50095583: Installation and Technical Manual for the ISA100

50095583: Installation and Technical Manual for the ISA100
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
m WARNING
PERSONAL INJURY
DO NOT USE these products as safety or emergency stop
devices or in any other application where failure of the product
could result in personal injury.
Failure to comply with these instructions could result in
death or serious injury.
m WARNING
Honeywell does not recommend using devices for critical
control applications where there is, or may be, a single point of
failure or where single points of failure may result in an unsafe
condition. It is up to the end-user to weigh the risks and benefits
to determine if the products are appropriate for the application
based on security, safety and performance. Additionally, it is
up to the end-user to ensure that the control strategy results in
a safe operating condition if any crucial segment of the control
solution fails. Honeywell customers assume full responsibility
for learning and meeting the required Declaration of Conformity,
Regulations, Guidelines, etc. for each country in their distribution
market.
m WARNING
RF EXPOSURE
To satisfy FCC RF exposure requirements for mobile transmitting
devices, a separation distance of 20 cm [7.87 in] or more should
be maintained between the antenna of this device and persons
during device operation To ensure compliance, operation at
closer than this distance is not recommended. The antenna
used for this transmission must not be co-located in conjunction
with any other antenna or transmitter.
The WPS must be installed in accordance with the requirements
specified in this document in order to comply with the specific
Country Communication Agency requirements (i.e., FCC, IC,
ETSI, ACMA, etc.). See Section 6.1 as this requires choosing the
correct Country Use Code and thus allowable antenna and/or
cable usage.
Sensing and Productivity Solutions
50095583
Intended Audience
This guide is intended for people who are responsible for planning, configuring, adminstering, and operating the ISA100 Wireless™ Network.
Prerequisite Skills
It is assumed that you are familiar with the operation of ISA100
Wireless™ Networks.
About this Document
This document outlines professional installation requirements for
the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series. Professional
installation is required to comply with certification agency and
legal requirements. This document must be adhered to for all
installations of the Honeywell ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor,
WPS Series.
These devices are not intended for critical control where there is
a single point of failure or where single points of failure result in
unsafe conditions. As with any process control solution, it is the
end users’ responsibility to weigh the risks and benefits to determine if the products used are the right match for the application
based on security, safety, regulations, and performance.
Revision Information
Document name
Document ID
Publication
Date
Installation and Technical
Manual for the ISA100 WPS
Series Wireless Pressure
Sensor
50095583
March 2015
New
50095583,
Issue 1
March 2015
Failure to comply with these instructions could result in
death or serious injury.
m WARNING
Issue 1
References
The following list identifies all documents that may be sources of
reference for material discussed in this publication.
Document title
Document No.
OneWireless™ Network Planning and Installation
Guide
OWDOC-X253
OneWireless™ Wireless Device Manager User's
Guide
OWDOC-X254
OneWireless™ Field Device Access Point User’s
Guide
OWDOC-X256
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
TABLE OF CONTENTS
5CABLES
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
1INTRODUCTION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
1.1 Purpose . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.2 Scope . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.3
ISA100 Wireless™ Network Overview . . . . . .
1.4
About the Sensor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.4.1Power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.4.2Input . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.4.3Product Nomenclature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.5 Preface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.6
Site Survey . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
1.7
Abbreviations and Definitions . . . . . . . . . . . .
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
3
2 SPECIFICATIONS, CERTIFICATIONS,
AND APPROVALS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
2.1
Approvals and Ratings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.2
Radio Module Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.3
Battery Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.4
EMC Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.5
General Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.6
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor,
WPS Series Power Specifications . . . . . . . . .
2.7 Weight . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.8
Antenna Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.9
Certifications and Approvals . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.9.1 FCC Compliance Statements . . . . . . . . .
2.9.2 IC Compliance Statements . . . . . . . . . . .
2.9.3 RF Safety Statements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.10 Declaration of Conformity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
2.11 Intended Country Usage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4
4
5
5
5
6
6
6
6
6
6
6
7
8
3 GENERAL DESCRIPTION . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
3.1
3.2
3.3
3.4
3.5
3.6
3.7
3.8
Intended Use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
WPS Series Sensor Diagrams . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Process Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
WPS Series Sensor Location . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Conduit/Cable Entries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Bracket Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Pressure Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Dimensions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
4 PROCESS INSERTION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
4.1
Pressure Sensing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.1.1Piping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.1.2Process Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4.1.3 General Piping Guidelines . . . . . . . . . .
4.1.4 Sensor Housing Swiveling . . . . . . . . . . .
2
sensing.honeywell.com
11
11
11
12
12
5.1
5.2
WPS Series Sensor Cables . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Protection of Antenna Connections . . . . . . . 14
6 APPROVED ANTENNA TYPES/GAINS . . 15
6.1
6.2
Antenna Details . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Omni-directional Antenna Design . . . . . . . . 17
7 ANTENNA ADJUSTMENT & MOUNTING 18
7.1 Requirements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.1.1 Radio Installation Requirements . . . . . .
7.2
Direct Mount Antenna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.2.1 Direct Mount, General Guidelines . . . . .
7.2.2 Direct Mount, Straight . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3
Remote Antennas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.1 Outdoor Installation Warnings . . . . . . . .
7.3.2Cable Requirement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.3Lightning Arrestor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.4 Choosing a Mounting Location . . . . . . .
7.3.5Site Location . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.6 Antenna Mount Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.7Magnetic Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.8Adhesive Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.9Mast Mounting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.10 Grounding the Antenna . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.3.11 Connection Diagrams for
Remote Antenna Configuration . . . . . . .
7.4
Antenna Mounting Considerations . . . . . . .
7.4.1 Antenna Mounting Location with
Respect to RF Signal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.4.2 Antenna Mounting Location with
Respect to Antenna Location . . . . . . . .
7.4.3Line-of-Sight Considerations . . . . . . . . .
7.5
RF Interference Considerations . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.1General . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.2WiFi Networks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.3 Smart Phone “Apps” . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.4Bluetooth® Devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.5 Wireless Video Camera & Video Links .
7.5.6Microwave Ovens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.5.7 Cordless Phones/Baby Monitors . . . . . .
7.6
Wireless Link Quality Measurements . . . . . .
7.6.1Link Measurements . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7.6.2 Connection Quality Labels . . . . . . . . . .
18
18
18
18
18
18
18
19
19
19
20
20
20
21
21
23
24
24
24
25
25
26
26
26
26
26
26
27
27
27
27
27
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
8 EQUIVALENT ISOTROPICALLY RADIATED . 12 MAINTENANCE & REPAIR . . . . . . . . . . . 37
POWER (EIRP) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28 12.1Parts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
8.1
EIRP Limits and TX Power Setting . . . . . . . . 28
9 OPERATING ONEWIRELESS™
USER INTERFACE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29
9.1
Overview of the OneWireless™
User Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.2
Provisioning the OneWireless™
User Interface . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.3
Channel Activation on the WPS Sensor . . . .
9.4
Setting TX Power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.4.1 TX Power Setting Policy . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.4.2 Power Setting Procedure . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.5
Reading Battery Voltage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.5.1 Reading Sensor Battery Voltage . . . . . .
9.6
Restore to Factory Defaults . . . . . . . . . . . . .
9.7
Calibrating the Sensor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
29
29
31
32
32
32
32
32
33
33
10 FUNCTION BLOCKS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
10.1Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.1.1
Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.2 Data Block Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.2.1 Data Block Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3 Hardware Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.1 Detailed Block Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.2
Sensor Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.3
Interface Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.4
Radio Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.5
LCD Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.6
Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
10.3.7
Battery Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
33
33
33
33
34
34
34
34
34
34
34
34
12.2 Replacing Batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.2.1 When to Replace . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.2.2
Battery Storage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.2.3
Transporting Batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.2.4
Tools Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.3 Replacing Antenna and Radome . . . . . . . .
12.3.1
Tools Required . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.4 Software Updates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.5 Battery Readings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.5.1 Reading Estimated Battery
Life Remaining . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.5.2 Reading Sensor Internal
Temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.6 WPS Reading . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.6.1 WPS Device Identification . . . . . . . . . . .
