Advantys STB - Special Modules - Reference

Advantys STB - Special Modules - Reference
Advantys STB
31007730 4/2012
Advantys STB
Special Modules
Reference Guide
31007730.06
4/2012
www.schneider-electric.com
The information provided in this documentation contains general descriptions and/or
technical characteristics of the performance of the products contained herein. This
documentation is not intended as a substitute for and is not to be used for
determining suitability or reliability of these products for specific user applications. It
is the duty of any such user or integrator to perform the appropriate and complete
risk analysis, evaluation and testing of the products with respect to the relevant
specific application or use thereof. Neither Schneider Electric nor any of its affiliates
or subsidiaries shall be responsible or liable for misuse of the information that is
contained herein. If you have any suggestions for improvements or amendments or
have found errors in this publication, please notify us.
No part of this document may be reproduced in any form or by any means, electronic
or mechanical, including photocopying, without express written permission of
Schneider Electric.
All pertinent state, regional, and local safety regulations must be observed when
installing and using this product. For reasons of safety and to help ensure
compliance with documented system data, only the manufacturer should perform
repairs to components.
When devices are used for applications with technical safety requirements, the
relevant instructions must be followed.
Failure to use Schneider Electric software or approved software with our hardware
products may result in injury, harm, or improper operating results.
Failure to observe this information can result in injury or equipment damage.
© 2012 Schneider Electric. All rights reserved.
2
31007730 4/2012
Table of Contents
Safety Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
About the Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Chapter 1 The Advantys STB Architecture: Theory of Operation .
Advantys STB Islands of Automation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Types of Modules on an Advantys STB Island . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Island Segments . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Logic Power Flow . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
The Power Distribution Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Sensor Power and Actuator Power Distribution on the Island Bus . . . . . .
Communications Across the Island . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Operating Environment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Chapter 2 The Advantys STB Parallel Interface Modules. . . . . . . .
2.1
2.2
STB EPI 1145 Tego Power Parallel Interface (16 in/8 out) . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 1145 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 1145 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 1145 Field Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 1145 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 1145 Data for the Process Image. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 1145 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 Parallel Interface for TeSys Model U Starter Applications
(12 in/8 out prewiring module). . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 Field Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 Data for the Process Image. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB EPI 2145 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Chapter 3 STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3.1
3.2
31007730 4/2012
STB AHI 8321 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
LED Indicators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB AHI 8321 LED Indicators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7
9
13
14
16
18
23
25
29
33
36
39
40
41
43
45
47
53
60
61
62
64
67
70
76
82
83
84
84
86
86
3
3.3 STB AHI 8321 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3.4 STB AHI 8321 Field Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Field Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3.5 STB AHI 8321 Data for the Process Image . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB AHI 8321 Process Image . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB AHI 8321 Input Items . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB AHI 8321 Output Items . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
3.6 STB AHI 8321 Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Auto-Configuring the STB AHI 8321 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Custom Configuring the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module . . . . . .
Configuring STB AHI 8321 Channel Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Mapping Data items to the HART Multiplexer Island Data Process Image
Viewing the IO Image for the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module. . .
Configuring the STB AHI 8321 Module as Mandatory or Not Present. . .
3.7 STB AHI 8321 Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4
89
89
91
91
94
95
97
101
103
104
106
107
110
112
114
116
116
Chapter 4 Advantys STB Bus Extension Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
117
4.1 The STB XBE 1000 End of Segment Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1000 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1000 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1000 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1000 Module Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.2 The STB XBE 1100 End of Segment Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1100 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1100 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1100 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1100 Module Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.3 The STB XBE 1200 Beginning of Segment Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1200 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1200 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1200 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1200 Module Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.4 The STB XBE 1300 Beginning of Segment Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1300 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1300 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1300 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 1300 Module Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.5 STB XBE 2100 CANopen Extension Module. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 2100 Physical Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 2100 LED Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Making the CANopen Cable Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 2100 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBE 2100 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
118
119
121
122
124
125
126
129
130
133
134
135
137
138
140
141
142
145
146
150
151
152
154
155
157
161
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4.6
The STB CPS 2111 Auxiliary Power Supply . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB CPS 2111 Physical Description. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB CPS 2111 LED Indicator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB CPS 2111 Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB CPS 2111 Auxiliary Power Supply Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Chapter 5 Advantys Power Distribution Modules . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
5.1
5.2
STB PDT 3100 24 VDC Power Distribution Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3100 Physical Description. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3100 LED Indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3100 Source Power Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3100 Field Power Over-current Fuses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
The Protective Earth Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3100 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3105 24 VDC Basic Power Distribution Module . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3105 Physical Description. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3105 Source Power Wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3105 Field Power Over-current Fuses . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3105 Protective Earth Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB PDT 3105 Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Chapter 6 STB Module Bases . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
162
163
166
167
169
171
172
173
177
178
181
183
184
185
186
190
192
194
195
197
Advantys Bases. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 1000 I/O Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 2000 I/O Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 3000 I/O Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 2200 PDM Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
The Protective Earth Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 2300 Beginning-of-Segment Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 2400 End-of-segment Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
STB XBA 2100 Auxiliary Power Supply Base . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
198
199
203
207
211
215
216
219
223
Appendices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
229
Appendix A IEC Symbols . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
231
IEC Symbols . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
231
Glossary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
233
257
31007730 4/2012
5
6
31007730 4/2012
Safety Information
§
Important Information
NOTICE
Read these instructions carefully, and look at the equipment to become familiar with
the device before trying to install, operate, or maintain it. The following special
messages may appear throughout this documentation or on the equipment to warn
of potential hazards or to call attention to information that clarifies or simplifies a
procedure.
31007730 4/2012
7
PLEASE NOTE
Electrical equipment should be installed, operated, serviced, and maintained only by
qualified personnel. No responsibility is assumed by Schneider Electric for any
consequences arising out of the use of this material.
A qualified person is one who has skills and knowledge related to the construction
and operation of electrical equipment and its installation, and has received safety
training to recognize and avoid the hazards involved.
8
31007730 4/2012
About the Book
At a Glance
Document Scope
This document describes the physical and functional characteristics of the Advantys
STB special I/O modules, power distribution modules, and special module
accessories.
Validity Note
The technical characteristics of the devices described in this manual also appear
online. To access this information online:
Step
31007730 4/2012
Action
1
Go to the Schneider Electric home page www.schneider-electric.com.
2
In the Search box type the reference of a product or the name of a product
range.
z Do not include blank spaces in the model number/product range.
z To get information on a grouping similar modules, use asterisks (*).
3
If you entered a reference, go to the Product datasheets search results and
click on the reference that interests you.
If you entered the name of a product range, go to the Product Ranges search
results and click on the product range that interests you.
4
If more than one reference appears in the Products search results, click on the
reference that interests you.
5
Depending on the size of your screen, you maybe need to scroll down to see the
data sheet.
6
To save or print a data sheet as a .pdf file, click Download XXX product
datasheet.
9
The characteristics that are presented in this manual should be the same as those
characteristics that appear online. In line with our policy of constant improvement,
we may revise content over time to improve clarity and accuracy. If you see a
difference between the manual and online information, use the online information as
your reference.
Related Documents
Title of Documentation
Reference Number
Advantys STB Analog I/O Modules Reference Guide
31007715 (English),
31007716 (French),
3100717 (German),
31007718 (Spanish),
31007719 (Italian)
Advantys STB Digital I/O Modules Reference Guide
31007720 (English),
31007721 (French),
31007722 (German),
31007723 (Spanish),
31007724 (Italian)
Advantys STB Counter Modules Reference Guide
31007725 (English),
31007726 (French),
31007727 (German),
31007728 (Spanish),
31007729 (Italian)
Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide
31002947 (English),
31002948 (French),
31002949 (German),
31002950 (Spanish),
31002951 (Italian)
Advantys STB Standard Profibus DP Network Interface Applications 31002957 (English),
Guide
31002958 (French),
31002959 (German),
31002960 (Spanish),
31002961 (Italian)
Advantys STB Basic Profibus DP Network Interface Applications
Guide
10
31005773 (English),
31005774 (French),
31005775 (German),
31005776 (Spanish),
31005777 (Italian)
31007730 4/2012
Advantys STB Standard INTERBUS Network Interface Applications
Guide
31004624 (English),
31004625 (French),
31004626 (German),
31004627 (Spanish),
31004628 (Italian)
Advantys STB Basic INTERBUS Network Interface Applications
Guide
31005789 (English),
31005790 (French),
31005791 (German),
31005792 (Spanish),
31005793 (Italian)
Advantys STB Standard DeviceNet Network Interface Applications
Guide
31003680 (English),
31003681 (French),
31003682 (German),
31003683 (Spanish),
31004619 (Italian)
Advantys STB Basic DeviceNet Network Interface Applications
Guide
31005784 (English),
31005785 (French),
31005786 (German),
31005787 (Spanish),
31005788 (Italian)
Advantys STB Standard CANopen Network Interface Applications
Guide
31003684 (English),
31003685 (French),
31003686 (German),
31003687 (Spanish),
31004621 (Italian)
Advantys STB Basic CANopen Network Interface Applications Guide 31005779 (English),
31005780 (French),
31005781 (German),
31005782 (Spanish),
31005783 (Italian)
Advantys STB Standard CANopen Devices
31006709 (English),
31006710 (French),
31006711 (German),
31006712 (Spanish),
31006713 (Italian)
Advantys STB Standard Ethernet Modbus TCP/IP Network Interface 31003688 (English),
Applications Guide
31003689 (French),
31003690 (German),
31003691 (Spanish),
31004622 (Italian)
31007730 4/2012
11
Advantys STB Standard Modbus Plus Network Interface Applications 31004629 (English),
Guide
31004630 (French),
31004631 (German),
31004632 (Spanish),
31004633 (Italian)
Advantys STB Standard Fipio Network Interface Applications Guide
31003692 (English),
31003693 (French),
31003694 (German),
31003695 (Spanish),
31004623 (Italian)
Advantys STB Configuration Software Quick Start User Guide
33003486 (English),
33003487 (French),
33003488 (German),
33003489 (Spanish),
33003490 (Italian)
Advantys STB Reflex Actions Reference Guide
31004635 (English),
31004636 (French),
31004637 (German),
31004638 (Spanish),
31004639 (Italian)
You can download these technical publications and other technical information from
our website at www.schneider-electric.com.
User Comments
We welcome your comments about this document. You can reach us by e-mail at
[email protected]
12
31007730 4/2012
Advantys STB
Theory of Operation
31007730 4/2012
The Advantys STB Architecture:
Theory of Operation
1
Overview
This chapter provides an overview of the Advantys STB system. It provides you with
context for understanding the functional capabilities of an island and how its various
hardware components interoperate with one other.
What Is in This Chapter?
This chapter contains the following topics:
Topic
31007730 4/2012
Page
Advantys STB Islands of Automation
14
Types of Modules on an Advantys STB Island
16
Island Segments
18
Logic Power Flow
23
The Power Distribution Modules
25
Sensor Power and Actuator Power Distribution on the Island Bus
29
Communications Across the Island
33
Operating Environment
36
13
Theory of Operation
Advantys STB Islands of Automation
System Definition
Advantys STB is an open, modular distributed I/O system designed for the machine
industry, with a migration path to the process industry. Modular I/O, power
distribution modules (PDMs) and a network interface module (NIM) reside in a
structure called an island. The island functions as a node on a fieldbus control
network and is managed by an upstream fieldbus master controller.
Open Fieldbus Choices
An island of Advantys STB modules can function on a variety of different open
industry-standard fieldbus networks. Among these are:
z
z
z
z
z
z
z
Profibus DP
DeviceNet
Ethernet
CANopen
Fipio
Modbus Plus
INTERBUS
A NIM resides in the first position on the island bus (leftmost on the physical setup).
It acts as the gateway between the island and the fieldbus, facilitating data exchange
between the fieldbus master and the I/O modules on the island. It is the only module
on the island that is fieldbus-dependent—a different type of NIM module is available
for each fieldbus. The rest of the I/O and power distribution modules on the island
bus function exactly the same, regardless of the fieldbus on which the island resides.
You have the advantage of being able to select the I/O modules to build an island
independent of the fieldbus on which it will operate.
Granularity
Advantys STB I/O modules are designed to be small, economical devices that
provide you with just enough input and output channels to satisfy your application
needs. Specific types of I/O modules are available with two or more channels. You
can select exactly the amount of I/O you need and you do not have to pay for
channels that you don’t need.
Mechatronics
An Advantys STB system lets you place the control electronics in the I/O modules
as close as possible to the mechanical devices they are controlling. This concept is
known as mechatronics.
14
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
Depending on the type of NIM you use, an Advantys STB island bus may be
extended to multiple segments of I/O on one or more DIN rails. Island bus
extensions allow you to position the I/O as close as possible to the sensors and
actuators they control. Using special extension cables and modules, an island bus
may be stretched to distances up to 15 m (49.21 ft).
Environmental Considerations
This product supports operation at normal and extended temperature ranges and is
ATEX certified for operation in hazardous environments. Refer to the Advantys STB
System Installation and Planning Guide, 890 USE 171 00 for a complete summary
of capabilities and limitations.
31007730 4/2012
15
Theory of Operation
Types of Modules on an Advantys STB Island
Summary
Your island’s performance is determined by the type of NIM that you use. NIMs for
various field buses are available in different model numbers at different price points
and with scalable operating capabilities. Standard NIMs, for example, can support
up to 32 I/O modules in multiple (extension) segments. Low-cost basic NIMs, on the
other hand, are limited to 16 I/O modules in a single segment.
If you are using a basic NIM, you may use only Advantys STB I/O modules on the
island bus. With a standard NIM, you may use:
z
z
z
Advantys STB I/O modules
optional preferred modules
optional standard CANopen devices
Advantys STB Modules
The core set of Advantys STB modules comprises:
z
z
z
z
z
a set of analog, digital and special I/O modules
open fieldbus NIMs
power distribution modules (PDMs)
island bus extension modules
special modules
These core modules are designed to specific Advantys STB form factors and fit on
base units on the island bus. They take full advantage of the island’s communication
and power distribution capabilities, and they are auto-addressable.
Preferred Modules
A preferred module is a device from another Schneider catalog, or potentially from
a third-party developer, that fully complies with the Advantys STB island bus
protocol. Preferred modules are developed and qualified under agreement with
Schneider; they conform fully to Advantys STB standards and are auto-addressable.
For the most part, the island bus handles a preferred module as it does standard
Advantys STB I/O module, with four key differences:
z
z
z
z
16
A preferred module is not designed in the standard form factor of an Advantys
STB module and does not fit into one of the standard base units. It therefore does
not reside in an Advantys STB segment.
A preferred module requires its own power supply. It does not get logic power
from the island bus.
To place preferred modules in you island, you must use the Advantys
configuration software.
You cannot use preferred modules with a basic NIM.
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
Preferred modules can be placed between segments of STB I/O or at the end of the
island. If a preferred module is the last module on the island bus, it must be
terminated with a 120 Ω terminator resistor.
Standard CANopen Devices
An Advantys STB island can support standard off-the-shelf CANopen devices.
These devices are not auto-addressable on the island bus, and therefore they must
be manually addressed, usually with physical switches built into the devices. They
are configured using the Advantys configuration software. You cannot use a
standard CANopen device with a basic NIM.
When standard CANopen devices are used, they must be installed at the end of the
island. 120 Ω termination must be provided both at the end of the last Advantys STB
segment and at the last standard CANopen device.
31007730 4/2012
17
Theory of Operation
Island Segments
Summary
An Advantys STB system starts with a group of interconnected devices called the
primary segment. This first segment is a mandatory piece of an island. Depending
on your needs and on the type of NIM you are using (see page 16), the island may
optionally be expanded to additional segments of Advantys STB modules, called
extension segments and to non-STB devices such as preferred modules and/or
standard CANopen devices.
The Primary Segment
Every island bus begins with a primary segment. The primary segment consists of
the island’s NIM and a set of interconnected module bases attached to a DIN rail.
The PDMs and Advantys STB I/O module mount in these bases on the DIN rail. The
NIM is always the first (leftmost) module in the primary segment.
The Island Bus
The bases that you interconnect on the DIN rail form an island bus structure. The
island bus houses the modules and supports the communications buses across the
island. A set of contacts on the sides of the base units (see page 33) provides the
bus structure for:
z
z
z
z
z
18
logic power
sensor field power to the input modules
actuator power to the output modules
the auto-addressing signal
island bus communications between the I/O and the NIM
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
The NIM, unlike the PDMs and I/O modules, attaches directly to a DIN rail:
1
2
3
4
NIM
module bases
termination plate
DIN rail
The DIN Rail
The NIM and the module bases snap onto a conductive metal DIN rail. The rail may
be 7.5 mm or 15 mm deep.
The NIM
A NIM performs several key functions:
z
z
z
z
It is the master of the island bus, supporting the I/O modules by acting as their
communications interface across the island backplane
It is the gateway between the island and the fieldbus on which the island
operates, managing data exchange between the island’s I/O modules and the
fieldbus master
It may be the interface to the Advantys configuration software; basic NIMs to not
provide a software interface
It is the primary power supply for logic power on the island bus, delivering a
5 VDC logic power signal to the I/O modules in the primary segment
Different NIM models are available to support the various open fieldbuses and
different operational requirements. Choose the NIM that meets your needs and
operates on the appropriate fieldbus protocol. Each NIM is documented in its own
user manual.
31007730 4/2012
19
Theory of Operation
PDMs
The second module on the primary segment is a PDM. PDMs are available in
different models to support:
z
z
24 VDC field power to the I/O modules in a segment
115 VAC or 230 VAC field power to the I/O modules in a segment
The number of different I/O voltage groups that are installed on the segment
determine the number of PDMs that need to be installed. If your segment contains
I/O from all three voltage groups, you will need to install at least three separate
PDMs in the segment.
Different PDM models are available with scalable performance characteristics. A
standard PDM, for example, delivers actuator power to the output modules and
sensor power to the input modules in a segment over two separate power lines on
the island bus. A basic PDM, on the other hand, delivers actuator power and field
power over a single power line.
The Bases
There are six types of bases that can be used in a segment. Specific bases must be
used with specific module types, and it is important that you always install the correct
bases in the appropriate locations in each segment:
Base Model
Base Width
Advantys STB Modules It Supports
STB XBA 1000
13.9 mm (0.54 in)
the size 1 base that supports 13.9 mm wide I/O modules (24 VDC
digital I/O and analog I/O)
STB XBA 2000
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
the size 2 base that supports 18.4 mm I/O modules and the
STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module (see page 151)
STB XBA 2100
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
the size 2 base that supports an auxiliary power supply
STB XBA 2200
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
the size 2 base that supports the PDMs
STB XBA 2300
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
the size 2 base that supports BOS modules
STB XBA 2400
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
the size 2 base that supports EOS modules
STB XBA 3000
28.1 mm (1.06 in)
the size 3 base that supports many of the special modules
As you plan and assemble the island bus, make sure that you choose and insert the
correct base in each location on the island bus.
20
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
I/O
Each segment contains a minimum of one Advantys STB I/O module. The maximum
number of modules in a segment is determined by their total current draw on the
5 VDC logic power supply in the segment. A built-in power supply in the NIM
provides 5 VDC to the I/O modules in the primary segment. A similar power supply
built into the BOS modules provides 5 VDC for the I/O modules in any extension
segments. Each of these supplies produce 1.2 A, and the sum of the logic power
current consumed by all the I/O modules in a segment cannot exceed 1.2 A.
The Last Device on the Primary Segment
The island bus must be terminated with a 120 Ω terminator resistor. If the last
module on the island bus is an Advantys STB I/O module, use an STB XMP 1100
terminator plate at the end of the segment.
If the island bus is extended to another segment of Advantys STB modules or to a
preferred module (see page 16), you need to install an STB XBE 1000 EOS bus
extension module in the last position of the segment that will be extended. Do not
apply 120 Ω termination to the EOS module. The EOS module has an IEEE 1394style output connector for a bus extension cable. The extension cable carries the
island’s communications bus and auto-addressing line to the extension segment or
to the preferred module.
If the island bus is extended to a standard CANopen device (see page 16), you need
to install an STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module in the rightmost position of
the segment and apply 120 Ω termination to island bus after the CANopen extension
module—use the STB XMP 1100 terminator plate. You must also provide 120 Ω
termination on the last CANopen device that is installed on the island bus.
Remember that you cannot use extensions when a basic NIM is in the primary
segment.
31007730 4/2012
21
Theory of Operation
An Illustrative Example
The illustration below shows an example of a primary segment with PDMs and I/O
modules installed in their bases:
1
2
3
4
5
6
22
The NIM resides in the first location. One and only one NIM is used on an island.
A 115/230 VAC STB PDT 2100 PDM, installed directly to the right of the NIM. This module
distributes AC power over two separate field power buses, a sensor bus and an actuator
bus.
A set of digital AC I/O modules installed in a voltage group directly to the right of the
STB PDT 2100 PDM. The input modules in this group receive field power from the island’s
sensor bus, and the output modules in this group receive AC field power from the island’s
actuator bus.
A 24 VDC STB PDT 3100 PDM, which will distribute 24 VDC across the island’s sensor
and actuator buses to a voltage group of 24 VDC I/O modules. This PDM also provides
isolation between the AC voltage group to its left and the DC voltage group to its right.
A set of analog and digital I/O modules installed directly to the right of the STB PDT 3100
PDM.
An STB XBE 1000 EOS extension module installed in the last location in the segment. Its
presence indicates that the island bus will be extended beyond the primary segment and
that you are not using a basic NIM.
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Theory of Operation
Logic Power Flow
Summary
Logic power is the power that the Advantys STB I/O modules require to run their
internal processing and light their LEDs. It is distributed across an island segment
by a 5-to-24 VDC power supply. One of these power supplies is built into the NIM to
support the primary segment; another is built into the STB XBE 1200 BOS modules
to support any extension segments. If you need to provide more logic power in a
primary or extension segment than the initial power supply can deliver, you may also
use an STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply (see page 162).
These power supplies require an external SELV-rated 24 VDC power source, which
is usually mounted in the enclosure with the island.
Logic Power Flow
The NIM converts the incoming 24 VDC to 5 VDC, and sends it across the island
bus to the I/O modules in the primary segment:
This power supply provides 1.2 A of current to the primary segment. If the total
current draw of all the modules on the island bus exceeds 1.2 A, you need to either
use an auxiliary power supply or place some of the modules in one or more
extension segment(s). If you use an extension segment, an EOS module is needed
at the end of the primary segment, followed by an extension cable to a BOS module
in an extension segment. The EOS terminates the 5 V logic power in the primary
segment. The BOS in the next segment has its own 24-to-5 VDC power supply. It
requires its own external 24 V power supply.
31007730 4/2012
23
Theory of Operation
Here is an illustration of the extension segment scenario:
24
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
The Power Distribution Modules
Functions
A PDM distributes field power to a set of Advantys STB I/O modules on the island
bus. The PDM sends field power to the input and output modules in a segment.
Depending on the PDM module you are using, it may distribute sensor power and
actuator power on the same or on separate power lines across the island bus. The
PDM helps to protect the input and output modules with a user-replaceable fuse. It
also provides a protective earth (PE) connection for the island.
Voltage Groupings
I/O modules with different voltage requirements need to be isolated from each other
in the segment, and the PDMs serve this role. Each voltage group requires its own
PDM
Standard PDM Power Distribution
A PDM is placed immediately to the right of the NIM in slot 2 on the island. The
modules in a specific voltage group follow in series to the right of the PDM. The
following illustration shows a standard STB PDT 2100 PDM supporting a cluster of
115 VAC I/O modules:
1
2
115 VAC sensor power signal to the PDM
115 VAC actuator power signal to the PDM
Notice that sensor power (to the input modules) and actuator power (to the output
modules) are brought to the island via separate two-pin connectors on the PDM.
31007730 4/2012
25
Theory of Operation
The island layout shown above assumes that all the I/O modules in the segment use
115 VAC for field power. Suppose, however, that your application requires a mix of
24 VDC and 115 VAC modules. A second PDM (this time a standard STB PDT 3100
module) is used for the 24 VDC I/O.
NOTE: When you plan the layout of an island segment that contains a mixture of AC
and DC modules, we recommend that you place the AC voltage group(s) to the left
of the DC voltage group(s) in a segment.
In this case, the STB PDT 3100 PDM is placed directly to the right of the last
115 VAC module. It terminates the sensor and actuator buses for the 115 VAC I/O
voltage group and initiates new sensor and actuator buses for the 24 VDC modules:
1
2
3
4
115 VAC sensor power signal to the PDM
115 VAC actuator power signal to the PDM
24 VDC sensor power signal to the PDM
24 VDC actuator power signal to the PDM
Each standard PDM contains a pair of time-lag fuses to help protect the I/O modules
in the segment.:
z a 10 A fuse for the actuator bus—connected to output modules
z a 5 A fuse for the sensor bus—connected to input modules
These fuses are user-replaceable.
26
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
Basic PDM Power Distribution
If your island uses basic PDMs instead of standard PDMs, then actuator power and
sensor power are sent over a single power line:
Each basic PDM contains on 5 A time-lag fuse that helps to protect the I/O modules
in the segment. This fuse is user-replaceable.
31007730 4/2012
27
Theory of Operation
PE Grounding
A captive screw terminal on the bottom of the PDM base makes contact with pin 12
(see page 34) on each I/O base, establishing an island PE bus. The screw terminal
on the PDM base meets IEC-1131 requirements for field power protection. The
screw terminal should be wired to the PE point on your system.
28
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
Sensor Power and Actuator Power Distribution on the Island Bus
Summary
The sensor bus and the actuator bus need to be powered separately from external
sources. Depending on your application, you may want to use the same or different
external power supplies to feed the sensor bus and the actuator bus. The source
power is fed to 2 two-pin power connectors on a PDM.
z
z
The top connector is for the sensor power bus
The bottom two-pin connector is for the actuator power bus
24 VDC Field Power Distribution
An external power supply delivers field power distributed to an STB PDT 3100 PDM.
CAUTION
IMPROPER GALVANIC ISOLATION
The power components are not galvanically isolated. They are intended for use
only in systems designed to provide SELV isolation between the supply inputs or
outputs and the load devices or system power bus. You must use SELV-rated
supplies to provide 24 VDC source power to the NIM.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
CAUTION
COMPROMISED DOUBLE INSULATION
Above 130 VAC, the relay module may compromise the double insulation provided
by a SELV-rated power supply.
When you use a relay module, use separate external 24 VDC power supplies for
the PDM supporting that module and the logic power to the NIM or BOS module
when the contact voltage is above 130 VAC.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
31007730 4/2012
29
Theory of Operation
For more consistent system performance, use a separate 24 VDC supply for logic
power to the NIM and for field power to the PDM:
1
2
3
4
24 VDC signal to the NIM’s logic power supply
24 VDC signal to the segment’s sensor bus
24 VDC signal to the segment’s actuator bus
optional relay on the actuator bus
If the I/O load on the island bus is low and the system is operating in a low-noise
environment, you may use the same supply for both logic power and field power:
1
2
30
24 VDC signal to the NIM’s logic power supply
24 VDC signal to the segment’s sensor bus
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
3
4
24 VDC signal to the segment’s actuator bus
optional relay on the actuator bus
NOTE: In the example above, a single power supply is used to provide 24 VDC to
the NIM (for logic power) and the PDM. If any of the modules supported by the PDM
is an STB relay module that operates at a contact voltage above 130 VAC, the
double insulation provided by the SELV power supply is no longer present.
Therefore, you will need to use a separate 24 VDC power supply to support the relay
module.
115 and 230 VAC Field Power Distribution
AC field power is distributed across the island by an STB PDT 2100 PDM. It can
accept field power in the range 85 ... 264 VAC. The following illustration shows a
simple view of 115 VAC power distribution:
1
2
3
4
31007730 4/2012
24 VDC signal to the NIM’s logic power supply
115 VAC signal to the segment’s sensor bus
115 VAC signal to the segment’s actuator bus
optional relay on the actuator bus
31
Theory of Operation
If the segment contains a mixture of both 115 VAC and 230 VAC I/O modules, you
must take care to install them in separate voltage groups and support the different
voltages with separate STB PDT 2100 PDMs:
1
2
3
4
5
6
32
24 VDC signal to the NIM’s logic power supply
115 VAC signal to the segment’s sensor bus
115 VAC signal to the segment’s actuator bus
optional relay on the actuator bus
230 VAC signal to the segment’s sensor bus
230 VAC signal to the segment’s actuator bus
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
Communications Across the Island
Island Bus Architecture
Two sets of contacts on the left side of the base units—one set on the bottom and
one on the top—enable the island to support several different communication and
power buses. The contacts on the top left of a base support the island’s logic side
functions. The contacts at the bottom left of a base support the island’s field power
side.
Logic Side Contacts
The following illustration shows the location of the contacts as they appear on all the
I/O bases. The six contacts at the top of the base support the logic side functionality:
1
2
3
4
5
6
reserved
common ground contact
5 VDC logic power contact
island bus communications (+) contact
island bus communications (-) contact
address line contact
The following table lists the way the logic-side contacts are implemented on the
different base units.
31007730 4/2012
Base Unit
Logic-side Contacts
STB XBA 1000 size 1 I/O base
Contacts 2 ... 6 present and pass signals to the right.
Contacts 2 and 3 terminate at the end of the segment;
contacts 4, 5 and 6 pass to the end of the island bus.
STB XBA 2000 size 2 I/O base
Contacts 2 ... 6 present and pass signals to the right.
Contacts 2 and 3 terminate at the end of the segment;
contacts 4, 5 and 6 pass to the end of the island bus
33
Theory of Operation
Base Unit
Logic-side Contacts
STB XBA 2200 size 2 PDM base
Contacts 2 ... 6 present and pass signals to the right.
Contacts 2 and 3 terminate at the end of the segment;
contacts 4, 5 and 6 pass to the end of the island bus
STB XBA 2300 size 2 BOS base
Contacts 2 ... 6 are present and pass signals to the
right
STB XBA 2400 size 2 EOS base
Contacts 1 ... 6 are present but the signals do not
pass to the right
STB XBA 3000 size 3 I/O base
Contacts 2 ... 6 present and pass signals to the right.
Contacts 2 and 3 terminate at the end of the segment;
contacts 4, 5 and 6 pass to the end of the island bus
Field Power Distribution Contacts
The following illustration highlights the contacts at the bottom of the base, which
support the island’s field power distribution functionality:
7 a DIN rail clip that provides functional ground for noise immunity, RFI, etc.
8 and 9 sensor bus
10 and 11 actuator bus
12 PE, established via a captive screw on the PDM base units
34
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
The following table lists the way the field-side contacts are implemented on the
different base units.
31007730 4/2012
Base Unit
Logic-side Contacts
STB XBA 1000 size 1 I/O base
Contacts 7 ... 12 present. Contacts 7 and 12 are
always made. Contacts 8 and 9 are made for input
modules but not for output modules. Contacts 10 and
11 are made for output modules but not for input
modules.
STB XBA 2000 size 2 I/O base
Contacts 7 ... 12 present. Contacts 7 and 12 are
always made. Contacts 8 and 9 are made for input
modules but not for output modules. Contacts 10 and
11 are made for output modules but not for input
modules.
STB XBA 2200 size 2 PDM base
Contacts 7 and 12 present and are always made.
Contacts 8 ... 11 are not connected on the left side—
sensor and actuator power are delivered to the PDM
from external power sources and passed to the right.
STB XBA 2300 size 2 BOS base
Contacts 7 ... 12 present but do not pass signals to
the right. The BOS module does not receive field
power.
