoint
Multiplier switch
can be set with the
AlarmLimitMultiply
output tag in
RSLogix 5000
software. Refer
to I/O Data Tags on
page 91.
Services
Table B.12 Discrete Input Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Class/Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns the contents of the
specified attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets the contents of the
specified attribute.
32h
Instance
Open
Opens the virtual Setpoint
Multiplier switch(1).
33h
Instance
Close
Closes the virtual Setpoint
Multiplier switch(1).
(1)
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
The AlarmLimitMultiply output tag in the RSLogix 5000 software can also set the Setpoint Multiplier switch. It
will not overwrite this service.
115
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Analog Input Point
(Class ID 0AH)
The Analog Input Point Object models simple analog measurements
performed by the Dynamic Measurement module.
Class Attributes
Table B.13 Analog Input Point Object Class Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
1
Get
Revision
UINT
Revision of the
implemented object.
2
Instances
Table B.14 Analog Input Point Object Instances
Instance
Name
Description
1
Ch0DCBiasGap
Gap measurement for Channel 0
2
Ch1DCBiasGap
Gap measurement for Channel 1
3
Ch0Not1X
Not 1X measurement for Channel 0
4
Ch1Not1X
Not 1X measurement for Channel 1
5
SMAXMagnitude
SMAX magnitude of synchronized channels
6
SMAXPhase
SMAX phase of synchronized channels
7
Ch0SumHarmonics
Sum Harmonics measurement for Channel 0
8
Ch1SumHarmonics
Sum Harmonics measurement for Channel 1
Instance Attributes
Table B.15 Analog Input Point Object Class Attributes
116
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
3
Get
Value
REAL
Description
Semantics
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.15 Analog Input Point Object Class Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
4
Get
Status
BOOL
Indicates if a fault or
alarm has occurred.
0 = Operating without alarms or
faults
1 = Alarm or fault condition
exists. The Value attribute may
not represent the actual field
value.
8
Get
Value Data Type USINT
Determines the data type
of the Value.
1 = REAL
147
Get
Data Units
The units context of the
Value attribute.
See DeviceNet Specification
Volume 1 Appendix K.
ENGUNIT
Services
Table B.16 Analog Input Point Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Class/Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns the contents of the
specified attribute.
Parameter Object
(Class ID 0FH)
The Parameter Object provides the interface to the Dynamic Measurement
module configuration data. There are 39 Parameter Object instances
implemented in the module.
Parameter Object instances 1-4 and 7-37 are implemented to provide an
alternate method of setting the configuration parameters with EPATH or
ENGUNIT data types. And Parameter Object instances 38 and 39 provide an
alternate method of setting the Produced Connection Size and Produced
Connection Path attributes for the Poll Connection because these attributes
can be difficult to get/set directly through the Connection Object. Note that
these cannot be set if there is an active Poll Connection.
Parameter Object instances 5 and 6 are for setting the starting order for the
Sum Harmonics measurements.
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117
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Class Attributes
Table B.17 Parameter Object Class Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
2
Get
Max Instance
UINT
Maximum instance
number of an object in
this class.
Total number of parameter
object instances.
8
Get
Parameter Class WORD
Descriptor
Bits that describe the
parameter.
Bit 0 Supports Parameter
Instances
Bit 1 Supports Full Attrib.
Bit 2 Must do non-volatile store
Bit 3 Params in non-volatile
9
Get
Config.
Assembly
Instance
UINT
Set to 0
Instances
There are 39 instances of this object.
Table B.18 Parameter Object Instances
118
Instance
Read
Only
Name
Data Type
Valid Values
Default Value
1
No
Transducer 1 Sensitivity Units
USINT
0 = mil
1 = in/s
2=g
3 = psi
4 = volts
5 = mm/s
6 = µm
7 = Pa
8 = mbar
0
2
No
Transducer 2 Sensitivity Units
USINT
(same as above)
0
3
No
Channel 0 Measurement Units USINT
0 = mil
1 = in/s
2=g
3 = psi
4 = volts
5 = mm/s
6 = µm
7 = Pa
8 = mbar
0
4
No
Channel 1 Measurement Units USINT
(same as above)
0
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.18 Parameter Object Instances
Instance
Read
Only
5
6
Name
Data Type
Valid Values
Default Value
No
Starting Order for Channel 0
Sum Harmonics meas.
USINT
0=1
1=2
2=3
3=4
4=5
3
No
Starting Order for Channel 1
Sum Harmonics meas.
USINT
1-5
2
7
Reserved
8
Reserved
9
No
Transducer 3 (Tachometer)
Sensitivity Units
USINT
0 = mil
1 = in/s
2=g
3 = psi
4 = volts
5 = mm/s
6 = µm
7 = Pa
8 = mbar
0
10
No
Alarm 0 Measurement ID
USINT
0 = CH 0 Overall
1 = CH 1 Overall
2 = CH 0 Gap
3 = CH 1 Gap
4 = CH 0 Band 0
5 = CH 1 Band 0
6 = CH 0 Band 1
7 = CH 1 Band 1
8 = CH 0 Band 2
9 = CH 1 Band 2
10 = CH 0 Band 3
11 = CH 1 Band 3
12 = Speed
13 = SMAX Mag.
14 = CH 0 1X Mag.
15 = CH 1 1X Mag.
16 = CH 0 2X Mag.
17 = CH 1 2X Mag.
18 = CH 0 3X Mag.
19 = CH 1 3X Mag.
20 = CH 0 Not 1X
21 = CH 1 Not 1X
22 = CH 0 Sum Harmonics
23 = CH 1 Sum Harmonics
24 = CH 0 1X Phase
25 = CH 1 1X Phase
26 = CH 0 2X Phase
27 = CH 1 2X Phase
28 = SMAX Phase
29 = Acceleration
0
11
No
Alarm 1 Measurement ID
USINT
(same as above)
1
12
No
Alarm 2 Measurement ID
USINT
(same as above)
0
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119
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.18 Parameter Object Instances
120
Instance
Read
Only
Name
Data Type
Valid Values
Default Value
13
No
Alarm 3 Measurement ID
USINT
(same as above)
1
14
No
Alarm 4 Measurement ID
USINT
(same as above)
0
15
No
Alarm 5 Measurement ID
USINT
(same as above)
1
16
No
Alarm 6 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
0
17
No
Alarm 7 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
1
18
No
Alarm 8 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
0
19
No
Alarm 9 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
1
20
No
Alarm 10 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
0
21
No
Alarm 11 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
1
22
No
Alarm 12 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
0
23
No
Alarm 13 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
1
24
No
Alarm 14 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
0
25
No
Alarm 15 Measurement ID(1)
USINT
(same as above)
1
26
No
Relay 0 Alarm ID A
USINT
0 = Alarm 0
1 = Alarm 1
2 = Alarm 2
3 = Alarm 3
4 = Alarm 4
5 = Alarm 5
6 = Alarm 6
7 = Alarm 7
8 = Alarm 8
9 = Alarm 9
10 = Alarm 10
11 = Alarm 11
12 = Alarm 12
13 = Alarm 13
14 = Alarm 14
15 = Alarm 15
0
27
No
Reserved
0
28
No
Reserved
0
29
No
Reserved
0
30
No
Reserved
0
31
No
Relay 0 Alarm ID B
32
No
Reserved
0
33
No
Reserved
0
34
No
Reserved
0
35
No
Reserved
0
USINT
(same as 26 above)
0
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.18 Parameter Object Instances
Instance
Read
Only
36
Name
Data Type
Valid Values
Default Value
Yes
Channel 0 Vector
Measurement Speed Data
Units
USINT
0 = CPM
1 = Orders
0
37
Yes
Channel 1 Vector
Measurement Speed Data
Units
USINT
0 = CPM
1 = Orders
0
38
No
Poll Connection Produced
Connection Path(2)
USINT
101, 198, 199 (Assembly
Object Instance number)
101
39
No
Poll Connection Produced
Connection Size(2)
UINT
4 - 124
124
(1)
Alarms 6-15 are not available when the module is configured in the RSLogix 5000 software.