12.6.2 Reading Sensor Process Variable . . . . .
12.6.3 Reading Sensor Pressure Limits . . . . . .
12.7 Setting Measurement Units . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.8 Setting Range . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.9 Setting “Scaling” . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
12.10 Setting Periodic Update Interval . . . . . . . . .
12.11 Setting LCD Display Options . . . . . . . . . . . .
37
37
38
38
38
39
39
40
40
40
40
40
40
41
41
41
42
42
42
43
13 FAULT CODE & LINK STATUS INFO . . . 43
14 AGENCY LABEL INFORMATION . . . . . . . 43
11OPERATION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
11.1Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.1.1
Display Modes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.2 Sensor PV Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.3 Battery Considerations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.4 Battery Life Remaining . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
11.5 Other User Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
35
35
35
36
37
37
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
i
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
List of Figures
List of Tables
Figure 1. ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor Nomenclature. . . . 2
Figure 2. WPS Functional Diagram. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Figure 3. WPS Series Sensor with Radome. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Figure 4. Dimensions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Figure 5. Typical Arrangement for 1/2 NPT Piping. . . . . . . . . . 11
Figure 6. Process Connection - Pipe Fitting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Figure 7. WPS Antenna Extender Cables. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Figure 8. WPS Antenna Extender Cable Mounting Hole . . . . . 14
Figure 9. Application of Protective Tape. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Figure 10. Radiation Pattern of Omni-Directional Antenna. . . . . 17
Figure 11. Direct Mount Antenna. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Figure 12. Magnetic Mount Antenna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Figure 13. Adhesive Mounting Steps. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Figure 14. WPS Connected to Remote Antenna, Remotely. . . . 24
Figure 15. WPS Connected Via Lightning Arrestor . . . . . . . . . . 24
Figure 16. WPS to FDAP Free of Obstacles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Figure 17. WPS to FDAP Affected by Obstacles. . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Figure 18. RF Link Quality Data Block. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
Figure 19. OneWireless™ User Interface Screen. . . . . . . . . . . . 29
Figure 20. Tag Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29
Figure 21. Enable for 60 Minutes Button . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29
Figure 22. Tag Name Pop-up Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Figure 23. Accept Button on Ribbon Bar. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Figure 24. Accept Button Pop-up Window. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Figure 25. Select WPS in Selection Panel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Figure 26. Tag Name Field Entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Figure 27. Select Channel on Selection Panel. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Figure 28. Activate Button on Ribbon Bar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Figure 29. Pop-up Window. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Figure 30. Channel Icon. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Figure 31. Channel Information on Property Panel. . . . . . . . . . 31
Figure 32. RF Power Setting Procedure. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Figure 33. Battery Voltage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Figure 34. Location of Reset Button. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
Figure 35. Battery Insulator Tab Location. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Figure 36. Battery Estimates. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Figure 37. Sensor Battery Replacement. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
Figure 38. Antenna Replacement. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Figure 39. Sensor Battery Estimates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
Figure 40. Sensor Internal Temperature. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
Figure 41. Field Device Summary Dialog Box. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Figure 42. Channel Name. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Figure 43. Process Variable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Figure 44. Sensor Name. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Figure 45. Sensor Pressure Limits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Figure 46. Scaling Dialog Box . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
Figure 47. Input Publication Rate Dialog Box. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
Figure 48. LCD Display Timing. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
Table 1.
Table 2.
Table 3.
Table 4.
Table 5.
Table 6.
Table 7.
Table 8.
Table 9.
Table 10.
Table 11.
Table 12.
Table 13.
Table 14.
Table 15.
Table 16.
Table 17.
Table 18.
Table 19.
Table 20.
Table 21.
Table 22.
Table 23.
Table 24.
Table 25.
ii
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ISSUE 1
50095583
Table Symbol Definitions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . iii
Pressure Range Conversion Chart. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Abbreviations and Definitions. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Approvals and Ratings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Radio Module Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Radio Certifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Battery Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Environmental Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Sensor Specifications. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Intended County Use - North America . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Intended Country Use - European Union . . . . . . . . . . 8
WPS Series Recommended Locations. . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Sensor to Antenna Cable Specifications. . . . . . . . . . 13
Antenna Options - Country Code A. . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Antenna Options - Country Code B. . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
WPS Standard Antenna Options. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
WPS Connection Quality Labels. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
EIRP Limits and Radio TX Power Setting . . . . . . . . . 28
Block Types. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
PV Display. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
PV Engineering Units. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Sensor Link Status Display. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Sensor Error Codes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
WPS Replacement Parts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Battery Replacement Procedure. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
Symbol Definitions
The following table lists those symbols used in this document to denote certain conditions.
Table 1 – Table Symbol Definitions
Symbol
Definition
,
ATTENTION: Identifies information that requires special consideration.
TIP: Identifies advice or hints for the user, often in terms of performing a task.
CAUTION
Indicates a situation which, if not avoided, may result in equipment or work (data) on the system
being damaged or lost, or may result in the inability to properly operate the process.
m
m
m
m
CAUTION: Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may result in minor
or moderate injury. It may also be used to alert against unsafe practices.
CAUTION symbol on the equipment refers the user to the product manual for additional information. The symbol appears next to required information in the manual.
WARNING: Indicates a potentially hazardous situation, which, if not avoided, could result in
serious injury or death.
WARNING symbol on the equipment refers the user to the product manual for additional information. The symbol appears next to required information in the manual.
WARNING, Risk of electrical shock: Potential shock hazard where HAZARDOUS LIVE voltages greater than 30 Vrms, 42.4 Vpeak, or 60 Vdc may be accessible.
ESD HAZARD: Danger of an electro-static discharge to which equipment may be sensitive.
Observe precautions for handling electrostatic sensitive devices.
Protective Earth (PE) terminal: Provided for connection of the protective earth (green or green/
yellow) supply system conductor.
Functional earth terminal: Used for non-safety purposes such as noise immunity improvement. NOTE: This connection shall be bonded to Protective Earth at the source of supply in
accordance with national local electrical code requirements.
Earth Ground: Functional earth connection. NOTE: This connection shall be bonded to Protective Earth at the source of supply in accordance with national and local electrical code requirements.
Chassis Ground: Identifies a connection to the chassis or frame of the equipment shall be
bonded to Protective Earth at the source of supply in accordance with national and local electrical code requirements.
The ISA100 Wireless Compliant logo indicates the device has received ISA100.11a conformance certification and is registered with the Wireless Compliance Institute, assuring device interoperability.
C-Tick Mark. The C-Tick Mark is a certification trade mark registered to ACMA (Australian Communications and Media Authority) in Australia under the Trade Marks Act 1995 and to RSM in
New Zealand under section 47 of the NZ Trade Marks Act. The mark is only to be used in accordance with conditions laid down by ACMA and RSM. This mark is equal to the CE Mark used in
the European Union.
Notified Body. For radio equipment used in the European Union in accordance with the R&TTE
Directive, the CE Mark and the notified body (NB) identification number is used when the NB is
involved in the conformity assessment procedure.
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
1INTRODUCTION
1.1Purpose
This document describes the Honeywell ISA100 Wireless
Pressure Sensor, WPS Series’ function, operation, and
maintenance.
1.4
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About the Sensor
The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series is furnished
with an ISA100-compliant wireless interface to operate in a
compatible distributed ISA100 wireless system. The sensor will
interoperate with any ISA100 wireless network.
The sensor includes ISA100-compliant electronics for operating
in a 2.4 GHz wireless network.
1.2Scope
The document includes:
•
Details of topics that relate uniquely to the Honeywell
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
•
Installation and mounting
1.3
ISA100 Wireless™ Network Overview
ISA100 Wireless™ Network is an all-digital, serial, two-way
communication mesh network that interconnects industrial field
sensors to a central system.
ISA100.11a Network has defined standards to which field
devices and operator stations communicate with each another.
The communications protocol is built as an “open system” to
allow all field devices and equipment that are built to ISA100
Wireless™ standards to be integrated into a system, regardless
of the device manufacturer. This interoperability of devices using
ISA100 Wireless™ technology is to become an industry standard
for automation systems.
1.4.1Power
The sensor is powered by two each, D-sized Lithium Thionyl
Chloride cells. Battery life is estimated to be five years at 5
second update interval; subject to vary depending on user
setting of update interval. There is no external power available for
this sensor.