STB XBA 2400 size 2 EOS base
Contacts 7 ... 12 are present but do not pass signals
to the right. The EOS module does not receive field
power.
STB XBA 3000 type 3 I/O base
Contacts 7 ... 12 present. Contacts 7 and 12 are
always made. Contacts 8 and 9 are made for input
modules but not for output modules. Contacts 10 and
11 are made for output modules but not for input
modules.
35
Theory of Operation
Operating Environment
Environmental Specifications
The following information describes system-wide environmental requirements and
specifications for the Advantys STB system.
Enclosure
This equipment is considered Group 1, Class A industrial equipment according to
IEC/CISPR Publication 11, indicating there may be potential difficulties achieving
electromagnetic compatibility in other environments due to conducted and/or
radiated disturbance.
All Advantys STB modules meet CE mark requirements for open equipment as
defined by EN61131-2, and should be installed in an enclosure that is designed for
specific environmental conditions and designed to help reduce the chance of
personal injury resulting from access to live parts. The interior of the enclosure must
be accessible only by the use of a tool.
NOTE: Special requirements apply for enclosures located in hazardous (explosive)
environments.
Requirements
This equipment meets agency certification for UL, CSA, CE, FM class 1 div 2 and
ATEX. This equipment is intended for use in a Pollution Degree 2 industrial
environment, in over-voltage Category II applications (as defined in IEC publication
60664-1), at altitudes up to 2000 m (6500 ft) without derating.
Parameter
Specification
protection
ref. EN61131-2
IP20, class 1
agency
ref. EN61131-2
UL 508, CSA 1010-1, FM
Class 1 Div. 2, CE, ATEX and Maritime
isolation voltage
ref. EN61131-2
1500 VDC field-to-bus for 24 VDC
2500 VDC field-to-bus for 115/230 VAC
Note: No internal isolation voltage; isolation requirements must be met by using
SELV-based external power supply.
over-voltage class
ref. EN61131-2
operating temperature range
0 ... 60° C (32 ... 140° F)
extended operating
temperature ranges
-25 ... 0° C (-13 ... 32° F) and 60 ... 70° C (140 ... 158° F) for qualified modules (see
storage temperature
-40 ... +85° C (-40 ... +185° F)
maximum humidity
95% relative humidity @ 60° C (non-condensing)
36
category II
31007730 4/2012
Theory of Operation
Parameter
Specification
supply voltage variation,
interruption, shut-down and
start-up
IEC 61000-4-11
ref. 61131-2
shock
ref. IEC68, part 2-27
operating altitude
2000 m (2187 yd)
+/-15 g peak, 11 ms, half-sine wave for 3 shocks/axis
transport altitude
3000 m (3281 yd)
free-fall
ref. EN61131-2
agency certifications
ATEX @ 0 to 60°C and FM @ extended temperature ranges for specified modules
1 m (1.09 yd)
Electromagnetic Susceptibility
The following table lists the electromagnetic susceptibility specifications:
Characteristic
Specification
electrostatic discharge
ref. EN61000-4-2
radiated
ref. EN61000-4-3
fast transients
ref. EN61000-4-4
surge withstand (transients)
ref. EN61000-4-5
conducted RF
ref. EN61000-4-6
Radiated Emission
The following table lists the emission specification ranges:
Description
Specification
Range
radiated emission
ref. EN 55011 Class A
30 ... 230 MHz, 10 m @ 40 dBμV
230 ... 1000 MHz, 10 m @ 47 dBμV
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37
Theory of Operation
38
31007730 4/2012
Advantys STB
Parallel Interface Modules
31007730 4/2012
The Advantys STB Parallel
Interface Modules
2
Overview
This chapter describes in detail the features of the parallel interface modules in the
Advantys STB family.
What Is in This Chapter?
This chapter contains the following sections:
Section
31007730 4/2012
Topic
Page
2.1
STB EPI 1145 Tego Power Parallel Interface (16 in/8 out)
40
2.2
STB EPI 2145 Parallel Interface for TeSys Model U Starter
Applications (12 in/8 out prewiring module)
61
39
Parallel Interface Modules
2.1
STB EPI 1145 Tego Power Parallel Interface
(16 in/8 out)
Overview
This section provides a detailed description of the Advantys STB EPI 1145 interface
to Tego Power motor drives. The module’s functions, physical design, technical
specifications, field wiring requirements, and configuration options are described.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
40
Page
STB EPI 1145 Physical Description
41
STB EPI 1145 LED Indicators
43
STB EPI 1145 Field Wiring
45
STB EPI 1145 Functional Description
47
STB EPI 1145 Data for the Process Image
53
STB EPI 1145 Specifications
60
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 1145 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB EPI 1145 is a special-purpose Advantys STB module that functions as the
parallel interface between an island of Advantys distributed I/O and a Tego Power
application. This high-density module features eight outputs and sixteen inputs, and
is able to remotely control up to eight Tego Power motor starters, or four reversible
motor starters.
The STB EPI 1145 fits into a size 2 I/O base. It is equipped with an HE10 30-pin
connector, and links to the Tego Power system through an STB XCA 3002 or STB
XCA 3003 cable.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
6
31007730 4/2012
location for the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label
model reference number
LED array denoting various states of the motor starters
black identification stripe, indicating a special module
SHIFT button, indicated by a pair of Up/Down arrows. This button shifts the display of
LEDs between outputs 1-4 and outputs 5-8.
HE10 30-pin connector used to link the STB EPI 1145 to a Tego Power system, using one
of the STB XCA 3002/3003 dedicated cables
41
Parallel Interface Modules
Ordering Information
The module and its related parts may be ordered for stock or replacement, as
follows:
z
z
z
z
an STB EPI 1145 special-purpose Advantys STB module
a size 2 STB XBA 2000 I/O base (see page 203)
an STB XCA 3002 1 m cable
an STB XCA 3003 2 m cable
Other accessories are also available:
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit to help deter installation of the STB EPI 1145
in any module base other than the STB XBA 2000
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
Tego Power itself requires separate components, such as the APP 2R2E or APP
2R4E splitters, and a 24 VDC power supply. For information on Tego Power
components, refer to the Motor Starters, Control Components and Power Protection
section of the Schneider Electric catalog.
Dimensions
width
module on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height
module only
120 mm (4.74 in)
on a base
125 mm (4.92 in)
module only
70 mm (2.76 in)
on a base, with connectors
102.7 mm (4.04 in)
depth
42
31007730 4/2012
Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 1145 LED Indicators
Overview
The eight LEDs on the STB EPI 1145 module are visual indicators of the operating
status of the module and of its outputs (in this case, motor starters). The top two
LEDs indicate the operating status of the module. The remaining six LEDs indicate
the status of the outputs. The LEDs do not indicate the status of the module’s inputs.
The module makes use of a special SHIFT button in conjunction with the LEDs to
allow the display of all eight outputs.
Location
The eight LEDs are positioned in a column in the upper section of the bezel, along
its right edge. The figure below shows their location.
The following table provides the color and legend for each LED, as well as a brief
indication to their meaning.
31007730 4/2012
LED
color
meaning
RDY
green
module is ready to operate on the island bus
ERR
red
an error condition has been detected
S1
green
on = status for first series of outputs (1 to 4) displayed
S2
green
on = status for second series of outputs (5 to 8) displayed
O 1/5
green
output 1 status when S1 is on; output 5 status when S2 is on
O 2/6
green
output 2 status when S1 is on; output 6 status when S2 is on
O 3/7
green
output 3 status when S1 is on; output 7 status when S2 is on
O 4/8
green
output 4 status when S1 is on; output 8 status when S2 is on
43
Parallel Interface Modules
Using the SHIFT Button with the LEDs
After module initialization, the SHIFT button controls the display of the mutually
exclusive S1 and S2 LEDs. At power up, the default is always S1 on and S2 off, where:
z the O 1/5 LED indicates the status of output 1
z the O 2/6 LED indicates the status of output 2
z the O 3/7 LED indicates the status of output 3
z the O 4/8 LED indicates the status of output 4
If you push the SHIFT button, S1 turns off and S2 turns on. When S2 is on:
z the O 1/5 LED indicates the status of output 5
z the O 2/6 LED indicates the status of output 6
z the O 3/7 LED indicates the status of output 7
z the O 4/8 LED indicates the status of output 8
The status of an output is either active (24 V present), in which case the corresponding
LED is on, or inactive (0 V present), in which case the corresponding LED is off.
RDY and ERR Indications
The two top LEDs reflect the module’s status on the network:
LED
RDY
ERR
Meaning
What to Do
off
off
The module is not receiving logic
power or has stopped functioning.
Check power.
flicker*
off
Auto-addressing is in progress.
on
off
The module has achieved all of the
following:
z it has power
Check LEDs 3 to 8 for
specific output status.
z it has passed the confidence
tests
z it is operational
on
on
blink 1**
The watchdog has timed out.
Cycle power, restart
communications.
The module is in pre-operational
mode or in its fallback state.
flicker*
Field power absent or a short circuit Check power.
detected at the actuator.
blink 1**
A field error has been detected and
the module continues to operate.
blink 2*** The island bus is not running.
Cycle power, restart
communications.
Check network
connections, replace NIM.
* flicker—-the LED flickers when it is repeatedly on for 50 ms, then off for 50 ms.
** blink 1—-the LED blinks on for 200 ms, then off for 200 ms. This pattern is repeated until
the causal condition changes.
*** blink 2—-the LED blinks on for 200 ms, off for 200 ms, on again for 200 ms, then off for
1 s. This pattern is repeated until the causal condition changes.
44
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 1145 Field Wiring
Summary
The STB EPI 1145 parallel interface module uses a single HE10 30-pin connector
to link to your Tego Power application. The module is designed to work exclusively
in Tego Power motor starter applications.
Connector and Cables
Use one of the Advantys Tego Power cables to connect an STB EPI 1145 module
to your Tego Power system. Two cables are available:
z
z
a 1 m STB XCA 3002 cable
a 2 m STB XCA 3003 cable
These are the only cables recommended and approved by Schneider Electric for
this module.
Both available cables have a 30-pin HE10 connector on each end. One connector
plugs into the field wiring connector on the STB EPI 1145 module, and the other fits
into the 30-pin receptacle on the left side of the splitter, on top of the Tego Power
system. Both connections have the same pinout.
The following table provides the pinout for each connection:
31007730 4/2012
Pin
Function
Pin
Function
1
IN 1 breaker
2
IN 2 breaker
3
IN 3 breaker
4
IN 4 breaker
5
IN 5 breaker
6
IN 6 breaker
7
IN 7 breaker
8
IN 8 breaker
9
IN 9 contactor
10
IN 10 contactor
11
IN 11 contactor
12
IN 12 contactor
13
IN 13 contactor
14
IN 14 contactor
15
IN 15 contactor
16
IN 16 contactor
17
OUT 1 command contactor
18
OUT 2 command contactor
19
OUT 3 command contactor
20
OUT 4 command contactor
21
OUT 5 command contactor
22
OUT 6 command contactor
23
OUT 7 command contactor
24
OUT 8 command contactor
25
+24 V IN
26
0 V IN
27
+24 V OUT
28
0 V OUT
29
+24 V OUT
30
0 V OUT
45
Parallel Interface Modules
The Tego Power System
Tego Power is a modular busbar system used to install Tego Power motor starters
with power ratings of up to 15 kW/400 V, by letting you pre-wire the logic and power
circuits.
For more information on Tego Power applications, contact your Telemecanique
representative.
The figure below shows a sample Tego Power application, connected to the
Advantys STB EPI 1145 parallel interface module:
1
2
3
4
46
(Tego Power) power distribution box
control distribution box
connecting cable
connection control module
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 1145 Functional Description
Functional Characteristics
The STB EPI 1145 module is a special-purpose 8 outputs, 16 inputs module
designed to connect to Tego Power, a modular system for the installation of up to
eight Tego Power motor starters (or four reversible motor starters). Using the
Advantys configuration software, you can customize the following operating
parameters:
z
the module’s responses to fault recovery
z
logic normal or logic reverse input and output polarity for each channel on the
module
a fallback state for each channel on the module
z
Fault Recovery Responses
The module can detect a short circuit on the actuator bus or an overcurrent fault on
an output channel when the channel is turned on. If a fault is detected on any
channel, the module will do one of the following:
z
z
automatically latch off that channel, or
automatically recover and resume operation on the channel when the fault is
eliminated
The factory default setting is latched off, where the module turns off the output
channel when a short circuit or overcurrent condition is detected on that channel.
The channel will remain off until you reset it explicitly.
If you want to set the module to auto-recover when the fault is corrected, use the
Advantys configuration software:
Step
31007730 4/2012
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 1145
module you want to configure in the
island editor.
The selected STB EPI 1145 module
opens in the software module editor.
2
From the pull-down menu in the Value
column of the Fault Recovery
Response row, select the desired
response mode.
Two choices appear in the pull-down
menu—Latched Off and Auto
Recovery.
47
Parallel Interface Modules
Resetting a Latched Off Output
If an output channel has been latched off because of fault detection, it will not
recover until two events take place:
z
z
the detected error has been corrected
you explicitly reset the channel
To reset a latched off output channel, you must send it a value of 0. The 0 value
resets the channel to a standard off condition and restores its ability to respond to
control logic (turn on and off). You need to provide the reset logic in your application
program.
Auto-recovery
When the module is configured to auto-recover, a channel that previously turned off
because of a short circuit will start operating again as soon as the faulty channel is
corrected. No user intervention is required to reset the channel. If the fault was
transient, the channel may reactivate without leaving any history of the short circuit
having occurred.
Input Polarity
By default, the polarity on all 16 input channels is logic normal, where:
z
z
an input value of 0 indicates that the physical sensor is off (or the input signal is
low)
an input value of 1 indicates that the physical sensor is on (or the input signal is
high)
The input polarity on one or more of the channels may optionally be configured for
logic reverse, where:
z
z
an input value of 1 indicates that the physical sensor is off (or the input signal is
low)
an input value of 0 indicates that the physical sensor is on (or the input signal is
high)
To change an input polarity parameter from logic normal, or back to normal from
logic reverse, you need to use the Advantys configuration software.
You may configure input polarity values independently for each input channel:
Step
48
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 1145 module you The selected STB EPI 1145 module
want to configure in the island editor.
opens in the software module
editor.
2
Choose the data display format by either
checking or clearing the Hexadecimal
checkbox at the top right of the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in
the editor if the box is checked;
decimal values will appear if the
box is unchecked.
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Parallel Interface Modules
Step
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Action
Result
3
Expand the + Input Polarity Settings fields
by clicking on the + sign.
A top level row appears. It leads to
two groups: + Input Polarity (First
8 channels, containing circuitbreaker information for input
channels 1 through 8, and + Input
Polarity (Last 8 channels),
providing contactor information for
channels 9 through 16.
4
Expand either of the + Input Polarity fields by For instance, if you click on First 8
clicking on the + sign.
channels, the corresponding rows
for input channels 1 through 8
appear.
5a
To change the settings at the module level,
select the integer that appears in the Value
column of the Input Polarity row. Enter a
decimal integer in the range 0 to 255, or 0 to
0xFF in hexadecimal notation, where 0 means
all inputs have normal polarity and 0xFF
means that the first eight input channels have
reverse polarity.
When you select the Input Polarity
value, the max./min. values of the
range appear at the bottom of the
module editor screen.
When you accept a new value for
Input Polarity, the values
associated with the channels
change.
For example, if you choose an input
polarity value of 0x2F, channels 5,
7 & 8 will have normal polarity,
while other input channels will have
reverse polarity.
5b
To change the settings at the channel level,
double click on the channel values you want to
change, then select the desired settings from
the pull-down menu.
When you accept a new value for a
channel setting, the value for the
module in the Input Polarity row
changes.
For example, if you set channel 2
and 3 to Reverse and leave the
other channels on Normal, the
Input Polarity value changes to
0x06.
49
Parallel Interface Modules
Output Polarity
By default, the polarity on all eight output channels is logic normal, where:
z an output value of 0 indicates that the physical actuator is off (or the output signal
is low)
z an output value of 1 indicates that the physical actuator is on (or the output signal
is high)
The output polarity on one or more of the channels may optionally be configured for
logic reverse, where:
z an output value of 1 indicates that the physical actuator is off (or the output signal
is low)
z an output value of 0 indicates that the physical actuator is on (or the output signal
is high)
To change an output polarity parameter from logic normal, or back to normal from
logic reverse, use the Advantys configuration software.
You can configure the output polarity on each output channel independently:
Step
50
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 1145
module you want to configure in the
island editor.
The selected STB EPI 1145 module opens in
the software module editor.
2
Choose the data display format by
either checking or clearing the
Hexadecimal checkbox at the top
right of the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in the editor if
the box is checked; decimal values will appear
if the box is unchecked.
3
Expand the + Output Polarity
Settings fields by clicking on the +
sign.
A single row appear for all output channels.
4
Expand either of the + Output
Polarity fields by clicking on the +
sign.
Rows for output channels 1 through 8 appear.
5a
To change the settings at the module
level, select the integer that appears in
the Value column of the Output
Polarity row. Enter a decimal integer
in the range 0 to 255, or 0 to 0xFF in
hexadecimal notation, where 0 means
all outputs have normal polarity and
0xFF means that all eight output
channels have reverse polarity.
When you select the Output Polarity value,
the max./min. values of the range appear at
the bottom of the module editor screen.
When you accept a new value for Output
Polarity, the values associated with the
channels change.
For example, if you choose an output polarity
value of 0x2F, channels 5, 7 & 8 will have
normal polarity, while other output channels
will have reverse polarity.
5b
To change the settings at the channel
level, double click on the channel
values you want to change, then
select the desired settings from the
pull-down menu.
When you accept a new value for a channel
setting, the value for the module in the Output
Polarity row changes.
For example, if you set channels 2 and 3 to
Reverse and leave the other channels on
Normal, the Output Polarity value changes to
0x06.
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Parallel Interface Modules
Fallback Modes
When communication is lost between the module and the fieldbus master, the
module’s outputs must go to a known state where they remain until communications
are restored. This is known as the output’s fallback state. You may configure fallback
values for each output individually. Fallback configuration is accomplished in two
steps:
z
z
first by configuring fallback modes for each output
then (if necessary) by configuring the fallback states
When an output has predefined state as its fallback mode, it can be configured with
a fallback state, either 1 or 0. When an output has hold last value as its fallback
mode, it stays at its last known state when communication is lost—it cannot be
configured with a predefined fallback state.
By default, the fallback mode for all outputs is a predefined state. To change the
fallback mode to hold last value, use the Advantys configuration software:
Step
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 1145
module you want to configure in the
island editor.
The selected STB EPI 1145 module opens in
the software module editor.
2
Choose the data display format by
Hexadecimal values will appear in the editor
either checking or clearing the
if the box is checked; decimal values will
Hexadecimal box at the top right of the appear if the box is unchecked.
editor.
3
Expand the + Fallback Mode Settings A single row called + Fallback Mode
fields by clicking on the + sign.
(Output) appears.
4
Expand the + Fallback Mode (Output) Rows for output channels 1 through 8
row further by clicking on the + sign.
appear.
5a
To change the settings at the module
level, select the integer that appears in
the Value column of the Fallback
Mode (Output) row. Enter a
hexadecimal or decimal value in the
range 0 to 255, where 0 means all
outputs hold their last values, and 255
means that all outputs go to a
predefined state.
When you select the Fallback Mode value,
the max./min. values of the range appear at
the bottom of the module editor screen.
When you accept a new value for Fallback
Mode (Output), the values associated with
the channels change.
For example, if you choose an fallback mode
value of 2, then channel 2 goes to predefined
state and all other channels go to hold last
value.
5b
To change the settings at the channel
level, double click on the channel
values you want to change, then select
the desired settings from the pull-down
menu.
When you accept a new value for a channel
setting, the value for the module in the
Fallback Mode (Output) row changes.
For example, if you set channel 2 to
predefined state and all other channels to
hold last value, the Fallback Mode value
changes to 2.
NOTE: In the event module hardware stops functioning, all output channels turn off.
31007730 4/2012
51
Parallel Interface Modules
Fallback States
If a module’s fallback mode is predefined state, you may configure that channel to
either turn on or turn off when communication between the module and the fieldbus
master is lost. By default, all channels are configured to go to 0 as their fallback
state:
z 0 indicates that the predefined fallback state of the module is de-energized
z 1 indicates that the predefined fallback state of the module is energized
NOTE: If an output channel has been configured with hold last value as its fallback
mode, any value that you try to configure as a predefined fallback value will be
ignored.
To modify a fallback state from hold last value (default), or to revert back to the
default from the ON setting, you need to use the Advantys configuration software:
Step
52
Action
Result
1
Make sure that the Fallback Mode
for the STB EPI 1145 module you
want to configure is 1 (predefined
state).
If the Fallback Mode value is 0 (hold last
value), any value entered in the associated
Predefined Fallback Value row will be
ignored.
2
Choose the data display format by
either checking or clearing the
Hexadecimal box at the top right of
the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in the editor
if the box is checked; decimal values will
appear if the box is unchecked.
3
Click on the + sign to expand the +
Predefined Fallback Value
Settings fields.
A row called + Predefined Fallback Value
appears.
4
Expand the + Predefined Fallback
Value row further by clicking on the
+ sign.
Rows for output Channels 1 to 8 appear.
5a
To change the settings at the
module level, select the integer that
appears in the Value column of the
Fallback Mode row. Enter a
hexadecimal or decimal value in the
range 0 to 255 (0 to 0xFF), where 0
means all outputs have 0 as their
predefined fallback value, and 255
means that all outputs adopt 1 as
their predefined fallback value.
When you select the value associated with +
Predefined Fallback Value, the max./min.
values of the range appear at the bottom of
the module editor screen.
When you accept a new Predefined
Fallback Value, the values associated with
the channels change.
For example, if you choose an fallback state
value of 2, then Channel 2 adopts 1 as its
predefined fallback value, while all other
channels will have 0 as their predefined
fallback value.
5b
To change the settings at the
channel level, double click on the
channel values you want to change,
then select the desired settings from
the pull-down menu. You may
configure a fallback state of either 0
or 1 for each channel on the module.
When you accept a new value for a channel
setting, the value for the module in the
Predefined Fallback Value row changes.
For example, if you set Channel 2 to 1 and all
other channels to 0, the Predefined
Fallback Value changes to 2.
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 1145 Data for the Process Image
Representing I/O Data and Status
The NIM keeps a record of output data in one block of registers in the process
image, and a record of input data and status in another block of registers in the
process image. Output data is written to the output data block by the fieldbus master,
and is used to update the outputs.
The information in the input and status block is provided by the module itself. This
process image information can be monitored by the fieldbus master or, if you are not
using a basic NIM, by an HMI panel connected to the NIM’s CFG (configuration)
port. The specific registers used by the STB EPI 1145 module are based on its
physical location on the island bus.
NOTE: The data format illustrated in this section is common across the island bus,
regardless of the fieldbus on which the island is operating. The data is also
transferred to and from the master, in a fieldbus-specific format. For fieldbus-specific
descriptions, refer to one of the Advantys STB Network Interface Module Application
Guides. A separate guide is available for each supported fieldbus.
Input Data Image
The input data image is part of a block of 4096 16-bit registers (in the range 45392
through 49487) that represents the data returned to the fieldbus master. In this
block, six contiguous registers represent the input data for the STB EPI 1145
module.
These registers are discussed individually below. If specific bit values (0 or 1) are
provided in the following discussion, it is understood that polarity is logic normal for
all channels, i.e. that polarity has not been explicitly reconfigured to logic reverse.
z Register 1: reads motor starter circuit breaker information
z Register 2: provides motor starter circuit breaker status
z Register 3: reads motor starter contactor information
z Register 4: provides motor starter contactor status
z Register 5: echo output data
z Register 6: provides status of outputs
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53
Parallel Interface Modules
Register 1: Circuit Breaker Information from Motor Starters
The first input/status register provides circuit breaker information from the various
motor starters.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
bit 0 indicates the status of channel 1 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 1), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 1 indicates the status of channel 2 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 2), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 2 indicates the status of channel 3 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 3), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 3 indicates the status of channel 4 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 4), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 4 indicates the status of channel 5 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 5), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 5 indicates the status of channel 6 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 6), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 6 indicates the status of channel 7 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 7), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
bit 7 indicates the status of channel 8 (the circuit breaker for motor starter 8), where
0 = tripped and 1 = on
Register 2: Circuit Breaker Status from Motor Starters
The second input/status register denotes the status of each input in Register 1. If
any bit in this register is set to 0, no fault has been detected; if a bit is set to 1, a fault
has been detected. A fault always derives from one the following causes: field power
missing, short circuit on the field power.
1
54
bit 0 denotes the status of channel 1 (motor starter 1 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
31007730 4/2012
Parallel Interface Modules
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
bit 1 denotes the status of channel 2 (motor starter 2 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 2 denotes the status of channel 3 (motor starter 3 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 3 denotes the status of channel 4 (motor starter 4 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 4 denotes the status of channel 5 (motor starter 5 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 5 denotes the status of channel 6 (motor starter 6 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 6 denotes the status of channel 7 (motor starter 7 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 7 denotes the status of channel 8 (motor starter 8 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
Register 3: Contactor Information from Motor Starters
The third input/status register provides contactor information from the various motor
starters.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
4
31007730 4/2012
bit 0 indicates whether channel 1 (motor starter 1 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 1 indicates whether channel 2 (motor starter 2 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 2 indicates whether channel 3 (motor starter 3 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 3 indicates whether channel 4 (motor starter 4 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 4 indicates whether channel 5 (motor starter 5 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 5 indicates whether channel 6 (motor starter 6 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 6 indicates whether channel 7 (motor starter 7 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 7 indicates whether channel 8 (motor starter 8 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
55
Parallel Interface Modules
Register 4: Status of Contactor Inputs
The fourth input/status register denotes the status of each input in Register 3. If any
bit in this register is set to 0, no fault has been detected; if a bit is set to 1, a fault has
been detected. A fault always derives from one of the following causes: field power
missing, or short circuit on the field power.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
56
bit 0 denotes the status of channel 1 (motor starter 1 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 1 denotes the status of channel 2 (motor starter 2 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 2 denotes the status of channel 3 (motor starter 3 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 3 denotes the status of channel 4 (motor starter 4 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 4 denotes the status of channel 5 (motor starter 5 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 5 denotes the status of channel 6 (motor starter 6 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 6 denotes the status of channel 7 (motor starter 7 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 7 denotes the status of channel 8 (motor starter 8 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
31007730 4/2012
Parallel Interface Modules
Register 5: Echo Output Data
The fifth register in the I/O status block is the module’s echo output data register.
This register represents the data that has just been sent to the motor starters by the
STB EPI 1145 module.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
bit 0 indicates the state of output 1 (motor starter 1)
bit 1 indicates the state of output 2 (motor starter 2)
bit 2 indicates the state of output 3 (motor starter 3)
bit 3 indicates the state of output 4 (motor starter 4)
bit 4 indicates the state of output 5 (motor starter 5)
bit 5 indicates the state of output 6 (motor starter 6)
bit 6 indicates the state of output 7 (motor starter 7)
bit 7 indicates the state of output 8 (motor starter 8)
Under most normal operating conditions, the bit values should be an exact replica
of the bits in the output data register. A difference between the bit values in the
output data register and the echo register could result from an output channel used
for a reflex action, where the channel is updated directly by the EPI 1145 module,
instead of by the fieldbus master.
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57
Parallel Interface Modules
Register 6: Status of Outputs
The sixth input/status register is the STB EPI 1145’s output status register. If any bit
in this register is set to 0, no fault has been detected; if a bit is set to 1, a fault has
been detected. A fault always derives from one of the following causes: field power
missing, short circuit on the field power, or output overload.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
58
bit 0 denotes the status of output 1 (motor starter 1); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 1 denotes the status of output 2 (motor starter 2); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 2 denotes the status of output 3 (motor starter 3); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 3 denotes the status of output 4 (motor starter 4); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 4 denotes the status of output 5 (motor starter 5); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 5 denotes the status of output 6 (motor starter 6); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 6 denotes the status of output 7 (motor starter 7); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
bit 7 denotes the status of output 8 (motor starter 8); bit = 0: no fault detected; bit = 1: fault
detected
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Parallel Interface Modules
Output Data and Status
The output data process image is part of a block of 4096 16-bit registers (in the
range 40001 through 44096) that represents the data returned by the fieldbus
master. The STB EPI 1145 uses one register in the output data block to control the
on/off states of the module’s eight outputs.
The figure below represents the output data register. The fieldbus master writes
these values to the island bus:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
31007730 4/2012
bit 0 indicates the state of output 1 (motor starter 1)
bit 1 indicates the state of output 2 (motor starter 2)
bit 2 indicates the state of output 3 (motor starter 3)
bit 3 indicates the state of output 4 (motor starter 4)
bit 4 indicates the state of output 5 (motor starter 5)
bit 5 indicates the state of output 6 (motor starter 6)
bit 6 indicates the state of output 7 (motor starter 7)
bit 7 indicates the state of output 8 (motor starter 8)
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 1145 Specifications
description
Tego Power parallel interface (100 mA, HE10
connector)
number of input channels
16
number of output channels
8
module width
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
I/O base
STB XBA 2000 (see page 203)
hot swapping supported*
yes
reflex actions supported
input channels
for reflex inputs only
output channels
maximum of two
logic bus current consumption
115 mA
nominal actuator bus current consumption
815 mA
input protection
resistor-limited
isolation voltage
bus-to-field
1500 V DC
actuator to sensor bus
500 V DC
reverse polarity detection in case of mis-wired PDM
helps protect the module against internal damage
input response time
on-to-off
2 ms max.
off-to-on
2 ms max.
absolute maximum load current
per channel
0.1 A resistive load
per module
0.850 mA
short circuit protection
per channel
short circuit protection on actuator bus
5 A fuse inside the module, not field replaceable
short circuit protection on sensor bus
1 A fuse
Internal to module, not field-replaceable
short circuit feedback (diagnostics)
per channel
PDM power available (diagnostics)
fuse on PDM module
overheating protection
yes, by built-in thermal shut-down
fault status if overheating
yes
fallback mode
default
predefined fallback values on all channels
user-configurable settings**
hold last value
predefined fallback value on one or more channels
fallback states (when predefined is
default
all channels go to 0
the fallback mode)
user-configurable settings**
each channel configurable for 1 or 0
polarity on individual outputs and
default
logic normal on all channels
inputs
user-configurable settings**
logic reverse on one or more channels
logic normal on one or more channels
storage Temperature
--40° to 85°C
operating Temperature
0 to 60°C
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
*ATEX applications prohibit hot swapping-refer to Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
**Requires the Advantys configuration software.
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2.2
STB EPI 2145 Parallel Interface for TeSys Model U
Starter Applications (12 in/8 out prewiring
module)
Overview
This section provides you with a detailed description of the Advantys EPI 2145
parallel interface module for TeSys model U controller starter applications—its
functions, physical design, technical specifications, field wiring requirements, and
configuration options.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
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Page
STB EPI 2145 Physical Description
62
STB EPI 2145 LED Indicators
64
STB EPI 2145 Field Wiring
67
STB EPI 2145 Functional Description
70
STB EPI 2145 Data for the Process Image
76
STB EPI 2145 Specifications
82
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 2145 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB EPI 2145 is a parallel interface between an island of Advantys STB I/O and
a TeSys model U application. This motor-starter interface includes eight outputs and
twelve inputs, and is able to remotely connect to four direct or reversible TeSys
model U controller-starters.