(2)
The Poll Connection Produced Connection Path and Size parameters cannot be set while the Poll connection is
already established with a master/scanner. Attempting to do so will result in an Object State Conflict error
(error code 0xC) These Parameter instances are a little more flexible than the actual Connection Object
attributes because they can be set while the connection is in the NON-EXISTENT state (before the
master/scanner allocates the connection).
Instance Attributes
Table B.19 Parameter Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
1
Set
Parameter
Value
2
Get
Link Path Size
USINT
Size of Link Path
3
Get
Link Path
ARRAY of
DeviceNet
path
DeviceNet path to the
object for the Parameter
value.
Segment
Type/Port
BYTE
See DeviceNet
Specification Volume 1
Appendix I for format.
Name
Segment
Address
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Actual value of parameter See Table B.18 for a list of valid
values for each instance.
0 (These Parameter instances do
not link directly to another
object attribute.)
See DeviceNet
Specification Volume 1
Appendix I for format.
121
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.19 Parameter Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
4
Get
Descriptor
WORD
Description of Parameter
Bit 0 = Settable Path support
Bit 1 = Enum Strings support
Bit 2 = Scaling support
Bit 3 = Scaling Links support
Bit 4 = Read Only
Bit 5 = Monitor
Bit 6 = Ext. Prec. scaling
5
Get
Data Type
EPATH
Data Type Code
See DeviceNet Specification
Volume 1 Appendix J, Section
J-6.
6
Get
Data Size
USINT
Number of Bytes in
Parameter value.
Services
Table B.20 Parameter Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Class/Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns the contents of the
specified attribute.
10h
Class
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets the contents of the
specified attribute.(1)
(1)
Acknowledge Handler
Object
(Class ID 2BH)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Acknowledge Handler Object is used to manage the reception of message
acknowledgments. This object communicates with a message producing
Application Object within a device. The Acknowledge Handler Object notifies
the producing application of acknowledge reception, acknowledge timeouts,
and production retry limit errors.
Class Attributes
The Acknowledge Handler Object provides no class attributes.
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Appendix B
Instances
A module provides only a single instance (instance 1) of the Acknowledge
Handler Object. This instance is associated with instance 4 of the Connection
Object, the slave COS connection to a higher level master.
Instance Attributes
Table B.21 Acknowledge Handler Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Default Value
1
Get/Set
Acknowledge Timer
UINT
16 ms
2
Get/Set
Retry Limit
USINT
1
3
Get
COS Producing
Connection Instance
UINT
4
Services
Table B.22 Acknowledge Handler Object Services
Alarm Object
(Class ID 31DH)
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
The Alarm Object models a two-stage (alert and danger levels) alarm.
Class Attributes
Table B.23 Alarm Object Class Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
1
Get
Revision
USINT
Revision of the
implemented object.
2 (indicates that Threshold
Multiplier is a REAL instead of
USINT)
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
Instances
There are 16 instances of this object.
IMPORTANT
Alarms 6 through 15 are not available when the module is
configured in the RSLogix 5000 software.
Instance Attributes
Table B.24 Alarm Object Instance Attributes
124
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
3
Get
Alarm Status
3 BITS
The current status of the
alarm.
0 = Normal
1 = Alert (alarm)
2 = Danger (shutdown)
3 = Disarm
4 = Xdcr Fault
5 = Module Fault
6 = Tachometer Fault
4
Get/Set
Alarm Enable
BOOL
Indicates whether this
alarm object is enabled.
0 = Disabled
1 = Enabled
5
Get
Type
USINT
Type of Alarm
0 = Magnitude
1 = Vector
6
Get
Threshold Units
USINT
Indicates whether the
thresholds and deadband
value are specified in
units of measure. Not
applicable to vector
alarms.
Set to 1
1 = Measurement units
7
Get/Set
AlarmCondition
USINT
Indicates on which side of
the threshold values the
alarm and danger
conditions exist. Not
applicable to vector
alarms.
0 = Greater than
1 = Less than
2 = Inside range
3 = Outside range
8
Get/Set
AlarmHAlertLimit
REAL
The threshold value for
the alert state of the
alarm. (For range
conditions, this is the
greater threshold value.)
9
Get/Set
AlarmHDangerLimit
REAL
The threshold value for
the Danger state of the
alarm. (For range
conditions, this is the
greater threshold value).
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.24 Alarm Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
10
Get/Set
AlarmLAlertLimit
REAL
The lesser threshold value
for the Alert state of the
alarm with a range
condition type.
11
Get/Set
AlarmLDangerLimit
REAL
The lesser threshold value
for the Danger state of
the alarm with a range
condition type.
12
Get/Set
AlarmDeadband
REAL
The amount on the safe
side of a threshold by
which the value must
recover to clear the alarm.
13
Get/Set
AlarmLimitMultiply
(Setpoint Multiplier)
REAL
Indicates how the
threshold should be
adjusted when the
setpoint multiplication
function is invoked.
0 = Disable alarm
> 0 = Multiply the thresholds by
the value
14
Get/Set
AlarmLimitMultiplyPeriod UINT
The amount of time that
the Threshold (Setpoint)
Multiplier is applied after
the startup signal is
received.
Seconds
15
Get/Set
AlarmSpeedRangeEn
BOOL
Indicates whether this
alarm is enabled only
within a certain machine
speed range.
0 = No speed range (alarm is
always enabled)
1 = Speed range (alarm only
enabled within speed range)
16
Get/Set
AlarmSpeedHLimit
REAL
CPM
Indicates the greater
threshold of the machine (must be greater than
speed range for which the AlarmSpeedLLimit)
alarm is enabled (disabled
at greater speeds).