1.4.2Input
The sensor supports one input channel. This channel is available
as either:
•
Gage pressure
•
Absolute pressure
The sensor measures this analog pressure and transmits a digital
output signal proportional to the measured value. See Figure 2 for
the functional diagram.
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1.4.3 Product Nomenclature
This document is valid for the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series in the following variations:
Figure 1. ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series Nomenclature
WPS
1
B
12
A
GP
1
PD
P
1
N
Type
Gen Code
RF Code
Antenna
Type Code
Country Use
Code
Measurand
Type
Connection
Type
Measurand Range
Enclosure
Type
Display
Protection
(refer to measurand range chart)
WPS Series
1
Wireless
Pressure
Sensor
Version 1
B
2.4 GHz,
ISA100.11a
For “A” coded versions,
refer to Limitless™ WPS
P2P datasheet, 32305926.
00
No antenna;
RP-SMA jack
A
US, Canada,
Mexico
Australia
AP
Absolute
pressure
1
1/2 in NPT
male
P
D
12
2.0 dBi omni
antenna
B
All other
approved
countries
GP
Gage
pressure
2
3/4 in NPT
male
B
E
K
F
1/4 in NPT female
connection is
integral to
1/2 in NPT male and
3/4 in NPT male
connections.
P
Plastic
0
No
LCD
1
with
LCD
N
Specials
Not intrinsically
safe
G
H
J
K
Table 2. Pressure Range Conversion Chart
Unit Code
Description
P
B
K
psi
bar
kPa
D
0 to 50
0 to 3.45
0 to 344.7
E
0 to 200
0 to 13.8
0 to 1379
F
0 to 500
0 to 34.5
0 to 3447.4
Pressure Range
G
H
0 to 1000
0 to 1500
0 to 68.9
0 to 103.4
0 to 6894.7
0 to 10342
J
0 to 5000
0 to 344.7
0 to 34473
K
0 to 10000
0 to 689.5
0 to 68947
1.5Preface
1.6
This manual covers professional installation of the Honeywell
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series. The WPS Series
is classified by the FCC as a device that must be professionally
installed. To be in compliance with FCC requirements, the radio
must be installed with one of the approved antennas listed in this
document.
It is assumed for the purposes of this document that a site survey
has been performed and that the antenna types, cable lengths
and lightning surge arrestors were appropriately selected per
the results of that survey. Any changes to these items as a result
of the actual installation of the WPS Series sensors into the site
may require that the TX power setting of the radio board needs to
be adjusted from the factory setting in order to maintain agency
approvals. See Sections 8 and 9 for more information.
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Site Survey
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
1.7
Figure 2. WPS Functional Diagram
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Abbreviations and Definitions
Antenna
Table 3. Table of Abbreviations and Definitions
Radio Board
RF Analog
Front-End
EEPROM
2.4 GHz
Radio
Microcontroller
Interface Board
Microcontroller
Power Source
(battery)
Sensor Signal
Cond. Circuit
Gage or Absolute
Pressure Sensor
Pressure Input
LCD
Display
ACMA
Australian Communications and Media Authority
AD
Authentication Device
ANATEL
National Agency of Telecomnunication (Agência
Nacional de Telecomunicaçõe)
AWG
American Wire Gauge
Co-located
Two or more radios transmitting simultaneously
and with less than 20 cm [7.87 in] of separation
distance.
CSA
Canadian Standards Association
DCS
Distributed Control System
DSSS
Direct Sequence Spread Spectrum
EMC
Electromagnetic Compatibility
ETSI
European Telecommunications Standards Institute
EU
European Union
FCC
Federal Communications Committee
FHSS
Frequency-Hopping Spread Spectrum
FSK
Frequency Shift Keying
GFSK
Gaussian Frequency Shift Keying
GTS
Honeywell Global Technical Services
IC
Industry Canada
IEEE
Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
ISA100
International Society of Automation open-standard wireless networking technology
LR-WPAN
Low Rate Wireless Personal Area Network
MPE
Maximum Permissible Exposure
MSG
Honeywell Model Selection Guide
NA
North America – United States of America and
Canada
NEMA
National Electrical Manufacturers Association
OQPSK
Offset Quadrature Phase-Shift Keying
PER
Packet Error Rate - a measurement of data not
received correctly (may be caused by interference or very low signal levels)
R.F.
Radio Frequency
RP-SMA
Reverse-Polarity SubMiniature version A (used
for wireless antennas)
SNR
Signal to Noise Ratio - a measurement of signal
received
TX
Transmit
WDM
Wireless Device Manager
Wi-Fi
Wireless Local Area Network based on IEEE
802.11 Specifications
WLAN
Wireless Local Area Network (aka WIFI)
WNSIA
Wireless Network for Secure Industrial Application
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SPECIFICATIONS, CERTIFICATIONS, AND APPROVALS
2.1
Approvals and Ratings
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See the product label for applicable approvals and ratings.
Table 4. Approvals and Ratings
Approval/Item
Ratings/Description
Enclosure type
IP65, IP67
Communication agency
approvals and standards
16 dBm: FCC Part 15.247 and 15.209; Industry Canada RSS 210 Issue 8; ACMA C-tick mark
8 dBm: ETSI EN 300 328 V1.8.1; CE mark
2.2
Radio Module Specifications
Table 5. Radio Module Specifications
Item
Specification
Radio module
Honeywell RF-PCBa
Wireless standard IEEE
Standard: 802.15.4, 2.4 GHz global, license-free bands
Protocol: ISA100.11a
Data rate
250 kbps
Operating frequency
ISM 2.4 GHz
Module transmit power (max.)
Country code A: 16 dBm max; Country code B: 8 dBm max.
Receive sensitivity (typ.)
-98 dBm
Table 6. Radio Certifications
Agency
Certification
Description
Federal Communications
Commission
(FCC)
FCC ID: XJLWPS001
The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensors, WPS Series comply with part 15 of the FCC
rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions.
(1) this device may not cause harmful interference, and
(2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may
cause undesired operation.
Industry
Canada (IC)
IC: 9832A-WPS001IC
The installer of this radio equipment must ensure that the antenna is located or pointed
such that it does not emit RF fields in excess of Health Canada limits for the general
population; consult Safety Code 6, obtainable from Health Canada’s web site www.hcsc.gc.ca/rpb.
For radio equipment used in the European Union in accordance with the R&TTE Directive the CE Mark and the notified body (NB) identification number is used when the NB
is involved in the conformity assessment procedure.
m WARNING
The WPS must be installed in accordance with the requirements specified in this document in order to comply with the specific
Country Communication Agency requirements (i.e., FCC, IC, ETSI, ACMA).
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2.3
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Battery Specifications
Table 7. Battery Specifications
Item
Specification
Battery
3.6 Vdc Lithium Thionyl Chloride; D size, Qty: 2;
Manufacturer: Honeywell, WBT5; Xeno Energy, P/N XL-205F; Tadiran, P/N TL-5930/S
2.4
EMC Specifications
The latest applicable EMC Standards are as follows:
•
EN 300 328, V1.8.1
•
EN 61326-1 (2012)
•
EN 301 489-1, V1.9.2
•
EN 301 489-17, V2.2.1
2.5
General Specifications
Table 8. Environmental Specifications
Item
Specification
Operating temperature
-40 °C to 70 °C [-40 °F to 158 °F]
Storage temperature
-40 °C to 70 °C [-40 °F to 158 °F]
Operating humidity
0 %RH to 100 %RH
Vibration
5 Hz to 200 Hz, 4 g, Sinusoidal as per IEC 60068-2-6
Shock
40 g as per IEC 60068-2-27
Sealing
IP65, IP67
Table 9. Sensor Specifications
Item
Specification
Total error band
±2.0 %FSS max.
Resolution
0.04 %FS
Pressure ranges
0 psi to 50 psi through 0 psi to 10000 psi
Pressure type
gage or absolute
Overload safe pressure
4X FS or 3000 psi, whichever is less for <1000 psi
4X FS or 15000 psi, whichever is less for >1000 psi
Burst pressure
3000 psi for <1000 psi
4X FS or 15000 psi, whichever is less for >1000 psi
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2.6
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor,
WPS Series Power Specifications
The WPS Series sensors operate from two (2) D-size 3.6 V
Lithium Thionyl Chloride (Li/SOCl2) batteries. These are joined
in series to produce a maximum voltage of 7.2 Vdc. There is no
provision for external power.