The STB EPI 2145 fits into a size 3 I/O base. It is equipped with four RJ45
connectors, and links to the TeSys model U system using dedicated cables with
RJ45 connectors at both ends. Each of the STB EPI 2145’s four channels features
two outputs (starter control and reverse direction control), and three inputs (circuit
breaker status, contactor status, and fault status).
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
62
location for the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label
model reference number
LED array denoting various states of the module’s outputs
black identification stripe, indicating a special module
four RJ45 connectors used to link the STB EPI 2145 to the LUFC00 control unit for a TeSys
model U system, using one of the cables listed in the Ordering Information section below.
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NOTE: The STB EPI 2145 has four plastic caps (not mounted on bezel, and not
shown above). These caps are designed to keep foreign solids from penetrating
unused RJ45 receptacles during normal operation of the module.
Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB EPI 2145 K), which includes:
z
z
one STB EPI 2145 special-purpose Advantys STB module
one size 3 STB XBA 3000 I/O base (see page 207)
You must separately order one of the following cables:
z
z
z
a 0.3 m LU9 R03
a 1 m LU9 R10
a 3 m LU9 R30
All these cables have RJ45 connectors at both ends.
Additional STB EPI 2145 special-purpose Advantys STB modules, and standalone
size 3 STB XBA 3000 I/O bases may be ordered for stock or replacement.
Other optional accessories are also available:
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7700 keying pin kit for inserting the module into the base
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
For further information on TeSys model U components, refer to the Starters and
Basic TeSys model U Equipment section of the Schneider Electric catalog.
Dimensions
width
module on a base
28.1 mm (1.12 in)
height
module only
120 mm (4.74 in)
on a base
125 mm (4.92 in)
module only
70 mm (2.76 in)
on a base, with connectors
102.7 mm (4.04 in)
depth
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STB EPI 2145 LED Indicators
Overview
The eight LEDs on the STB EPI 2145 module are visual indicators of the operating
status of the module and of its outputs (in this case, controller-starters). The top two
LEDs indicate the operating status of the module. The remaining six LEDs indicate
the status of the outputs. The LEDs do not indicate the status of the module’s inputs.
The module makes use of a special SHIFT button in conjunction with the LEDs to
allow all eight outputs to be displayed.
Location
The eight LEDs are positioned in a column in the upper section of the bezel, along
its right edge. The figure below shows their location.
The SHIFT button, which is identified by a pair of vertical (up and down) arrows, is
located below the LEDs.
The following table provides the color and legend for each LED, as well as a brief
indication to their meaning.
64
LED
color
meaning
RDY
green
module is ready to operate on the island bus
ERR
red
an error condition has been detected
S1
green
on = status for first series of outputs (1 to 4) displayed
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LED
color
meaning
S2
green
on = status for second series of outputs (5 to 8) displayed
O 1/5
green
output 1 status when S1 is on; output 5 status when S2 is on
O 2/6
green
output 2 status when S1 is on; output 6 status when S2 is on
O 3/7
green
output 3 status when S1 is on; output 7 status when S2 is on
O 4/8
green
output 4 status when S1 is on; output 8 status when S2 is on
Using the SHIFT Button with the LEDs
After module initialization, the SHIFT button controls the display of the mutually
exclusive S1 and S2 LEDs. The default at power up is always S1 on and S2 off,
where:
z
z
z
z
the O 1/5 LED indicates the status of output 1
the O 2/6 LED indicates the status of output 2
the O 3/7 LED indicates the status of output 3
the O 4/8 LED indicates the status of output 4
If you push the SHIFT button, S1 turns off and S2 turns on. When S2 is on:
z
z
z
z
the O 1/5 LED indicates the status of output 5
the O 2/6 LED indicates the status of output 6
the O 3/7 LED indicates the status of output 7
the O 4/8 LED indicates the status of output 8
The status of a controller-starter is either active (24 V present), in which case the
corresponding LED is on, or inactive (0 V present), in which case the corresponding
LED is off.
RDY and ERR Indications
The two top LEDs reflect the module’s status on the network:
LED
RDY
ERR
Meaning
What to Do
off
off
The module is not receiving logic
power or has stopped functioning.
Check power.
flicker*
off
Auto-addressing is in progress.
on
off
The module has achieved all of the
following:
z it has power
Check LEDs 3 to 8 for
specific output status.
z it has passed the confidence tests
z it is operational
on
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on
The watchdog has timed out.
Cycle power, restart
communications.
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Parallel Interface Modules
blink 1**
The module is in pre-operational
mode or in its fallback state.
flicker*
Field power absent or a short circuit
detected at the actuator.
Check power.
blink 1**
A field error has been detected and
the module continues to operate.
Cycle power, restart
communications.
blink 2***
The island bus is not running.
Check network
connections, replace NIM.
* flicker—-the LED flickers when it is repeatedly on for 50 ms, then off for 50 ms.
** blink 1—-the LED blinks on for 200 ms, then off for 200 ms. This pattern is repeated until
the causal condition changes.
*** blink 2—-the LED blinks on for 200 ms, off for 200 ms, on again for 200 ms, then off for
1 s. This pattern is repeated until the causal condition changes.
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STB EPI 2145 Field Wiring
Summary
The STB EPI 2145 module uses four RJ45 connectors allowing you to connect to up
to four separate TeSys model U controller-starters. The choices of connector types
and field wire types are described below.
The STB EPI 2145 parallel interface module is designed to work exclusively with
TeSys model U controller-starter applications.
Connector and Cables
Use one of the TeSys model U cables to connect an STB EPI 2145 module to your
TeSys model U system. Three cables are available:
z
z
z
a LU9 R03 0.3 m cable
a LU9 R10 1 m cable
a LU9 R30 3 m cable
All three cables feature an RJ45 connector on both ends. One connector plugs into
the field wiring connector on the STB EPI 2145 module, and the other is directly
connected to the RJ45 receptacle on the LUF C00 module (parallel link) included in
the TeSys model U system. Both connections have the same pinout.
The TeSys model U System
TeSys model U is an integrated, modular power management system for motor
starters. The complete TeSys model U parallel wiring system consists of a power
base, a contactor, a thermal overload protection device, and a control unit for
controller-starters, providing motor starter overload protection and control functions.
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The figure below indicates the selector positions on theTeSys model U power base.
The following legend briefly explains each selector position.
selector
black selector in vertical position, puts controller-starter in READY state,
so that it is able to respond to inputs (commands are parsed)
TRIP
corresponds to the fault state (a fault has been detected; commands are no
longer parsed)
OFF
the TeSys model U application is not running (commands are presently not
parsed)
RESET
resets the error status; necessary step prior to returning to READY position
For more information on TeSys model U applications, contact your Telemecanique
representative.
STB EPI 2145 Pinout
The Advantys STB EPI 2145 module connects to the parallel wiring module included
in the TeSys model U solution. This parallel wiring module provides the status and
command information for each controller-starter. It must be used with an LUCx xxBL
control unit.
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The following table provides the pinout for the Advantys STB EPI 2145 module. It
applies to each individual contactor.
Pin
Signal Name
Signal Type
Description
1
Out1
output
this 24 V output drives the direct (forward)
command of the motor
2
Out2
output
this 24 V output drives the reverse (backward)
command of the motor
3
0 V out
output common
common for the 2 outputs above (pins 1 & 2)
4
READY
input
this input is active if the selector is in the ON
position
5
contactor
status
input
this input denotes the status of the contactor
6
unused
7
TRIP
input
this input is active if the selector is in the TRIP
position (i.e. a fault has been detected on the
TeSys model U motor starter)
8
24 V in
input common
common for the above inputs (pins 4, 5 & 7)
The following illustration shows a sample connection between the Advantys STB
EPI 2145 and a TeSys model U motor starter application.
1
2
3
4
5
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Advantys STB EPI2145 module
TeSys model U power base
24 V control unit (LUC B/D/C/MxxL) for 0.09 to 15 kW motors
parallel link communication module (LUF C00)
options (additional contacts, inverter blocks)
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 2145 Functional Description
Functional Characteristics
The STB EPI 2145 module is a special-purpose 8 outputs, 12 inputs module that
handles digital input data from the actuator bus, sends digital output data to the
control unit of the TeSys model U system, and handles status information from the
outputs. Using the Advantys configuration software, you can customize the following
operating parameters:
z
the module’s responses to fault recovery
z
logic normal or logic reverse input and output polarity for each channel on the
module
a fallback state for each channel on the module
z
Fault Recovery Responses
The module can detect a short circuit on the actuator bus or an overcurrent fault on
an output channel when the channel is turned on. If a fault detected on any channel,
the module will do one of the following:
z
z
automatically latch off that channel, or
automatically recover and resume operation on the channel when the fault is
eliminated
The factory default setting is latched off, where the module turns off the output
channel when a short circuit or overcurrent condition is detected on that channel.
The channel will remain off until you reset it explicitly.
If you want to set the module to auto-recover when the fault is corrected, use the
Advantys configuration software:
Step
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 2145
module you want to configure in the
island editor.
The selected STB EPI 2145 module
opens in the software module editor.
2
From the pull-down menu in the Value
column of the Fault Recovery
Response row, select the desired
response mode.
Two choices appear in the pull-down
menu: Latched Off and Auto Recovery.
Resetting a Latched Off Output
When an output channel has been latched off because of fault detection, it will not
recover until two events take place:
z
z
70
the detected error has been corrected
you explicitly reset the channel
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To reset a latched off output channel, you must send it a value of 0. The 0 value
resets the channel to a standard off condition and restores its ability to respond to
control logic (turn on and off). You need to provide the reset logic in your application
program.
Auto-recovery
When the module is configured to auto-recover, a channel that has been turned off
because of a short circuit will start operating again as soon as the faulty channel is
corrected. No user intervention is required to reset the channel. If the fault was
transient, the channel may reactivate without leaving any history of the short circuit.
Input Polarity
By default, the polarity on all 12 input channels is logic normal, where:
z
z
an input value of 0 indicates that the physical sensor is off (or the input signal is
low)
an input value of 1 indicates that the physical sensor is on (or the input signal is
high)
The input polarity on one or more of the channels may optionally be configured for
logic reverse, where:
z
z
an input value of 1 indicates that the physical sensor is off (or the input signal is
low)
an input value of 0 indicates that the physical sensor is on (or the input signal is
high)
To change an input polarity parameter from logic normal, or back to normal from
logic reverse, use the Advantys configuration software.
You may configure input polarity values independently for each input channel:
Step
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Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 2145 module you The selected STB EPI 2145 module
want to configure in the island editor.
opens in the software module
editor.
2
Choose the data display format by either
checking or clearing the Hexadecimal
checkbox at the top right of the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in
the editor if the box is checked;
decimal values will appear if the
box is unchecked.
3
Expand the + Input Polarity Settings fields
by clicking on the + sign.
A top level row appears. It reveals
two groups for the first 8 input
channels and the last 4 input
channels.
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Parallel Interface Modules
Step
Action
Result
4
Expand either of the + Input Polarity fields by For instance, if you click on First 8
clicking on the + sign.
channels, the corresponding rows
for input channels 1 through 8
appear.
5a
To change the settings at the module level,
select the integer that appears in the Value
column of the Input Polarity row. Enter a
decimal integer in the range 0 to 255, or 0 to
0xFF in hexadecimal notation, where 0 means
all inputs have normal polarity and 0xFF
means that the first eight input channels have
reverse polarity.
When you select the Input Polarity
value, the max/min values of the
range appear at the bottom of the
module editor screen.
When you accept a new value for
Input Polarity, the values
associated with the channels
change.
For example, if you choose an
input polarity value of 0x2F,
channels 5, 7 & 8 will have normal
polarity, while other input channels
will have reverse polarity.
5b
To change the settings at the channel level,
double click on the channel values you want to
change, then select the desired settings from
the pull-down menu.
When you accept a new value for a
channel setting, the value for the
module in the Input Polarity row
changes.
For example, if you set channel 2
and 3 to Reverse (1), and leave the
other channels on Normal (0), the
Input Polarity value changes to
0x06.
Output Polarity
By default, the polarity on all eight output channels is logic normal, where:
z
z
an output value of 0 indicates that the physical actuator is off (or the output signal
is low)
an output value of 1 indicates that the physical actuator is on (or the output signal
is high)
The output polarity on one or more of the channels may optionally be configured for
logic reverse, where:
z
z
an output value of 1 indicates that the physical actuator is off (or the output signal
is low)
an output value of 0 indicates that the physical actuator is on (or the output signal
is high)
To change an output polarity parameter from logic normal, or back to normal from
logic reverse, use the Advantys configuration software.
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You can configure the output polarity on each output channel independently:
Step
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 2145
module you want to configure in the
island editor.
The selected STB EPI 2145 module opens
in the software module editor.
2
Choose the data display format by
either checking or clearing the
Hexadecimal checkbox at the top
right of the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in the editor
if the box is checked; decimal values will
appear if the box is unchecked.
3
Expand the + Output Polarity
Settings fields by clicking on the +
sign.
A single row appear for all output channels.
4
Expand either of the + Output
Polarity fields by clicking on the +
sign.
Rows for output channels 1 through 8
appear.
5a
To change the settings at the module
level, select the integer that appears
in the Value column of the Output
Polarity row. Enter a decimal integer
in the range 0 to 255, or 0 to 0xFF in
hexadecimal notation, where 0
means all outputs have normal
polarity and 0xFF means that the all
eight output channels have reverse
polarity.
When you select the Output Polarity value,
the max/min values of the range appear at
the bottom of the module editor screen.
When you accept a new value for Output
Polarity, the values associated with the
channels change.
For example, if you choose an output
polarity value of 0x2F, channels 5, 7 & 8 will
have normal polarity, while other output
channels will have reverse polarity.
5b
To change the settings at the channel
level, double click on the channel
values you want to change, then
select the desired settings from the
pull-down menu.
When you accept a new value for a channel
setting, the value for the module in the
Output Polarity row changes. For example,
if you set channels 2 and 3 to Reverse, and
leave the other channels on Normal, the
Output Polarity value changes to 0x06.
Fallback Modes
When communication is lost between the module and the fieldbus master, the
module’s outputs must go to a known state where they remain until communications
are restored. This is known as the output’s fallback state. You may configure fallback
values for each output individually. Fallback configuration is accomplished in two
steps:
z
z
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first by configuring fallback modes for each output
then (if necessary) by configuring the fallback states
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Parallel Interface Modules
When an output has predefined state as its fallback mode, it can be configured with
a fallback state, either 1 or 0. When an output has hold last value as its fallback
mode, it stays at its last known state when communication is lost - it cannot be
configured with a predefined fallback state.
By default, the fallback mode for all outputs is predefined state (1). If you want to
change the fallback mode to hold last value (0), use the Advantys configuration
software:
Step
Action
Result
1
Double click on the STB EPI 2145
module you want to configure in the
island editor.
The selected STB EPI 2145 module opens
in the software module editor.
2
Choose the data display format by
either checking or clearing the
Hexadecimal checkbox at the top
right of the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in the
editor if the box is checked; decimal values
will appear if the box is unchecked.
3
Expand the + Fallback Mode
Settings fields by clicking on the +
sign.
A single row called + Fallback Mode
(Output) appears.
4
Expand the + Fallback Mode
Rows for output channels 1 through 8
(Output) row further by clicking on the appear.
+ sign.
5a
To change the settings at the module
level, select the integer that appears
in the Value column of the Fallback
Mode (Output) row. Enter a
hexadecimal or decimal value in the
range 0 to 255, where 0 means all
outputs hold their last values, and 255
means that all outputs go to a
predefined state.
When you select the Fallback Mode value,
the max/min values of the range appear at
the bottom of the module editor screen.
When you accept a new value for Fallback
Mode (Output), the values associated with
the channels change.
For example, if you choose a fallback mode
value of 2, then channel 2 goes to a
predefined state, while all other channels
go to hold last value.
5b
To change the settings at the channel
level, double click on the channel
values you want to change, then
select the desired settings from the
pull-down menu.
When you accept a new value for a channel
setting, the value for the module in the
Fallback Mode (Output) row changes. For
example, if you set channel 2 to
Predefined, and all other channels to Hold
last value, the Fallback Mode value
changes to 2.
NOTE: In the event the module hardware stops functioning, all output channels turn
off
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Fallback States
If a module’s fallback mode is predefined state, you may configure that channel to
either turn on or turn off when communication between the module and the fieldbus
master is lost. By default, all channels are configured to go to 0 as their fallback
state:
z 0 indicates that the predefined fallback state of the module is de-energized
z 1 indicates that the predefined fallback state of the module is energized
NOTE: If an output channel has been configured with hold last value as its fallback
mode, any value that you try to configure as a Predefined Fallback Value will be
ignored.
To modify a fallback state from its default setting or to revert back to the default from
the ON setting, you need to use the Advantys configuration software:
Step
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Action
Result
1
Make sure that the Fallback Mode
for the STB EPI 2145 module you
want to configure is 1 (predefined
state).
If the Fallback Mode value is 0 (hold last
value), any value entered in the associated
Predefined Fallback Value row will be
ignored.
2
Choose the data display format by
either checking or clearing the
Hexadecimal checkbox at the top
right of the editor.
Hexadecimal values will appear in the editor
if the box is checked; decimal values will
appear if the box is unchecked.
3
Click on the + sign to expand the +
Predefined Fallback Value
Settings fields.
A row called + Predefined Fallback Value
appears.
4
Expand the + Predefined Fallback
Value row further by clicking on the
+ sign.
Rows for output Channels 1 to 8 appear.
5a
To change the settings at the
module level, select the integer that
appears in the Value column of the
Fallback Mode row. Enter a
hexadecimal or decimal value in the
range 0 to 255 (0 to 0xFF), where 0
means all outputs have 0 as their
predefined fallback value, and 255
means that all outputs adopt 1 as
their predefined fallback value.
When you select the value associated with +
Predefined Fallback Value, the max/min
values of the range appear at the bottom of
the module editor screen.
When you accept a new Predefined
Fallback Value, the values associated with
the channels change.
For example, if you choose an fallback state
value of 2, then Channel 2 adopts 1 as its
predefined fallback value, while all other
channels will have 0 as their predefined
fallback value.
5b
To change the settings at the
channel level, double click on the
channel values you want to change,
then select the desired settings from
the pull-down menu. You may
configure a fallback state of either 0
or 1 for each channel on the module.
When you accept a new value for a channel
setting, the value for the module in the
Predefined Fallback Value row
changes.For example, if you set Channel 2
to 1 and all other channels to 0, the
Predefined Fallback Value changes to 2.
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Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 2145 Data for the Process Image
Representing I/O Data and Status
The NIM keeps a record of output data in one block of registers in the process
image, and a record of input data and status in another block of registers in the
process image. Output data is written to the output data block by the fieldbus master,
and is used to update the controller-starter outputs. The information in the input and
status block is provided by the module itself. This process image information can be
monitored by the fieldbus master or, if you are not using a basic NIM, by an HMI
panel connected to the NIM’s CFG (configuration) port. The specific registers used
by the STB EPI 2145 module are based on its physical location on the island bus.
NOTE: The data format illustrated in this section is common across the island bus,
regardless of the fieldbus on which the island is operating. The data is also
transferred to and from the master, in a filedbus-specific format. For fieldbus-specific
descriptions, refer to one of the Advantys STB Network Interface Module Application
Guides. A separate guide is available for each supported fieldbus.
Input Data Image
The input data image is part of a block of 4096 16-bit registers (in the range 45392
through 49487) that represents the data returned to the fieldbus master. The input
data for the STB EPI 2145 module is represented by six contiguous registers in this
block.
These registers are discussed individually below. If specific bit values (0 or 1) are
provided in the following discussion, it is understood that polarity is logic normal for
all channels, i.e. that polarity has not been explicitly reconfigured to logic reverse.
z Register 1: reads input information from the motor starter
z Register 2: status of motor starter inputs
z Register 3: reads input information from the motor starter
z Register 4: status of motor starter inputs
z Register 5: provides echo data from outputs
z Register 6: status of motor starter outputs
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Parallel Interface Modules
Register 1: Input Information from Motor Starters
The first input/status register provides information from the various motor starters.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
31007730 4/2012
bit 0 indicates whether channel 1 (motor starter 1 switch) is set to ready, where 1 = ready
and 0 = not ready
bit 1 indicates whether channel 2 (motor starter 1 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 2 indicates whether channel 3 (motor starter 1 circuit breaker) is tripped, where
1 = tripped and 0 = not tripped
bit 3 indicates whether channel 4 (motor starter 2 switch) is set to ready, where 1 = ready
and 0 = not ready
bit 4 indicates whether channel 5 (motor starter 2 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 5 indicates whether channel 6 (motor starter 2 circuit breaker) is tripped, where
1 = tripped and 0 = not tripped
bit 6 indicates whether channel 7 (motor starter 3 switch) is set to ready, where 1 = ready
and 0 = not ready
bit 7 indicates whether channel 8 (motor starter 3 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
77
Parallel Interface Modules
Register 2: Status of Motor Starter Inputs
The second input/status register denotes the status of each input in Register 1. When any
bit in this register is set to 0, no fault has been detected; if a bit is set to 1, a fault has been
detected. A fault always derives from one of two causes-either the field power is missing
or there is a short circuit on the field power.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
bit 0 denotes the status of channel 1 (motor starter 1 switch); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 1 denotes the status of channel 2 (motor starter 1 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 2 denotes the status of channel 3 (motor starter 1 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 3 denotes the status of channel 4 (motor starter 2 switch); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 4 denotes the status of channel 5 (motor starter 2 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 5 denotes the status of channel 6 (motor starter 2 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 6 denotes the status of channel 7 (motor starter 3 switch); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 7 denotes the status of channel 8 (motor starter 3 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
Register 3: Input Information from Motor Starters
The third input/status register provides information from the various motor starters.
1
2
3
4
78
bit 0 indicates whether channel 1 (motor starter 3 circuit breaker) is tripped, where
1 = tripped and 0 = not tripped
bit 1 indicates whether channel 2 (motor starter 4 switch) is set to ready, where 1 = ready
and 0 = not ready
bit 2 indicates whether channel 3 (motor starter 4 contactor) is energized, where
1 = energized and 0 = de-energized
bit 3 indicates whether channel 4 (motor starter 4 circuit breaker) is tripped, where
1 = tripped and 0 = not tripped
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Parallel Interface Modules
Register 4: Status of Motor Starter Inputs
The fourth input/status register denotes the status of each input in Register 3. When
any bit in this register is set to 0, no fault has been detected; if a bit is set to 1, a fault
has been detected. A fault always derives from one of two causes—either the field
power is missing or there is a short circuit on the field power.
1
2
3
4
bit 0 denotes the status of channel 1 (motor starter 3 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 1 denotes the status of channel 2 (motor starter 4 switch); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 2 denotes the status of channel 3 (motor starter 4 contactor); bit = 0: no fault detected;
bit = 1: fault detected
bit 3 denotes the status of channel 4 (motor starter 4 circuit breaker); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
Register 5: Echo Output Data
The fifth register in the I/O status block is the module’s echo output data register.
This register represents the data that has just been sent to the controller-starters by
the STB EPI 2145 module.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
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bit 0 denotes the state of output 1 (motor-starter 1 forward direction)
bit 1 denotes the state of output 2 (motor-starter 1 reverse direction)
bit 2 denotes the state of output 3 (motor-starter 2 forward direction)
bit 3 denotes the state of output 4 (motor-starter 2 reverse direction)
bit 4 denotes the state of output 5 (motor-starter 3 forward direction)
bit 5 denotes the state of output 6 (motor-starter 3 reverse direction)
bit 6 denotes the state of output 7 (motor-starter 4 forward direction)
bit 7 denotes the state of output 8 (motor-starter 4 reverse direction)
79
Parallel Interface Modules
Under most normal operating conditions, the bit values should be an exact replica
of the bits in the output data register. A difference between the bit values in the
output data register and the echo register could result from an output channel used
for a reflex action, where the channel is updated directly by the EPI 2145 module,
instead of by the fieldbus master.
Register 6: Status of Outputs
The sixth input/status register is the STB EPI 2145’s output status register. When
any bit in this register is set to 0, no fault has been detected; if a bit is set to 1, a fault
has been detected. A fault always derives from one of the following causes: field
power missing, short circuit on the field power, or output thermal overload.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
80
bit 0 denotes the status of output 1 (motor starter 1 forward direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 1 denotes the status of output 2 (motor starter 1 reverse direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 2 denotes the status of output 3 (motor starter 2 forward direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 3 denotes the status of output 4 (motor starter 2 reverse direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 4 denotes the status of output 5 (motor starter 3 forward direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 5 denotes the status of output 6 (motor starter 3 reverse direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 6 denotes the status of output 7 (motor starter 4 forward direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
bit 7 denotes the status of output 8 (motor starter 4 reverse direction); bit = 0: no fault
detected; bit = 1: fault detected
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Parallel Interface Modules
Output Data
The output data image is part of a block of 4096 16-bit registers (in the range 40001
through 44096) that represents the data returned by the fieldbus master. The STB
EPI 2145 uses one register in the output data block to control the on/off states of the
module’s eight outputs.
The figure below represents the output data register. The fieldbus master writes
these values to the island bus:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
31007730 4/2012
bit 0 indicates the state of output 1 (motor starter 1 forward direction)
bit 1 indicates the state of output 2 (motor starter 1 reverse direction)
bit 2 indicates the state of output 3 (motor starter 2 forward direction)
bit 3 indicates the state of output 4 (motor starter 2 reverse direction)
bit 4 indicates the state of output 5 (motor starter 3 forward direction)
bit 5 indicates the state of output 6 (motor starter 3 reverse direction)
bit 6 indicates the state of output 7 (motor starter 4 forward direction)
bit 7 indicates the state of output 8 (motor starter 4 reverse direction)
81
Parallel Interface Modules
STB EPI 2145 Specifications
description
number of input channels
number of output channels
module width
I/O base
hot swapping supported*
reflex actions supported
input channels
output channels
logic bus current consumption
nominal actuator bus current consumption
input protection
isolation voltage
bus-to-field
actuator to sensor bus
reverse polarity detection for mis-wired PDM
input response time
on-to-off
off-to-on
absolute maximum load current
per channel
per module
short circuit protection
short circuit protection on actuator bus
short circuit protection on sensor bus
short circuit feedback (diagnostics)
PDM power available (diagnostics)
overheating protection
fault status if overheating
fallback mode
default
user-configurable
settings**
fallback states (when predefined is
the fallback mode)
polarity on individual outputs and
inputs
default
user-configurable
settings**
default
user-configurable
settings**
parallel interface pre-wiring module for TeSys U
12
8
28.1 mm (1.12 in)
STB XBA 3000 (see page 207)
yes
for reflex inputs only
maximum of two
110 mA
815 mA
resistor-limited
1500 V DC
500 V DC
helps protect the module from internal damage
2 ms max.
2 ms max.
0.1 A resistive load
0.850 mA
per channel
5 A fuse inside the module, not field replaceable
1 A fuse internal to module, not field-replaceable
per channel
fuse on PDM module
by built-in thermal shut-down
yes
predefined fallback values on all channels
hold last value
predefined fallback value on one or more channels
all channels go to 0
each channel configurable for 1 or 0
logic normal on all channels
logic reverse on one or more channels
logic normal on one or more channels
operating temperature range***
0 to 60°C
storage temperature
--40 to 85°C
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
*ATEX applications prohibit hot swapping-refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171
00
**Requires the Advantys configuration software.
***This product supports operation at normal and extended temperature ranges. Refer to the Advantys STB System Planning
and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00 for a complete summary of capabilities and limitations.
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Advantys STB
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
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STB AHI 8321 HART Interface
Module
3
Overview
This chapter describes in detail the features of the STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module.
What Is in This Chapter?
This chapter contains the following sections:
Section
31007730 4/2012
Topic
Page
3.1
STB AHI 8321 Physical Description
84
3.2
LED Indicators
86
3.3
STB AHI 8321 Functional Description
89
3.4
STB AHI 8321 Field Wiring
91
3.5
STB AHI 8321 Data for the Process Image
94
3.6
STB AHI 8321 Configuration
103
3.7
STB AHI 8321 Specifications
116
83
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
3.1
STB AHI 8321 Physical Description
Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB AHI 8321 HART interface module works with a HART-enabled NIM—such
as the STB NIP 2311, version 4.0 or greater—to create a HART multiplexer island,
that can connect to HART instruments.
Each HART-multiplexer island can include up to eight STB AHI 8321 modules.
Because each STB AHI 8321 module can support 4 HART channels, a single HART
multiplexer island can support up to 32 HART channels.
The STB AHI 8321 module can communicate with HART instruments that support
HART protocol versions 5, 6, and 7.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
84
model number
LED array
locations for custom labels
black special module identification stripe
field wiring connector (odd-numbered pins connect to analog I/O; even-numbered pins
connect to HART field instruments)
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Ordering Information
The module and its related parts can be purchased together in a kit. This kit can
ordered as part number STBAHI8321KC and includes:
z an STB AHI 8321 module
z an STB XBA 3000 I/O base (see page 207)
z an STB XTS 2150 18-pin removable spring-type connector
Other accessories are also available:
z the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
z the STB XMP 7700 keying pin kit for inserting the module into the base
To meet CE compliance, use a grounding bar such as the one in the EMC Kit (STB
XSP 3000) with your island installation. For details, refer to the Advantys STB
System Planning and Installation Guide.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
3.2
LED Indicators
STB AHI 8321 LED Indicators
Overview
The front of the STB AHI 8321HART interface module presents six LEDs.
These six LEDs provide visual indication of the following conditions:
z the RDY and ERR LEDs indicate the operating status of the STB AHI 8321 HART
interface module
z each of the four LEDs CH1...CH4 indicate the communication status of a HART
channel
The location and meaning of the LEDs are described below.
Location
The six LEDs are located on the top front bezel of the module to the right of the
model number.
Module Status LEDs: RDY and ERR
The RDY and ERR LEDs indicate the operating status of the STB AHI 8321 HART
interface module: A dash (-) in a cell means the status of the LED does not matter.
86
RDY (Green)
ERR (Red)
Meaning
Off
Off
No power/module out of service
On
On
The watchdog timer has timed out, indicating the module is
no longer operating properly and needs to be replaced.
Flicker1
Off
Auto-addressing sequence (acquiring Advantys island bus
address)
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
RDY (Green)
Blink
1
On
ERR (Red)
Meaning
–
Pre-operational (fallback)
Off
Operational
Indicates the HART interface module has detected one or
more of the following conditions:
z one or more HART channels are disconnected
z a HART channel is connected to a field device that is
materially different from the device configured for that
channel (e.g., a device of different device type or made
by a different manufacturer)
z an internal communication event (ICE)
On or any blink Flicker
pattern
1
In this case, the Global Status bit of Module Status data
item is set = 1.)
On or any blink Blink 12
pattern
Detected CAN controller error
–
CAN bus off
Blink 23
1
flicker: The LED flickers when it is repeatedly on for 50 ms then off for 50 ms. This pattern
repeats until the causal condition changes.
2
blink 1: The LED blinks on for 200 ms then off for 200 ms. This pattern repeats until the
causal condition changes.
3
blink 2: The LED blinks on for 200 ms, off for 200 ms, on again for 200 ms then off for
1 s. This pattern is repeated until the causal condition changes.