17
Get/Set
AlarmSpeedLLimit
REAL
CPM
Indicates the lesser
threshold of the machine (Must be less than
speed range for which the AlarmSpeedHLimit)
alarm is enabled (disabled
at lesser speeds).
18
Get/Set
Name
STRING2
A name to help identify
this alarm.
19
Get/Set
Measurement Identifier
EPATH
Identifies the
measurement object to
which this alarm is
applied.
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Semantics
See Parameter Object instances
10 to 25. See Table B.18 on
page 118.
125
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Services
Table B.25 Alarm Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
Band Measurement Object
(Class ID 31EH)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Band Measurement Object models the measurement of the amplitude of a
signal within a narrow frequency range.
Class Attributes
The Band Measurement Object provides no class attributes.
Instances
There are 8 instances of this object.
Table B.26 Band Measurement Object Instances
126
Instance
Description
1
Channel 0 Band Measurement #0
2
Channel 1 Band Measurement #0
3
Channel 0 Band Measurement #1
4
Channel 1 Band Measurement #1
5
Channel 0 Band Measurement #2
6
Channel 1 Band Measurement #2
7
Channel 0 Band Measurement #3
8
Channel 1 Band Measurement #3
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Instance Attributes
Table B.27 Band Measurement Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
3
Get
Band Value
REAL
The measured band value. See Data Units
4
Get
Status
BOOL
Indicates if a fault or
alarm has occurred.
0 = Operating without alarms or
faults
1 = Alarm or fault condition
exists, the Band Value
attribute may not represent the
actual field value.
5
Get
Data Units
ENGUNIT
The units context of the
Band Value attribute.
This attribute is read only. It is
set according to the Output
Data Units attribute of the
associated Channel Object
instance. See page 128.
6
Get/Set
Measurement
USINT
0 = RSS
The measurement (or
calculation) performed to 1 = Peak
produce the Band Value.
7
Get/Set
Minimum
Frequency
REAL
The minimum frequency
that is included in the
band measurement.
8
Get/Set
Maximum
Frequency
REAL
The maximum frequency
that is included in the
band measurement.
The Maximum Frequency must
be greater than or equal to
Minimum Frequency.
9
Get/Set
Frequency Units USINT
The units of Minimum
and Maximum
Frequency.
0 = Hz
1 = Orders
Semantics
Services
Table B.28 Band Measurement Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
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Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
127
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Channel Object
(Class ID 31FH)
The Channel Object models front-end processing performed on an input
signal before specific measurements are performed. This processing typically
includes gain, filtering, and/or integration.
Channel Attributes
The Channel Object provides no class attributes.
Instances
There are 2 instances of this object.
Instance Attributes
Table B.29 Channel Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
3
Get/Set
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Output Data
Units
ENGUNIT
The data units of the
signal resulting from the
signal processing
performed in the channel.
See DeviceNet Specification
Volume 1 Appendix K. Also see
Parameter Object Instances 3
and 4.
Valid values:
g = 1504h
in/sec = 2B07h
mil = 0800h
psi = 1300h
volt = 2D00h
mm/s = 0900h
µm = 2204h
Pa = 1309h
mbar = 1308h
This setting is directly related to
the Sensitivity Units of the
associated transducer and the
Level of Integration performed
on the channel.
4
128
Get
Integration Level
of Integration
USINT
The level of integration to
perform on the signal.
0 = None
1 = Single
2 = Double
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.29 Channel Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
5
Get/Set
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Low Cutoff
Frequency
USINT
The effective high pass
filter (low frequency
corner) selection.
0 = Very low (0.2 Hz)
1 = Low (1 Hz)
2 = Medium (5 Hz)
3 = High (10 Hz)
4 = Very high (40 Hz)
See attributes 100 to 104.
6
Get/Set
Synchronous
BOOL
Indicates whether this
channel is synchronized
with the tachometer
signal.
0 = Asynchronous
1 = Synchronous
7
Get/Set
Internal Gear
Teeth
UINT
The number of gear teeth
on the shaft of interest.
8
Get/Set
External Gear
Teeth
UINT
The number of gear teeth
on the shaft used as the
tachometer source.
The Internal/External Gear
Teeth values are used when
synchronous operation is
selected but there is a known
speed difference between the
shaft of interest and the shaft
used as the tachometer source.
9
Get/Set
Name
STRING2
A name to help identify
this channel.
10
Get/Set
Full Scale
REAL
The maximum signal
expected to be processed
by the channel.
It is set according to the Output
Data Units attribute on attribute
on page 128.
Setting the Full Scale to a
greater value allows the
channel to handle greater input
signals without saturating or
clipping. Setting the Full Scale
to a lesser value allows the
signal to be measured with
greater resolution.
100
Get
Very Low HPF
REAL
Corner Frequency
The frequency, in Hz, of
the "Very low" Low
Cutoff Frequency option
for attribute 5.
Hz
101
Get
Low HPF Corner
Frequency
The frequency, in Hz, of
the "Low" Low Cutoff
Frequency option for
attribute 5.
Hz
102
Get
Medium HPF
REAL
Corner Frequency
The frequency, in Hz, of
the "Medium" Low
Cutoff Frequency (low
frequency corner) option
for attribute 5.
Hz
103
Get
High HPF Corner
Frequency
The frequency, in Hz, of
the "High" Low Cutoff
Frequency option for
attribute 5.
Hz
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REAL
REAL
129
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.29 Channel Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
104
Get
105
Get
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Very High HPF
REAL
Corner Frequency
The frequency, in Hz, of
the "Very high" Low
Cutoff Frequency option
for attribute 5.
Hz
Channel Alarm
Status
Summary of the Alarms
configured for this
channel.
0 = Normal
1 = Alert (alarm)
2 = Danger (shutdown)
3 = Disarm
USINT
Services
Table B.30 Channel Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
Device Mode Object
(Class ID 320H)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Device Mode Object is used to control access to the configuration
parameters in the module. This object’s Device Mode attribute must be in
PROGRAM mode to allow the module’s configuration parameters to be Set
(see Services). Attempts to set the configuration parameters while the Device
Mode is in RUN mode will return an error. Note that the module collects
measurements while in RUN mode but not while it is in PROGRAM mode.
Class Attributes
The Device Mode Object provides no class attributes.
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Appendix B
Instance Attributes
Table B.31 Device Mode Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
3
Get/Set
Device Mode
UINT
The operating mode of the 0 = Power Up
module.
1 = RUN
2 = PROGRAM
199
Set
Backdoor
Service
USINT
Setting this attribute is
equivalent to requesting
the specified service.
Semantics
Set to one of the following
values to perform the specified
service:
05h = Reset
09h = Delete
15h = Restore
16h = Save
Setting the Device Mode attribute to 1 (RUN) is equivalent to executing the
Start service. Setting the Device Mode attribute to 2 (PROGRAM) is
equivalent to executing the Stop service.