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2.9.2 Industry Canada (IC) Compliance
Statements
•
To reduce potential radio interference to other users, the
antenna type and its gain should be chosen so that the
equivalent isotropic radiated power (EIRP) is not more
than that permitted for successful communication.
•
All versions of the WPS Series sensor have a maximum weight
of 1,0 kg [2 lb, 3 oz] (weight tolerance of ±50 g] These weights
do not include remote cables, antennas, or external pipe thread
adapters.
Operation is subject to the following two conditions:
(1) this device may not cause interference, and (2)
this device must accept any interference, including
interference that may cause undesired operation of the
device.
•
This Class A digital apparatus complies with Industry
Canada RSS 210 Issue 8.
2.8
•
Pour réduire les interférences radio potentielles aux
autres utilisateurs, le type d’antenne et son gain doivent
être choisis de telle sorte que l’équivalent isotrope
puissance rayonnée (PIRE) ne est pas supérieure à
celle permise pour une communication réussie.
•
Son fonctionnement est soumis aux deux conditions
suivantes: (1) ce dispositif ne doit pas causer
d’interférences et (2) cet appareil doit accepter toute
interférence, y compris les interférences qui peuvent
causer un mauvais fonctionnement de l’appareil.
•
Cet appareil numérique de classe A est conforme avec
Industrie Canada RSS 210 Numéro 8.
2.7Weight
Antenna Connection
Antennas connect to an RP-SMA male connector on the upper
surface of the WPS. For straight antenna variants, a radome
is fastened to the WPS housing, protecting the antenna and
connectors from the environment. Alternatively, a remote antenna
and/or a lightning arrestor may be connected to the RP-SMA
connector; when ordered without any antenna fitted to the WPS
product.
2.9
Certifications and Approvals
2.9.1 FCC Compliance Statements
•
•
•
6
This device complies with Part 15 of FCC Rules and
Regulations. Operation is subject to the following two
conditions: (1) This device may not cause harmful
interference and (2) this device must accept any
interference received, including interference that may
cause undesired operation.
This equipment has been tested and found to comply
with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to
Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed
to provide reasonable protection against harmful
interference in a residential installation. This equipment
generates, uses, and can radiate radiofrequency energy
and, if not installed and used in accordance with these
instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio
communications. Operation of this equipment in a
residential area is likely to cause harmful interference
in which case the user will be required to correct the
interference at his own expense.
Intentional or unintentional changes or modifications
must not be made to the WPS Series unless under
the express consent of the party responsible for
compliance. Any such modifications could void the
user’s authority to operate the equipment and will void
the manufacturer’s warranty
sensing.honeywell.com
2.9.3 RF Safety Statements
•
To comply with FCC’s and Industry Canada’s RF
exposure requirements, the following antenna installation
and device operating configurations must be satisfied.
•
Remote point-to-point antenna(s) for this unit must be
fixed and mounted on outdoor permanent structures
with a separation distance between the antenna(s) of
greater than 20 cm [7.87 in] and a separation distance
of at least 20 cm [7.87 in] from all persons.
•
Furthermore, when using an integral antenna the WPS
Series unit must not be co-located with any other
antenna or sensor device and have a separation
distance of at least 20 cm [7.87 in] from all persons.
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2.10 Declaration of Conformity
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2.11 Intended Country Usage
Table 10. North America and Austalia
Country
ISO 3166 2 letter code
UNITED STATES
US
CANADA
CA
AUSTRALIA
AU
Table 11. European Union
Country
ISO 3166 2 letter code
Country
ISO 3166 2 letter code
Austria
AT
Latvia
LV
Belgium
BE
Liechtenstein
LI
Bulgaria
BG
Lithuania
LT
Cyprus
CY
Malta
MT
Czech Republic
CZ
Netherlands
NL
Denmark
DK
Norway
NO
Estonia
EE
Poland
PL
Finland
FI
Portugal
PT
France
FR
Romania
RO
Germany
DE
Slovakia
SK
Greece
GR
Slovenia
SI
Hungary
HU
Spain
ES
Iceland
IS
Sweden
SE
Ireland
IE
Switzterland
CH
Italy
IT
United Kingdom
BG
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3
GENERAL DESCRIPTION
3.1
Intended Use
The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series complies with
the IEEE 802.15.4 standard, and uses a low-powered ISA100 2.4
GHz radio to communicate with radio infrastructure and gateway
devices that are connected to a wired distributed control system
(DCS) network. Initial provisioning and setting of user parameters
is accomplished over-the-air through the OneWireless™ User
Interface.
3.2
3.4
50095583
WPS Series Sensor Location
3.4.1 Recommended Locations
Table 12. WPS Series, GP or AP
Process
Suggested
location
Explanation
Gases
Above the gas
line
The condensate drains away from the
sensor.
Below but close
to the elevation
of the process connection.
This minimizes the static head effect of
the condensate.
Level with or
above the process connection
This requires a siphon to protect the
sensor from process steam. The siphon
retains water as a “fill fluid.”
WPS Series Sensor Diagrams
Figure 3. WPS Series Sensor with Radome
ISSUE 1
Liquids
3.5
Conduit / Cable Entries
There are no conduit/cable entries for the WPS Series sensor.
3.6
Bracket Mounting
There is no bracket mounting for the WPS Series sensor. It is
supported by the pipe fitting on the pressure sensor module.
3.7
Pressure Port
Materials:
•
316L Stainless Steel (pressure port body)
•Hastelloy® C-276 (diaphragm)
Process Connection:
3.3
Process Connection
Wireless Pressure Sensors have the following standard
connection fitting for mounting on the process pipe: 1/2 NPT
male, 3/4 NPT male. Either of these connections will also support
a 1/4 NPT female connection.
•
Threads: 1/2 NPT male or 3/4 NPT male or 1/4 NPT
female. Note: both the 1/2 NPT male and the 3/4 NPT
male will support the 1/4 NPT female
•
Swivel: The WPS Series sensor body will swivel 350°
with respect to the pressure port body, to optimize
readablilty of the LCD.
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3.8Dimensions
Figure 4. Dimensions of ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
234 mm ±2 mm
[9.21 in ±0.08 in]
149 mm ±2 mm
[5.87 in ±0.08 in]
45 mm [1.77 in]
across flat
99 mm ±1 mm
[3.9 in ±0.04 in]
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31,75 mm [1.25 in]
hex
95 mm ±1 mm
[3.74 in ±0.04 in]
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
4
PROCESS INSERTION
4.1
Pressure Sensing
4.1.1Piping
The actual piping arrangement will vary depending upon the
process measurement requirements and the sensor model.
Process connections are made to 1/2 NPT male, 3/4 NPT male,
or 1/4 NPT female connections in the head of the sensor’s body.
Elbow fittings may be utilized as required.
The most common type of pipe used is 1/2 inch Schedule 80
steel pipe. Many piping arrangements use a three-valve manifold
to connect the process piping to the sensor. A manifold makes
it easy to install and remove a sensor without interrupting the
process. It also accommodates the installation of blow-down
valves to clear debris from pressure lines to the sensor.
Another piping arrangement uses a block-off valve and a tee
connector in the process piping to the sensor as shown in Figure
5.
Figure 5. Typical Arrangement for 1/2 NPT Process
Connection Piping
ISSUE 1
50095583
, ATTENTION
For liquid or steam, the piping should slope a minimum of 25,4
mm [1 in] per 305 mm [1 ft]. Slope the piping down towards
the sensor, if the sensor is below the process connection so
the bubbles may rise back into the piping through the liquid. If
the sensor is located above the process connection, the piping should rise vertically above the sensor; then slope down
towards the flowline with a vent valve at the high point. For
gas measurement, use a condensate leg and drain at the low
point (freeze protection may be required here).
m CAUTION
Property damage may result if operating temperature limits of
sensor are exceeded. Sensor housing must not exceed 70 °C
[158 °F]. To reduce the temperature of the process that comes
into contact with the sensor body, install impulse piping. As a
general rule, there is a 56 °C drop [100 °F] in the temperature
of the process for every foot (305 mm) of ½ inch uninsulated
piping.