HART Channel Communication Status LEDs: CH1...CH4
The four channel LEDs—CH1...CH4—indicate the communication status of that
HART channel:
LED
CH1...CH4
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Color
State
(none)
Off
Meaning
Channel disabled—LED displays no color
Green
Flicker
Connecting
Green
On
Connected with no differences
Red
Blink 12
Connected with major differences (see page 88)
Red
Flicker1
Connected with minor differences (see page 88)
Red
On
Disconnected
1
1
flicker: The LED flickers when it is repeatedly on for 50 ms then off for 50 ms.
2
blink 1: The LED blinks on for 200 ms then off for 200 ms. This pattern repeats until the
causal condition changes.
87
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Major and Minor Differences
When the STB AHI 8321 module establishes connection with a HART instrument, it
checks whether the present connection is the first connection made on the channel.
If there was a previous connection, the module checks whether the connected
instrument matches the previously connected instrument. It does this by comparing
the instrument-defining elements in the presently connected instrument with those
recorded for the previously connected instrument.
The module gathers data from the HART instrument in the same manner whether
the instrument is connected, connected with major differences, or connected with
minor differences.
NOTE:
z
z
To see which instrument-defining element has changed, you can use HART
command 0 (Read Unique Identifier) to examine the definition of the presently
connected HART field device.
To accept a connected HART field instrument that has either major differences or
minor differences, set the value of the CH-ResetChanged parameter to 1 for the
appropriate channel.
Major Differences
The following differences in the definition of a HART field instrument are described
as major:
z instrument type: e.g., a NIM (protocol gateway) instead of a sensor
z instrument manufacturer
z manufacturer-specific instrument model number
z instrument firmware revision number
z the collection of instrument supported Universal and Common Practice HART
commands
Minor Differences
The following differences in the definition of a HART field instrument are described
as minor:
z instrument serial number
z instrument supported HART protocol version: e.g., V. 7 instead of V.5
z instrument electronics components
88
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
3.3
STB AHI 8321 Functional Description
Functional Description
Deployment
The STB AHI 8321 (version 4.0 and greater) works with a HART-enabled network
interface module—for example, the STB NIP 2311—as part of an Advantys STB
HART multiplexer island. Each HART interface module can connect to one HART
field instrument on each of 4 HART channels. An Advantys STB HART multiplexer
island can include up to 8 HART interface modules, and thus can connect to a
maximum of 32 HART field instruments.
The following is an example of an Advantys STB HART multiplexer island with a
single STB AHI 8321 that can connect to 4 HART field instruments:
STB AHI 8321 Roles
The STB AHI 8321 HART interface module can be used with I/O modules in the
following designs:
z the I/O can reside in the HART multiplexer island, with the NIM and HART
interface modules
z the I/O can be located in drops at separate locations
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89
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
In both designs, the HART interface module makes HART data available to:
z HART master devices that send HART commands over Ethernet through the NIM
to the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module
z the PLC as part of its scan of the island’s data process image
NOTE: In both designs, the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module is passively
connected to both the HART field instrument and the analog I/O modules. If the
HART interface module loses power, the analog current loop is not affected and
continues to operate.
STB AHI 8321 Configurable Parameters
The STB AHI 8321 HART interface module provides configurable settings you can
use to:
z Determine whether program logic or the user (see page 102) controls the
channel enable/disable function.
z Enable and disable HART channels (see page 108), where this function is
reserved to the user.
z Set the following parameters (see page 108) for each channel:
z the range of addresses the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module scans
when searching a channel for a HART instrument, by setting the Upper Scan
Address and Lower Scan Address.
z the minimum Number of Preambles the STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module uses when initiating communication with a HART instrument
z the Number of Busy Retries and the Number of Communication Retries.
These determine the number of times the STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module attempts to communicate with a HART instrument, before identifying
the instrument as missing and place the channel in the disconnected state.
z the Fallback Mode Setting. If the connection to the HART instrument on a
channel is lost, indicate the value to be assigned to the primary variable (PV)
until the connection is restored and the actual value can be read.
90
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
3.4
STB AHI 8321 Field Wiring
Field Wiring
Connector
The STB AHI 8321 HART presents two rows of connector pins:
odd number pins (on the left) to connect the HART interface module to analog I/O
z even number pins (on the right) to connect the HART interface module to HART
field instruments
z
to Analog I/O
Pin
Pin
to HART instrument
FILTER_1 (+)
1
2
HART_1 (+)
RETURN_1 (–)
3
4
RETURN_1 (–)
FILTER_2 (+)
5
6
HART_2 (+)
RETURN_2 (–)
7
8
RETURN_2 (–)
FILTER_3 (+)
9
10
HART_3 (+)
RETURN_3 (–)
11
12
RETURN_3 (–)
FILTER_4 (+)
13
14
HART_4 (+)
RETURN_4 (–)
15
16
RETURN_4 (–)
NC
17
18
NC
Wiring I/O to the HART Interface Module
The specific wiring design for the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module can vary,
depending on the specific analog I/O module(s) to which the HART interface module
is wired.
HART wiring designs include configurations that may, or may not, include I/O
modules.
Examples of each type of wiring design follow. Refer to the HART Multiplexer
Applications Guide for additional examples of wiring the HART interface module to
analog I/O modules on different platforms.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Example 1: Using the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module with I/O
In the following example, the HART interface module is placed between an analog
I/O module and a HART field instrument. The 4-20 mA current loop wiring (for a
single channel) passes through the STB AHI 8321 module, which filters out the
HART signal, and sends only the analog signal to the I/O module.
1
HART field instrument
NOTE: The polarity orientation of the positive and negative terminals may vary
depending on the device and the I/O platform employed.
2
24 Vdc external power supply.
NOTE:
z Some I/O modules provide 24 Vdc power to the current loop. Check your I/O
module features to determine if an external current loop power supply is required.
z The power supply can be placed in a different location on the 4-20 mA current
loop, for example, between the analog I/O module and the STB AHI 8321 HART
interface module.
z Refer to the HART Multiplexer Applications Guide topic Selecting Power Supplies
for recommended power supply units.
3
FE ground connection
4
External resistor
NOTE: Some I/O modules include an internal resistor. Check your I/O module
features to determine whether an external resistor is necessary and, if so, the amount
of resistance that is required.
Unplugging the I/O wiring connector on the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module
breaks the 4-20 mA current loop connecting the analog I/O card to the field devices.
Digital and analog communication on the loop will be lost.
WARNING
LOSS OF COMMUNICATION
Do not remove the I/O wiring connector on the STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module while the system is operating under power.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in death, serious injury, or
equipment damage.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Wiring Example 2: Using the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module without I/O
In the following example, the HART interface module is connected to a HART field
instrument, without I/O. The 4-20 mA current loop wiring (for a single channel)
passes through the STB AHI 8321 module, which filters out the HART signal, and
makes the HART data available to the PLC connected to the multiplexer island.
1
HART field instrument
NOTE: The polarity orientation of the positive and negative terminals may vary
depending on the device.
2
24 Vdc external power supply
NOTE:
z Some I/O modules provide 24 Vdc power to the current loop. Check your I/O
module features to determine whether an external current loop power supply is
required.
z Refer to the HART Multiplexer Applications Guide topic Selecting Power Supplies
for recommended power supply units.
3
FE ground connection
4
External resistor
NOTE: Some I/O modules include an internal resistor. Check your I/O module
features to determine whether an external resistor is necessary and, if so, the amount
of resistance that is required.
Making Wiring Connections
Individual connector pins accept one field wire. Use wire sizes in the range
0.20...0.82 mm2 (24...18 AWG).
Shielded twisted-pair cable is required to meet CE. (See the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide for an illustrated example of an island segment with
an EMC kit making the analog I/O modules CE compliant.) The shield should be tied
to an external clamp that is tied to functional earth.
Schneider Electric recommends that you strip at least 9 mm (.35 in) from the wire
jacket for the module connection.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
3.5
STB AHI 8321 Data for the Process Image
Process Image Data
This section describes the process image data that the STB AHI 8321 exchanges
with the NIM.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
95
STB AHI 8321 Input Items
97
STB AHI 8321 Output Items
94
Page
STB AHI 8321 Process Image
101
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
STB AHI 8321 Process Image
Introduction
This topic discusses the input and output data process image for the STB AHI 8321
HART interface module.
NOTE: The following data format is particular to the island bus and ignores the
fieldbus on which the island is operating. The data is transferred to the master in a
fieldbus-specific format. For fieldbus-specific descriptions, refer to one of the
Advantys STB Network Interface Module Application Guides. Separate guides are
available for each supported fieldbus.
Input Data
Data from each input module and HART interface module on the island bus is
represented in the NIM’s input data process image, a reserved block of 4096 (16bit) registers in the range 45392 to 49487. The STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module sends a representation of the operating state of the module and the enabled
channels to the island’s NIM. The NIM stores the information in several contiguous
16-bit registers.
The number of registers used to store STB AHI 8321 input data (see page 97)
depends on the data items mapped to the process image. By default, 13 contiguous
registers are used for STB AHI 8321 HART interface module input data. You can
use the Advantys configuration software to include a maximum of 70 contiguous
registers of input data. (The specific positions of the registers in the process image
are based on the module’s node address on the island bus.)
The input data process image can be read by:
the fieldbus master
z an HMI panel connected to the NIM’s CFG port
z the Advantys configuration software in online mode
z
Refer to
Output Data
The NIM keeps a record of output data (see page 101) in one block of registers in
the process image. Information in the output data block is written to the NIM by the
fieldbus master or by the Advantys configuration software in online mode (if the
island is in Test mode).
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
The NIM’s output data process image is a reserved block of 4096 (16-bit) registers
in the range 40001 to 44096 that represents the data sent by the fieldbus master.
Each output module and HART interface module on the island bus is represented in
this data block. By default, the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module uses a single
register in the output data block. You can use the Advantys configuration software
to include a maximum of two contiguous registers of output data. (The specific
positions of the registers in the process image are based on the module’s node
address on the island bus.)
96
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
STB AHI 8321 Input Items
Input Data Items
The I/O Mapping tab of the Module Editor in the Advantys configuration software
lists read-only input data items for the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module. These
items can be added to the HART multiplexer island data process image, and include:
Data Item
Data Type Mapped by
Default?
Is Default
Mapping
Editable?
Bytes
Module Status
Word
Yes
No
2
Channel 1...4 Status
Word
Yes
No
2
Alignment
Word
No
Yes
2
Channel 1...4 HART Instrument Specific Variables:
Primary Variable
(Channel 1...4 Input Data)
Float
Yes
Yes
4
Instrument Status
32 bit
unsigned
No
Yes
4
Secondary Variable
Float
No
Yes
4
Current Value
Float
No
Yes
4
Percent Value
Float
No
Yes
4
Update Counter
32 bit
unsigned
No
Yes
4
Module Status
The Module Status word presents a snapshot of the overall health of the HART
interface module and its 4 channels.
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Bit Number
Name
Description
0
Global Status
= 1 if the HART interface module has
detected one or more of the following
conditions:
z one or more HART channels are
disconnected (Bit 1 (Disconnected) = 1)
z a HART channel is connected to a field
device that is materially different from the
device configured for that channel; e.g., a
device of different device type or made
by a different manufacturer. (Bit 3
(Instrument Changed, Major) = 1)
z an internal communication event—ICE—
has occurred (Bit 4 (ICE) = 1)
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Bit Number
Name
Description
1
Disconnected
= 1 if any channel is in the disconnected
(CH-Disconnected) state
2
Instrument Changed, Minor
=1 if any channel is in the instrument
changed, minor (CH-MinorDiff
(see page 98)) state
3
Instrument Changed, Major
=1 if any channel is in the instrument
changed, major (CH-MajorDiff
(see page 98)) state
4...6
—
= 0 (not used)
7
ICE
= 1 on the occurrence of an internal
communication event
8...15
—
= 0 (not used)
Channel Status
The Channel Status words report the status of each of the STB AHI 8321 HART
interface module’s four channels. Channel Status values are as follows:
Value
Name
Description
0
CH-Disabled
The channel is disabled.
1
CH-Connecting
The STB AHI 8321 is searching for, and attempting to
connect with, a HART instrument on the channel.
2
CH-Connected
The channel is connected to a HART instrument.
3
CH-MinorDiff
One or more minor differences (see page 88) exist
between the connected HART instrument and the
instrument description in the multiplexer island
configuration.
4
CH-MajorDiff
One or more major differences (see page 88) exist
between the connected HART instrument and the
instrument description in the multiplexer island
configuration.
5
CH-Disconnected
This state indicates either:
z The STB AHI 8321 discovered no HART instrument on
the channel, after performing two scans of the specified
address range.
z The STB AHI 8321 discovered a HART instrument on
the channel, but the connection was lost.
The STB AHI 8321 continues to search for a HART
instrument on this channel.
6, 7
98
—
(not used)
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Alignment
Use this parameter to place data objects on a 32-bit boundary, for architectures—
such as the Schneider Electric M340 platform—that require input data to be read or
written in 32-bit (2 register) increments. Mapping this parameter to the input data
process image adds a 2 byte (1 register) buffer to the I/O image immediately in front
of the input data.
You can use the I/O Image tab of the Module Editor in the Advantys configuration
software to determine whether input data for an STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module resides on a 32-bit boundary.
In the above example, input data begins at memory address 45426. To determine if
this is a 32-bit boundary, multiply the memory address by 16 (the number of bits in
a register), then divide the product by 32. In this case:
45426 x 16 = 726816
726816 / 32 = 22713
Because 22713 is a whole number, it resides on a 32-bit boundary. In this case, it is
not necessary to map the Alignment parameter to the process image to place input
data object on a 32-bit boundary.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Channel 1...4 HART Instrument Specific Data Items
The STB AHI 8321 can also receive from a HART instrument, and add to the
multiplexer island process image, the following data items for each HART channel:
z Primary Variable (PV): manufacturer defined
z Instrument Status: reports one of the following conditions:
z Field device malfunction: a detected error rendered the instrument nonoperational
z Configuration changed: an operation occurred that changed the instrument
configuration
z Cold start: the instrument was reset, or power was cycled off then on
z More status available: additional instrument information is available via HART
command 48 (Read Additional Status Information)
z Output current fixed: current on the HART channel is being held at a fixed
value, and is not responding to process variations
z Output current saturated: current on the HART channel has reached its upper
or lower limit, and cannot increase or decrease further
z Non-primary variable out of limits: the value of an instrument variable, other
than the Primary Variable (PV), has travelled beyond its operating limits
z Primary variable out of limits: the value of the instrument Primary Variable (PV)
has travelled beyond its operating limits
z
z
z
z
Secondary Variable (SV): manufacturer defined
Current Value: the actual reading of loop current, from 4...20 mA
Percent Value: the actual reading of loop current, expressed as a percent of the
16 mA range
Update Counter: a counter that is incremented each time the data process image
is updated
Check the documentation for your specific HART instrument to determine which of
the above data items it offers.
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STB AHI 8321 Output Items
Output Data Items
The Output Data area of the I/O Mapping tab of the Module Editor lists output
items for the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module. These items can be added to
the HART multiplexer island data process image. These items include:
Data Item
Data Type
Mapped by Default?
Is Default Mapping Editable?
CH-ResetChanged
CH-Enable
Byte
Yes
No
Byte
No
Yes
NOTE: When an output data item in the I/O Mapping tab is:
z
z
Selected: program logic dynamically controls the item during run-time.
De-selected: the data item is added to the list of configurable data items in the
Properties tab, where you can set a static value to be assigned to the item at
start-up.
CH-ResetChanged
Use the CH-ResetChanged data item to accept a HART instrument that the
STB AHI 8321 HART interface module has detected to be different from the
instrument that previously was connected to the same channel. In this case, the
channel has a Module Status identity of either Instrument Changed, Minor or
Instrument Changed, Major.
When logic in the PLC program causes a bit in this register to transition from 0 to 1,
the HART instrument detected on that channel is accepted as the current
instrument.
The CH-ResetChanged word includes the following bits:
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Bit Number
Name
Description
0
CH-1 Reset
1
CH-2 Reset
The 0 to 1 transition clears the changed instrument flag,
and accepts the detected HART instrument as the
identified instrument for that channel,
2
CH-3 Reset
3
CH-4 Reset
4...15
—
(not used)
101
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
CH-Enable
The CH-Enable output item reports and controls the state—enabled or disabled—
of each of the four channels of the HART interface module. Default value = 15 (dec),
indicating the 4 HART channels are enabled
The bits in the CH-Enable word:
102
Bit Number
Name
Description
0
CH-1 Enable
1
CH-2 Enable
z 0 = disabled
z 1 = enabled (default)
2
CH-3 Enable
3
CH-4 Enable
4...15
—
These bits should always be set to a value of 0.
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3.6
STB AHI 8321 Configuration
Overview
Before placing the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module into operation, configure
its operating parameters. There are two ways to configure the STB AHI 8321:
z Use the STB NIP 2311 auto-configuration function to apply default parameter
settings to all island modules, including the STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module.
z Use the Advantys configuration software (ACS) to customize the default
configuration of the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module, and any other island
module with configurable settings.
If you previously saved the Advantys STB island configuration settings to a SIM
card, you can also apply those saved settings to the island.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
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Page
Auto-Configuring the STB AHI 8321
104
Custom Configuring the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module
106
Configuring STB AHI 8321 Channel Settings
107
Mapping Data items to the HART Multiplexer Island Data Process Image
110
Viewing the IO Image for the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module
112
Configuring the STB AHI 8321 Module as Mandatory or Not Present
114
103
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Auto-Configuring the STB AHI 8321
Applying the Factory Default Configuration
Every configurable Advantys STB module is shipped with a set of predefined
parameter settings. When you apply these predefined parameter settings, the HART
multiplexer island becomes operational. You can apply the default settings via autoconfiguration.
When you auto-configure the HART multiplexer island, the following default
parameter settings are applied to each STB AHI 8321 HART interface module in the
multiplexer island:
Parameter
Description
CH-Enable
The statically defined states—enabled or disabled—of the
15 (all channels are
four channels of the HART interface module.
enabled)
NOTE: The CH-Enable value equals the sum of the bit value
for each channel that is enabled:
z
z
z
z
Default Setting
bit 0 (channel 1) has a value of 1, when enabled
bit 1 (channel 2) has a value of 2, when enabled
bit 2 (channel 3) has a value of 4, when enabled
bit 3 (channel 4) has a value of 8, when enabled
Channel 1...4 Settings1
z Lower Scan Address
The first address, of a range of addresses, scanned by the
0
HART interface module when looking for a HART instrument
on the channel.
z Upper Scan Address
The last address, of a range of addresses, scanned by the
15
HART interface module when looking for a HART instrument
on the channel.
z Number of Preambles
The minimum number of preambles the HART interface
module uses to communicate with a HART instrument.
z Number of Communication
The number of times the HART interface module will re-send 5
a command to a non-responsive HART instrument.
Retries
5
z Number of Busy Retries
The number of times the HART interface module will re-send 2
a command after receiving a busy reply from a HART
instrument.
z Fallback Mode Setting
If the HART instrument on this channel is disconnected, or if
there is no HART instrument, this setting determines the
value that is assigned to the primary variable (PV) until a
connection to a HART instrument is made.
NaN (not a number)
To perform auto-configuration, you can use either:
z the RST button on the front face of the NIM
z the Online → Force Auto-configuration command in the Advantys
configuration software
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The simplest way to auto-configure the HART multiplexer is to use the RST button.
Finding the RST Button
The RST button performs a Flash memory overwrite operation. The RST button is
located behind the hinged cover located immediately above the CFG port on the
network interface module (for example, the STB NIP 2311) of the multiplexer island:
Pressing the RST button auto-configures the entire HART multiplexer island,
including all STB AHI 8321 HART interface modules and—in case of a segmented
island—all island segments.
Performing Auto-Configuration using the RST Button
To perform auto-configuration, follow these steps:
Step
Action
1
Remove any SIM card from the NIM.
NOTE: A SIM card, if present in the module, resides in a card drawer located
on the front of the NIM. Pull the drawer forward to remove a SIM card.
2
Using a small screwdriver with a flat blade no wider than 2.5 mm, press the
RST button and hold it down for at least 2 seconds.
Do not use:
z a sharp object that can damage the RST button, or
z a soft item like a pencil that can break off and jam the RST button
If the HART multiplexer island was previously auto-configured, auto-configuration
changes no parameter settings. However, the HART multiplexer island stops
updating I/O during the auto-configuration process.
If you previously used Advantys configuration software to edit the island parameters,
auto-configuration overwrites your customized settings with the factory default
parameters.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Custom Configuring the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module
Customizing the Configuration
Using the Advantys configuration software, you can customize the configuration of
each STB AHI 8321 HART interface module in the HART multiplexer island, one
module at a time. In the Advantys configuration software, with the island unlocked,
select a HART interface module in the island and open the Module Editor, which
presents the following tabs:
z use theParameters tab to access and edit configurable parameters for the
STB AHI 8321 module
z use the I/O Mapping tab to edit the multiplexer island data process image, by
adding and removing STB AHI 8321 module data items
z use the IO Image tab to view a list of STB AHI 8321 module data process image
items for the selected HART interface module
z use Options tab to specify that the STB AHI 8321 module is:
z a mandatory island module
z not present, but its place preserved in the island process image
Refer to the Advantys configuration software online help for the Module Editor for
instructions on how to perform custom configuration edits.
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Configuring STB AHI 8321 Channel Settings
Configuring HART Interface Module Channel Properties
Use the Parameters tab of the Module Editor for the STB AHI 8321 module to
configure the HART channels. In this tab, you can:
z enable or disable each of the module’s four HART channels
z define the range of address the STB AHI 8321 module scans when searching for a
HART instrument on each HART channel
z specify the minimum number of preambles the STB AHI 8321 module uses to
communicate with a HART instrument
Create the STB AHI 8321 module configuration settings offline, then download them—
along with the rest of the multiplexer island settings—to the NIM. The NIM uses these
settings to configure the STB AHI 8321 module before placing the island into the run
state.
NOTE: You cannot configure values or labels when the island is locked or online. For
editable parameters, the valid value range is displayed in the status bar of the Module
Editor.
The Parameters tab:
NOTE: Configuration changes entered in this tab take effect only after you use the
Advantys Configuration Software to:
1. save your edits by clicking either the OK or Apply button
2. download the island configuration by using:
a. the Online → Connect command to connect to the island
b. the Online → Download into the Island command to send the configuration
to the island
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Configurable Parameters
You can configure the following parameters for the STB AHI 8321 HART interface
module:
Parameter Name
Description
CH-Enable
The state of all four of the HART channels. The CH-Enable value
equals the sum of the bit value for each channel that is enabled:
z bit 0 (channel 1) has a value of 1, when enabled
z bit 1 (channel 2) has a value of 2, when enabled
z bit 2 (channel 3) has a value of 4, when enabled
z bit 3 (channel 4) has a value of 8, when enabled
The default value is 15, indicating all 4 HART channels are enabled.
NOTE: When CH-Enable appears as a parameter in this tab, it is
not mapped to the process image and cannot be controlled by
program logic. You can map the CH-Enable parameter to the
process image by selecting it in the I/O Mapping tab.
z Channel 1...4
Bit 0 (channel 1), bit 1 (channel 2), bit 2 (channel 3), bit 3 (channel
4) of CH-Enable. Sets sets the status of the selected channel to one
of the following settings:
z 0 = disabled
z 1 = enabled (default)
Channel 1...4 Settings
z Lower Scan
Address
z Upper Scan
Address
Use these two settings to establish the address range the HART
interface module searches when looking for a HART instrument on
the specified channel.
z minimum value = 0
z maximum value = 63
Lower Scan Address Default = 0;
Upper Scan Address Default = 15.
NOTE: The value of the Upper Scan Address must be equal to or
greater than the value of the Lower Scan Address.
z Number of
Preambles
The minimum number of preambles the HART interface module
uses to communicate with a HART instrument. If the HART
instrument requires:
z more preambles, the HART interface module sends more
preambles
z fewer preambles, the HART interface module sends the
minimum number configured by this setting
Default = 5.
z Number of
Communication
Retries
z Number of Busy
Retries
108
The number of times the HART interface module re-sends a
command to a non-responsive HART instrument. Valid values = 0,
1, and 2. Default = 5.
The number of times the HART interface module re-sends a
command after receiving a busy reply from a HART instrument.
Valid values = 0, 1, and 2. Default = 2.
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Parameter Name
Description
z Fallback Mode
If the HART instrument on this channel is disconnected, or if there
is no HART instrument, this setting determines the value that is
assigned to the primary variable (PV) until a connection to a HART
instrument is made:
z 0 - Set to 0
z 1 - Hold Last Value
z 2 - Not a Number (NaN)
Setting
Default = NaN
Restore Default Values
You can click the Restore Default Value button to reset the modified values on this
tab to their default values.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Mapping Data items to the HART Multiplexer Island Data Process Image
Editing the HART Multiplexer Data Process Image
Use the I/O Mapping tab of the Module Editor to perform the following tasks for a
selected STB AHI 8321 module:
z Add data items to, or remove data items from, the multiplexer island data process
image relating to the selected STB AHI 8321 module
z Configure the CH-Enable parameter for the selected STB AHI 8321 module as
either:
z a static property manually set in the Parameters tab of the Module Editor, or
z a dynamic property controlled by program logic
z Restore the default list of input and output data items included in the island data
process image by clicking the Restore Default Values button
z Display the data type and object ID for each input and output data item
I/O mapping lets you optimize the HART multiplexer island process image on a
module-by-module basis. The title bar at the top of the Module Editor displays the
name of the HART interface module and its exact location on the island bus.
The I/O Mapping tab:
NOTE: Configuration changes entered in this tab take effect only after you use the
Advantys Configuration Software to:
1. save your edits by clicking either the OK or Apply button
2. download the island configuration by using:
a. the Online → Connect command to connect to the island
b. the Online → Download into the Island command to send the configuration
to the island
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Both the Input Data and the Output Data areas present the following columns:
Column Name
Description
Data Item Name
Displays both mapped and unmapped data items.
I/O
A check mark indicates the data item is mapped to the island data
process image. You can manage the quantity of data included in the
HART multiplexer data process image by selecting or de-selecting
data items in this column.
NOTE: A gray background in this column indicates the data item is
part of the data process image and cannot be deleted.
User Defined Label
Displays the labels associated with each data item. You can edit
labels for a single HART interface module in the I/O Image tab of the
Module Editor.
NOTE: You can also use the Island → Label Editor... command to
open a Label Editor and edit labels for the entire island.
NOTE: Saving an added or deleted data item in this tab simultaneously adds or
deletes it in the IO Image tab.
If the current setting of any data item is different from its default setting, the
is displayed to the left of the Hexadecimal check box.
icon
To restore input and output data items to their default mappings, click
Restore Default Values in offline mode.
Mapping Input Data Items
For information describing individual input data items, refer to the topic
STB AHI 8321 Input Items (see page 97).
Mapping Output Data Items
For information describing individual output data items, refer to the topic
STB AHI 8321 Output Items (see page 101).
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Viewing the IO Image for the STB AHI 8321 HART Interface Module
Viewing Mapped Data Items
Use the IO Image tab of the Module Editor for the STB AHI 8321 module to:
z view the STB AHI 8321 module data items that are part of the multiplexer island
data process image
z add user-defined labels to items in the list
The title bar of the Module Editor displays the name of the module and its exact
location on the island bus.
The IO Image tab:
The IO Image tab presents the following columns:
112
Column Name
Description
Data Item Name
Displays data items, for the selected STB AHI 8321 module, that
have been mapped to the HART multiplexer island data process
image. Items that appear in this column are selected in the I/O
Mapping tab
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Column Name
Description
Current Value
Current Value: Displays the current value for each mapped data
item. You can toggle the format of the displayed values between
decimal (the default) and hexadecimal by selecting or clearing the
Hexadecimal check box.
NOTE: The actual values are displayed only when the island is online
and in either the operational state or the non-mandatory module
mismatch state. For other states, the symbol --- is displayed.
User Defined Label
Displays the labels associated with each data item. Double-click in
the appropriate cell to enter label text. Each label can be up to 24
characters long.
Memory Address
Displays the Modbus register address for parent data items. Values
in this column are read-only
113
STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
Configuring the STB AHI 8321 Module as Mandatory or Not Present
Introduction
Use the Options tab of the Module Editor to indicate if the STB AHI 8321 HART
interface module is:
z a mandatory island module (see page 114)
z a module that is not present (see page 115) in the island
The Options tab of the STB AHI 8321 HART interface module:
The Prioritize parameter is disabled and does not apply to the STB AHI 8321HART
interface module.
Mandatory Module
Select the Mandatory Module setting to designate the module as mandatory. If a
mandatory module stops operating or is removed from the island, the island stops
writing to outputs, and island modules go to their fallback states.
The island returns to its operational state after you install at this exact location on
the bus:
z the same functional module
z a new module of the same type and major version number
By default, the Mandatory Module setting is de-selected.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
NOTE: The Mandatory check box can be selected or de-selected only when the
island is in offline mode.
Not Present
Check this box to mark the module as virtual placeholder.
The virtual placeholder designation lets you physically remove both a module and
its base from the island without changing the island process image. In this way, you
can physically remove one or more modules without having to edit the PLC program
that controls the island.
In the Module Editor, modules configured as Not Present are marked with crossed
red lines.
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STB AHI 8321 Interface Module
3.7
STB AHI 8321 Specifications
Specifications
General Specifications
Description
communication module for HART instruments
Number of channels
4
Module size
Type-3 housing
Mandatory module
Yes
Virtual placeholder supported
Yes
Runtime parameters supported
No
IO mapping supported
Yes
Reflex action supported
No
Depth (module + base +plugs)
75.5 mm (2.97 inches)
Width
27.8 mm (1.09 inches)
Height (module + base)
128.3 mm (5.05 inches)
Weight (module + base + plugs)
110.1 g (0.243 lbs.)
Logic bus current consumption
400 mA
Operating voltage range
19.2...30 Vdc
Bus current
Less than 400 mA maximum @ 5.25 Vdc +2%/-4% 350 mA
typical over the 0...60 °C (32...140 °F) temperature range
Hot swapping support
Yes
Reverse polarity detection
Yes
Sensor power provided
No
Number of channels
4 HART channels
Signal filtering for analog pass-through
A passive filter of 25 Hz-3 dB point to attenuate HART signals
Channel to channel isolation
30 Vdc minimum
Data format
floating point
I/O base
STB XBA 3000
Operating temperature
0...60 °C (32...140 °F)
Storage temperature
–40...85 °C (–40...185 °F)
Agency certifications
UL, CSA, CE, FM class 1 div 2 (pending), and ATEX (pending)
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Advantys STB
Extension Modules
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Advantys STB Bus Extension
Modules
4
Overview
This chapter provides a overview of the bus extension capabilites of an
Advantys STB island bus and detailed descriptions of the extension modules that
support these capabilities. Extension cables are also described.
What Is in This Chapter?
This chapter contains the following sections:
Section
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Topic
Page
4.1
The STB XBE 1000 End of Segment Module
4.2
The STB XBE 1100 End of Segment Module
125
4.3
The STB XBE 1200 Beginning of Segment Module
134
4.4
The STB XBE 1300 Beginning of Segment Module
141
4.5
STB XBE 2100 CANopen Extension Module
151
4.6
The STB CPS 2111 Auxiliary Power Supply
162
118
117
Extension Modules
4.1
The STB XBE 1000 End of Segment Module
Introduction
This section provides you with a detailed description of the Advantys STB XBE 1000
end of segment (EOS) module–its functions, physical design, technical
specifications, field wiring requirements, and configuration options.