Services
Table B.32 Device Mode Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Return the value of a single
attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Set the value of a single
attribute.
07h
Instance
Stop
Transitions from Run to the
Program state.
06h
Instance
Start
Validate the device
configuration settings and
transition to the Run state if
OK.
05h
Instance
Reset
Transition to the Power Up
state. Load the non-volatile
configuration and transition
to the Run state if saved
configuration restored.
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.32 Device Mode Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
16h
Instance
Save
Validate the device
configuration settings if
necessary and save them to
non-volatile memory.
09h
Instance
Delete
Delete the saved
configuration from
non-volatile memory.
15h
Instance
Restore
Load the saved
configuration or the factory
default configuration from
non-volatile memory.
Overall Measurement
Object
(Class ID 322H)
The Overall Measurement Object models the measurement of the amplitude
of a signal including a wide frequency range.
Class Attributes
The Overall Measurement Object provides no class attributes.
Instances
There are 2 instances of this object.
Instance Attributes
Table B.33 Overall Measurement Object Instance Attributes
132
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
3
Get
Overall Value
REAL
Measured value
The output value of the
measurement performed by the
Overall Measurement Object on
the input signal. The result of
the measurement process
specified by Measurement is
converted to the units specified
by Data Units to produce the
Overall Value.
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.33 Overall Measurement Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
4
Get
Status
BOOL
Indicates if a fault or
alarm has occurred.
0 = Operating without alarms or
faults.
1 = Alarm or fault condition
exists. The Overall Value
attribute may not represent the
actual field value.
5
Get
Data Units
ENGUNIT
The units context of the
Overall Value attribute.
This setting is determined by the
Channel Object’s Output Data
Units attribute (see page 128).
6
Get/Set
Measurement
USINT
The measurement (or
calculation) performed to
produce the Overall
Value.
0 = RMS
1 = RMS peak
2 = RMS pk-to-pk
3 = Peak
4 = Peak-to-peak
5-255 Reserved
7
Get
Time Constant
REAL
The detection time
constant associated with
the output smoothing
filter (for the RMS and DC
meters) or the decay rate
of the peak meters.
This setting is based on the
Low Frequency Cutoff
(Channel object) and
Measurement (attribute 6).
If Measurement is set to 3 or
4, the Overall Time Constant is
1.5 seconds.
If Measurement is set to 0, 1,
or 2, the table below shows the
Time Constant.
Low
Frequency
Cutoff
Overall
Time
Constant
0.2 Hz
0.8
1 Hz
0.16
5 Hz
0.045
10 Hz
0.045
40 Hz
0.045
8
Get
Damping Factor
REAL
The damping factor
associated with output
smoothing filter for the
RMS and DC meters (not
used with peak meters).
1.0
9
Get/Set
Overall Filter
USINT
Overall filter type applied
to the input signal before
the measurement is
performed.
0 = None
1 = Low Pass Filter
2-255 Reserved
10
Get/Set
Low Pass
Corner
Frequency
UINT
The corner frequency of
the low pass filter.
200 to 20000 Hz
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
Services
Table B.34 Overall Measurement Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
Relay Object
(Class ID 323H)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Relay Object models a relay (actual or virtual). A relay can be activated or
deactivated based on the status of one or more alarms.
Class Attributes
Table B.35 Relay Object Class Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
3
100
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Get
Number of
Instances
UINT
Number of Instances in
this class.
5
Set
Reset All
USINT
Setting this attribute is
equivalent to executing
the Class Reset service
Reset All is an attribute that
provides a way to perform a
Class level Reset service via the
Set_Attribute_Single service.
Setting this attribute to any
value is equivalent to
performing the Class level Reset
service. Reading the Reset All
attribute always returns zero.
Instances
There is one instance of the object. Instance 1 is a virtual relay which
corresponds with the Relay LED on the module.
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Instance Attributes
Table B.36 Relay Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
3
Get
Relay Status
BOOL
The current status of the
relay.
0 = Off
1 = On
4
Get/Set
Relay Enable
BOOL
Indicates whether this
relay object is enabled.
0 = Disabled
1 = Enabled
5
Get/Set
Latch Enable
BOOL
Indicates whether this
relay latches (requires a
reset command to
deactivate).
0 = Nonlatching
1 = Latching
6
Get/Set
Failsafe Enable
BOOL
Indicates whether this
relay is normally
energized (activated
during power loss).
0 = Non-failsafe (not normally
energized)
1 = Failsafe (normally energized)
7
Get/Set
Delay
UINT
The time period that the
voting logic must be true
before the relay is
activated.
0...65.535 seconds
(specified in milliseconds)
8
Get/Set
Name
STRING2
A name to help identify
the relay.
18 characters maximum
9
Get/Set
Alarm Level
BYTE
Specifies what alarm
status values will cause
the relay to activate.
0 = Normal
1 = Alert
2 = Danger
3 = Disarm
4 = Xdcr Fault
5 = Module Fault
6 = Tachometer Fault
10
Get/Set
Alarm Identifier A
EPATH
Identifies the first alarm
status the relay monitors.
See Parameter Object instances
26 to 30.
11
Get/Set
Alarm Identifier B
EPATH
Identifies the second
alarm status the relay
monitors.
See Parameter Object instances
31 to 35. See Table B.18 on
page 118.
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.36 Relay Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
12
Get/Set
Logic
USINT
Indicates the number of
associated alarms that
must have a status value
specified by Alarm Level
in order to activate the
relay.
0 = Ignore Alarm Identifier B
and activate the relay based on
the status of Alarm Identifier
A.
1 = Activate the relay if the
status of either Alarm
Identifier A or B matches any
of the statuses specified by
Alarm Level.
2 = Activate the relay if the
status of both Alarm Identifier
A and B match any of the
statuses specified by Alarm
Level.
14
Get
Relay Installed
BOOL
Indicates whether an
actual relay is associated
with this instance.
0 = Not installed
1 = Installed
15
Get/Set
Idle Hold
USINT
Hold relay state during
reconfiguration.
0 = Relay is deactivated while
module is in Program mode.
1 = Relay retains last state
while in Program mode.
Services
Table B.37 Relay Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
05h
Class/Instance
Reset
Resets latched relay.
0Eh
Class/Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Class/Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
136
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
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CIP Objects
Spectrum Waveform
Measurement Object
(Class ID 324H)
Appendix B
The Spectrum/Waveform Measurement Object models a spectrum and
waveform measurement.
When requesting the first byte of waveform or spectra data the module copies
the most recently sampled live measurement to a hold buffer where it is held
until the entire measurement is uploaded to the host, or until a new first byte
request is made. If the measurement mode is synchronous, and the channels
have the same number of orders and number of lines, then when the first byte
of the channel 0 data is requested, the module copies the simultaneous
measurements for both channel 0 and channel 1 to the hold buffer.