4.1.2 Process Connections
Figure 6. Process Connection - Pipe Fitting
45,0 mm [1.77 in]
Tank Wall
Block-off
Valve
31,75 mm [1.25 in]
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4.1.3 General piping guidelines
4.1.4 Sensor Housing Swiveling
When measuring fluids containing suspended solids, install
permanent valves at regular intervals to blow-down piping.
The WPS Series sensor housing will swivel through a 350° range
to facilitate easy reading of the LCD display. To adjust the swivel
mounting:
Blow-down all lines on new installations with compressed air or
steam and flush them with process fluids (where possible) before
connecting these lines to the sensor’s port.
Be sure all the valves in the blow-down lines are closed tight
after the initial blow-down procedure and each maintenance
procedure after that.
Mount sensor vertically to assure best accuracy, and to obtain
optimum R.F. link performance.
1. Ensure that the process connector (threaded fitting) is
in its final position and is fully tightened, using a wrench
on the hex-nut area above the threads (do NOT tighten
using the sensor body).
2. Loosen the large nut just below the housing using a 45
mm [1.77 in] crescent wrench.
Large Nut
Hex Nut
3. Swivel sensor housing as needed.
4. While holding the sensor body in place, gently tighten
the large nut with a 45 mm [1.77 in] crescent wrench to
14 Nm ±1 Nm [10.32 ft-lb ±0.74 ft-lb].
m WARNING
POTENTIAL ELECTROSTATIC CHARGING
HAZARD
The sensor housing is made of plastic polycarbonate and has
a surface resistivity of >1 Gohm per square. When this device
is being installed, care should be taken not to electrostatically
charge the enclosure surface by rubbing the surface with a
cloth, or cleaning the surface with a solvent.
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ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
5CABLES
5.1
WPS Series Sensor Cables
•
All cables in these tables have a specified impedance of 50 ohms.
•
These cables may also be used between the sensor and lightning arrestor, between the lightning arrestor and antenna, or
between the sensor and antenna.
Table 13. Sensor to Antenna Cable Specifications for WPS Series
Cable
Type
Connector Type
Frequency
(GHz)
Length
Loss (dB)
Total
Capacitance
Total
Inductance
WAMM100RSP-005
100
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
1,52 m [5 ft]
1.99
153 pF
0.38 µH
WAMM100RSP-010
100
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
3,05 m [10 ft]
3.98
308 pF
0.77 µH
WCA200RNPRSP-002
200
Series
RP-N Plug to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
0,61 m [2 ft]
0.34
49 pF
0.12 mH
WCA200RNPRSP-010
200
Series
RP-N Plug to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
3,05 m [10 ft]
1.69
245 pF
0.61 mH
WCA200RNJRSP-002
200
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
0,61 m [2 ft]
0.34
49 pF
0.12 mH
WCA200RNJRSP-005
200
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
1,52 m [5 ft]
0.85
122 pF
0.3 mH
WCA200RNJRSP-010
200
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
3,05 m [10 ft]
1.69
245 pF
0.61 mH
WCA200RNJRSP-015
200
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
4,57 m [15 ft]
2.54
367 pF
0.92 mH
WCA200RNJRSP-020
200
Series
RP-SMA Jack to
RP-SMA Plug
2.4
6,09 m [20 ft]
3.38
490 pF
1.2 mH
Honeywell Part
Number
RF Cable A
RF Cable B
Figure 7. WPS Antenna Extender Cables
Length
Shrink Tube,
PVC Black,
SMA Reversed
Polarized Plug
CA-200, 0.50 Ohm Coaxial Cable
Jacket: Polyethylene, Black
SMA Reversed
Polarized Jack
Note: This cable may optionally be mounted in a hole (see Figure 8), and fastened with the included nut and lockwasher. This would
allow the RP-SMA jack to support the antenna. If this is done, ensure that the surface around the hole is clean and free of paint or oil,
so as to allow a low resistance ground connection for optimum R.F. performance.
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
Figure 8. WPS Antenna Extender Cable Mounting Hole
5.2
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Protection of Antenna Connections
If the antenna and connectors are not protected by the radome,
the connector and threads should be protected from the elements thorugh an application of protective tape.
Ø 7 mm
[Ø 0.276 in]
6,4 mm
[0.252 in]
•
A recommended protective tape is COAX-SEAL® #104
Hand Moldable Plastic Weatherproofing Tape, available
from electrical supply houses.
•
Also acceptable is Scotch® Premium Vinyl Electrical
Tape 88-Super tape, available from 3M.
Recommended Panel Mounting
, ATTENTION
The antenna cables should not be modified (i.e. cut short
and/or re-terminated) as it may affect communication agency
approval.
Figure 9. Application of Protective Tape
Step 1 - Remove radome.
Step 2 - First apply 1/2 inch wide COAXSEAL® (flexible and moldable material)
Step 3 - Secondly, apply 3M Scotch®
Premium Vinyl Electrical Tape 88-Super
Ultimately, the antenna/cable choice may need to be tested in the actual application conditions to prove suitability for the environment.
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ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
6
APPROVED ANTENNA TYPES/GAINS
6.1
Antenna Details
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The following chart lists the antenna options along with the various characteristics that will be referenced throughout this section.
This section is intended to assist an end user in determining which antenna(s) are worth investigating and subjecting to application
requirements for proof of suitability.
Table 14. Antenna Options - Country Code A
Ant.
type
code
Part
number
Replacement
antenna mount or
cable
Antenna
design
Ant.
gain
(max.)
Connector/
mounting
Dimensions
Antenna material
Cable material/
type
Mount
material
00
WAN03RSP
–
flat
3.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/adhesive mount
Ø 7,87 mm x 22,1 mm W x 4,57
mm D [Ø 0.31 in x 0.87 in W x
0.18 in D] 3 m [9 ft] cable
UV stable ABS
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
–
00
WAN04RSP
WAMM100RSP-005
base with 1,52 m [5 ft]
of cable
tilt/
swivel
5.5 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 12,7 mm x 208,28 mm L
[Ø 0.50 in x 8.20 in L]
UV stable molded
polyurethane
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
UV stable
black
ABS
00
WAN04RSP
WAMM100RSP-010
base with 3,05 m [10
ft] of cable
tilt/
swivel
5.5 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 12,7 mm x 208,28 mm L
[Ø 0.50 in x 8.20 in L]
UV stable molded
polyurethane
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
UV stable
black
ABS
00
WAN05RSP
WAMM100RSP-005
base with 1,52 m [5 ft]
of cable
tilt/
swivel
9.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 12,7 mm x 384,05 mm L
[Ø 0.50 in x 15.12 in L]
UV stable molded
polyurethane
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
UV stable
black
ABS
00
WAN05RSP
WAMM100RSP-010
base with 3,05 m [10
ft] of cable
tilt/
swivel
9.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 12,7 mm x 384,05 mm L
[Ø 0.50 in x 15.12 in L]
UV stable molded
polyurethane
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
UV stable
black
ABS
00
WAN06RNJ
WCA200RNPRSP-002 coax cable
assembly 0,682 m
[2 ft]
straight
8.0 dBi
RP-N jack/
bracket
Ø 33,5 mm x 427,9 mm L
[Ø 1.32 in x 16.85 in L]
UV stable fiberglass
UV stable PVC/RG316 coax, UV stable
Polyethylene/200
Series coax
300 series SST
aluminum
alloy
00
WAN06RNJ
WCA200RNPRSP-010 coax cable
assembly 3,05 m
[10 ft]
straight
8.0 dBi
RP-N jack/
bracket
IØ 33,5 mm x 427,9 mm L
[Ø 1.32 in x 16.85 in L]
UV stable fiberglass
UV stable PVC/RG316 coax, UV stable
Polyethylene/200
Series coax
300 series SST
aluminum
alloy
00
WAN08RSP
–
90°
0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 8,0 mm x 29 mm L
[Ø 0.34 in x 1.14 in L]
UV stable
–
–
00
WAN09RSP
–
low
profile
mobile
3.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/magnetic
Ø 76,2 mm x 115 mm L
[Ø 3.0 in x 4.54 in L]
4,57 m [15 ft] cable
UV stable ABS
plastic
UV stable black PVC
Nickelplated
steel
00
WAN10RSP
–
straight
5.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/magnetic
Ø 76,2 mm x 230,1 mm L
[Ø 3.0 in x 9.06 in L]
4,57 m [15 ft] cable
Nickel-plated steel
UV stable black PVC
Nickelplated
steel
00
WAN11RSP
–
low
profile
mobile
4.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/thruhole screw
Ø 39 mm x 42,4 mm L
[Ø 1.54 in x 1.67 in L ]
UV stable black PVC
UV stable black PVC
Nickelplated
steel
12
WAN12RSP
–
straight
2.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 10 mm x 79,5 mm L
[Ø 0.39 in. x 3.13 in. L]
UV stable ABS plastic
–
–
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
15
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
Table 15. Antenna Options - Country Code B
Ant.
type
code
Part
number
Replacement
antenna mount or
cable
Antenna
design
Ant.
gain
(max.)