NOTE: The STB XBE 1000 end of segment (EOS) module can be used exclusively
with an STB XBE 1200 beginning of segment (BOS) module. The STB XBE 1000
EOS module cannot be paired with other BOS modules (e.g. the STB XBE 1300
BOS module). The STB XBE 1000 EOS and STB XBE 1200 BOS modules cannot
be used with preferred modules.
To place I/O modules in Advantys STB segments, you must extend the island bus
between the segments. The island bus extension cable runs from an end of segment
(EOS) module at the end of one island segment to a beginning of segment (BOS)
module at the beginning of the next segment.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
118
Page
STB XBE 1000 Physical Description
119
STB XBE 1000 LED Indicators
121
STB XBE 1000 Functional Description
122
STB XBE 1000 Module Specifications
124
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Extension Modules
STB XBE 1000 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB XBE 1000 EOS module is designed to mount in the last position in an
island segment. The STB XBE 1000 module connects to the STB XBE 1200 BOS
module in the next island segment, via a STB XCA island bus extension cable.
The yellow stripe below the LED array on the front panel indicates that it is an STB
island bus communications module.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
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model name
LED array
yellow identification stripe, indicating an STB island bus communications module
island bus communications output connection
119
Extension Modules
Ordering Information
The module and its related parts may be ordered for stock or replacement as
follows:
standalone STB XBE 1000 EOS modules
standalone STB XBA 2400 size 2 bases
Optional accessories are also available:
z the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
z the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit to reduce the likelihood of installing the
STB XBE 1000 in any module base other than the STB XBA 2400
NOTE: The STB XBA 2400 size 2 base is specifically designed for use with the EOS
module. Do not attempt to use any other size 2 Advantys modules (like I/O, PDM, or
BOS modules) with the STB XBA 2400 base.
NOTE: You should use a module-to-base keying scheme to reduce the likelihood of
accidentally inserting this EOS module in the wrong type 2 base. For more
information on keying schemes, refer to the keying considerations discussion in the
Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
z
z
Island Bus Extension Cables
An island bus extension cable carries the island bus communications signals and
the bus addressing line. Cables that extend the island bus between the
STB XBE 1000 EOS and the STB XBE 1200 BOS modules are available in five
lengths:
Cable Model
Cable Length
STB XCA 1001
0.3 m (1 ft)
STB XCA 1002
1.0 m (3.3 ft)
STB XCA 1003
4.5 m (14.8 ft)
STB XCA 1004
10 m (33 ft)
STB XCA 1005
14 m (46 ft)
Module Dimensions
width
height
depth
120
on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
on a base
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connectors
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with extension
cable inserted)
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Extension Modules
STB XBE 1000 LED Indicators
Purpose
The CONN LED on the STB XBE 1000 end of segment (EOS) module is a visual
indication of the operating status of the module. The LED location and its meanings
are described below.
Location
The CONN LED is positioned at the top of the module. The figure below shows its
location:
Indications
The CONN LED indicates the following conditions:
31007730 4/2012
CONN (green)
Meaning
on
healthy connection between the EOS and BOS module
off
bad connection between the EOS and BOS module
121
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STB XBE 1000 Functional Description
Introduction
This topic covers the functional characteristics of the STB XBE 1000 end of
segment (EOS) module.
EOS/BOS Modules Compatibility
The STB XBE 1000 EOS module is designed to connect to the STB XBE 1200 BOS
module.
When joining island bus segments together, it is important to note that only paired
EOS/BOS modules work in conjunction with one another. If a STB XBE 1000 EOS
module is installed in the current island segment, you must connect it to a
STB XBE 1200 BOS module (in the beginning of the next island segment). Multiple
island segments can have different paired EOS/BOS modules.
The following figure shows compatible EOS/BOS modules joined on an island with
multiple segments:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
primary island segment
extension segment 1
extension segment 2
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
preferred module
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
122
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Island Bus Addresses
The STB XBE 1000 EOS and the STB XBE 1200 BOS modules are not
addressable. They simply pass data and addressing information along the island
bus. That is, island bus addresses are assigned sequentially to all addressable STB
I/O modules on the island bus as if they were on the same segment.
EOS/BOS Connection
The STB XCA 100x island bus extension cable connects two STB island segments.
One end of the cable plugs in to the island bus communications output port on the
front panel of the STB XBE 1000 EOS module (at the end of one island segment).
The other end of the extension cable plugs in to the island bus communications input
port on the front panel of the STB XBE 1200 BOS module (at the beginning of the
next segment):
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
primary island segment
extension segment
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
STB XCA 100x extension cable
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
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STB XBE 1000 Module Specifications
General Specifications
General specifications for the STB XBE 1000 end of segment (EOS) module are
described in the following table.
General Specifications
dimensions
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
125 mm (4.92 in)
height (on a base)
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
depth (unassembled)
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
depth (on a base)
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case
(with screw clamp connectors)
base
STB XBA 2400
interface connection
island bus extension output port
hot swapping support
none
nominal logic power
current consumption
25 mA
operating temperature range
0 to 60°C
storage temperature
-40 to 85°C
agency certifications
124
width (on a base)
height (unassembled)
refer to Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide, 890
USE 171 00
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4.2
The STB XBE 1100 End of Segment Module
Introduction
This section provides you with a detailed description of the Advantys STB XBE 1100
end of segment (EOS) module–its functions, physical design, technical
specifications, field wiring requirements, and configuration options.
NOTE: The STB XBE 1100 end of segment (EOS) module can be used exclusively
with an STB XBE 1300 beginning of segment (BOS) module, or a preferred module.
The STB XBE 1100 EOS module cannot be paired with other BOS modules (e.g. the
STB XBE 1200 BOS module). The STB XBE 1100 EOS module will support
preferred modules.
To place I/O modules in Advantys STB segments, you must extend the island bus
between the segments. The island bus extension cable runs from an end of segment
(EOS) module at the end of one island segment to a beginning of segment (BOS)
module at the beginning of the next segment, or to a preferred module.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
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Page
STB XBE 1100 Physical Description
126
STB XBE 1100 LED Indicators
129
STB XBE 1100 Functional Description
130
STB XBE 1100 Module Specifications
133
125
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STB XBE 1100 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB XBE 1100 EOS module is designed to mount in the last position on an
island segment. The STB XBE 1100 EOS module is connected to the
STB XBE 1300 BOS module on the next island segment via an island bus extension
cable, or to a preferred module via a preferred module extension cable.
The STB XBE 1100 EOS module can accept 24 VDC voltage from a 24 VDC power
supply connected to its 2-terminal power connector, and pass this power to a
preferred module.
The yellow stripe below the LED array on the front panel indicates that it is an STB
island bus communications module.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
126
model name
LED array
yellow identification stripe, indicating an STB island bus communications module
24 V DC power supply interface
island bus communications output connection
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Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB XBE 1100 K), which includes:
z
z
z
one STB XBE 1100 module
one STB XBA 2400 size 2 base (see page 219)
two alternative connectors:
z one 2-terminal screw type connector
z one 2-terminal spring clamp connector
Individual parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z
z
z
a standalone STB XBE 1100 module
a standalone STB XBA 2400 size 2 base
a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1120) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2120)
NOTE: The STB XBA 2400 size 2 base is specifically designed for use with the EOS
module only. Do not attempt to use any other size 2 Advantys modules (like I/O,
PDM, or B0S modules) with the STB XBA 2400 base.
Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customized label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of the island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit to reduce the likelihood of installing the
STB XBE 1100 in any module base other than the STB XBA 2400
NOTE: You should use a module-to-base keying scheme to reduce the reduce the
likelihood of accidentally inserting this EOS module in the wrong type 2 base. For
more information on keying schemes, refer to the keying considerations discussion
in the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
Island Bus Extension Cables
An island bus extension cable carries the island bus communications signals and
the bus addressing line. Cables that extend the island bus between the
STB XBE 1100 EOS and the STB XBE 1300 BOS modules are available in five
lengths:
Cable Model
Cable Length
STB XCA 1001
0.3 m (1 ft)
STB XCA 1002
1.0 m (3.3 ft)
STB XCA 1003
4.5 m (14.8 ft)
STB XCA 1004
10 m (33 ft)
STB XCA 1005
14 m (46 ft)
NOTE: For cables relative to preferred modules, see the specific preferred module
documentation.
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Module Dimensions
width
on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
depth
128
on a base
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connectors
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with
extension cable inserted)
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STB XBE 1100 LED Indicators
Purpose
The STB XBE 1100 end of segment (EOS) module includes two LEDs:
z
z
the CONN LED indicates the module’s operating status,
the PWR LED indicates the module’s power status.
Location
The CONN LED is positioned at the top of the LED array; the PWR LED is located
just beneath the CONN LED, as shown below:
Indicators
The CONN and PWR LEDs indicate the following conditions:
LED
Status
Meaning
CONN (green)
on
healthy connection between the EOS and either a
BOS or a preferred module
off
bad connection between the EOS and either a BOS or
a preferred module, or island power in the segment is
off
on
24V DC power is applied and is above 18 volts
off
24V DC power is not applied, or is below 18 volts
PWR (green)
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STB XBE 1100 Functional Description
Introduction
This topic covers the functional characteristics of the STB XBE 1100 end of
segment (EOS) module.
Island Bus Addresses
The STB XBE 1100 EOS and the STB XBE 1300 BOS modules are not
addressable. They simply pass data and addressing information along the island
bus. That is, the NIM sequentially assigns island bus addresses to all addressable
STB I/O modules on the island bus as if they were on the same segment.
EOS/BOS Modules Compatibility
The STB XBE 1100 EOS module is designed to connect to the STB XBE 1300 BOS
module, or to a preferred module.
When joining island bus segments together it is important to note that only paired
EOS/BOS modules work in conjunction with one another. If a STB XBE 1100 EOS
module is installed on the current island segment, you must connect it to a
STB XBE 1300 BOS module to the beginning of the next island segment. Multiple
island segments can have different paired EOS/BOS modules.
If the STB XBE 1100 EOS module is connected to a preferred module, the preferred
module must also be connected to the next island segment STB XBE 1300 BOS
module, to another preferred module, or to an island bus terminator.
The following figure shows compatible EOS/BOS modules joined in an island with
multiple segments:
1
2
3
4
5
130
primary island segment
extension segment 1
extension segment 2
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
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6
7
8
9
10
11
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
preferred module
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
NOTE: For cables relative to preferred modules, see the specific preferred module
documentation.
EOS/BOS Connection
The STB XCA 100x island bus extension cable connects two STB island segments.
One end of the cable plugs in to the island bus communications output port on the
front panel of the STB XBE 1100 EOS module (at the end of one island segment).
The other end of the extension cable plugs in to the island bus communications input
port on the front panel of the STB XBE 1300 BOS module (at the beginning of the
next island segment):
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
primary island segment
extension segment
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
STB XCA 100x extension cable
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
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EOS/Preferred Module Connections
The STB XBE 1100 EOS module can also be connected to a preferred module. The
example below shows a preferred module connected to the STB XBE 1100 EOS
module via a preferred module extension cable and to an island bus terminator:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
primary island segment
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
preferred module
island bus terminator
preferred module extension cable
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
Protection
The STB XBE 1100 EOS module provides protection against both power surges
and 24V DC power reverse polarity. It also contains an internal resettable fuse.
Configurable Parameters
There are no configurable parameters for the STB XBE 1100 EOS module.
132
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STB XBE 1100 Module Specifications
General Specifications
General specifications for the STB XBE 1100 end of segment (EOS) module are
described in the following table.
General Specifications
dimensions
width (on a base)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height (unassembled)
125 mm (4.92 in)
height (on a base)
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
depth (unassembled)
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
depth (on a base)
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with screw clamp
connectors)
base
STB XBA 2300
interface connections
island bus extension input port
built-in power supply
to the external 24 VDC power
supply
2-pin receptacle
input voltage
19.2 ... 30 VDC
input current
310 mA @ 24 VCD/full load
input power interruption
10 ms @24 VDC
375 mA/absolute maximum
maximum current
1.2 A
protection
over current, over voltage
internal power dissipation
2 W @ 24 VCD/full load
isolation
The BOS provides isolation (500 VAC test voltage)
between the 24V DC and the Island internal 5V
operating temperature range*
0 to 60°C
storage temperature
--40 to 85°C
hot swapping support
none
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
*This product supports operation at normal and extended temperature ranges. Refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00 for a complete summary of capabilities and limitations.
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4.3
The STB XBE 1200 Beginning of Segment Module
Introduction
This section provides you with a detailed description of the Advantys STB XBE 1200
beginning of segment (BOS) module—its functions, physical design, technical
specifications, field wiring requirements, and configuration options.
NOTE: The STB XBE 1200 beginning of segment (BOS) module can be used
exclusively with the STB XBE 1000 end of segment (EOS) module. The
STB XBE 1200 BOS module cannot be paired with other EOS modules (e.g., the
STB XBE 1100 EOS module). The STB XBE 1000 EOS and STB XBE 1200 BOS
modules cannot be used with preferred modules.
To place I/O modules in Advantys STB segments, you must extend the island bus
between the segments. The island bus extension cable runs from the end of
segment (EOS) module at the end of one segment to the beginning of segment
(BOS) module at the beginning of the next segment.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
134
Page
STB XBE 1200 Physical Description
135
STB XBE 1200 LED Indicators
137
STB XBE 1200 Functional Description
138
STB XBE 1200 Module Specifications
140
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STB XBE 1200 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB XBE 1200 BOS module is designed to mount in the first position in an
island extension segment. The module contains a built-in power supply that
produces 5 VDC logic power for the modules in the extension segment. The
STB XBE 1200 BOS module is connected to the previous segment’s
STB XBE 1000 EOS module via a STB XCA island bus extension cable.
The yellow stripe below the LED array on the front panel indicates that the
STB XBE 1200 BOS module is an STB island bus communications module.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
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model name
LED array
yellow identification stripe, indicating an STB island bus communications module
24 VDC power supply interface
island bus communications input connection
135
Extension Modules
Ordering Information
The module and its parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z standalone STB XBE 1200 digital input modules
z standalone STB XBA 2300 (see page 216) size 2 bases
z a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1120) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2120)
NOTE: The STB XBA 2300 size 2 base is specifically designed for use with the BOS
module only. Do not attempt to use any other size 2 Advantys modules (like I/O,
PDM, or E0S modules) with the STB XBA 2300 base.
Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customized label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of the island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit to help reduce the likelihood of installing the
STB XBE 1200 in any module base other than the STB XBA 2300
NOTE: You should use a module-to-base keying scheme to reduce the likelihood of
accidentally inserting this BOS module in the wrong type 2 base. For more
information on keying schemes, refer to the keying considerations discussion in the
Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
Island Bus Extension Cables
An island bus extension cable carries the island bus communications signals and
the bus addressing line. Cables that extend the island bus between the
STB XBE 1200 BOS and the STB XBE 1000 EOS modules are available in five
lengths:
Cable Model
Cable Length
STB XCA 1001
0.3 m (1 ft)
STB XCA 1002
1.0 m (3.3 ft)
STB XCA 1003
4.5 m (14.8 ft)
STB XCA 1004
10 m (33 ft)
STB XCA 1005
14 m (46 ft)
Module Dimensions
width
on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
depth
136
on a base
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connectors
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with
extension cable inserted)
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STB XBE 1200 LED Indicators
Purpose
The two LEDs on the STB XBE 1200 beginning of segment (BOS) module are visual
indications of the operating status of the module. The LED locations and their
meanings are described below.
Location
The two LEDs are positioned at the top of the module. The figure below shows their
locations:
Indications
The following table defines the meaning of the two LEDs (where an empty cell
indicates that the pattern for the associated LED doesn’t matter):
RDY (green)
31007730 4/2012
CONN
(green)
Meaning
on
logic power OK
off
logic power not OK
on
healthy connection between the BOS and EOS module
off
bad connection between the BOS and EOS module
137
Extension Modules
STB XBE 1200 Functional Description
Introduction
This topic covers the functional characteristics of the STB XBE 1200 beginning of
segment (BOS) module.
EOS/BOS Modules Compatibility
The STB XBE 1200 BOS module is designed to connect to the STB XBE 1000 EOS
module.
When joining island bus segments together, it is important to note that only paired
EOS/BOS modules work in conjunction with one another. If a STB XBE 1000 EOS
module installed in the current island segment, you must connect it to a
STB XBE 1200 BOS module to the beginning of the next island segment. Multiple
island segments can have different paired EOS/BOS modules.
The following figure shows compatible EOS/BOS modules joined on an island with
multiple segments:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
primary island segment
extension segment 1
extension segment 2
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
preferred module
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
138
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Integrated Power Supply
The BOS has a built-in 24-to-5 VDC power supply that provides logic power only to
the I/O modules on the extension segment of the island bus. The power supply
requires a 24 VDC external power source. It converts the 24 VDC to 5 V of logic
power, providing 1.2 A of current to the island. Individual STB I/O modules in an
island segment generally draw a current load of between 50 and 90 mA. If the
current drawn by the I/O modules on the extension segment totals more than 1.2 A,
additional STB power supplies need to be installed to support the load.
Island Bus Addresses
The STB XBE 1000 EOS and STB XBE 1200 BOS are not addressable. They
simply pass data and addressing information along the island bus. That is, island
bus addresses are assigned sequentially to all addressable STB I/O modules on the
island bus as if they were on the same segment.
EOS/BOS Connection
The STB XCA 100x island bus extension cable connects two STB island segments.
One end of the cable plugs in to the island bus communications output port on the
front panel of the STB XBE 1000 EOS module (at the end of one island segment).
The other end of the extension cable plugs in to the island bus communications input
port on the front panel of the STB XBE 1200 BOS module (at the beginning of the
next segment):
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
primary island segment
extension segment
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
STB XCA 100x extension cable
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
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STB XBE 1200 Module Specifications
General Specifications
General specifications for the STB XBE 1200 beginning of segment (BOS) module
are described in the following table.
General Specifications
dimensions
width (on a base)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height (unassembled)
125 mm (4.92 in)
height (on a base)
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
depth (unassembled)
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
depth (on a base)
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with screw clamp
connectors)
base
STB XBA 2300
interface connections
island bus extension input port
to the external 24 VDC power
supply
built-in power supply
2-pin receptacle
input voltage
24 VDC nominal
input power range
19.2 ... 30 VDC
internal current supply
400 mA @ 24 VDC, consumptive
output voltage to the island bus
5 VDC
2% variation due to temperature drift, intolerance, or line
regulation
1% load regulation
<50 mΩ output impedance up to 100 kHz
hot swapping support
output current rating
1.2 A @ 5 VDC
isolation
The BOS provides isolation (500 VAC test voltage)
between the 24V DC and the Island internal 5V.
none
operating temperature range
0 to 60°C
storage temperature
-40 to 85°C
agency certifications
refer to Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
140
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Extension Modules
4.4
The STB XBE 1300 Beginning of Segment Module
Introduction
This section provides you with a detailed description of the Advantys STB XBE 1300
beginning of segment (BOS) module—its functions, physical design, technical
specifications, field wiring requirements, and configuration options.
NOTE: The STB XBE 1300 beginning of segment (BOS) module can be used
exclusively with an STB XBE 1100 end of segment (EOS) module, or to a preferred
module. The STB XBE 1300 BOS module cannot be paired with other EOS modules
(e.g. the STB XBE 1000 EOS module).
To place I/O modules in Advantys STB segments, you must extend the island bus
between the segments. The island bus extension cable runs from an end of segment
(EOS) module at the end of one segment to the beginning of segment (BOS) module
at the beginning of the next segment, or to a preferred module.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
STB XBE 1300 Physical Description
31007730 4/2012
Page
142
STB XBE 1300 LED Indicators
145
STB XBE 1300 Functional Description
146
STB XBE 1300 Module Specifications
150
141
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STB XBE 1300 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB XBE 1300 BOS module is designed to mount in the first position on an
island extension segment. It contains a built-in isolated power supply that produces
5 VDC logic power for the other modules in the extension segment. The
STB XBE 1300 module is connected to an STB XBE 1100 EOS module on the
previous island segment via an island bus extension cable.
The yellow stripe below the LED array on the front panel indicates that the BOS
module is an STB island bus communications module.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
142
model name
LED array
yellow identification stripe, indicating an STB island bus communications module
24 VDC power supply interface
island bus communications input connection
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Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB XBE 1300 K), which includes:
z
z
z
one STB XBE 1300 BOS module
one STB XBA 2300 size 2 base (see page 216)
two alternative connectors:
z one 2-terminal screw type connector
z one 2-terminal spring clamp connector
Individual parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z
z
z
a standalone STB XBE 1300 BOS module
a standalone STB XBA 2300 base
a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1120) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2120)
NOTE: The STB XBA 2300 base is specifically designed for use with the BOS
module only. Do not attempt to use any other size 2 Advantys modules (like I/O,
PDM, or E0S modules) with the STB XBA 2300 base.
Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customized label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of the island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit to help prevent installation of the
STB XBE 1300 in any module base other than the STB XBA 2300
NOTE: Use a module-to-base keying scheme to assist in matching each module
with the intended base.
For more information on keying schemes, refer to the keying considerations
discussion in the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide
(890 USE 171).
Island Bus Extension Cables
An island bus extension cable carries the island bus communications signals and
the bus addressing line.
Cables that extend the island bus between the STB XBE 1100 EOS and the
STB XBE 1300 BOS modules are available in five lengths:
31007730 4/2012
Cable Model
Cable Length
STB XCA 1001
0.3 m (1 ft)
STB XCA 1002
1.0 m (3.3 ft)
STB XCA 1003
4.5 m (14.8 ft)
STB XCA 1004
10 m (33 ft)
STB XCA 1005
14 m (46 ft)
143
Extension Modules
NOTE: Refer to your preferred module documentation for information about devicespecific cables and other connection hardware.
Module Dimensions
width
on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
on a base
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connectors
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with extension
cable inserted)
depth
144
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STB XBE 1300 LED Indicators
Purpose
The two LEDs on the STB XBE 1300 beginning of segment (BOS) module are visual
indications of the operating status of the module.
Location
The two LEDs are positioned at the top of the module. The figure below shows their
locations:
Indicators
The following table defines the meaning of the two LEDs (where an empty cell
indicates that the pattern for the associated LED does not apply):
LED
Status)
Meaning
RDY (green)
on
logic power OK
off
logic power not OK
on
healthy connection between the BOS module, or to a
matching EOS and 24V DC power is present on the
EOS
off
bad connection between the BOS module, or to a
matching EOS and 24V DC power is not present on
the EOS
CONN (green)
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STB XBE 1300 Functional Description
Introduction
This topic covers the functional characteristics of the STB XBE 1300 beginning of
segment (BOS) module.
Integrated Power Supply
The STB XBE 1300 BOS module has a built-in isolated 24-to-5 VDC power supply
that provides logic power only to the I/O modules on its extension segment of the
island bus.
The power supply requires a 24 VDC external power source. It converts the 24 VDC
to 5 V of logic power, providing 1.2 A of current to the island. If the current drawn by
the I/O modules on the extension segment totals more than 1.2 , additional STB
power supplies need to be installed to support the load.
Island Bus Addresses
The STB XBE 1100 EOS and STB XBE 1300 BOS modules are not addressable.
They simply pass data and addressing information along the island bus. That is, the
NIM sequentially assigns island bus addresses to all addressable STB I/O modules
on the island bus as if they were on the same segment.
EOS/BOS Modules Compatibility
The STB XBE 1300 BOS module is designed to connect to the STB XBE 1100 EOS
module, or to a preferred module.
When joining island bus segments together it is important to note that only paired
EOS/BOS modules work in conjunction with one another. If a STB XBE 1100 EOS
module is installed on the current island segment, you must connect it to a
STB XBE 1300 BOS module to the beginning of the next island segment. Multiple
island segments can have different paired EOS/BOS modules.
If the STB XBE 1300 BOS module is connected to a preferred module, the preferred
module must also be connected to the previous island segment STB XBE 1100
EOS module.
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The following figure shows compatible EOS/BOS modules joined in an island with
multiple segments:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
primary island segment
extension segment 1
extension segment 2
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
preferred module
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
NOTE: For cables relative to preferred modules, see the specific preferred module
documentation.
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EOS/BOS Connection
The STB XCA 100x island bus extension cable connects two STB island segments.
One end of the cable plugs in to the island bus communications output port on the
front panel of the STB XBE 1100 EOS module (at the end of one island segment).
The other end of the extension cable plugs in to the island bus communications input
port on the front panel of the STB XBE 1300 BOS module (at the beginning of the
next island segment):
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
primary island segment
extension segment
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
STB XCA 100x extension cable
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
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BOS/Preferred Module Connections
The STB XBE 1300 BOS module can also be connected to a preferred module. The
example below shows a preferred module connected to the STB XBE 1100 EOS
and STB XBE 1300 BOS modules via preferred module extension cables:
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
primary island segment
extension segment
network interface module (NIM)
power distribution module (PDM)
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
preferred module extension cable
island bus termination plate
NOTE: As the figure shows, you must install a PDM module to the right of the BOS
module for each island bus extension segment.
NOTE: For cables relative to preferred modules, see the specific preferred module
documentation.
Configurable Parameters
There are no configurable parameters for the STB XBE 1300 BOS module.
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STB XBE 1300 Module Specifications
General Specifications
General specifications for the STB XBE 1300 BOS beginning of segment (BOS)
module are described in the following table.
General Specifications
dimensions
width (on a base)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height (unassembled)
125 mm (4.92 in)
height (on a base)
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
depth (unassembled)
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
depth (on a base)
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with screw clamp
connectors)
base
STB XBA 2300
interface connections
island bus extension input port
to the external 24 VDC power
supply
built-in power supply
2-pin receptacle
input voltage
19.2 ... 30 VDC
input current
310 mA @ 24 VCD/full load
input power interruption
10 ms @24 VDC
maximum current
1.2 A
protection
over current, over voltage
internal power dissipation
2 W @ 24 VCD/full load
isolation
The BOS provides isolation (500 VAC test voltage)
between the 24V DC and the Island internal 5V
375 mA/absolute maximum
hot swapping support
none
storage temperature
-40 to 85°C
operating temperature range*
0 to 60°C
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
*This product supports operation at normal and extended temperature ranges. Refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00 for a complete summary of capabilities and limitations.
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4.5
STB XBE 2100 CANopen Extension Module
Overview
This section provides a detailed description of the Advantys STB XBE 2100
CANopen extension module—its functions, physical design, technical
specifications, field wiring requirements, and configuration options.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
STB XBE 2100 Physical Description
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Page
152
STB XBE 2100 LED Indicator
154
Making the CANopen Cable Connection
155
STB XBE 2100 Functional Description
157
STB XBE 2100 Specifications
161
151
Extension Modules
STB XBE 2100 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB XBE 2100 is an Advantys STB island bus extension module that lets you
add standard CANopen devices to your island configuration. If you want to use
standard V4 CANopen devices, you need to use one STB XBE 2100 module in the
last STB module on the last segment of the island bus followed by an STB XMP
1100 terminator plate. The module mounts in a size 2 I/O base. A 5-terminal
connection receptacle is provided to support a CANopen cable connection to the
standard CANopen devices.
Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
152
locations for the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable labels
model name
LED indicator
yellow identification stripe, indicating a bus extension module
five-pin connection for the CANopen extension cable
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Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB XBE 2100 K), which includes:
z
z
z
one STB XBE 2100 island bus extension
one STB XBA 2000 (see page 203) I/O base
two alternative connectors:
z one 5-terminal screw type connector
z one 5-terminal spring clamp connector
Individual parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z
z
z
a standalone STB XBE 2100 module
a standalone STB XBA 2000 size 2 base
a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1110) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2110)
Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7700 keying pin kit for inserting the module into the base
the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit for inserting the field wiring connectors into the
module
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
Special Termination Considerations
A CANopen extension is treated as a sub-net on the island bus, and it must be
terminated on both ends. CANopen sub-net termination is independent of the
island’s normal termination. The STB XBE 2100 module has built-in termination,
and needs to be used at one end of the extension sub-net. You must provide
termination at the last standard CANopen device on the extension.
Module Dimensions
width
module on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
on a base
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base
75.5 mm (2.97 in)
depth
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STB XBE 2100 LED Indicator
Purpose
The LED on the STB XBE 2100 module provides a visual indication of the operating
status of the module. The LED location and its meaning is described below.
Location
The LED is positioned on the top front of the STB XBE 2100 module, as shown in
the figure below:
Indications
When the LED is off, the module is either not receiving logic power from the NIM or
the BOS module or it has stopped functioning.
When the LED is on, the module has power and is operational.
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Making the CANopen Cable Connection
Summary
The STB XBE 2100 module provides one five-terminal connector for the CANopen
extension cable. You are responsible for the extension cable. The choices of
connector types and field wire types are described below, and some cable design
and connection considerations are presented.
Connectors
Use either an STB XTS 1110 screw type connector (available in a kit of 20) or an
STB XTS 2110 spring clamp connector (also available in a kit of 20) as the
connection for the CANopen extension cable and the STB XBE 2100 module.
These connectors each have five connection terminals, with a 5.08 mm (0.2 in) pitch
between each pin.
You need to make a connection on the other end of the extension cable that
matches the connector on your standard CANopen device.
CANopen Device Requirements
The STB XBE 2100 module supports a maximum of 12 standard CANopen devices
on an island bus. The required characteristics of the standard CANopen devices are
described on Standard CANopen Device Requirements, page 158.
You must provide separate power sources as required to support the standard
CANopen devices. These devices must operate at 500 kbaud, and you must make
sure that their baud settings as well as their node addresses are set correctly on the
physical devices. These operating values cannot be set via the Advantys
configuration software.
NOTE: When you use a CANopen extension, make sure that you do not autoconfigure the island. Standard CANopen devices are not recognized in an autoconfigured system. Auto-configuration also resets the baud rate to 800 kbaud, and
an island bus with a CANopen extension must operate at 500 kbaud.
Cable Requirements
The cable between the STB XBE 2100 extension module and a standard CANopen
device, or between two CANopen extension devices, must meet the recommendations defined in CiA specification DR303-1. Cable with a resistance of 70 mW/m
and a cross section of 0.25 ... 0.34 mm is recommended.
NOTE: A CANopen extension on an island bus must be separately terminated at the
beginning and at the end. The STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module has builtin termination for the beginning of the CANopen extension. You must provide
termination at the last CANopen device on the extension. Connect your cables so
that the STB XBE 2100 is the first module on the extension sub-net.
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Cable Pinout
The following table describes the pinout of the five-terminal connector that plugs into
the STB XBE 2100 module. Three signals are required to connect this module to a
standard CANopen device. An optional shield connection is also provided:
Pin
Connection
1
CAN ground (0 V)
2
CAN low bus signal
3
cable shield (optional)
4
CAN high bus signal
5
no connection
Sample Cabling Diagrams
Cable connections are always made on pins 1, 2 and 4 of the five-terminal
connector:
1
2
4
CAN ground
CAN low
CAN high
If a shielded cable is used, the cable shield may be connected to pin 3:
1
2
3
4
CAN ground
CAN low
cable shield
CAN high
NOTE: In high noise environments, we recommend that you tie the cable shield
directly to the functional earth connection. See the Advantys STB System Planning
and Installation Guide (890 USE 171) for details.