Class Attributes
The Spectrum/Waveform Measurement Object provides no class attributes.
Instances
There are 2 instances of this object.
Instance Attributes
Table B.38 Spectrum Waveform Measurement Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
3
Get
Status
BOOL
Indicates if a fault or
alarm has occurred.
0 = Operating without alarms or
faults.
1 = Alarm or fault condition
exists. The Spectrum and
Waveform data may not
represent the actual field value.
4
Get
Data Units
ENGUNIT
The units context of the
Data attributes.
This setting is determined by the
Channel Object’s Output Data
Units attribute (see page 128).
5
Get
Domain
USINT
The domain used for the
spectrum and waveform
measurements.
0 = Frequency/Time
1 = Order/Position
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.38 Spectrum Waveform Measurement Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
6
Get/Set
FMAX
REAL
The maximum frequency
or order of the spectrum
data.
0...20000 Hz if Domain = 0.
There are several predetermined
FMAX settings for which
spectrum data can be produced.
If you select an unsupported
value, then the next greater
supported FMAX value will be
used for the spectrum data.
4...40 Orders if Domain = 1.The
Number of Lines value must
be evenly divisible by the FMAX
value or an Invalid Device
Configuration error will be
returned during the Device
Mode Object Start and Save
services.
138
7
Get/Set
Number of
Spectrum Lines
UDINT
Number of lines or bins in
the spectrum data.
100, 200, 400, or 800
8
Get/Set
Window Type
USINT
The window function to
be applied to the
waveform data prior to
computing the spectrum.
0 = Rectangular
1 = Hamming
2 = Hanning
3 = Flat Top
4 = Kaiser Bessel
9
Get/Set
Period
REAL
The period of the
waveform.
Seconds if Domain = 0.
Cycles if Domain = 1.
10
Get
Number of
Waveform
Points
UDINT
Number of points in the
waveform data.
256, 512, 1024, or 2048
11
Get
Overlap
USINT
The percent overlap
applied to the waveform
data sets used for
calculating the spectrum.
Only 0% supported.
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.38 Spectrum Waveform Measurement Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
12
Get
Data Format
USINT
The format of the
spectrum data.
0 = Complex data
13
Get
Average Type
USINT
The type of averaging
performed.
0 = Asynchronous (spectrum)
1 = Synchronous (waveform)
Determined by the
Synchronous attribute of the
Channel Object.
When set to Asynchronous,
consecutive spectrum
measurements are averaged
together to produce the
Spectrum data.
When set to synchronous,
synchronized waveforms are
averaged together to produce
the Waveform data, and the
Spectrum data is produced
from the averaged waveform. A
trigger source from a
tachometer, for example, is
required to obtain the
synchronized waveforms.
14
Get/Set
Number of
Averages
UINT
The number of individual
data sets to be
incorporated into the
average calculation.
0 = Invalid
1 = No averaging
> 1 = Averaging
Services
Table B.39 Spectrum Waveform Measurement Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
4Bh
Instance
Get_Spectrum_Chunk
Upload a portion of the
current Spectrum data.
4Ch
Instance
Get_Waveform_Chunk
Upload a portion of the
current Waveform data.
(1)
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Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
139
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Get_Spectrum_Chunk/Get_Waveform_Chunk
These services return a portion of the respective data structure. It is likely that
the spectrum and waveform data structures will be too large to transfer over
the network in one message. These services allow the data structures to be
transferred over the network in smaller portions so that the explicit message
buffer does not need to be so large.
The Spectrum Data structure contains an array of values that, taken together,
are the output of the spectrum measurement performed by the
Spectrum/Waveform Measurement Object on the input signal. The size of the
Spectrum Data structure and format of the data array depends on the Data
Format attribute. In all cases, the spectrum data array values are normalized
and must be converted to floating point to obtain the true values.
Table B.40 Spectrum Data Structure
Byte (DWORD)
offset within
structure
Structure Member Data Type
Description
0 (0)
Number of Spectrum UDINT
Lines
Number of lines or bins in the spectrum data. This should
be equal to the Number of Spectrum Lines attribute
setting. It is provided within this structure to assist in
determining the size of the structure.
4 (1)
FMAX
REAL
The maximum frequency or order of the spectrum data.
This is the actual FMAX of the spectrum data and may
vary from the FMAX attribute setting.
8 (2)
Amplitude
Reference
REAL
Normalization factor
This factor is used to convert the normalized array data
into floating point values.
12 (3)
Normalized Value
Array
Array of INT or UINT The normalized spectrum data points
These must be converted to floating point values using
the Amplitude Reference value. The Data Format
attribute determines whether these are INT or UINT and
exactly what conversion should be applied.
The total size of the Spectrum Data structure in DWORD is:
• For Real or Power Data Format: 3 + (Number of Spectrum Lines / 2)
• For Complex Data Format: 3 + (Number of Spectrum Lines)
If the data format is Real Data or Power Data then the Normalized Value
Array is an array of UINT (16-bit unsigned integers ranging from 0 to 65535).
The number of UINTs in the spectrum data array is equal to the Number of
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Appendix B
Spectrum Lines. To convert the normalized spectrum data into floating point
values, use the following equation:
Normalized Data n
Float Data n = Amplitude Reference -------------------------------------------32768
Where Float Datan is the value for the nth spectrum bin, and 0 ≤n ≤Number
of Spectrum Line.
The Float Data value represents an amplitude value if Data Format is real
data. The Float Data represents a power value if Data Format is power data.
If the data format is Complex Data then the Normalized Value Array is an
array of INT (16-bit signed integers ranging from -32768 to 32767). There are
two INTs (real and imaginary values) in the array for each spectrum bin (the
array size is twice the Number of Spectrum Lines). To convert the
normalized spectrum data into real and imaginary values, use the following
equations:
Normalized Data 2n
Real Data n = Amplitude Reference ----------------------------------------------32768
Normalized Data( 2n + 1 )
Imaginary Data n = Amplitude Reference -----------------------------------------------------------32768
Where Real Datan and Imaginary Datan are the real and imaginary values
for the nth spectrum bin, and 0 ≤n ≤Number of Spectrum Line.
The Real Data and Imaginary Data values are converted into magnitude and
phase values with the following equations:
Magnitude Data n =
2
2
Real Data n + Imaginary Data n
⎛ Imaginary Data n⎞
Phase Data n = arctan ⎜ ----------------------------------------⎟
⎝ Real Data n ⎠
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
The Waveform Data structure contains an array of values that, taken together,
are the output of the sampling performed by the Spectrum/Waveform
Measurement Object on the input signal. The Waveform Data array values are
normalized and must be converted to floating point to obtain the true values.
Table B.41 Waveform Data Structure
Byte (DWORD)
offset within
structure
Structure Member Data Type
Description
0 (0)
Number of
Waveform Points
UDINT
Number of points in the waveform data. This should be
equal to the Number of Waveform Points attribute
setting. It is provided within this structure to assist in
determining the size of the structure.