Connector/
mounting
Dimensions
Antenna material
Cable material/
type
Mount
material
00
WAN03RSP
–
flat
3.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/adhesive mount
Ø 7,87 mm x 22,1 mm W x 4,57
mm D [Ø 0.31 in x 0.87 in W x
0.18 in D] 3 m [9 ft] cable
UV stable ABS
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
–
00
WAN04RSP
WAMM100RSP-010
base with 3,05 m
[10 ft] of cable
tilt/
swivel
5.5 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 12,7 mm x 208,28 mm L
[Ø 0.50 in x 8.20 in L]
UV stable molded
polyurethane
UV stable PVC/ RG174 coax
UV stable
black
ABS
00
WAN08RSP
–
90°
0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 8,0 mm x 29 mm L
[Ø 0.34 in x 1.14 in L]
UV stable
–
–
00
WAN09RSP
–
low
profile
mobile
3.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/magnetic
Ø 76,2 mm x 115 mm L
[Ø 3.0 in x 4.54 in L]
4,57 m [15 ft] cable
UV stable ABS
plastic
UV stable black PVC
Nickelplated
steel
00
WAN10RSP
–
straight
5.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/magnetic
Ø 76,2 mm x 230,1 mm L
[Ø 3.0 in x 9.06 in L]
4,57 m [15 ft] cable
Nickel-plated steel
UV stable black PVC
Nickelplated
steel
00
WAN11RSP
–
low
profile
mobile
4.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/thruhole screw
Ø 39 mm x 42,4 mm L
[Ø 1.54 in x 1.67 in L ]
UV stable black PVC
UV stable black PVC
Nickelplated
steel
12
WAN12RSP
–
straight
2.0 dBi
RP-SMA
plug/direct
mount
Ø 10 mm x 79,5 mm L
[Ø 0.39 in. x 3.13 in L]
UV stable ABS plastic
–
–
, ATTENTION
m WARNING
The antenna cables should not be modified (i.e. cut short
and/or re-terminated) as it may affect communication agency
approval.
The WPS Series sensor must be professionally installed in
accordance with the requirements specified in this document.
Only the specified power settings, antenna types and gains
and cable lengths (attenuation) as outlined in this document
are valid for ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
installations.
Table 16. WPS Standard Antenna Options
16
Option 00
Option 12
Option 12: Radome Installed
No antenna. RP-SMA antenna jack on top is
used
2.0 dBi gain omni-directional antenna (radome
not shown)
(note: only one size radome available)
sensing.honeywell.com
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
Figure 10. Radiation Pattern of an Omni-directional Antenna
Toroid Radiation Pattern - Pattern
is 360 degrees in the vertical plane,
but not the horizontal plane
6.2
2.0 dBi RF Antenna Pattern - Horizontal
Omni-directional Antenna Design
The omni-directional antennas offered were chosen for their ability to be used in applications where transmit- and-receiver antennas may be moving with respect to each other or could also be
stationary. They are dipole antennas that radiate power (power
from the internal radio of the WPS) in a 360° outward pattern in a
plane perpendicular to the length of the antenna element. “Omni”
may suggest the antenna radiates power in all directions, but that
is not the case. The actual antenna radiation pattern looks more
like a toroid (doughnut-shape) as shown in Figure 10.
2.0 dBi RF Antenna Pattern - Vertical
The antenna radiates virtually zero power in the Z axis and most
of the power in the X and Y axis. Increasing the antenna’s gain
will increase the power only in the X and Y axis. As a result, the
radiation pattern becomes narrower. For instance, this is analogous to the reflector in an automobile’s headlight. The reflector
does not add light or increase the luminous intensity of the light
bulb, rather it simply directs all the light energy in the forward
direction where the light is needed most.
Omni-directional antennas may obtain more gain in the horizontal
plane by stacking multiple elements vertically, which decreases
the radiation angle in the horizontal plane. Especially for these
higher gain omni antennas, it is important to orient the antenna
close to vertical. If the sensor cannot be mounted vertically, then
a hinged antenna may be indicated.
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
17
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
7
ANTENNA ADJUSTMENT AND
MOUNTING
7.1Requirements
7.1.1 Radio Installation Requirements
, ATTENTION
•
Professional Installation is required to ensure conformity
with Federal Communications Commission (FCC) in the
USA, Industry Canada (IC) in Canada and the Radio and
Telecommunications Terminal Equipment Directive, 1999/5/
EC (R&TTE), in the European Union (EU).
•
Professional installation is required for the selection and installation of approved antennas and setup of the maximum
allowable radiated power from the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series as configured for the particular
installation site.
•
The antenna used for this sensor must be installed to
provide a separation distance of at least 20 cm [7.87 in]
from all persons and must not be co-located or operating
in conjunction with any other antenna or sensor.
•
For remote antenna, see antenna installation requirements
to satisfy FCC RF exposure requirements.
ISSUE 1
50095583
7.2.1 Direct Mount, General Guidelines
A direct-mount straight antenna can be easily mounted by
threading the mating RP-SMA plug of the antenna to the RPSMA jack on the WPS. Tighten the connection until finger tight
by holding the antenna above the straight knurl portion. For
straight antennas, attach the antenna radome with the two screws
provided. Ensure that the “O” ring is installed in the groove in the
sensor housing.
7.2.2 Direct Mount, Straight
Figure 11. Direct Mount Antenna
Option 12
Radome Installed
Straight antenna available in 2 dBi configurations.
, ATTENTION
Federal Communications Commission (FCC):
• The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensors, WPS Series comply with part 15 of the FCC rules. Operation is subject to
the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause
harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any
interference received, including interference that may
cause undesired operation.
Industry Canada (IC):
•
7.2
L’installateur de cette radio doit s’assurer que l’antenne
est située ou orientée de manière à ne pas émettre de
radiofréquences excédant les limites permises par Santé
Canada pour la population générale. Veuillez consulter le
Code de sécurité 6 de Santé Canada au www.hc-sc.gc.ca/
rpb.
Direct Mount Antenna
m WARNING
POTENTIAL ELECTROSTATIC CHARGING HAZARD
The direct mount antenna radome is made of plastic and has
a surface resistivity greater than 1 Gohm per square. When
the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series is installed,
care should be taken not to electrostatically charge the surface
of the antenna shroud by rubbing the surface with a cloth, or
cleaning the surface with a solvent.
18
sensing.honeywell.com
7.3
Remote Antennas
7.3.1 Outdoor Installation Warnings
m WARNING
LIVES MAY BE AT RISK!
Carefully observe these instructions and any special
instructions included with the equipment being installed.
m WARNING
CONTACTING POWER LINES COULD BE FATAL
Look over the site before beginning any installation and
anticipate possible hazards, especially these:
• Make sure no power lines are near where possible contact
can be made. Antennas, masts, towers, guy wires, or
cables may lean or fall and contact these lines. People
may be injured or killed if they are touching or holding any
part of equipment when it contacts electric lines. Make
sure there is NO possibility that equipment or personnel
can come in contact directly or indirectly with power lines.
• Assume all overhead lines are power lines.
• The horizontal distance from a tower, mast, or antenna to
the nearest power line should be at least twice the total
length of the mast/antenna combination. This will ensure
that the mast will not contact power if it falls during either
installation or later.
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
m WARNING
TO AVOID FALLING, USE SAFE PROCEDURES
WHEN WORKING AT HEIGHTS ABOVE GROUND
•
•
•
•
•
•
Select equipment locations that will allow safe, simple
equipment installation
Don’t work alone. A friend or co-worker can save a life if an
accident happens.