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STB XBE 2100 Functional Description
Functional Characteristics
The STB XBE 2100 module is essentially a repeater that lets you establish a
CANopen extension bus on the Advantys island bus. The module isolates the island
bus from the CANopen extension bus. The overall length of the island bus, including
the CANopen extension, is constrained by this isolation and by the speed at which
it is operating.
Isolation
The STB XBE 2100 module provides 500 VDC optical isolation between the island
bus and the CANopen extension bus. The isolation provides some protection to the
island bus from external wiring or electrical faults.
You need to place an STB XMP 1100 termination plate immediately after the
CANopen extension module in the rightmost position in the island segment, and you
must provide an additional 120 Ω of termination on the last standard CANopen
device in the CANopen extension bus.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
Advantys STB segment
NIM
STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module
STB XMP 1100 termination plate
standard CANopen cable
a standard CANopen device
the last device on the island bus, which must be terminated with a 120 Ω resistor
The optical isolation adds some propagation delay to the CANopen signals. As a
result, an island bus that implements a CANopen extension bus has a shorter
maximum length.
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Bus Speed
When an STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module is used in an island bus
configuration, the island’s operating speed is limited to 500 kbaud. The total island
bus length, including the CANopen extension bus, is limited to 15 m (49.2 ft). This
maximum length must not be exceeded.
The factory default baud rate setting is 800 kbaud. When you use an STB XBE 2100
CANopen extension module, you need to set the rate to 500 kbaud. To change the
baud rate, use the Advantys configuration software:
Step
Action
Result
1
From the Island pull-down menu, select A Baud Rate Tuning dialog appears.
Baud Rate Tuning.
2
If the value in the Baud Rate Tuning
If the value is already set to 500 kbaud,
dialog is the default (800 kbaud), use the go to step 3.
drop-down list box to select a value of
500 kbaud.
3a
Click OK.
If you do not change the baud rate value
in the Baud Rate Tuning dialog, the old
bud rate remains in effect.
If you change the baud rate value in the
dialog, a message appears letting you
know that your system performance
may be affected by changing the baud
rate.
3b
If the message box appears and you
accept the possible change in system
performance, push OK.
The new baud rate for the island bus is
now set to the selected value.
Power Requirements
The STB XBE 2100 module uses the 5 V logic power signal on the island bus. It has
no external power supply requirements. It draws a nominal 120 mA from the logic
power supply.
Standard CANopen Device Requirements
An STB XBE 2100 module can support up to 12 standard CANopen devices.
In order to be recognized as a valid island module by the Advantys configuration
software, the profile of the standard CANopen device must appear in the Advantys
configuration software—i.e., it must appear in the catalog browser in the software.
You can drag and drop standard CANopen devices from the catalog browser into
the logical island configuration similarly to regular STB I/O modules, but they must
be placed at the end of the island bus and they must be preceded by an STB XBE
2100 CANopen extension module in the last position of the last segment on the
island bus.
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If you want to use a standard CANopen device that does not appear in the Advantys
configuration software, contact your local Schneider Electric representative.
Schneider Electric is able to integrate many standard CANopen devices into the
STB catalog upon request.
NOTE: Make sure that you follow vendor instructions when you install, configure and
operate standard CANopen devices on an Advantys STB island.
Addressing Standard CANopen Devices on the Island Bus
Standard CANopen devices are not auto-addressed by the island bus—they need
to be manually addressed using physical switches on the devices. However, you do
need to provide the CANopen module addresses to the configuration in the
Advantys configuration software. The standard CANopen devices must be the last
devices on the island bus, and they cannot use any addresses used by autoaddressed modules. The address range for standard CANopen devices is between
the last auto-address + 1 and 32.
By default, the Advantys configuration software assigns the CANopen device that
you drop into the last position on the island bus an address of 32. As you continue
to drop additional CANopen devices to the end of the island bus, the most recently
added device takes address 32.
For example, if you have three CANopen devices (A, B and C) that you want to add
to the island bus configuration, do the following:
Step
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Action
Result
1
In the Advantys configuration
software, select the STB XBE 2100
CANopen extension module in the
island editor. Then drag device A
from the catalog browser and drop it
into the island editor.
An image of device A appears in the island
editor below the STB XBE 2100 module
with an address of 32.
2
Select device A in the island editor.
Then drag device B from the catalog
browser and drop it into the island
editor.
An image of device B appears in the island
editor to the right of device A. Device B
now takes address 32, and device A takes
address 31.
3
Select device B in the island editor.
Then drag device C from the catalog
browser and drop it into the island
editor.
An image of device C appears in the island
editor to the right of device B. Device C
now takes address 32, device B takes
address 31, and device A takes address
30.
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Extension Modules
You may also drop standard CANopen devices between two other devices on the
CANopen extension bus. For example, if you want to drop a fourth device (D) into
the extension bus described above and you want to reside at address 31:
Step
4
Action
Result
In the Advantys configuration
software, select standard CANopen
device B, which resides at island
buss address 31. Then drag device
D from the catalog browser and drop
it into the island editor.
An image of device D appears in the island
editor to the right of device B. Device D
now takes address 31. Device B takes
address 30 and device A takes address
29. Device C remains at address 32.
Changing the Default Maximum Address
The Advantys configuration software also lets you change the default address to a
value less than 32. For example, say you have 12 STB modules auto-addressed on
the island bus and you want to add five standard CANopen devices. You want to
define the addresses of the CANopen devices as addresses 13 ... 17.
To change the default address assignment from 32 to a lower value (such as 17),
double click on the NIM in the island editor of the Advantys configuration software.
This will open the module editor for the NIM. In the top right corner of the module
editor is a field called Max node ID on the CANopen Extension. The default value
is 32. Using the down arrow, you can decrement the value down to the desired
maximum address value.
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STB XBE 2100 Specifications
Table of Technical Specifications
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description
island bus extension module for standard
CANopen devices
module width
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
module base
STB XBA 2000
island bus operational speed
500 kbaud
island bus length
15 m (49.2 ft) maximum
nominal logic bus current consumption
100 mA
isolation between external CANopen
extension and internal island bus
500 VDC
storage temperature
--40° to 85°C
operating temperature
0° to 60°C
agency certifications
refer to Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
161
Extension Modules
4.6
The STB CPS 2111 Auxiliary Power Supply
Overview
This section provides a detailed description of the Advantys STB CPS 2111
auxiliary power supply—its functions, physical design, technical specifications, and
field wiring requirements.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
STB CPS 2111 Physical Description
162
Page
163
STB CPS 2111 LED Indicator
166
STB CPS 2111 Functional Description
167
STB CPS 2111 Auxiliary Power Supply Specifications
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STB CPS 2111 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply mounts in a dedicated size 2 base, the
STB XBA 2100 base (see page 223). Use only the STB XBA 2100 base for the
auxiliary power supply module. Do not use a different size 2 base for this module.
Using a different size 2 base will short multiple power supply outputs together. The
system may continue to operate, but the following events can occur:
z
z
When you turn off a logic power supply, power may not be removed from the
intended portion of the island segment.
The life expectancy of all the logic power supplies in the segment is reduced.
CAUTION
REDUCED POWER SUPPLY LIFE EXPECTANCY
Use only the STB XBA 2100 base for the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
module.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
The yellow color stripe beneath the LED display at the top of the module indicates
that the STB_CPS_2111 is a power supply module.
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Front Panel View
1
2
3
4
5
area for user-customizable label
model name
LED array
yellow module identification stripe
incoming 24 VDC power connection
Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB CPS 2111 K), which includes:
z
z
z
one STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
one STB XBA 2100 size 2 base (see page 223)
two alternative connectors:
z one 2-terminal screw type connector
z one 2-terminal spring clamp connector
Individual parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z
z
z
164
a standalone STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
a standalone STB XBA 2100 size 2 base
a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1120) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2120)
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Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of the island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7800 keying pin kit to reduce the likelihood of installing the
STB CPS 2111 in any module base other than the STB XBA 2100
NOTE: You should use of a module-to-base keying scheme to reduce the likelihood
of accidentally inserting the auxiliary power supply in the wrong type 2 base.
For more information on keying schemes, refer to the keying considerations
discussion in the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide
(890 USE 171).
Module Dimensions
width
on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
depth
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on a base
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connector
75,5 mm (2.97 in)
165
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STB CPS 2111 LED Indicator
Purpose
The single green LED on the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply is a visual
indication of the module’s operating status. The LED’s location and meanings are
described below.
Location
Indications
PWR
166
Meaning
on
logic power OK
off
logic power not OK
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STB CPS 2111 Functional Description
Integrated Power Supply
The STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply provides 5 VDC logic power to the
modules installed to its right in an Advantys STB island segment. It works together
with the NIM (in the primary segment) or with a BOS module (in an extension
segment) to provide logic power when the I/O modules in the segment draw current
in excess of 1.2 A.
The module convertd 24 VDC from an external power source to an isolated 5 VDC
of logic power, providing up to 1.2 A of current to the modules to its right.
Island Bus Addresses
The auxiliary power supply is not addressable. It simply passes data and addressing
information along the island bus.
Configurable Parameters
The STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply has no configurable operating
parameters.
Installation Examples
The following illustration shows how an auxiliary power supply can support addional
I/O modules in the primary segment of an Advantys STB island.
1
2
3
4
5
an STB NCO 2212 CANopen NIM
two voltage groups of AC I/O modules
a voltage group of DC digital I/O modules
an STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
voltage group of DC analog I/O modules
In this configuration, the logic power supply in the NIM supports the first 16 I/O
modules. The STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply provides logic power to the last
eight I/O modules.
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NOTE: A PDM is required after a CPS module.
You may also use an STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply in one or more
extension segment:. In the following example, the primary segment is used to
support a small set of AC I/O modules, and the extension segment supports a large
set of DC I/O modules. The BOS module provides logic power to the first 11 I/O
modules in the extension segment, and the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
provides logic power to the last 9 I/O modules in the segment.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
an STB NCO 2212 CANopen NIM
a voltage group of AC I/O modules
an EOS module at the end of the primary segment
a BOS module at the beginning of the extension segment
a voltage group of DC digital I/O modules
an STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
voltage group of DC analog I/O modules
NOTE: A PDM is required after a CPS module.
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STB CPS 2111 Auxiliary Power Supply Specifications
General Specifications
General Specifications
Input
Requirements
input voltage
19.2 ... 30 VDC
input current
310 mA @ 24 VDC/full load
375 mA/absolute maximum
Output to Bus
General
dimensions
input power interruption
10 ms @ 24 VDC
maximum current
1.2 A
protection
over current, over voltage
internal power dissipation
2 W @ 24 VDC/full load
isolation
500 VAC
hot swapping support
none
base
STB XBA 2100
width (on a base)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
height (unassembled)
125 mm (4.92 in)
height (on a base)
128.25 mm (5.05 in)
depth (unassembled)
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
depth (on a base)
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with screw
clamp connector)
storage temperature
-40 to 85°C
operating temperature range*
0 to 60°C
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE
171 00
*This product supports operation at normal and extended temperature ranges. Refer to the
Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00 for a complete
summary of capabilities and limitations.
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Power Distribution Modules
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Advantys Power Distribution
Modules
5
Overview
The island bus uses special-purpose PDMs to distribute field power to the I/O
modules in its segment(s). There are two classes of PDMs, those that distribute:
z
z
24 VDC power to digital and analog I/O that operate with DC-powered field
devices
115 or 230 VAC to digital I/O modules that operate with AC-power field devices
All PDMs distribute sensor and actuator power, provide PE resistance for the I/O
modules they support and provide over-current protection. Within each class are
standard and basic PDM models.
What Is in This Chapter?
This chapter contains the following sections:
Section
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Topic
Page
5.1
STB PDT 3100 24 VDC Power Distribution Module
172
5.2
STB PDT 3105 24 VDC Basic Power Distribution Module
185
171
Power Distribution Modules
5.1
STB PDT 3100 24 VDC Power Distribution Module
Overview
This section provides you with a detailed description of the STB PDT 3100 PDM—
its functions, physical design, technical specifications, and power wiring
requirements.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
STB PDT 3100 Physical Description
172
Page
173
STB PDT 3100 LED Indicators
177
STB PDT 3100 Source Power Wiring
178
STB PDT 3100 Field Power Over-current Fuses
181
The Protective Earth Connection
183
STB PDT 3100 Specifications
184
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Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3100 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB PDT 3100 is a standard module that distributes field power independently
over the island’s sensor bus to the input modules and over the island’s actuator bus
to the output modules. This PDM requires two DC power inputs from an external
power source. 24 VDC source power signals are brought into the PDM via a pair of
two-pin power connectors, one for sensor power and one for actuator power. The
module also houses two user-replaceable fuses that independently help protect the
island’s sensor power bus and actuator power bus.
Front and Side Panel Views
1
2
3
4
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locations for the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable labels
model name
LED array
dark blue identification stripe, indicating a DC PDM
173
Power Distribution Modules
5
6
7
input field power connection receptacle (for the sensor bus)
output field power connection receptacle (for the actuator bus)
PE captive screw clamp on the PDM base
The fuses for the sensor power and actuator power are housed in slots on the right
side of the module:
1
2
3
4
housing door for the 5 A sensor power fuse
housing door for the 10 A actuator power fuse
notches in the two doors
burn hazard statement
DANGER
EXPLOSION HAZARD
Do not separate/assemble or disconnect/connect equipment unless power has
been switched off or the area is known to be non-hazardous.
Failure to follow these instructions will result in death or serious injury.
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CAUTION
BURN HAZARD - HOT FUSE
Disconnect power for 10 minutes before removing fuse.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
The two red plastic doors house a pair of fuses:
z
z
a 5 A fuse helps protect the input modules on the island’s sensor bus
a 10 A helps protect the output modules on the island’s actuator bus
Follow the instructions on the side of the module when replacing a fuse
(see page 182).
Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB PDT 3100 K), which includes:
z
z
z
z
z
one STB PDT 3100 power distribution module
one STB XBA 2200 (see page 211) PDM base
two alternative sets of connectors:
z two 2-terminal screw type connectors, keying pins included
z two 2-terminal spring clamp connectors, keying pins included
a 5 A, 250 V time-lag, low-breaking-capacity (glass) fuse to help protect the input
modules on the island’s sensor bus
a 10 A, 250 V time-lag, glass fuse to help protect the output modules on the
island’s actuator bus
Individual parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z
z
z
z
a standalone STB PDT 3100 power distribution module
a standalone STB XBA 2200 PDM base
a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1130) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2130)
the STB XMP 5600 fuse kit, which contains five 5 A replacement fuses and five
10 A replacement fuses
Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7700 kit for inserting the module into the base (to make sure that
an AC PDM is not inadvertently placed on the island where an STB PDT 3100
PDM belongs)
the STB XMP 7800 kit for inserting the field wiring connectors into the module
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
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Power Distribution Modules
Dimensions
width
module on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
on a base*
138 mm (5.43 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connectors
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with screw
clamp connectors)
depth
* PDMs are the tallest modules in an Advantys STB island segment. The 138 mm height
dimension includes the added height imposed by the PE captive screw clamp on the bottom
of the STB XBA 2200 base.
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STB PDT 3100 LED Indicators
Overview
The two LEDs on the STB PDT 3100 are visual indications of the presence of sensor
power and actuator power. The LED locations and their meanings are described
below.
Location
The two LEDs are located on the top front bezel of the module, directly below the
model number:
Indications
The following table defines the meaning of the two LEDs (where an empty cell
indicates that the pattern on the associated LED doesn’t matter):
IN
OUT
on
Meaning
sensor (input) field power is present
off
The module either:
z is not receiving sensor field power
z has a blown fuse
z has stopped functioning
on
off
actuator (output) field power is present
The module either:
z is not receiving sensor field power
z has a blown fuse
z has stopped functioning
NOTE: The power required to illuminate these LEDs comes from the 24 VDC power
supplies that provide the sensor bus and actuator bus power. These LED indicators
operate regardless of whether or not the NIM is transmitting logic power.
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Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3100 Source Power Wiring
Summary
The STB PDT 3100 uses two two-pin source power connectors that let you connect
the PDM to one or two 24 VDC field power source(s). Source power for the sensor
bus is connected to the top connector, and source power for the actuator bus is
connected to the bottom connector. The choices of connector types and wire types
are described below, and a power wiring example is presented.
Connectors
Use a set of either:
z
z
Two STB XTS 1130 screw type field wiring connectors
Two STB XTS 2130 spring clamp field wiring connectors
Both connector types are provided in kits of 10 connectors/kit.
These power wiring connectors each have two connection terminals, with a 5.08 mm
(0.2 in) pitch between pins.
Power Wire Requirements
Individual connector terminals can accept one power wire in the range
1.29 ... 2.03 mm2 (16 ... 12 AWG). When 1.29 mm2 (16 AWG) power wire is used,
two wires can be connected to a terminal.
We recommend that you strip at least 10 mm from the wire jackets to make the
connections.
Safety Keying
NOTE: The same screw type and spring clamp connectors are used to deliver power
to the STB PDT 3100 PDM and to the STB PDT 2100 PDM. To help avoid
connecting VAC power to a VDC module or vice versa, Schneider offers an optional
STB XMP 7810 safety keying pin kit for the PDMs.
Refer the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171) for
a detailed discussion of keying strategies.
Power Wiring Pinout
The top connector receives 24 VDC source power for the sensor bus, and the
bottom connector receives 24 VDC source power for the actuator bus.
Pin
178
Top Connector
Bottom Connector
1
+24 VDC for the sensor bus
+24 VDC for the sensor bus
2
-24 VDC sensor power return
-24 VDC actuator power return
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Power Distribution Modules
Source Power
The STB PDT 3100 PDM requires source power from at least one independent,
SELV-rated 19.2 ... 30 VDC power supply.
Sensor power and actuator power are isolated from one another on the island. You
may provide source power to these two buses via a single power supply or by two
separate power supplies.
Refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171)
for a detailed discussion of external power supply selection considerations.
Sample Wiring Diagrams
This example shows the field power connections to both the sensor bus and the
actuator bus coming from a single 24 VDC SELV power supply.
1
2
3
4
+24 VDC sensor bus power
-24 VDC sensor power return
+24 VDC actuator bus power
-24 VDC actuator power return
The diagram above shows a protection relay, which you may optionally place on the
+24 VDC power wire to the actuator bus connector. A protection relay enables you
to disable the output devices receiving power from the actuator bus while you test
the input devices that receive power from the sensor bus. For a detailed discussion
and some recommendations, refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
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Power Distribution Modules
This example shows field power for the sensor bus and field power for the actuator
bus being derived from separate SELV power supply sources.
1
2
3
4
+24 VDC sensor bus power
24 VDC sensor power return
+24 VDC actuator bus power
-24 VDC actuator power return
An optional protection relay is shown on the +24 VDC power wire to the actuator bus
connector.
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STB PDT 3100 Field Power Over-current Fuses
Fuse Requirements
The STB PDT 3100 PDM includes fuses that help protect input modules on the
sensor bus and output modules on the actuator bus. The fuses are:
z a 5 A fuse on the sensor bus
z a 10 A fuse on the actuator bus
These fuses are accessible and replaceable via two side panels on the PDM.
Recommended Fuses
z
z
Overcurrent protection for the input modules on the sensor bus needs to be
provided by a 5 A time-lag fuse such as the Wickmann 1951500000.
Overcurrent protection for the output modules on the actuator bus needs to be
provided by a 10 A time-lag fuse such as the Wickmann 1952100000.
Performance Considerations
The maximum combined module current - the sum of actuator current and sensor
current - depends upon the island’s ambient temperature, as displayed in the
following diagram:
Maximum Current (A) to Temperature (°C)
For example:
z
z
z
At 60 °C, total maximum combined module current is 8 A.
At 45 °C, total maximum combined module current is 10 A.
At 30 °C, total maximum combined module current is 12 A.
At any temperature, the maximum actuator current is 8 A, and the maximum sensor
current is 4 A.
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Power Distribution Modules
Accessing the Fuse Panels
The two panels that house the actuator bus protection fuse and the sensor bus
protection fuse are located on the right side of the PDM housing (see page 173).
The panels are red doors with fuse holders inside them. The 5 A sensor power fuse
is in the top door. The 10 A actuator power fuse is in the bottom door.
Replacing a Fuse
Before you replace a fuse in the STB PDT 3100, remove the power sources to the
actuator bus and sensor bus.
CAUTION
BURN HAZARD - HOT FUSE
Disconnect power for 10 minutes before removing fuse.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
Step
182
Action
Notes
1
After you have removed the power
connectors from the module and let the unit
cool down for 10 minutes, pull the PDM
from its base. Push the release buttons at
the top and bottom of the PDM and pull it
from the base.
2
Insert a small flathead screwdriver in the
slot on the left of the fuse panel door and
use it to pop the door open.
The slot is molded to reduce the
likelihood that the tip of the
screwdriver accidentally touches the
fuse.
3
Remove the old fuse from the fuse holder
inside the panel door, and replace it with
another fuse or with a fuse bypass plug.
Make sure that the new fuse is the
same type as the old one.
4
Optionally, you may repeat steps 3 and 4 to
replace the fuse in the other panel.
5
Snap the panel door(s) shut and plug the
PDM back into its base. Then plug the
connectors back into the receptacles, close
the cabinet and reapply field power.
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The Protective Earth Connection
PE Contact for the Island
One of the key functions of a PDM, in addition to distributing sensor and actuator
power to the I/O modules, is the provision of protective earth (PE) to the island. On
the bottom of each STB XBA 2200 PDM base is a captive screw in a plastic block.
By tightening this captive screw, you can make a PE contact with the island bus.
Every PDM base on the island bus should make PE contact.
How PE Contact Is Made
PE is brought to the island by a heavy-duty cross-sectional wire, usually a copper
braided cable, 4.2 mm2 (10 gage) or larger. The wire needs to be tied to a single
grounding point. The ground conductor connects to the bottom of the each PDM
base and is secured by the PE captive screw.
Local electrical codes take precedence over our PE wiring recommendations.
Handling Multiple PE Connections
It is possible that more than one PDM will be used on an island. Each PDM base on
the island will receive a ground conductor and distribute PE as described above.
NOTE: Tie the PE lines from more than one PDM to a single PE ground point in a
star configuration. This will minimize ground loops and excessive current from being
created in PE lines.
This illustration shows separate PE connections tied to a single PE ground:
1
2
3
4
5
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the NIM
a PDM
another PDM
captive screws for the PE connections
FE connection on the DIN rail
183
Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3100 Specifications
Table of Technical Specifications
The STB PDT 3100 module’s technical specifications are described in the following
table.
description
24 VDC power distribution module
module width
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
module height in its base
137.9 mm (5.43 in)
PDM base
STB XBA 2200
hot swapping supported
no
nominal logic power current consumption
0 mA
sensor/actuator bus voltage range
19.2 ... 30 VDC
reverse polarity protection
yes, on the actuator bus
module current field
8 A rms max @ 30° C (86° F)
for outputs
5 A rms max @ 60° C (140° F)
for inputs
4 A rms max @ 30° C (86° F)
2.5 A rms max @ 60° C (140° F)
overcurrent protection
for inputs
user-replaceable 5 A time-lag fuse from an STB XMP 5600 fuse kit
for outputs
user-replaceable 10 A time-lag fuse from an STB XMP 5600 fuse
kit
bus current
0 mA
voltage surge protection
yes
PE current
30 A for 2 min
status reporting
to the two green LEDs
voltage-detect
threshold
LED turns on
sensor bus power present
actuator bus power present
LED turns off
storage temperature
at 15 VDC (+/- 1 VDC)
less than15 VDC (+/- 1 VDC)
-40 to 85°C
operating temperature range*
0 to 60°C
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide,
890 USE 171 00
*This product supports operation at normal and extended temperature ranges. Refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00 for a complete summary of capabilities and limitations.
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5.2
STB PDT 3105 24 VDC Basic Power Distribution
Module
Overview
This section provides you with a detailed description of the STB PDT 3105 PDM—
its functions, physical design, technical specifications, and power wiring
requirements.
What Is in This Section?
This section contains the following topics:
Topic
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Page
STB PDT 3105 Physical Description
186
STB PDT 3105 Source Power Wiring
190
STB PDT 3105 Field Power Over-current Fuses
192
STB PDT 3105 Protective Earth Connection
194
STB PDT 3105 Specifications
195
185
Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3105 Physical Description
Physical Characteristics
The STB PDT 3105 is a basic Advantys STB module that distributes sensor power
and actuator power over a single power bus to the I/O modules in a segment. This
PDM mounts in a special size 2 base. It requires a 24 VDC source power input from
an external power source, which is brought into the PDM via a two-pin power
connector. The module also houses a user-replaceable fuse that helps protect the
island’s I/O power bus.
Front and Side Panel Views
1
2
3
4
5
186
locations for the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable labels
model name
dark blue identification stripe, indicating a DC PDM
I/O field power connection
PE captive screw clamp on the PDM base
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Power Distribution Modules
The following illustration shows the right side of the module, where the userreplaceable fuse is housed:
1
2
3
4
housing door for the 5 A fuse
this slot is not used
notches in the two doors
burn hazard statement
DANGER
EXPLOSION HAZARD
Do not separate/assemble or disconnect/connect equipment unless power has
been switched off or the area is known to be non-hazardous
Failure to follow these instructions will result in death or serious injury.
Follow the instructions on the side of the module when you are replacing a fuse
(see page 182):
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Power Distribution Modules
CAUTION
BURN HAZARD - HOT FUSE
Disconnect power for 10 minutes before removing fuse.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
Ordering Information
The module can be ordered as part of a kit (STB PDT 3105 K), which includes:
z
z
z
z
one STB PDT 3105 power distribution module
one STB XBA 2200 (see page 211) PDM base
two alternative sets of connectors:
z one 2-terminal screw type connector, keying pins included
z one 2-terminal spring clamp connector, keying pins included
a 5 A, 250 V time-lag, low-breaking-capacity (glass) fuse to help protect the input
and output modules
Individual parts may also be ordered for stock or replacement as follows:
z
z
z
z
a standalone STB PDT 3105 power distribution module
a standalone STB XBA 2200 PDM base
a bag of screw type connectors (STB XTS 1130) or spring clamp connectors
(STB XTS 2130)
the STB XMP 5600 fuse kit, which contains five 5 A replacement fuses and five
10 A replacement fuses
NOTE: Do not use the 10 A fuses in the STB PDT 3105 module.
Additional optional accessories are also available:
z
z
z
the STB XMP 6700 user-customizable label kit, which may be applied to the
module and the base as part of your island assembly plan
the STB XMP 7700 kit for inserting the module into the base (to make sure that
an AC PDM is not inadvertently placed on the island where an STB PDT 3105
PDM belongs)
the STB XMP 7800 kit for inserting the field wiring connectors into the module
For installation instructions and other details, refer to the Advantys STB System
Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
188
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Power Distribution Modules
Dimensions
width
module on a base
18.4 mm (0.72 in
height
module only
125 mm (4.92 in)
depth
on a base*
138 mm (5.43 in)
module only
65.1 mm (2.56 in)
on a base, with connectors
75.5 mm (2.97 in) worst case (with screw
clamp connectors)
* PDMs are the tallest modules in an Advantys STB island segment. The 138 mm height
dimension includes the added height imposed by the PE captive screw clamp on the bottom
of the STB XBA 2200 base.
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Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3105 Source Power Wiring
Summary
The STB PDT 3105 uses a two-pin source power connector that let you connect the
PDM to a 24 VDC field power source. The choices of connector types and wire types
are described below, and a power wiring example is presented.
Connectors
Use either:
z
z
an STB XTS 1130 screw type field wiring connector
an STB XTS 2130 spring clamp field wiring connector
Both connector types are provided in kits of 10 connectors/kit.
These power wiring connectors each have two connection terminals, with a 5.08 mm
(0.2 in) pitch between pins.
Power Wire Requirements
Individual connector terminals can accept one power wire in the range
1.29 ... 2.03 mm2 (16 ... 12 AWG). When 1.29 mm2 (16 AWG) power wire is used,
two wires can be connected to a terminal.
We recommend that you strip at least 10 mm from the wire jackets to make the
connections.
Safety Keying
NOTE: The same screw type and spring clamp connectors are used to deliver power
to the STB PDT 3105 PDM and to the STB PDT 2100 and STB PDT 2105 PDMs.
To help avoid connecting VAC power to a VDC module or vice versa, Schneider
offers an optional STB XMP 7810 safety keying pin kit for the PDMs.
Refer the Advantys STB System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171) for
a detailed discussion of keying strategies.
Power Wiring Pinout
The connector receives 24 VDC source power for the sensor bus, and the bottom
connector receives 24 VDC source power for the actuator bus.
190
Pin
Connection
1
+24 VDC I/O power
2
-24 VDC return
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Power Distribution Modules
Source Power
The STB PDT 3105 PDM requires source power from an independent, SELV-rated
19.2 ... 30 VDC power supply. Refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide (890 USE 171) for a detailed discussion of external power supply
selection considerations.
Sample Wiring Diagrams
This example shows the field power connections to both the sensor bus and the
actuator bus coming from a single 24 VDC SELV power supply.
1
2
+24 VDC I/O power
-24 VDC return
For a detailed discussion and some recommendations, refer to the Advantys STB
System Planning and Installation Guide (890 USE 171).
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Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3105 Field Power Over-current Fuses
Fuse Requirements
The STB PDT 3105 PDM includes a 5 A fuse that helps to protect the I/O modules.
The fuse is accessible and replaceable via a side panel on the PDM.
Recommended Fuses
Overcurrent protection for the input and output modules on the island bus needs to
be provided by a 5 A time-lag fuse such as the Wickmann 1951500000.
Performance Considerations
When the island is operating at an ambient temperature of 60 degrees C
(140 degrees F), the fuse can pass 4 A continuously.
Accessing the Fuse Panels
Two panels are located on the right side of the PDM housing (see page 186). The
top panel houses the active protection fuse and the other is not used. The top panel
has a fuse holder inside it.
Replacing a Fuse
Before you replace a fuse in the STB PDT 3105, remove the power source.
CAUTION
BURN HAZARD - HOT FUSE
Disconnect power for 10 minutes before removing fuse.
Failure to follow these instructions can result in injury or equipment damage.
Step
192
Action
1
After you have removed the power
connector from the module and let the unit
cool down for 10 minutes, pull the PDM
from its base. Push the release buttons at
the top and bottom of the PDM and pull it
from the base.
2
Insert a small flathead screwdriver in the
slot on the left of the fuse panel door and
use it to pop the door open.
Notes
The slot is molded to reduce the
likelihood that the tip of the
screwdriver accidentally touches the
fuse.
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Power Distribution Modules
Step
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Action
Notes
3
Remove the old fuse from the fuse holder
inside the panel door, and replace it with
another fuse.
Make sure that the new fuse is a 5 A
fuse.
Note 10 A fuses are provided in the
fuse kit, but they should not be used
with an STB PDT 3105 module.
4
Snap the panel door(s) shut and plug the
PDM back into its base. Then plug the
connectors back into the receptacles, close
the cabinet and reapply field power.
193
Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3105 Protective Earth Connection
PE Contact for the Island Bus
One of the key functions of a PDM, in addition to distributing sensor and actuator
power to the I/O modules, is the provision of PE to the island. On the bottom of each
STB XBA 2200 PDM base is a captive screw in a plastic block. By tightening this
captive screw, you can make a PE contact with the DIN rail. Every PDM base on the
island bus should make PE contact.