4 (1)
Period
REAL
The period of the waveform.
This is the actual period of the waveform and may vary
from the Period attribute setting.
8 (2)
Amplitude
Reference
REAL
Normalization factor
This factor is used to convert the normalized array data
into floating point values.
12 (3)
Normalized Value
Array
Array of INT
The normalized waveform data points
These must be converted to floating point values using
the Amplitude Reference value.
The total size of the Waveform Data structure in DWORDs is: 3 + (Number
of Waveform Points / 2)
The Waveform Data is an array of INT (16-bit signed integers ranging from
-32768 to 32767). The number of INTs in the Waveform Data array is equal to
the Number of Waveform Points. To convert the normalized Waveform
Data into floating point values, use the following equations:
Normalized Data
Float Data n = Amplitude Reference -------------------------------------------n32768
Where Float Datan is the value for the nth waveform point, and 0 ≤n ≤
Number of Waveform Points.
The Get_Spectrum_Chunk and Get_Waveform_Chunk services use the same
request and response parameters.
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Table B.42 Get_Spectrum_Chunk/Get_Waveform_Chunk Request Parameters
Name
Data Type
Initial DWORD
Offset
UINT
Number of DWORDs USINT
Description of Request
Parameters
Semantics of Values
The offset of the first 32-bit value
within the data structure to be
returned.
0 <= offset < size of the data structure in
DWORDs.
For example:
offset = 0 refers to bytes 0-3 (the number of
lines or points value)
offset = 1 refers to bytes 4-7 (the FMAX or
period values)
offset = 2 refers to bytes 8-11 (the amplitude
reference value)
offset = 3 refers to bytes 12-15 (the first pair of
normalized values)
offset = 4 refers to bytes 16-19 (the second pair
of normalized values)
....
The number of 32-bit values from
the data structure to be returned.
This should be small enough to fit in the
explicit message buffer. This will likely be less
than the total size of the data structure so that
several calls to the service will be required to
get the entire data structure.
Table B.43 Get_Spectrum_Chunk/Get_Waveform_Chunk Response Parameters
Name
Data Type
Description of Response
Parameters
Number of DWORDs USINT
The number of 32-bit values
actually returned in the Data
Chunk array of the response. (Can
be less than the number of
DWORDs requested.)
Data Chunk
The requested portion of the data
structure.
Array of
DWORD
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Semantics of Values
If less DWORDs are returned than were
requested, the end of the data structure has
been reached (the request went beyond the
end of the array).
143
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Speed Measurement Object
(Class ID 325H)
The Speed Measurement Object models a speed measurement of a tachometer
signal.
Class Attributes
The Speed Measurement Object provides no class attributes.
Instance Attributes
Table B.44 Speed Measurement Object Instance Attributes
144
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
3
Get
Speed Value
REAL
The measured speed
value.
CPM
4
Get
Status
BOOL
Indicates if a fault or
alarm has occurred.
0 = Operating without alarms or
faults.
1 = Alarm or fault condition
exists. The Speed Value
attribute may not represent the
actual field value.
5
Get
Maximum
Speed
REAL
The maximum (peak)
measured speed value
since the most recent
reset.
CPM
12
Get
Time Constant
UINT
The time constant value
used for exponential
averaging of the Speed
Value (a low pass
filter/output smoothing
filter).
Milliseconds
You can set this using the
TachResponseTime
configuration tag in the RSLogix
5000 software. Refer to I/O
Data Tags on page 91.
13
Get
Acceleration
REAL
The rate of change of the
Speed Value.
CPM/min
14
Get/Set
Measurement
Response
USINT
See table below.
Determines how quickly
the Speed measurement
responds to change. For
Meas.
Settling
example, setting this
Response Time
attribute to 1 indicates a
0
2640 ms
settling time of 220 ms.
220 ms
This means that the speed 1
is averaged over a quarter 2
22 ms
second, and the reported
value will reach 90% of
the new steady state
value about 220 ms after
the change in machine
speed.
Time
Constant
1200 ms
100 ms
10 ms
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CIP Objects
Appendix B
Services
Table B.45 Speed Measurement Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
05h
Instance
Reset
Clears Maximum (Peak)
speed to 0.
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
Tachometer Channel Object
(Class ID 326H)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Tachometer Channel Object models front end processing performed on a
tachometer signal before specific measurements are performed.
Class Attributes
The Tachometer Channel Object provides no class attributes.
Instance Attributes
Table B.46 Tachometer Channel Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
3
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Get/Set
Number of
Pulses per
Revolution
UINT
The number of signal
pulses per revolution of
the shaft (for example
number of gear teeth).
0 = Tachometer disabled
> 0 = Tachometer enabled
4
Get/Set
Auto Trigger
BOOL
Indicates whether the
trigger level is determined
automatically from the
signal.
0 = Use specified Trigger
Level, Trigger Slope, and
Hysteresis
1 = Automatically determine
trigger level and trigger slope,
and use the specified
Hysteresis
5
Get/Set
Trigger Level
REAL
The signal level to be
used as the trigger.
Volts
6
Get/Set
Trigger Slope
USINT
The slope of the signal at
the threshold crossing to
be used as the trigger.
0 = Positive
1 = Negative
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Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.46 Tachometer Channel Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
7
Name
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Get/Set
Trigger
Hysteresis
REAL
The amount of hysteresis
around the trigger level.
In Auto Trigger mode, this
value is a percentage of the
peak-to-peak input signal and
can range from 0 to 50%. In
Manual Trigger mode, this
value is a voltage level (the
hysteresis voltage is added or
subtracted to the threshold
voltage to determine the
hysteresis range).
8
Get/Set
Name
STRING2
A name to help identify
this channel.
18 characters maximum
10
Get/Set
Fault Time-out
USINT
Number of seconds with 1 to 64 seconds
no pulses before a Tach
Fault is indicated unless
Zero Pulse Fault Inhibit
is set to 1.
11
Get/Set
Zero Pulse Fault BOOL
Inhibit
Lack of Tach Pulses does
not cause a Tach Fault.
0 = A lack of tach pulses
constitutes a Tach Fault
1 = A lack of tach pulses does
not constitute a Tach Fault
Services
Table B.47 Tachometer Channel Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
146
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
CIP Objects
Transducer Object
(Class ID 328H)
Appendix B
The Transducer Object models a transducer.
Class Attributes
The Transducer Object provides no class attributes.
Instances
There are 3 instances of this object.
Table B.48 Band Measurement Object Instances
Instance
Descriptions
1
Vibration Channel 0
2
Vibration Channel 1
3
Tachometer Channel
Instance Attributes
Table B.49 Transducer Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
Data Type
Description
3
Get
DC Bias
REAL
The measured average DC Volts
bias of the transducer
signal in volts.