Use approved, non-conducting ladders and other safety
equipment. Make sure all equipment is in good repair.
If a tower or mast begins falling, don’t attempt to catch it.
Stand back and let it fall.
If anything such as a wire or mast does come in contact
with a power line, DON’T TOUCH IT OR ATTEMPT TO
MOVE IT. Instead, save a life by calling the power company.
Don’t attempt to erect antennas or towers on windy days.
ISSUE 1
50095583
7.3.2 Cable Requirement
Some remote mount SMA connector antennas have an antenna
cable permanently attached, with an RP-SMA plug, that is simply
connected to the jack on the sensor. Other remote mount antennas do not include cable, and require the use of an extension
cable. This extension cable will normally need to have one end
with an RP-SMA plug (inside threads), which will connect to the
sensor, and one end with an RP-SMA jack (outside threads).
The jack of the extension cable will mate with the antenna or the
lightning arrestor. If a lightning arrestor is connected this way, the
antenna may be directly connected to the arrestor.
Note that at 2.4 GHz., typical antenna cables types have 0.5 dB
of loss per meter (almost 5 dB for a ten meter cable, plus connector losses). Excessively long cable runs should be avoided if
possible.
Refer to Section 6 for approved antenna options and Section 5 for
approved cable options.
m WARNING
MAKE SURE ALL TOWERS AND MASTS ARE
SECURELY GROUNDED, AND ELECTRICAL
CABLES CONNECTED TO ANTENNAS HAVE
LIGHTNING ARRESTORS.
This will help prevent fire damage or human injury in case
of lightning, static build up, or short circuit within equipment
connected to antenna.
• The base of the antenna mast or tower must be connected
directly to the building protective ground or to one-or-more
approved grounding rods, using 1 AWG ground wire and
corrosion-resistant connectors.
• Refer to the National Electrical Code for grounding details.
• Lightning arrestors for antenna feed coaxial cables are
available from electrical supply houses.
m WARNING
If a person comes in contact with electrical power, and
cannot move
DO NOT TOUCH THAT PERSON OR RISK
ELECTROCUTION.
•
•
Use a non-conductive dry board, stick, or rope to push,
pull, or drag them so they no longer are in contact with
electrical power.
Once they are no longer contacting electrical power,
administer CPR if certified, and make sure emergency
medical aid has been requested.
7.3.3 Lightning Arrestor
The lightning arrestor may be mounted directly on the sensor, or
at the far end of the antenna cable, mounted to a sheet of metal
in a through-hole. Generally, the choice should be made based
on having the shortest, most direct path to a good, solid ground.
If the lightning arrestor is mounted directly on the sensor, use
caution when attaching a grounding wire to the arrestor to avoid
putting undue stress on the sensor’s antenna connector.
If the coax cable is to enter a building, then the lightning arrestor
should be mounted as close as possible to where the lead-in wire
enters the building. The lightning arrestor recommended by Honeywell features a bulkhead RP-SMA connector with a rubber “O”ring seal which can be used for mounting through an enclosure
wall. Both connector ports of the lightning arrestor provide equal
protection no matter which way it is installed. Either port can face
the antenna and either port can face the sensor.
7.3.4 Choosing a Mounting Location
The location of the antenna is important. Objects such as metal
columns, walls, etc. will reduce efficiency. Best performance is
achieved when antennas for both Multinodes and WPS Series
sensors are mounted at the same height and in a direct line of
sight with no obstructions. If this is not possible and reception is
poor, you try different mounting positions to optimize reception.
Antennas should be mounted clear of any obstructions to the
sides of the radiating element. If the mounting location for an
omni-directional antenna is on the side of a building or tower,
then the antenna pattern will be degraded on the building or
tower side.
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
7.3.5 Site Selection
7.3.7 Magnetic Mounting
Before attempting to install your antenna, consider the best place
to install the antenna for safety and performance.
If a horizontal steel stuctural member or sheet metal area is available, and there are no severe environmental conditions (wind,
vibration, etc.), a magnetic mount antenna may be an easy
solution. This also allows the option of easily making small adjustments to optimize R.F. path performance.
Follow these steps to determine a safe distance from wires,
power lines, and trees.
Step
Action
1
Measure the height of the antenna.
2
Add this length to the length of the tower or mast and
then double this total for the minimum recommended
safe distance.
Generally speaking, the higher the antenna is above the ground,
the better it performs. Good practice is to install your antenna
about 1,5 m to 3 m [5 ft to 10 ft] above the roof line and away
from all power lines and obstructions. If possible, find a mounting
place directly above the wireless device so the lead-in cable can
be as direct as possible.
7.3.6 Antenna Mount Types
Antennas are provided with a variety of mounting options, including magnetic mount, tape mounting, or mast mounting. The
standard 2.0 dBi antennas, normally mounted on the sensor, may
also be mounted to an extender cable, if the remote cable end
is mounted in a through hole with the nut and lockwasher. These
antennas may also be mounted on a lightning arrestor, if the
lightning arrestor is properly mounted in a through hole with a nut
and lockwasher.
Omni-directional antennas are vertically polarized and produce a
“doughnut” shaped pattern. It is very important to mount the antenna in a vertical (not leaning) position for optimal performance,
especially with higher gain antennas.
20
sensing.honeywell.com
Using tie-wraps (cable ties), secure the coax cable to the nearby
structural members, using a tie-wrap every 25 cm to 30 cm [9.84
in to 11.81 in].
Figure 12. Magnetic Mount Antenna
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISSUE 1
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
50095583
Figure 13. Adhesive Mounting Steps
Step 1. Pre-clean the surface
Step 2. Peel Protection from Adhesive Strip
Step 3. Mount the Antenna
7.3.8 Adhesive Mounting
7.3.9 Mast Mounting
The benefit of the remote adhesive mount antenna is mounting
flexibility to a number of surfaces and in various orientations.
Note that the surface that the antenna is being mounted to will affect the radiation pattern so it is suggested that masking tape be
used to temporarily attach the antenna. Evaluate R.F. link performance, as described in the Wireless Link Quality Measurement
(see Section 7.6) paragraphs before permanently mounting.
Mast mounting kits consist of a mounting bracket and one or two
U-bolt clamps. These kits allow the bracket to be mounted to
masts with outside diameters (O.D.) from 3,2 cm [1.25 in] to 5,1
cm [2 in]. Honeywell recommends that a 3,8 cm [1.5 in] or larger
tubing mast be used. The antenna is then mounted in a hole on
the bracket upper surface. Most standard brackets will have a
hole too large for an SMA mount antenna, so a new hole will be
needed. For hole dimensions, refer to Figure 8, WPS Antenna
Extender Cable Mounting Hole.
Permanent mounting: Pre-clean the surface where the antenna is
to be mounted with an alcohol wipe. Peel paper protection from
adhesive strip and mount to the cleaned surface. See Figure 13.
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
21
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
Follow these steps to mount the antenna on a mast.
Step
Action
1
Assemble the new antenna on the ground at the installation site. For SMA mount antennas, mount the RP-SMA jack of the
antenna cable to a hole in the bracket, using the nut and lockwasher supplied. For lightning arrestor mounting, mount the
lightning arrestor in the mounting bracket hole, and attach the extension cable to the arrestor.
2
Screw the SMA antenna onto the cable or lightning arrestor. Tighten all cables by hand only; do not use tools or you could
overtighten. Make sure that the connections are sealed (if outdoors) the prevent moisture and other weathering elements from
effecting performance. Honeywell recommends using a weathering tape (such as COAX-SEAL® #104 from electrical supply
houses, or Super 88 tape from 3M) for outdoor connections. Silicon sealant or ordinary electrical tape is not recommended for
sealing out door connections.
3
Attach the antenna bracket to the mast, using the U-Bolts as required.
4
Using tie-wraps (cable ties), secure the coax cable to the mast, using a tie-wrap every 25 cm to 30 cm [9.84 in to 11.81 in].
5
Follow standard strain relief practice when installing the antenna cable. Avoid excessive strain, bending, kinks, or crushing
(stepping on or placing any weight on cable) before, during, or after the coax cable is secured in its final position.