How PE Contact Is Made
PE is brought to the island by a heavy-duty cross-sectional wire, usually a copper
braided cable, 4.2 mm2 (10 gauge) or larger. The wire needs to be tied to a single
grounding point. The ground conductor connects to the bottom of the each PDM
base and is secured by the PE captive screw.
Local electrical codes take precedence over our PE wiring recommendations.
Handling Multiple PE Connections
It is possible that more than one PDM will be used on an island. Each PDM base on
the island will receive a ground conductor and distribute PE as described above.
NOTE: Tie the PE lines from more than one PDM to a single PE ground point in a
star configuration. This will minimize ground loops and excessive current from being
created in PE lines.
This illustration shows separate PE connections tied to a single PE ground:
1
2
3
4
5
194
the NIM
a PDM
another PDM
captive screws for the PE connections
FE connection on the DIN rail
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Power Distribution Modules
STB PDT 3105 Specifications
Table of Technical Specifications
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description
basic 24 VDC power distribution module
module width
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
module height in its base
137.9 mm (5.43 in)
PDM base
STB XBA 2200
hot swapping supported
no
nominal logic power current
consumption
0 mA
I/O power bus voltage range
19.2 ... 30 VDC
reverse polarity protection
on the outputs only
module current field
4 A max
overcurrent protection for sensor
and actuator power
user-replaceable 5 A time-lag fuse
bus current
0 mA
voltage surge protection
yes
PE current
30 A for 2 min
one fuse ships with the PDM; replacements are
available in an STB XMP 5600 fuse kit
storage temperature
-40 to 85°C
operating temperature
0 to 60°C
agency certifications
refer to the Advantys STB System Planning and
Installation Guide, 890 USE 171 00
195
Power Distribution Modules
196
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Advantys STB
Bases
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STB Module Bases
6
Overview
The physical communications bus that supports the island is constructed by
interconnecting a series of base units and snapping them on a DIN rail. Different
Advantys modules require different types of bases. Install bases in the proper
sequence as you construct the island bus. This chapter provides you with a
description of each base type.
What Is in This Chapter?
This chapter contains the following topics:
Topic
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Page
Advantys Bases
198
STB XBA 1000 I/O Base
199
STB XBA 2000 I/O Base
203
STB XBA 3000 I/O Base
207
STB XBA 2200 PDM Base
211
The Protective Earth Connection
215
STB XBA 2300 Beginning-of-Segment Base
216
STB XBA 2400 End-of-segment Base
219
STB XBA 2100 Auxiliary Power Supply Base
223
197
Bases
Advantys Bases
Summary
There are six different base units. When interconnected on a DIN rail, these bases
form the physical backplane onto which the Advantys modules are mounted. This
physical backplane also supports the transmission of power, communications and
PE across the island bus.
Base Models
The table below lists the bases by model number, size and types of Advantys
modules that they support.
Base Model
Width
Modules Supported
STB XBA 1000
(see page 199)
13.9 mm (0.58 in)
size 1 Advantys input and output modules
STB XBA 2000
(see page 203)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
size 2 Advantys input and output modules and the
STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module
STB XBA 2200
(see page 211)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
All Advantys PDM modules
STB XBA 2300
(see page 216)
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
STB XBE 1200 BOS island bus extension
modules
STB XBA 2400
18.4 mm (0.72 in)
STB XBE 1000 EOS island bus extension
modules
STB XBA 3000
(see page 207)
27.8 mm (1.09 in)
size 3 Advantys specialty modules
NOTE: You must insert the correct base in each location on the island bus to support
the desired module type. Notice that there are three different size 2 (18.4 mm)
bases. Make sure that you choose and install the correct one at each position on the
island bus.
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Bases
STB XBA 1000 I/O Base
Summary
The STB XBA 1000 I/O base is 13.9 mm (0.58 in) wide. It provides the physical
connections for a size 1 input or output module on the island bus. These
connections let you communicate with the NIM over the island bus and hot swap the
module when the island bus is operational. They also enable the module to receive:
z
z
logic power from the NIM or from a BOS module
sensor power (for inputs) or actuator power (for outputs) from the PDM
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows some of the key components an STB XBA 1000
base:
1
2
3
4
5
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user-customizable label tab
six island bus contacts
DIN rail lock/release latch
DIN rail contact
five field power distribution contacts
199
Bases
The Label Tab
A label can be positioned on the tab shown above in item 1. The label helps identify
the specific module that will reside at this base unit’s island bus location. A similar
label can be placed on the module itself so that they can be matched up properly
during the island installation.
Labels are provided on an STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, which can be
ordered from your Schneider Electric service provider.
The Island Bus Contacts
The six contacts located at the top left side of the STB XBA 1000 base provide logic
power and island bus communications connections between the module and the
island bus:
In the primary segment of the island bus, the signals that make these contacts come
from the NIM. In extension segments, these signals come from an STB XBE 1000
BOS extension module:
200
Contacts
Signals
1
not used
2
the common ground contact
3
the 5 VDC logic power signal generated by the power supply in either the NIM
(in the primary segment) or a BOS module (in an extension segment)
4 and 5
used for communications across the island bus between the I/O and the NIM—
contact 4 is positive (+ve), and contact 5 is negative (-ve).
6
connects the module in the base to the island’s address line. The NIM uses the
address line to validate that the expected module is located at each physical
address.
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Bases
The Lock/ Release Latch
The latch in the center front of the STB XBA 1000 base has two positions, as shown
below:
Release position
Lock position
The latch needs to be in release position while the base is being inserted on the DIN
rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. It needs to be in lock position
when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail before the
module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the functions of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
When an I/O base is snapped onto the DIN rail, two contacts on the back of the rail
provide the earth ground connection between the rail and the I/O module that will be
seated on the base.
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201
Bases
The Field Power Distribution Contacts
The five contacts located in a column at the bottom of the STB XBA 1000 I/O base
provide field power and a protective earth (PE) connections to the I/O module:
Field power (sensor power for inputs and actuator power for outputs) is distributed
across the island bus to the STB XBA 1000 bases by a PDM:
Contacts
Signals
1 and 2
when the module inserted in the base has input channels, contacts 1 and 2
deliver sensor bus power to the module
3 and 4
when the module inserted in the base has output channels, contacts 3 and 4
deliver actuator bus power to the module
5
PE is established via a captive screw on the PDM base units (see page 215) and
is delivered to the Advantys STB I/O module via contact 5
If the module in the STB XBA 1000 base supports only input channels, contacts 3
and 4 are not used. If the module in the STB XBA 1000 base supports only output
channels, contacts 1 and 2 are not used.
202
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Bases
STB XBA 2000 I/O Base
Summary
The STB XBA 2000 I/O base is 18.4 mm (0.72 in) wide. It provides the physical
connections for a size 2 input or output module on the island bus. These
connections let you communicate with the NIM over the island bus and hot swap the
module when the island bus is operational. They also enable the module to receive:
z
z
logic power from the NIM or from a BOS module
sensor power (for inputs) or actuator power (for outputs) from the PDM
The base also support an STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module on the island
bus.
NOTE: The STB XBA 2000 is designed only for the size 2 modules described
above. Do not use this base for other size 2 Advantys modules such as the PDMs,
EOS modules or BOS modules.
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows some of the key components an STB XBA 2000
base:
1
2
3
4
5
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user-customizable label tab
six island bus contacts
DIN rail lock/release latch
DIN rail contact
five field power distribution contacts
203
Bases
The Label Tab
A label can be positioned on the tab shown above in item 1. The label helps identify
the specific module that will reside at this base unit’s island bus location. A similar
label can be placed on the module itself so that they can be matched up properly
during the island installation.
Labels are provided on an STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, which can be
ordered from your Schneider Electric service provider.
The Island Bus Contacts
The six contacts located in a column at the top of the I/O base provide logic power
and island bus communications connections between the module and the island
bus:
In the primary segment of the island bus, the signals that make these contacts come
from the NIM. In extension segments, these signals come from an STB XBE 1000
BOS extension module:
204
Contacts
Signals
1
not used
2
the common ground contact
3
the 5 VDC logic power signal generated by the power supply in either the NIM
(in the primary segment) or a BOS module (in an extension segment)
4 and 5
used for communications across the island bus between the I/O and the NIM—
contact 4 is positive (+ve), and contact 5 is negative (-ve).
6
connects the module in the base to the island’s address line. The NIM uses the
address line to validate that the expected module is located at each physical
address.
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Bases
The Lock/Release Latch
The latch in the center front of the STB XBA 2000 base has two positions, as shown
below:
Release position
Lock position
The latch needs to be in release position while the base is being inserted on the DIN
rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. It needs to be in lock position
when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail before the
module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the functions of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
When an I/O base is snapped onto the DIN rail, two contacts on the back of the rail
provide the earth ground connection between the rail and the I/O module that will be
seated on the base.
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Bases
The Field Power Distribution Contacts
The five contacts located in a column at the bottom of the STB XBA 2000 base
provide AC or DC field power and a protective earth (PE) connections to the I/O
module. They are as follows:
Field power (sensor power for inputs and actuator power for outputs) is distributed
across the island bus to the STB PDT 2100 PDM:
Contacts
Signals
1 and 2
when the module inserted in the base has input channels, contacts 1 and 2
deliver sensor bus power to the module
3 and 4
when the module inserted in the base has output channels, contacts 3 and 4
deliver actuator bus power to the module
5
PE is established via a captive screw on the PDM base units (see page 215) and
is delivered to the Advantys STB I/O module via contact 5
If the module in the STB XBA 2000 base supports only input channels, contacts 3
and 4 are not used. If the module in the STB XBA 1000 base supports only output
channels, contacts 1 and 2 are not used.
206
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Bases
STB XBA 3000 I/O Base
Summary
The STB XBA 3000 I/O base is 27.8 mm (1.1 in) wide. provides the physical
connections for a size 3 input and output module on the island bus. These
connections let you communicate with the NIM over the island bus and hot swap the
module when the island bus is operational. They also enable the module to receive:
z
z
logic power from the NIM or from a BOS module
sensor power (for inputs) or actuator power (for outputs) from the PDM
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows some of the key components an STB XBA 3000
base:
1
2
3
4
5
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six island bus contacts
size 3 security pin
DIN rail lock/release latches
DIN rail contacts
five field power distribution contacts
207
Bases
The Island Bus Contacts
The six contacts located in a column at the top of the I/O base provide logic power
(see page 23) and island bus communications connections between the module
and the island backplane. They are as follows:
In the primary segment of the island bus, the signals that make these contacts come
from the NIM. In extension segments, these signals come from an STB XBE 1000
BOS extension module:
Contacts
Signals
1
not used
2
the common ground contact
3
the 5 VDC logic power signal generated by the power supply in either the NIM
(in the primary segment) or a BOS module (in an extension segment)
4 and 5
used for communications across the island bus between the I/O and the NIM—
contact 4 is positive (+ve), and contact 5 is negative (-ve).
6
connects the module in the base to the island’s address line. The NIM uses the
address line to validate that the expected module is located at each physical
address.
The Size 3 Module Security Pin
The STB XBA 3000 I/O base looks very much like a pair of interlocked
STB XBA 1000 I/O bases. It is designed, however, to house only size 3 I/O modules.
The security pin located in the center front of the base above the two lock/release
latches reduces the likelihood you will inadvertently install two size 1 modules in the
base.
208
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Bases
The Lock/Release Latch
Two latches in the center front of the STB XBA 3000 base each have two positions,
as shown below:
Release positions
Lock positions
The latches need to be in their release positions while the base is being inserted on
the DIN rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. They need to be in their
lock positions when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail
before the module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the functions of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
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209
Bases
When an STB XBA 3000 I/O base is snapped onto the DIN rail, four contacts on the
back of the rail provide functional ground connections between the rail and the I/O
module that will be seated on the base.
The Field Power Distribution Contacts
The five contacts located in a column at the bottom of the STB XBA 3000 base
provide field power and protective earth (PE) connections to the I/O module. They
are as follows:
Field power (sensor power for inputs and actuator power for outputs) is distributed
across the island bus to the STB XBA 3000 bases by a PDM:
Contacts
Signals
1 and 2
when the module inserted in the base has input channels, contacts 1 and 2
deliver sensor bus power to the module
3 and 4
when the module inserted in the base has output channels, contacts 3 and 4
deliver actuator bus power to the module
5
PE is established via a captive screw on the PDM base units (see page 215) and
is delivered to the Advantys STB I/O module via contact 5
If the module in the STB XBA 3000 base supports only input channels, contacts 3
and 4 are not used. If the module in the STB XBA 1000 base supports only output
channels, contacts 1 and 2 are not used.
210
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Bases
STB XBA 2200 PDM Base
Summary
The STB XBA 2200 PDM base is 18.4 mm (0.72 in) wide. It is the mounting connection
for any PDM(s) on the island bus. It allows you to easily remove and replace the
module from the island for maintenance. It also enables the PDM to distribute sensor
bus power to input modules and actuator power to output modules in the voltage group
of I/O modules supported by that NIM.
A plastic block at the bottom of the base houses a PE captive screw (see page 215),
which should be used to make protective earth connections for the island. This captive
screw block gives the PDM an added height dimension of 138 mm (5.44 in). As a
result, the PDMs are always the tallest Advantys modules in an island segment.
NOTE: The STB XBA 2200 is designed only for PDMs. Do not attempt to use this base
for other size 2 Advantys modules such as STB I/O modules or island bus extension
modules.
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows an STB XBA 2200 PDM base and highlights some of
its key physical components.
1
2
3
4
5
6
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user-customizable label
six island bus contacts
DIN rail lock/release latch
DIN rail contact
PE contact
PE captive screw
211
Bases
The Label Tab
A label can be positioned on the tab shown above in item 1 to help identify the
module that will reside at this base unit’s island bus location. A similar label can be
placed on the PDM itself so that they can be matched up properly during the island
installation.
Labels are provided on an STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, which can be
ordered at no charge from your Scneider Electric service provider.
The Island Bus Contacts
The six contacts located in a column at the top of the I/O base allow island bus logic
power and communication signals flow through the PDM downstream to the I/O
modules:
1
2
3
4
5
6
not used
common ground contact
5 VDC logic power contact
island bus communications + contact
island bus communications - contact
address line contact
The STB PDT 3100 and STB PDT 2100 PDMs are non-addressable modules, and
they do not use the island’s logic power or communication buses. The six island bus
contacts at the top of the base are used for 5 V ground and for LED power.
The Lock/Release Latch
The latch in the center front of the STB XBA 2200 base has two positions, as shown
below:
212
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Bases
Release position
Lock position
The latch needs to be in release position while the base is being inserted on the DIN
rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. It needs to be in lock position
when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail before the
module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the roles of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
When a PDM base is snapped onto the DIN rail, two contacts on the back of the rail
provide the functional ground connection between the rail and the PDM that will be
seated on the base.
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213
Bases
Protective Earth
One of the key functions of a PDM, in addition to distributing sensor and actuator
power to the I/O modules, is the provision of protective earth to the island. PE is
essentially a return line across the bus for fault currents generated at a sensor or
actuator device in the control system.
A captive screw at the bottom of the STB XBA 2200 base secures a PE wire to the
island:
1
2
The PE contact
The PE captive screw
PE is brought to the island by an insulated ground conductor, usually a copper wire
that is tied to a single grounding point on the cabinet. The ground conductor is
secured by the PE captive screw.
The STB XBA 2200 base distributes PE to the island via a single contact located at
the bottom left side of the base (item 2 above). The PDM base distributes PE to its
right and left along the island bus.
The single contact on the bottom left of the base is one of the ways to discriminate
the STB XBA 2200 from other size 2 bases. The PDM base does not need the four
field power contacts on its bottom left side—the PDM takes field power from an
external power supply via two power connectors on the front of the module and
distributes that power downstream to the I/O modules it supports.
214
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Bases
The Protective Earth Connection
PE Contact for the Island
One of the key functions of a PDM, in addition to distributing sensor and actuator
power to the I/O modules, is the provision of protective earth (PE) to the island. On the
bottom of each STB XBA 2200 PDM base is a captive screw in a plastic block. By
tightening this captive screw, you can make a PE contact with the island bus. Every
PDM base on the island bus should make PE contact.
How PE Contact Is Made
PE is brought to the island by a heavy-duty cross-sectional wire, usually a copper
braided cable, 6 mm2 or larger. The wire needs to be tied to a single grounding point.
The ground conductor connects to the bottom of the each PDM base and is secured
by the PE captive screw.
Local electrical codes take precedence over our PE wiring recommendations.
Handling Multiple PE Connections
It is possible that more than one PDM will be used on an island. Each PDM base on
the island will receive a ground conductor and distribute PE as described above.
NOTE: Tie the PE lines from more than one PDM to a single PE ground point in a star
configuration. This will minimize ground loops and excessive current from being
created in PE lines.
This illustration shows separate PE connections tied to a single PE ground:
1
2
3
4
5
6
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the NIM
a PDM
another PDM
captive screws for the PE connections
FE connection on the DIN rail
PE ground point
215
Bases
STB XBA 2300 Beginning-of-Segment Base
Summary
The STB XBA 2300 base is 18.4 mm (0.72 in) wide. It provides the physical
connections for an STB XBE 1200 BOS extension module. The base provides the
physical connection point for a module on the island bus and allows you to easily
remove and replace the module for maintenance.
This base must be installed in the first (leftmost) position of an extension segment.
It enables the BOS module to send logic power to the I/O modules in the extension
segment, and it supports island bus communications between the I/O modules in the
extension segment and the NIM in the primary segment.
NOTE: The STB XBA 2000 is designed only for STB XBE 1000 BOS modules. Do
not attempt to use this base for other size 2 Advantys modules such as the PDMs,
EOS modules or I/O modules.
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows some of the key components an STB XBA 2300
base:
1
2
3
216
user-customizable label tab
DIN rail lock/release latch
DIN rail contact
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Bases
NOTE: Notice the absence of logic and field power contacts along the left side of the
STB XBA 2300 base. This is one way you can discriminate between an
STB XBA 2300 base and other size 2 bases. Because a BOS module mounts in the
leftmost location on an extension segment, it does not use any left-side contacts.
The Label Tab
A label can be positioned on the tab shown above in item 1 to help identify the
specific Advantys I/O module that will reside at this base unit’s island bus location.
A similar label can be placed on the module itself so that they can be matched up
properly during the island installation.
Labels are provided on an STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, which can be
ordered at no charge from your Schneider Electric service provider.
The Lock/Release Latch
The latch in the center front of the STB XBA 2300 base has two positions, as shown
below:
Release position
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217
Bases
Lock position
The latch needs to be in release position while the base is being inserted on the DIN
rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. It needs to be in lock position
when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail before the
module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the functions of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
When an I/O base is snapped onto the DIN rail, two contacts on the back of the rail
provide the functional ground connection between the rail and the I/O module that
will be seated on the base.
218
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Bases
STB XBA 2400 End-of-segment Base
Summary
The STB XBA 2400 EOS base is 18.4 mm (0.72 in) wide. It provides the physical
connections for a any EOS modules used on the island bus. If this base is used, it
is always the last (rightmost) base in a segment. By definition, this segment is not at
the end of the island bus, so the terminator plate is never connected to it.
The base has two set of contacts on its left side. These contacts receive logic power
from the NIM or BOS module at the beginning of the segment and allow the EOS
module to pass island bus communication signals to the next segment or preferred
module on the island bus. The base does not make any contacts on its right side.
NOTE: The STB XBA 2400 is designed only for EOS modules. Do not attempt to
use this base for other size 2 Advantys modules such as I/O, PDMs or BOS
modules.
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows some of the key components an STB XBA 2400
base:
1
2
3
4
5
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user-customizable label tab
six island bus contacts
DIN rail lock/release latch
DIN rail contact
five field power contacts
219
Bases
The Label Tab
A label can be positioned on the tab shown above in item 1. The label helps identify
the specific module that will reside at this base unit’s island bus location. A similar
label can be placed on the module itself so that they can be matched up properly
during the island installation.
Labels are provided on an STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, which can be
ordered from your Schneider Electric service provider.
The Island Bus Contacts
The six contacts located in a column at the top of the EOS base provide logic power
and island bus communications connections between the module and the island
bus:
In the primary segment of the island bus, the signals that make these contacts come
from the NIM. In extension segments, these signals come from an STB XBE 1000
BOS extension module:
220
Contacts
Signals
1
not used
2
the common ground contact
3
the 5 VDC logic power signal generated by the power supply in either the NIM
(in the primary segment) or a BOS module (in an extension segment)
4 and 5
used to pass island bus communications between the NIM and the EOS
module. The EOS module then passes communications to/from the next
segment or preferred module on the island—contact 4 is positive (+ve), and
contact 5 is negative (-ve).
6
passes the address line to the next segment or preferred module on the island
bus
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Bases
The Lock/Release Latch
The latch in the center front of the STB XBA 2400 base has two positions, as shown
below:
Release position
Lock position
The latch needs to be in release position while the base is being inserted on the DIN
rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. It needs to be in lock position
when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail before the
module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the functions of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
When an I/O base is snapped onto the DIN rail, two contacts on the back of the rail
provide the earth ground connection between the rail and the I/O module that will be
seated on the base.
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221
Bases
The Field Power Distribution Contacts
The five contacts located at the bottom of the STB XBA 2400 base are not used:
Field power (sensor power for inputs and actuator power for outputs) is distributed
across the island bus to the STB PDT 2100 PDM:
222
Contacts
Signals
1, 2 3 and 4
not used
5
PE is established via a captive screw on the PDM base units
(see page 215) and is delivered to the Advantys STB I/O module via
contact 5
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Bases
STB XBA 2100 Auxiliary Power Supply Base
Summary
The STB XBA 2100 dedicated auxiliary power supply base is 18.4 mm (0.72 in)
wide. It provides the physical connections for an auxiliary power supply on the island
bus. The STB XBA 2100 base passes the CAN lines, and allows auto-addressing.
Used jointly, the STB XBA 2100 base and the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power
supply (see page 162) enable the user to generate a new, additional 5 V logic power
supply when needed.
NOTE: The STB XBA 2100 is designed only for the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power
supply described above. Do not use this base for other size 2 Advantys module such
as a PDM, I/O, EOS or BOS module.
Physical Overview
The following illustration shows some of the key components of the STB XBA 2100
base:
1
2
3
4
5
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user-customizable label tab
five island bus contacts, on left side (the right side of the base has six contacts)
DIN rail lock/release latch
DIN rail contact
five field power distribution contacts
223
Bases
The Label Tab
A label can be positioned on the tab shown above in item 1. The label helps identify
the specific module that will reside at this base unit’s island bus location. A similar
label can be placed on the module itself so that they can be matched up properly
during the island installation.
Labels are provided on an STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, which can be
ordered from your Schneider Electric service provider.
The Island Bus Contacts
On the left side of the STB XBA 2100 auxiliary power supply base, five contacts
provide ground and island bus communications connections between the module
and the island bus:
In the primary segment of the island bus, the signals that make these contacts come
from the NIM. In extension segments, these signals come from an STB XBE 1200
BOS extension module. The following table describes each of the five contacts on
the left side of the STB XBA_2111 auxiliary power supply:
224
Contacts
Signals
1
reserved
2
the common ground contact
3 and 4
used for communications across the island bus between the I/O and the NIM—
contact 4 is positive (+ve), and contact 5 is negative (-ve).
5
connects the module in the base to the island’s address line. The NIM uses the
address line to validate that the expected module is located at each physical
address.
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Bases
The right side of the STB XBA 2100 auxiliary power supply base presents six
contacts, as do all Advantys module bases. The following table describes each of
the six contacts on the right side of the STB XBA_2100 auxiliary power supply:
Contacts
Signals
1
reserved
2
the common ground contact
3
the 5 VDC logic power signal generated by the STB CPS 2100 auxiliary power
supply
4 and 5
used for communications across the island bus between the I/O and the NIM—
contact 4 is positive (+ve), and contact 5 is negative (-ve).
6
connects the module in the base to the island’s address line. The NIM uses the
address line to validate that the expected module is located at each physical
address.
The Lock/Release Latch
The latch in the center front of the STB XBA 2100 base has two positions, as shown
below:
Release position
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225
Bases
Lock position
The latch needs to be in release position while the base is being inserted on the DIN
rail and when it is being removed from the DIN rail. It needs to be in lock position
when the base has been pushed and snapped into place on the rail before the
module is inserted into the base.
The DIN Rail Contacts
One of the functions of the DIN rail is to provide the island with functional earth.
Functional earth provides the island with noise immunity control and RFI/EMI
protection.
When an Advantys STB module is snapped onto the DIN rail, two contacts on the
back of the rail provide the earth ground connection between the rail and the module
that will be seated on the base.
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Bases
The Field Power Distribution Contacts
The five contacts located in a column at the bottom of the STB XBA 2100 base
provide AC or DC field power and a protective earth (PE) connections to the STB
XBA 2100 auxiliary power supply. They are as follows:
Field power (sensor power for inputs and actuator power for outputs) from the PDM
passes through the STB XBA 2100 base. However, with this base only, the STB
CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply uses neither sensor power, nor actuator power.
Contacts
Signals
1 and 2
not used by the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply, when inserted in its
intended base
3 and 4
not used by the STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply, when inserted in its
intended base
5
PE is established via a captive screw on the PDM base units (see page 215) and
is delivered to the Advantys STB module via contact 5
The STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply inserted in its dedicated base
(STB XBA 2100) does not use any of the contacts described in the preceding table.
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227
Bases
228
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Advantys STB
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Appendices
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229
230
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Advantys STB
IEC Symbols
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IEC Symbols
A
IEC Symbols
Introduction
The following table contains illustrations and definitions of the common IEC symbols
used in describing the Advantys STB modules and system.
List of Symbols
Here are some common IEC symbols used in the field wiring examples throughout
this book:
Symbol
Definition
two-wire actuator/output
three-wire actuator/output
two-wire digital sensor/input
three-wire digital sensor/input
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IEC Symbols
Symbol
Definition
four-wire digital sensor/input
analog voltage sensor
analog current sensor
thermocouple element
fuse
VAC power
VDC power
earth ground
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Glossary
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Glossary
0-9
100Base-T
An adaptation of the IEEE 802.3u (Ethernet) standard, the 100Base-T standard
uses twisted-pair wiring with a maximum segment length of 100 m (328 ft) and
terminates with an RJ-45 connector. A 100Base-T network is a baseband network
capable of transmitting data at a maximum speed of 100 Mbit/s. "Fast Ethernet" is
another name for 100Base-T, because it is ten times faster than 10Base-T.
10Base-T
An adaptation of the IEEE 802.3 (Ethernet) standard, the 10Base-T standard uses
twisted-pair wiring with a maximum segment length of 100 m (328 ft) and terminates
with an RJ-45 connector. A 10Base-T network is a baseband network capable of
transmitting data at a maximum speed of 10 Mbit/s.
802.3 frame
A frame format, specified in the IEEE 802.3 (Ethernet) standard, in which the header
specifies the data packet length.
A
agent
1. SNMP – the SNMP application that runs on a network device.
2. Fipio – a slave device on a network.
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Glossary
analog input
A module that contains circuits that convert analog DC input signals to digital values
that can be manipulated by the processor. By implication, these analog inputs are
usually direct. That means a data table value directly reflects the analog signal
value.
analog output
A module that contains circuits that transmit an analog DC signal proportional to a
digital value input to the module from the processor. By implication, these analog
outputs are usually direct. That means a data table value directly controls the analog
signal value.
application object
In CAN-based networks, application objects represent device-specific functionality,
such as the state of input or output data.
ARP
The ARP (address resolution protocol) is the IP network layer protocol, which uses
ARP to map an IP address to a MAC (hardware) address.
auto baud
The automatic assignment and detection of a common baud rate as well as the
ability of a device on a network to adapt to that rate.
auto-addressing
The assignment of an address to each Island bus I/O module and preferred device.
auto-configuration
The ability of Island modules to operate with predefined default parameters. A
configuration of the Island bus based completely on the actual assembly of I/O
modules.
B
basic I/O
Low-cost Advantys STB input/output modules that use a fixed set of operating
parameters. A basic I/O module cannot be reconfigured with the Advantys
Configuration Software and cannot be used in reflex actions.
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basic network interface
A low-cost Advantys STB network interface module that supports up to 12 Advantys
STB I/O modules. A basic NIM does not support the Advantys Configuration
Software, reflex actions, nor the use of an HMI panel.
basic power distribution module
A low-cost Advantys STB PDM that distributes sensor power and actuator power
over a single field power bus on the Island. The bus provides a maximum of 4 A total
power. A basic PDM includes a 5 A fuse.
BootP
BootP (bootstrap protocol) is an UDP/IP protocol that allows an internet node to
obtain its IP parameters based on its MAC address.
BOS
BOS stands for beginning of segment. When more than 1 segment of I/O modules
is used in an Island, an STB XBE 1200 or an STB XBE 1300 BOS module is
installed in the first position in each extension segment. Its job is to carry Island bus
communications to and generate logic power for the modules in the extension
segment. Which BOS module must be selected depends on the module types that
shall follow.
bus arbitrator
A master on a Fipio network.
C
CAN
The CAN (controller area network) protocol (ISO 11898) for serial bus networks is
designed for the interconnection of smart devices (from multiple manufacturers) in
smart systems for real-time industrial applications. CAN multi-master systems
provide high data integrity through the implementation of broadcast messaging and
advanced diagnostic mechanisms. Originally developed for use in automobiles,
CAN is now used in a variety of industrial automation control environments.
CANopen protocol
An open industry standard protocol used on the internal communication bus. The
protocol allows the connection of any enhanced CANopen device to the Island bus.
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Glossary
CI
This abbreviation stands for command interface.
CiA
CiA (CAN in Automation) is a non-profit group of manufacturers and users dedicated
to developing and supporting CAN-based higher layer protocols.
CIP
Common Industrial Protocol. Networks that include CIP in the application layer can
communicate seamlessly with other CIP-based networks. For example, the
implementation of CIP in the application layer of an Ethernet TCP/IP network
creates an EtherNet/IP environment. Similarly, CIP in the application layer of a CAN
network creates a DeviceNet environment. Devices on an EtherNet/IP network can
therefore communicate with devices on a DeviceNet network via CIP bridges or
routers.
COB
A COB (communication object) is a unit of transportation (a message) in a CANbased network. Communication objects indicate a particular functionality in a
device. They are specified in the CANopen communication profile.
configuration
The arrangement and interconnection of hardware components within a system and
the hardware and software selections that determine the operating characteristics of
the system.
CRC
cyclic redundancy check. Messages that implement this error checking mechanism
have a CRC field that is calculated by the transmitter according to the message’s
content. Receiving nodes recalculate the field. Disagreement in the two codes
indicates a difference between the transmitted message and the one received.
CSMA/CS
carrier sense multiple access/collision detection. CSMA/CS is a MAC protocol that
networks use to manage transmissions. The absence of a carrier (transmission
signal) indicates that a network channel is idle. Multiple nodes may try to
simultaneously transmit on the channel, which creates a collision of signals. Each
node detects the collision and immediately terminates transmission. Messages from
each node are retransmitted at random intervals until the frames are successfully
transmitted.
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D
DDXML
Device Description eXtensible Markup Language
device name
A customer-driven, unique logical personal identifier for an Ethernet NIM. A device
name (or role name) is created when you combine the numeric rotary switch setting
with the NIM (for example, STBNIP2212_010).
After the NIM is configured with a valid device name, the DHCP server uses it to
identify the island at power up.