4
Get
Status
BOOL
0 = No fault
Indicates whether a
1 = A transducer fault exists
transducer fault exists
(the measured DC Bias is
outside the range
specified by Fault High
and Low).
5
Get/Set
Sensitivity
Value
REAL
Value of the sensitivity of
the transducer in
millivolts per Sensitivity
Units.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Semantics
This value must be +/- 15% of
the Nominal Sensitivity value.
147
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Table B.49 Transducer Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
Name
6
Get/Set
Sensitivity Units ENGUNIT
Data Type
Description
Semantics
Units of the denominator See DeviceNet Specification
of the Sensitivity Value. Volume 1 Appendix K. Also see
Parameter Object instances 1
and 2 (page 118).
Valid values:
g = 1504h
in/sec = 2B07h
mil = 0800h
psi = 1300h
volt = 2D00h
mm/s = 0900h
µm = 2204h
mbar = 1308h
Pa = 1309h
148
7
Get/Set
Fault High
REAL
The maximum expected
DC Bias voltage from the
transducer in volts.
Volts
A reading above this value
causes a transducer fault, which
is indicated by the Channel LED
flashing red.
8
Get/Set
Fault Low
REAL
The minimum expected
DC Bias voltage from the
transducer in volts.
Volts
9
Get/Set
Power Type
USINT
Indicates the type of
power supplied to the
transducer.
0 = Off
1 = IEPE (externally supplied)
2 = +24V (externally applied)
3 = -24V (externally applied from
terminal base)
4 = Bias Current (externally
supplied)
13
Get
DC Bias Time
Constant
REAL
The time constant value
used for exponential
averaging of the DC Bias
value (a low pass
filter/output smoothing
filter).
1.769 seconds
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
CIP Objects
Appendix B
Services
Table B.50 Transducer Object Services
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
10h
Instance
Set_Attribute_Single
Sets a single attribute.(1)
(1)
Vector Measurement
Object
(Class ID 329H)
Attributes can only be set while the device is in Program Mode. See the description of the Device Mode Object
for more information.
The Vector Measurement Object models the measurement of the amplitude
and phase of the input signal at a specific multiple of the machine speed.
Class Attributes
The Vector Measurement Object provides no class attributes.
Instances
There are 6 instances of this object.
Table B.51 Vector Measurement Object Instances
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Instance
Description
1
Channel 0 1X Vector Measurement
2
Channel 1 1X Vector Measurement
3
Channel 0 2X Vector Measurement
4
Channel 1 2X Vector Measurement
5
Channel 0 3X Vector Measurement
6
Channel 1 3X Vector Measurement
149
Appendix B
CIP Objects
Instance Attributes
Table B.52 Vector Measurement Object Instance Attributes
Attr ID
Access
Rule
3
4
Name
Data Type
Description
Get
Magnitude
Value
REAL
The measured magnitude
value.
Get
Phase Value
REAL
The measured phase
value.
Degrees
Indicates if a fault or
alarm has occurred.
0 = Operating without alarms of
faults.
1 = Alarm or fault condition
exists. The Value attributes
may not represent the actual
field value.
BOOL
Semantics
Note: Not valid for instances 5
and 6.
5
Get
Status
6
Get
Magnitude Data ENGUNIT
Units
The units context of the
Magnitude Value
attribute.
This setting is determined by the
Channel Object’s Output Data
Units setting (see page 128).
7
Get
Speed Value
The speed at which the
magnitude and phase are
measured.
Instances 1 and 2 use 1X
machine speed.
Instances 3 and 4 use 2X
machine speed.
Instances 5 and 6 use 3X
machine speed.
REAL
The value is only valid when
synchronous sampling mode is
selected for the corresponding
channel.
8
Get
Speed Data
Units
ENGUNIT
The units context of the
Speed Value attribute.
See DeviceNet Specification
Volume 1 Appendix K.
This is set to Orders.
Services
Table B.53 Vector Measurement Object Services
150
Service
Code
Class/Instance Usage
Name
Description
0Eh
Instance
Get_Attribute_Single
Returns a single attribute.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Glossary
averaging
The process of combining multiple data samples to minimize the influence of
transient signals so that the real characteristics of machine vibration can be
determined.
alarm
An alarm alerts you to a change in a measurement. For example, an alarm can
notify you when the measured vibration level for a machine exceeds a
pre-defined value.
band
A frequency range, such as the frequency range between 1,800 and 3,200 Hz.
baud rate
The baud rate is the speed at which data is transferred over the XM Bus. The
available data rates depend on the type of cable and total cable length used on
the network:
Maximum Cable Length
Cable
125 K
250 K
500 K
Thick Trunk Line
500 m (1,640 ft.)
250 m (820 ft.)
100 m (328 ft.)
Thin Trunk Line
100 m (328 ft.)
100 m (328 ft.)
100 m (328 ft.)
Maximum Drop Length
6 m (20 ft.)
6 m (20 ft.)
6 m (20 ft.)
Cumulative Drop Length
156 m (512 ft.)
78 m (256 ft.)
39 m (128 ft.)
The1440-DYN02-01RJ module baud rate is determined by automatic baud
rate detection (autobaud). The module listens to network traffic to determine
the baud rate before it goes online.
bus off
A bus off condition occurs when an abnormal rate of errors is detected on the
Control Area Network (CAN) bus in a device. The bus-off device cannot
receive or transmit messages on the network. This condition is often caused by
corruption of the network data signals due to noise or baud rate mismatch.
data type
A definition of the size and layout of memory that will be allocated when a tag
of the data type is created. Data types can be atomic, structure, or array.
disarm state
See Program mode.
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151
Glossary
Earth/Ground
A conducting path between an electric circuit or equipment and ground for
safety or EMC reduction.
Electronic Data Sheet (EDS) Files
EDS files are simple text files that are used by network configuration tools
such as the RSNetWorx for DeviceNet software to describe products so that
you can easily commission them on a network. EDS files describe a product
device type, revision, and configurable parameters, and can be uploaded from
the module using RSLinx software.
frequency
The repetition rate of a periodic event, usually expressed in cycles per second
(Hz) or revolutions per minute (rpm), or multiples of a rotational speed
(orders).
Help window
A window that contains help topics that describe the operation of a program.
These topics may include:
•
•
•
•
An explanation of a command.
A description of the controls in a dialog box or property page.
Instructions for a task.
Definition of a term.
high pass filter
A filter that excludes all frequencies below a defined frequency. It allows, or
passes, frequencies above the defined frequency. It is useful for removing low
frequency signal components that would dominate the signal.
low pass filter
A low pass filter excludes frequencies above a defined frequency. It allows, or
passes, frequencies below the defined frequency. It is useful as an anti-aliasing
filter.
noise
Any component of a transducer output signal that does not represent the
variable intended to be measured.