DeviceNet protocol
DeviceNet is a low-level, connection-based network that is based on CAN, a serial
bus system without a defined application layer. DeviceNet, therefore, defines a layer
for the industrial application of CAN.
DHCP
dynamic host configuration protocol. A TCP/IP protocol that allows a server to
assign an IP address based on a device name (host name) to a network node.
differential input
A type of input design where two wires (+ and -) are run from each signal source to
the data acquisition interface. The voltage between the input and the interface
ground are measured by two high-impedance amplifiers, and the outputs from the
two amplifiers are subtracted by a third amplifier to yield the difference between the
+ and - inputs. Voltage common to both wires is thereby removed. When ground
differences exist, use differential signalling instead of single ended signalling to help
reduce cross channel noise.
digital I/O
An input or output that has an individual circuit connection at the module
corresponding directly to a data table bit or word that stores the value of the signal
at that I/O circuit. It allows the control logic to have discrete access to the I/O values.
DIN
Deutsche industrial norms. A German agency that sets engineering and
dimensional standards and now has worldwide recognition.
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Glossary
Drivecom Profile
The Drivecom profile is part of CiA DSP 402 (profile), which defines the behavior of
drives and motion control devices on CANopen networks.
E
economy segment
A special type of STB I/O segment created when an STB NCO 1113 economy
CANopen NIM is used in the first location. In this implementation, the NIM acts as a
simple gateway between the I/O modules in the segment and a CANopen master.
Each I/O module in an economy segment acts as a independent node on the
CANopen network. An economy segment cannot be extended to other STB I/O
segments, preferred modules or enhanced CANopen devices.
EDS
electronic data sheet. The EDS is a standardized ASCII file that contains information
about a network device’s communications functionality and the contents of its object
dictionary. The EDS also defines device-specific and manufacturer-specific objects.
EIA
Electronic Industries Association. An organization that establishes
electrical/electronic and data communication standards.
EMC
electromagnetic compatibility. Devices that meet EMC requirements can operate
within a system’s expected electromagnetic limits without interruption.
EMI
electromagnetic interference. EMI can cause an interruption or disturbance in the
performance of electronic equipment. It occurs when a source electronically
transmits a signal that interferes with other equipment.
EOS
This abbreviation stands for end of segment. When more than 1 segment of I/O
modules is used in an Island, an STB XBE 1000 or an STB XBE 1100 EOS module
is installed in the last position in every segment that has an extension following it.
The EOS module extends Island bus communications to the next segment. Which
EOS module must be selected depends on the module types that shall follow.
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Ethernet
A LAN cabling and signaling specification used to connect devices within a defined
area, e.g., a building. Ethernet uses a bus or a star topology to connect different
nodes on a network.
Ethernet II
A frame format in which the header specifies the packet type, Ethernet II is the
default frame format for NIM communications.
EtherNet/IP
EtherNet/IP (the Ethernet Industrial Protocol) is especially suited to factory
applications in which there is a need to control, configure, and monitor events within
an industrial system. The ODVA-specified protocol runs CIP (the Common Industrial
Protocol) on top of standard Internet protocols, like TCP/IP and UDP. It is an open
local (communications) network that enables the interconnectivity of all levels of
manufacturing operations from the plant’s office to the sensors and actuators on its
floor.
F
fallback state
A known state to which an Advantys STB I/O module can return in the event that its
communication connection is not open.
fallback value
The value that a device assumes during fallback. Typically, the fallback value is
either configurable or the last stored value for the device.
FED_P
Fipio extended device profile. On a Fipio network, the standard device profile type
for agents whose data length is more than 8 words and equal to or less than 32
words.
Fipio
Fieldbus Interface Protocol (FIP). An open fieldbus standard and protocol that
conforms to the FIP/World FIP standard. Fipio is designed to provide low-level
configuration, parameterization, data exchange, and diagnostic services.
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Glossary
Flash memory
Flash memory is nonvolatile memory that can be overwritten. It is stored on a special
EEPROM that can be erased and reprogrammed.
FRD_P
Fipio reduced device profile. On a Fipio network, the standard device profile type for
agents whose data length is two words or less.
FSD_P
Fipio standard device profile. On a Fipio network, the standard device profile type
for agents whose data length is more than two words and equal to or less than 8
words.
full scale
The maximum level in a specific range—e.g., in an analog input circuit the maximum
allowable voltage or current level is at full scale when any increase beyond that level
is over-range.
function block
A function block performs a specific automation function, such as speed control. A
function block comprises configuration data and a set of operating parameters.
function code
A function code is an instruction set commanding 1 or more slave devices at a
specified address(es) to perform a type of action, e.g., read a set of data registers
and respond with the content.
G
gateway
A program or hardware that passes data between networks.
global_ID
global_identifier. A 16-bit integer that uniquely identifies a device’s location on a
network. A global_ID is a symbolic address that is universally recognized by all other
devices on the network.
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GSD
generic slave data (file). A device description file, supplied by the device’s
manufacturer, that defines a device’s functionality on a Profibus DP network.
H
HMI
human-machine interface. An operator interface, usually graphical, for industrial
equipment.
hot swapping
Replacing a component with a like component while the system remains
operational. When the replacement component is installed, it begins to function
automatically.
HTTP
hypertext transfer protocol. The protocol that a web server and a client browser use
to communicate with one another.
I
I/O base
A mounting device, designed to seat an Advantys STB I/O module, connect it on a
DIN rail, and connect it to the Island bus. It provides the connection point where the
module can receive either 24 VDC or 115/230 VAC from the input or output power
bus distributed by a PDM.
I/O module
In a programmable controller system, an I/O module interfaces directly to the
sensors and actuators of the machine/process. This module is the component that
mounts in an I/O base and provides electrical connections between the controller
and the field devices. Normal I/O module capacities are offered in a variety of signal
levels and capacities.
I/O scanning
The continuous polling of the Advantys STB I/O modules performed by the COMS
to collect data bits, status, nd diagnostics information.
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Glossary
IEC
International Electrotechnical Commission Carrier. Founded in 1884 to focus on
advancing the theory and practice of electrical, electronics, and computer
engineering, and computer science. EN 61131-2 is the specification that deals with
industrial automation equipment.
IEC type 1 input
Type 1 digital inputs support sensor signals from mechanical switching devices such
as relay contacts and push buttons operating in normal environmental conditions.
IEC type 2 input
Type 2 digital inputs support sensor signals from solid state devices or mechanical
contact switching devices such as relay contacts, push buttons (in normal or harsh
environmental conditions), and 2- or 3-wire proximity switches.
IEC type 3 input
Type 3 digital inputs support sensor signals from mechanical switching devices such
as relay contacts, push buttons (in normal-to-moderate environmental conditions),
3-wire proximity switches and 2-wire proximity switches that have:
z a voltage drop of no more than 8 V
z a minimum operating current capability less than or equal to 2.5 mA
z a maximum off-state current less than or equal to 1.5 mA
IEEE
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Inc. The international standards
and conformity assessment body for all fields of electrotechnology, including
electricity and electronics.
IGMP
(Internet group management protocol). This Internet standard for multicasting allows
a host to subscribe to a particular multicast group.
industrial I/O
An Advantys STB I/O module designed at a moderate cost for typical continuous,
high-duty-cycle applications. Modules of this type often feature standard IEC
threshold ratings, usually providing user-configurable parameter options, on-board
protection, good resolution, and field wiring options. They are designed to operate
in moderate-to-high temperature ranges.
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Glossary
input filtering
The amount of time that a sensor must hold its signal on or off before the input
module detects the change of state.
input polarity
An input channel’s polarity determines when the input module sends a 1 and when
it sends a 0 to the master controller. If the polarity is normal, an input channel sends
a 1 to the controller when its field sensor turns on. If the polarity is reverse, an input
channel sends a 0 to the controller when its field sensor turns on.
input response time
The time it takes for an input channel to receive a signal from the field sensor and
put it on the Island bus.
INTERBUS protocol
The INTERBUS fieldbus protocol observes a master/slave network model with an
active ring topology, having all devices integrated in a closed transmission path.
IOC object
Island operation control object. A special object that appears in the CANopen object
dictionary when the remote virtual placeholder option is enabled in a CANopen NIM.
It is a 16-bit word that provides the fieldbus master with a mechanism for issuing
reconfiguration and start requests.
IOS object
Island operation status object. A special object that appears in the CANopen object
dictionary when the remote virtual placeholder option is enabled in a CANopen NIM.
It is a 16-bit word that reports the success of reconfiguration and start requests or
records diagnostic information in the event that a request is not completed.
IP
internet protocol. That part of the TCP/IP protocol family that tracks the internet
addresses of nodes, routes outgoing messages, and recognizes incoming
messages.
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Glossary
IP Rating
Ingress Protection rating according to IEC 60529. Each IP rating requires the
following standards to be met with respect to a rated device:
z IP20 modules are protected against ingress and contact of objects larger than
12.5 mm. The module is not protected against harmful ingress of water.
z IP67 modules are completely protected against ingress of dust and contact.
Ingress of water in harmful quantity is not possible when the enclosure is
immersed in water up to 1 m.
L
LAN
local area network. A short-distance data communications network.
light industrial I/O
An Advantys STB I/O module designed at a low cost for less rigorous (e.g.,
intermittent, low-duty-cycle) operating environments. Modules of this type operate in
lower temperature ranges with lower qualification and agency requirements and
limited on-board protection; they usually have limited or no user-configuration
options.
linearity
A measure of how closely a characteristic follows a straight-line function.
LSB
least significant bit, least significant byte. The part of a number, address, or field that
is written as the rightmost single value in conventional hexadecimal or binary
notation.
M
MAC address
media access control address. A 48-bit number, unique on a network, that is
programmed into each network card or device when it is manufactured.
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mandatory module
When an Advantys STB I/O module is configured to be mandatory, it must be
present and healthy in the Island configuration for the Island to be operational. If a
mandatory module is inoperable or is removed from its location on the Island bus,
the Island goes to a pre-operational state. By default, all I/O modules are not
mandatory. You must use the Advantys Configuration Software to set this
parameter.
master/slave model
The direction of control in a network that implements the master/slave model is from
the master to the slave devices.
Modbus
Modbus is an application layer messaging protocol. Modbus provides client and
server communications between devices connected on different types of buses or
networks. Modbus offers many services specified by function codes.
MOV
metal oxide varistor. A 2-electrode semiconductor device with a voltage-dependant
nonlinear resistance that drops markedly as the applied voltage is increased. It is
used to suppress transient voltage surges.
MSB
most significant bit, most significant byte. The part of a number, address, or field that
is written as the leftmost single value in conventional hexadecimal or binary notation.
N
N.C. contact
normally closed contact. A relay contact pair that is closed when the relay coil is deenergized and open when the coil is energized.
N.O. contact
normally open contact. A relay contact pair that is open when the relay coil is deenergized and closed when the coil is energized.
NEMA
National Electrical Manufacturers Association
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Glossary
network cycle time
The time that a master requires to complete a single scan of the configured I/O
modules on a network device; typically expressed in microseconds.
NIM
network interface module. This module is the interface between an Island bus and
the fieldbus network of which the Island is a part. A NIM enables all the I/O on the
Island to be treated as a single node on the fieldbus. The NIM also provides 5 V of
logic power to the Advantys STB I/O modules in the same segment as the NIM.
NMT
network management. NMT protocols provide services for network initialization,
diagnostic control, and device status control.
O
object dictionary
Part of the CANopen device model that provides a map to the internal structure of
CANopen devices (according to CANopen profile DS-401). A device’s object
dictionary (also called the object directory) is a lookup table that describes the data
types, communications objects, and application objects the device uses. By
accessing a particular device’s object dictionary through the CANopen fieldbus, you
can predict its network behavior and build a distributed application.
ODVA
Open Devicenet Vendors Association. The ODVA supports the family of network
technologies that are built on the Common Industrial Protocol (EtherNet/IP,
DeviceNet, and CompoNet).
open industrial communication network
A distributed communication network for industrial environments based on open
standards (EN 50235, EN50254, and EN50170, and others) that allows the
exchange of data between devices from different manufacturers.
output filtering
The amount that it takes an output channel to send change-of-state information to
an actuator after the output module has received updated data from the NIM.
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output polarity
An output channel’s polarity determines when the output module turns its field
actuator on and when it turns the actuator off. If the polarity is normal, an output
channel turns its actuator on when the master controller sends it a 1. If the polarity
is reverse, an output channel turns its actuator on when the master controller sends
it a 0.
output response time
The time it takes for an output module to take an output signal from the Island bus
and send it to its field actuator.
P
parameterize
To supply the required value for an attribute of a device at run-time.
PDM
power distribution module. A module that distributes either AC or DC field power to
a cluster of I/O modules directly to its right on the Island bus. A PDM delivers field
power to the input modules and the output modules. It is important that all the I/O
installed directly to the right of a PDM be in the same voltage group—either 24 VDC,
115 VAC, or 230 VAC.
PDO
process data object. In CAN-based networks, PDOs are transmitted as unconfirmed
broadcast messages or sent from a producer device to a consumer device. The
transmit PDO from the producer device has a specific identifier that corresponds to
the receive PDO of the consumer devices.
PE
protective ground. A return line across the bus to keep improper currents generated
at a sensor or actuator device out of the control system.
peer-to-peer communications
In peer-to-peer communications, there is no master/slave or client/server
relationship. Messages are exchanged between entities of comparable or
equivalent levels of functionality, without having to go through a third party (like a
master device).
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PLC
programmable logic controller. The PLC is the brain of an industrial manufacturing
process. It automates a process as opposed to relay control systems. PLCs are
computers suited to survive the harsh conditions of the industrial environment.
PowerSuite Software
PowerSuite Software is a tool for configuring and monitoring control devices for
electric motors, including ATV31x, ATV71, and TeSys U.
preferred module
An I/O module that functions as an auto-addressable device on an Advantys STB
Island but is not in the same form factor as a standard Advantys STB I/O module
and therefore does not fit in an I/O base. A preferred device connects to the Island
bus via an EOS module and a length of a preferred module extension cable. It can
be extended to another preferred module or back into a BOS module. If it is the last
device on the Island, it must be terminated with a 120 Ω terminator.
premium network interface
A premium NIM has advanced features over a standard or basic NIM.
prioritization
An optional feature on a standard NIM that allows you to selectively identify digital
input modules to be scanned more frequently during a the NIM’s logic scan.
process I/O
An Advantys STB I/O module designed for operation at extended temperature
ranges in conformance with IEC type 2 thresholds. Modules of this type often feature
high levels of on-board diagnostics, high resolution, user-configurable parameter
options, and higher levels of agency approval.
process image
A part of the NIM firmware that serves as a real-time data area for the data exchange
process. The process image includes an input buffer that contains current data and
status information from the Island bus and an output buffer that contains the current
outputs for the Island bus, from the fieldbus master.
producer/consumer model
In networks that observe the producer/consumer model, data packets are identified
according to their data content rather than by their node address. All nodes listen on
the network and consume those data packets that have appropriate identifiers.
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Profibus DP
Profibus Decentralized Peripheral. An open bus system that uses an electrical
network based on a shielded 2-wire line or an optical network based on a fiber-optic
cable. DP transmission allows for high-speed, cyclic exchange of data between the
controller CPU and the distributed I/O devices.
Q
QoS
(quality of service). The practice of assigning different priorities to traffic types for the
purpose of regulating data flow on the network. In an Industrial network, QoS can
help provide a predictable level of network performance.
R
reflex action
A simple, logical command function configured locally on an Island bus I/O module.
Reflex actions are executed by Island bus modules on data from various Island
locations, like input and output modules or the NIM. Examples of reflex actions
include compare and copy operations.
repeater
An interconnection device that extends the permissible length of a bus.
reverse polarity protection
Use of a diode in a circuit to help protect against damage and unintended operation
in the event that the polarity of the applied power is accidentally reversed.
rms
root mean square. The effective value of an alternating current, corresponding to the
DC value that produces the same heating effect. The rms value is computed as the
square root of the average of the squares of the instantaneous amplitude for 1
complete cycle. For a sine wave, the rms value is 0.707 times the peak value.
role name
A customer-driven, unique logical personal identifier for an Ethernet NIM. A role
name (or device name) is created when you:
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z
z
combine the numeric rotary switch setting with the NIM (for example,
STBNIP2212_010), or . . .
edit the Device Name setting in the NIM’s embedded web server pages
After the NIM is configured with a valid role name, the DHCP server uses it to identify
the island at power up.
RSTP
(rapid spanning tree protocol). Allows a network design to include spare (redundant)
links that provide automatic backup paths when an active link becomes inoperable,
without loops or manual enabling/disabling of backup links. Loops must be avoided
because they result in flooding the network.
RTD
resistive temperature detect. An RTD device is a temperature transducer composed
of conductive wire elements typically made of platinum, nickel, copper, or nickeliron. An RTD device provides a variable resistance across a specified temperature
range.
RTP
run-time parameters. RTP lets you monitor and modify selected I/O parameters and
Island bus status registers of the NIM while the Advantys STB Island is running. The
RTP feature uses 5 reserved output words in the NIM’s process image (the RTP
request block) to send requests, and 4 reserved input words in the NIM’s process
image (the RTP response block) to receive responses. Available only in standard
NIMs running firmware version 2.0 or higher.
Rx
reception. For example, in a CAN-based network, a PDO is described as an RxPDO
of the device that receives it.
S
SAP
service access point. The point at which the services of 1 communications layer, as
defined by the ISO OSI reference model, is made available to the next layer.
SCADA
supervisory control and data acquisition. Typically accomplished in industrial
settings by means of microcomputers.
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SDO
service data object. In CAN-based networks, SDO messages are used by the
fieldbus master to access (read/write) the object directories of network nodes.
segment
A group of interconnected I/O and power modules on an Island bus. An Island must
have at least 1 segment and, depending on the type of NIM used, may have as many
as 7 segments. The first (leftmost) module in a segment needs to provide logic
power and Island bus communications to the I/O modules on its right. In the primary
or basic segment, that function is filled by a NIM. In an extension segment, that
function is filled by an STB XBE 1200 or an STB XBE 1300 BOS module.
SELV
safety extra low voltage. A secondary circuit designed so that the voltage between
any 2 accessible parts (or between 1 accessible part and the PE terminal for Class
1 equipment) does not exceed a specified value under normal conditions or under
single-fault conditions.
SIM
subscriber identification module. Originally intended for authenticating users of
mobile communications, SIMs now have multiple applications. In Advantys STB,
configuration data created or modified with the Advantys Configuration Software can
be stored on a SIM (referred to as the “removable memory card”) and then written
to the NIM’s Flash memory.
single-ended inputs
An analog input design technique whereby a wire from each signal source is
connected to the data acquisition interface, and the difference between the signal
and ground is measured. For the success of this design technique, 2 conditions are
imperative: the signal source must be grounded, and the signal ground and data
acquisition interface ground (the PDM lead) must have the same potential.
sink load
An output that, when turned on, receives DC current from its load.
size 1 base
A mounting device, designed to seat an STB module, install it on a DIN rail, and
connect it to the Island bus. It is 13.9 mm (0.55 in.) wide and 128.25 mm (5.05 in.)
high.
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size 2 base
A mounting device, designed to seat an STB module, install it on a DIN rail, and
connect it to the Island bus. It is 18.4 mm (0.73 in.) wide and 128.25 mm (5.05 in.)
high.
size 3 base
A mounting device, designed to seat an STB module, install it on a DIN rail, and
connect it to the Island bus. It is 28.1 mm (1.11 in.) wide and 128.25 mm (5.05 in.)
high.
slice I/O
An I/O module design that combines a small number of channels (usually between
2 and 6) in a small package. The idea is to allow a system developer to purchase
just the right amount of I/O and to be able to distribute it around the machine in an
efficient, mechatronics way.
SM_MPS
state management_message periodic services. The applications and network
management services used for process control, data exchange, diagnostic
message reporting, and device status notification on a Fipio network.
SNMP
simple network management protocol. The UDP/IP standard protocol used to
manage nodes on an IP network.
snubber
A circuit generally used to suppress inductive loads—it consists of a resistor in
series with a capacitor (in the case of an RC snubber) and/or a metal-oxide varistor
placed across the AC load.
source load
A load with a current directed into its input; must be driven by a current source.
standard I/O
Any of a subset of Advantys STB input/output modules designed at a moderate cost
to operate with user-configurable parameters. A standard I/O module may be
reconfigured with the Advantys Configuration Software and, in most cases, may be
used in reflex actions.
252
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Glossary
standard network interface
An Advantys STB network interface module designed at moderate cost to support
the configuration capabilities, multi-segment design and throughput capacity
suitable for most standard applications on the Island bus. An Island run by a
standard NIM can support up to 32 addressable Advantys STB and/or preferred I/O
modules, up to 12 of which may be standard CANopen devices.
standard power distribution module
An Advantys STB module that distributes sensor power to the input modules and
actuator power to the output modules over two separate power buses on the Island.
The bus provides a maximum of 4 A to the input modules and 8 A to the output
modules. A standard PDM requires a 5 A fuse for the input modules and an 8 A fuse
for the outputs.
STD_P
standard profile. On a Fipio network, a standard profile is a fixed set of configuration
and operating parameters for an agent device, based on the number of modules that
the device contains and the device’s total data length. There are 3 types of standard
profiles: Fipio reduced device profile (FRD_P), Fipio standard device profile
(FSD_P), and the Fipio extended device profile (FED_P).
stepper motor
A specialized DC motor that allows discrete positioning without feedback.
subnet
A part of a network that shares a network address with the other parts of a network.
A subnet may be physically and/or logically independent of the rest of the network.
A part of an internet address called a subnet number, which is ignored in IP routing,
distinguishes the subnet.
surge suppression
The process of absorbing and clipping voltage transients on an incoming AC line or
control circuit. Metal-oxide varistors and specially designed RC networks are
frequently used as surge suppression mechanisms.
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253
Glossary
T
TC
thermocouple. A TC device is a bimetallic temperature transducer that provides a
temperature value by measuring the voltage differential caused by joining together
two different metals at different temperatures.
TCP
transmission control protocol. A connection-oriented transport layer protocol that
provides full-duplex data transmission. TCP is part of the TCP/IP suite of protocols.
telegram
A data packet used in serial communication.
TFE
transparent factory Ethernet. Schneider Electric’s open automation framework
based on TCP/IP.
Tx
transmission. For example, in a CAN-based network, a PDO is described as a
TxPDO of the device that transmits it.
U
UDP
user datagram protocol. A connectionless mode protocol in which messages are
delivered in a datagram to a destination computer. The UDP protocol is typically
bundled with the Internet Protocol (UPD/IP).
V
varistor
A 2-electrode semiconductor device with a voltage-dependant nonlinear resistance
that drops markedly as the applied voltage is increased. It is used to suppress
transient voltage surges.
254
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Glossary
voltage group
A grouping of Advantys STB I/O modules, all with the same voltage requirement,
installed directly to the right of the appropriate power distribution module (PDM) and
separated from modules with different voltage requirements. Install modules with
different voltage requirements in different voltage groups.
VPCR object
virtual placeholder configuration read object. A special object that appears in the
CANopen object dictionary when the remote virtual placeholder option is enabled in
a CANopen NIM. It provides a 32-bit subindex that represents the actual module
configuration used in a physical Island.
VPCW object
virtual placeholder configuration write object. A special object that appears in the
CANopen object dictionary when the remote virtual placeholder option is enabled in
a CANopen NIM. It provides a 32-bit subindex where the fieldbus master can write
a module reconfiguration. After the fieldbus writes to the VPCW subindex, it can
issue a reconfiguration request to the NIM that begins the remote virtual placeholder
operation.
W
watchdog timer
A timer that monitors a cyclical process and is cleared at the conclusion of each
cycle. If the watchdog runs past its programmed time period, it reports a time-out.
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255
Glossary
256
31007730 4/2012
Advantys STB
Index
31007730 4/2012
B
AC
Index
A
actuator bus contacts
on an STB XBA 1000 I/O base, 202
on an STB XBA 2000 I/O base, 206, 222
on an STB XBA 3000 I/O base, 210
on STB XBA 2100 auxiliary power supply
base, 227
Actuator bus contacts
on the I/O bases, 34
agency approvals, 36
AM1DP200 DIN rail, 19
auto-configure
STB AHI 8321 HART module, 104
auxiliary power supply, 163
communications interface
auxiliary power supply, 167
BOS module, 139, 139, 146
EOS module, 123, 131
STB XBE 1300 BOS , 148
configurable parameters
auxiliary power supply, 167
BOS, 149
EOS, 132
D
DIN rail, 19
E
B
base units
STB XBA 2300, 216
STB XBA 2400, 219
beginning of segment module, 135, 142
C
CANopen cable requirements, 155
color code, digital DC input modules, 135,
142
color code, island bus communications, 119,
126
color code, yellow, 163
31007730 4/2012
electromagnetic susceptibility specifications,
37
emission specifications, 37
end of segment module, 119, 126
environmental system specifications, 36
EOS/BOS modules compatibility
joining island bus segments, 122, 130,
138, 146
extension cable
STB XCA 100x, 127, 143
F
Field power distribution contacts
on the I/O bases, 34
Flash memory, 105
257
Index
functional description
auxiliary power supply, 167
BOS module, 138, 146
EOS module, 122, 130
Functional ground connection
on the I/O bases, 34
I/O base units
STB XBA 1000, 199
STB XBA 2000, 203
STB XBA 3000, 207
island bus addresses
auxiliary power supply, 167
BOS module, 139, 146
EOS module, 123, 130
LED indicators
STB XBE 1100 EOS module, 129
STB XBE 1300 BOS module, 145
LEDs
on an STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module, 154
on the STB PDT 3100 DC power distribution module, 177
STB AHI 8321 HART module, 86
STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply,
166
STB XBE 1000 EOS module, 121
STB XBE 1100 EOS module, 129
STB XBE 1200 BOS module, 137
STB XBE 1300 BOS module, 145
Logic side contacts
on the I/O bases, 33
J
M
joining island bus segments
EOS/BOS modules compatibility , 122,
130, 138, 146
mandatory module, 114
I
K
keying considerations
STB CPS_2111 auxiliary power supply,
165
STB XBE_1000 auxiliary power supply,
120, 127, 136, 143
keying pins
STB XMP 7810 PDM kit, 178, 190
L
labels
for Advantys modules and bases, 200,
204, 217, 220, 224
for STB modules and bases, 212
LED indications
STB XBE 1000 EOS module, 121
STB XBE 1200 BOS module, 137
258
N
not present, 115
P
PDM base unit
STB XBA 2200, 211
PE bus contact
on the I/O bases, 34
power distribution modules
STB PDT 3100 standard 24 VDC, 172
STB PDT 3105 basic 24 VDC, 185
power wiring
on the STB PDT 3100 power distribution
module, 178
on the STB PDT 3105 power distribution
module, 190
preferred module
connected to EOS, 132, 149
31007730 4/2012
Index
R
reflex actions, 115
RST button, 105
S
sensor bus contacts
on an STB XBA 1000 I/O base, 202
on an STB XBA 2000 I/O base, 206, 222
on an STB XBA 3000 I/O base, 210
on STB XBA 2100 auxiliary power supply
base, 227
on the I/O bases, 34
specifications
electromagnetic susceptibility, 37
emission, 37
environmental, 36
environmental, system-wide, 36
standard CANopen device cable requirements, 155
standard CANopen device requirements,
155, 158
STB AHI 8321
[process image, 95
STB AHI 8321
data for the process image, 94
field wiring, 91
STB AHI 8321
functional description, 89
STB AHI 8321
physical description, 84
specifications, 116
STB AHI 8321 HART module
auto-configure, 104
LEDs, 86
STB AHI 8321 module
channel settings, 107
configuring, 106
IO image, 112
mandatory, 114
mapping data items, 110
31007730 4/2012
STB CPS 2111 auxiliary power supply
communications interface, 167
configurable parameters, 167
functional description, 167
in an extension segment, 168
in the primary segment, 167
introduction, 162
island bus addresses, 167
LEDs, 166
physical characteristics, 163
STB EPI 1145
data for the process image, 53
field wiring, 45
functional description, 47
LED indicators, 43
output data and status, 59
physical characteristics, 41
SHIFT button, 44
STB EPI 2145
data for the process image, 76
field wiring, 67
functional description, 70
LED indicators, 64
physical characteristics, 62
SHIFT button, 65
STB PDT 3100 DC power distribution module
LED indicators, 177
STB PDT 3100 power distribution module
power wiring, 178
wiring diagram, 179
STB PDT 3105 power distribution module
power wiring, 190
wiring diagram, 191
STB XBA 1000 I/O base
for 13.9 mm Advantys STB I/O modules,
199
STB XBA 2000 I/O base
for 18.4 mm Advantys STB I/O modules,
203
STB XBA 2100 auxiliary power supply base
for 18.4 mm Advantys STB auxiliary power supply, 223
STB XBA 2200 PDM base
for AC and DC power distribution, 211
259
Index
STB XBA 2300 BOS base
for STB XBE 1200 modules, 216
STB XBA 2400 EOS base
for STB XBE 1000 modules, 219
STB XBA 3000 I/O base
for 27.8 mm Advantys I/O modules, 207
STB XBE 1000 End of Segment Module
general specifications, 124
LED indications, 121
LEDs, 121
STB XBE 1000 EOS module
communications interface, 123
EOS/BOS module compatibility, 122
functional description, 122
introduction, 118
island bus addresses, 123
physical characteristics, 119
STB XBE 1100 End of Segment Module
LED indicators, 129
LEDs, 129
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
communications interface, 131
configurable parameters, 132
connection to preferred module, 132
EOS/BOS module compatibility, 130
functional description, 130
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
general specifications, 133
STB XBE 1100 EOS module
introduction, 125
island bus addresses, 130
physical characteristics, 126
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
communications interface, 139, 139
EOS/BOS module compatibility, 138
functional description, 138
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
general specifications, 140
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
introduction, 134
island bus addresses, 139
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
LED indications, 137
LEDs, 137
260
STB XBE 1200 BOS module
physical characteristics, 135
STB XBE 130 EOS module
connection to preferred module, 149
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
communications interface, 146, 148
configurable parameters, 149
EOS/BOS module compatibility, 147
functional description, 146
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
general specifications, 150
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
introduction, 141
island bus addresses, 146
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
LED indicators, 145
LEDs, 145
STB XBE 1300 BOS module
physical characteristics, 142
STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module
baud rate requirement, 158
STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module
cable requirements, 155
STB XBE 2100 CANopen extension module
LED indicators, 154
power requirements, 158
wiring diagrams, 156
STB XCA 100x
extension cable, 127, 143
STB XMP 6700 label sheet, 200, 204, 220,
224
STB XMP 6700 marking label sheet, 212,
217
STB XMP 7810 safety keying pins
for the PDM power connectors, 178, 190
STB XTS 1130 screw type power wiring connector
on the STB PDT 3100 power distribution
module, 178
on the STB PDT 3105 power distribution
module, 190
STB XTS 2130 spring clamp power wiring
connector
on the STB PDT 3100 power distribution
31007730 4/2012
Index
module, 178
on the STB PDT 3105 power distribution
module, 190
T
Tego power parallel interface
STB EPI 1145, 40
Tego Power system
components, 46
overview, 46
TeSys model U parallel interface
STB EPI 2145, 61
TeSys model U system
components, 67
overview, 67
power base, 68
V
Virtual Placeholders, 115
W
wiring diagram
with I/O, 92
without I/O, 93
31007730 4/2012
261
Index
262
31007730 4/2012
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