152
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Glossary
NVS (Non-Volatile Storage)
NVS is the permanent memory of an XM module. Modules store parameters
and other information in NVS so that they are not lost when the module loses
power (unless Auto Save is disabled). Some implementations of NVS include
EEPROM and Flash.
online help
Online help allows you to get help for your program on the computer screen
by pressing F1. The help that appears in the Help window is context sensitive,
which means that the help is related to what you are currently doing in the
program.
orders
Multiples of the operating speed of a piece of equipment. The first order is the
operating speed. The second order is two times the operating speed, and so
on.
Period
The time required for a complete oscillation or for a single cycle of events. The
reciprocal of frequency.
Phase
A measurement of the timing relationship between two signals, or between a
specific vibration event and a keyphasor pulse.
Program mode
The XM module is idle. In Program mode, the signal processing/measurement
process is stopped. The status of the alarms is set to the disarm state to
prevent a false alert or danger status.
Run mode
In Run mode, the module collects measurement data and monitors each
measurement device.
settling time
The amount of time it takes a measurement to reach 90% of the final value
given a step change in the input signal.
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
153
Glossary
signal detection
Defines the method of conditioning or measuring a dynamic input signal. Peak
(0 to the peak voltage), Peak-Peak (minimum peak to maximum peak), and
RMS (square root of the mean of the square of the values) are the most
common methods of signal detection.
spectrum measurement
A measure of amplitude versus frequency, typically vibration for monitoring
systems. Spectrum measurements are useful for identifying the contribution of
individual components (bearings, fans, gears) It is much easier to separate
elements of vibration in frequency domain that in the time domain.
transducer
A transducer is a device for making measurements. These include
accelerometers, velocity pickups, displacement probes, and temperature
sensors.
virtual relay
A virtual relay is a non-physical relay. It has the same capabilities (monitor
alarms, activation delay, change status) as a physical relay only without any
physical or electrical output. The virtual relay provides additional relay status
inputs to a controller, or PLC.
XM configuration
XM configuration is a collection of user-defined parameters for XM modules.
XM node address
The XM Bus network can have as many as 64 devices connected to it. Each
device on the XM Bus network must have a unique XM node address between
0 and 63. Node address 63 is the default used by uncommissioned devices and
node address 0 is reserved for the 1440-ACNR adapter.
154
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Index
Numerics
1440-ACNR 11, 23, 55
1440-DYN02-01RJ
description 10
install on terminal base 49
1440-TBS-J 10
description 10
install 24
wiring 27
24V common grounding requirements 22
A
access module data 84
acknowledge handler object 122
add module to configuration 56
add-on profile 55
alarm object 123
alarm parameters 78
analog input point object 116
assembly object 107
B
band measurement object 126
band parameters 75
baud rate 48
buffered outputs, wiring 34
C
channel data parameters 61
channel object 128
channel parameters 64
Channel Status indicator 88
CIP objects 103
acknowledge handler 122
alarm 123
analog input point 116
assembly 107
band measurement 126
channel 128
connection 112
device mode 130
deviceNet 106
discrete input point 114
identity 104
overall measurement 132
parameter 117
relay 134
spectrum waveform measurement 137
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
speed measurement 144
tachometer channel 145
transducer 147
vector measurement 149
Class 2 power supply 18, 22
components
1440-ACNR 11
module 10
terminal base 10
configuration data
change 59
configuration data types 96
configuration parameters
alarm parameters 78
band parameters 75
channel data parameters 61
channel parameters 64
connection parameters 63
module definition parameters 60
module info parameters 64
relay parameters 81
spectrum parameters 71
tachometer parameters 68
configure XM module 55
access module data 84
add module to configuration 56
change configuration data 59
download configuration 84
save configuration 84
schedule I/O connection 84
connecting wiring
buffered outputs 34
power supply 30
tachometer 31
terminal base 27
terminal block assignment 28
transducers 34
XM Bus 47
connection object 112
connection parameters 63
D
description
1440-ACNR 11
module 10
terminal base 10
device mode object 130
deviceNet object 106
DIN Rail Grounding Block 20
DIN rail grounding requirements 20
discrete input point object 114
document conventions 7
155
Index
download program to controller 84
Dynamic Measurement module
CIP objects 103
components 10
configure 55
grounding requirements 19
I/O data tags 91
indicators 87
install module 49
install terminal base 24
introduction 9
power requirements 18
self-test 53
terminal assignment 28
terminating resistor 23
wiring 27
wiring requirements 18
XM node address 50
G
grounding requirements
24V common 22
DIN rail 20
panel/wall mount 21
transducers 23
I
I/O data tags 91
configuration 96
input 92
output 101
identity object 104
indicators 87
Channel Status 88
Module Status 88
Network Status 88
Relay 89
Setpoint Multiplier 89
Tachometer Status 89
input data types 92
install
module on terminal base 49
terminal base unit on DIN rail 24
terminal base unit on panel/walll 26
installation requirements
grounding 19
power 18
wiring requirements 18
interconnecting terminal base units 25
introduction 9
156
K
keyswitch 49
M
module data
access 84
module definition parameters 60
module info parameters 64
Module Status (MS) indicator 88
N
Network Status (NS) indicator 88
O
operating mode
program mode 88
run mode 88
output data types 101
overall measurement object 132
P
panel/wall mount grounding
requirements 21
parameter object 117
power requirements 18
power supply, wiring 18, 30
program mode 88
R
Relay indicator 89
relay object 134
relay parameters 81
run mode 88
S
save program 84
schedule I/O connection 84
self-test, status 53
Setpoint Multiplier indicator 89
spectrum parameters 71
spectrum waveform measurement object
137
speed measurement object 144
T
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
Index
tachometer channel object 145
tachometer parameters 68
Tachometer Status indicator 89
tachometer, wiring 31
terminal base
description 10
install on DIN rail 24
interconnecting units 25
mounting on panel/wall 26
terminal block assignment 28
terminating resistor 23
transducer grounding requirements 23
transducer object 147
transducer wiring
IEPE accelerometer 34
non-contact sensor 36
other configurations 42, 43, 45, 46
passive transducer 37
powered sensor 39
process DC voltage signal 40
troubleshooting 87
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
V
vector measurement object 149
W
wiring
separate power connections 18
to terminal base 27
wiring connections
buffered outputs 34
power supply 30
tachometer 31
transducers 34
XM Bus 47
wiring requirements 18
X
XM Bus
description 11
wiring 47
XM node address 48, 50
157
Index
Notes:
158
Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013
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or visit http://www.rockwellautomation.com/support/.
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If you experience a problem within the first 24 hours of installation, review the information that is contained in this manual.
You can contact Customer Support for initial help in getting your product up and running.
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Use the Worldwide Locator at http://www.rockwellautomation.com/support/americas/phone_en.html, or contact
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Publication ICM-UM002F-EN-E - March 2013 160
Supersedes Publication ICM-UM002E-EN-E - July 2011
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