6
Make sure the mast does not fall the “wrong way” should you lose control as you raise or take down the mast. Use a durable
non-conductive rope. Have an assistant tend to the rope; ready to pull the mast clear of any hazards (such as power lines)
should it begin to fall.
7
If the installation will use guy wires:
• Install guy anchor bolts.
• Estimate the length of guy wire and cut it before raising the mast.
• Attach guy wires to a mast using guy rings.
8
Carefully connect the antenna and mast assembly to its mounting bracket and tighten the clamp bolts.
In the case of a guyed installation, you must have at least one assistant to hold the mast upright while the guy wires are attached and tightened to the anchor bolts.
9
Attach a "DANGER" label at eye level on the mast.
10
Install ground rods to remove any static electricity buildup and connect a ground wire to the mast and ground rod. Use ground
rods designed for that purpose; do not use a spare piece of pipe.
11
When attaching the coax cable to the WPS Series, it is recommended that a drip loop with a radius of at least 30 cm [11.81 in]
be formed close to the WPS Series. This will minimize ice and water buildup on the sensor itself. Tighten cables by hand only;
do not use tools or you could overtighten and damage the RF cable on the sensor.
To lightning
arrestor and antenna
30 cm
[12 in]
Drip loop
22
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
ISSUE 1
50095583
7.3.10 Grounding the Antenna
Follow these guidelines to ground the antenna in accordance with national electrical code instructions.
Step
Action
1
Use No. 10 AWG copper or No. 8 or larger copper-clad steel or bronze wire as ground wires for both mast and lead-in.
Securely clamp the wire to the bottom of the mast.
2
Secure the lead-in wire to a lightning arrestor and mast ground wire to the building with stand-off insulators spaced from 1,2 m
[4 ft] to 1,8 m [8 ft] apart.
3
The lightning arrestor must be bonded to earth ground in order to function properly. Due to the small diameter coaxial cables
used with the RP-SMA connectors, the lightning arrestor must be grounded independant of the antennas, using number 10
solid wire. This wire must be connected directly to a solid ground. It may be the same ground as is used for the antenna tower.
4
Drill a hole in the building’s wall as close as possible to the equipment to which you will connect the lead-in cable. Use a rubber
grommet or feedthru tube to protect the cable from abrasion.
m CAUTION
There may be wires in the wall. Before drilling check that the area is clear of any obstructions or other hazards.
5
Pull the cable through the hole and form a drip loop on the outside close to where the cable enters the building. The drip loop
should have a radius of at least 30 cm [11.81 in].
To lightning
arrestor and antenna
30 cm
[12 in]
Drip loop
6
Thoroughly waterproof the lead-in area.
7
Connect the lead-in cable to the WPS Series sensor. Tighten cables by hand only; do not use tools or you could overtighten
and damage the RF cable on the sensor.
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
23
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
7.3.11Connection Diagrams for Remote Antenna
Configuration
Figure 14. WPS Connected to Remote Antenna
Remotely
Remote
Antenna
WPS
Wireless Pressure
Sensor
RF Cable A or B
Figure 15. WPS Connected to Remote Antenna Via
Lighting Arrestor
Remote
Antenna
WPS
Wireless Pressure
RF Cable B
Sensor
Lighting
Arrestor
RF Cable
A or B
CONTACTING POWER LINES COULD BE FATAL
Look over the site before beginning any installation and
anticipate possible hazards, especially these:
• Make sure no power lines are near where possible contact
can be made. Antennas, masts, towers, guy wires, or
cables may lean or fall and contact these lines. People
may be injured or killed if they are touching or holding any
part of equipment when it contacts electric lines. Make
sure there is NO possibility that equipment or personnel
can come in contact directly or indirectly with power lines.
• Assume all overhead lines are power lines.
• The horizontal distance from a tower, mast, or antenna to
the nearest power line should be at least twice the total
length of the mast/antenna combination. This will ensure
that the mast will not contact power if it falls during either
installation or later.
m WARNING
TO AVOID FALLING, USE SAFE PROCEDURES
WHEN WORKING AT HEIGHTS ABOVE GROUND
•
1. Recommended lightning arrestor from electrical supply
houses, part number: AL6-RSPRSJBW-9
•
2. Approved remote antennas are listed in Section 6.
•
•
Antenna Mounting Considerations
7.4.1 Antenna Mounting Location with Respect
to RF Signal
m WARNING
RF EXPOSURE
To satisfy FCC RF exposure requirements for mobile transmitting devices, a separation distance of 20 cm [7.87 in] or more
should be maintained between the antenna of this device
and persons during device operation. To ensure compliance,
operation at closer than this distance is not recommended.
The antenna used for this transmission must not be co-located
in conjunction with any other antenna or sensor.
Failure to comply with these instructions could result in
death or serious injury.
m WARNING
LIVES MAY BE AT RISK!
Carefully observe these instructions and any special
instructions included with the equipment being installed.
24
sensing.honeywell.com
50095583
m WARNING
NOTES:
7.4
ISSUE 1
•
•
Select equipment locations that will allow safe, simple
equipment installation
Don’t work alone. A friend or co-worker can save a life if an
accident happens.
Use approved, non-conducting ladders and other safety
equipment. Make sure all equipment is in good repair.
If a tower or mast begins falling, don’t attempt to catch it.
Stand back and let it fall.
If anything such as a wire or mast does come in contact
with a power line, DON’T TOUCH IT OR ATTEMPT TO
MOVE IT. Instead, save a life by calling the power company.
Don’t attempt to erect antennas or towers on windy days.
m WARNING
MAKE SURE ALL TOWERS AND MASTS ARE
SECURELY GROUNDED, AND ELECTRICAL
CABLES CONNECTED TO ANTENNAS HAVE
LIGHTNING ARRESTORS.
This will help prevent fire damage or human injury in case
of lightning, static build up, or short circuit within equipment
connected to antenna.
• The base of the antenna mast or tower must be connected
directly to the building protective ground or to one-or-more
approved grounding rods, using 1 AWG ground wire and
corrosion-resistant connectors.
• Refer to the National Electrical Code for grounding details.
• Lightning arrestors for antenna feed coaxial cables are
available from electrical supply houses.
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ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
m WARNING
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Figure 16. WPS to FDAP Antennas with RF Signal Line
of Sight (LOS) Free From Obstacles
If a person comes in contact with electrical power, and
cannot move
DO NOT TOUCH THAT PERSON OR RISK
ELECTROCUTION.
•
•
Use a non-conductive dry board, stick, or rope to push,
pull, or drag them so they no longer are in contact with
electrical power.
Once they are no longer contacting electrical power,
administer CPR if certified, and make sure emergency
medical aid has been requested.
Figure 17. WPS to FDAP Antennas with RF Signal Line
of Sight (LOS) Affected by Obstacles
7.4.2 Antenna Mounting Location with Respect
to Antenna Location
There are several environmental factors to consider with respect
to antenna location during installation. These factors can affect
the radio frequency (RF) signal strength being both transmitted
and received by the WPS and corresponding Field Device Access Point (FDAP). It is desirable for the antenna to be mounted
to limit exposure of adjacent materials/objects between the Honeywell WPS and FDAP, as they will have an effect on RF signal
strength. If the mounting location for an omni-directional antenna
is on the side of a building or tower, the antenna pattern will be
degraded on the building or tower side.
Obstacles that affect antenna patterns and RF signal strength:
•
Indoor: Concrete, wood, drywall, and metal walls, etc.
•
Outdoor: Vehicles, buildings, trees, structures, topology, weather conditions, chain link fence, major power
cables, etc.
Rain and moisture: Wireless sensors compliant with IEEE
802.15.4 operate in a 2.4 GHz band. As the peak absorption
frequency of water molecules is approximately 22 GHz, the total
signal attenuation due to rain, fog or moisture is negligable (less
than 0.1 dB/mile for a heavy downpour).
7.4.3 Line of Sight Considerations
Best performance is achieved when antennas for both the WPS
Wireless Pressure Sensor and FDAP are mounted at the same
height and in a direct line of sight (LOS) with no obstructions, and
with both antennas vertical. Generally, the higher the antenna is
above ground, the better it performs.
Honeywell Sensing and Productivity Solutions
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
7.5
R.F. Interference Considerations
7.5.1.General
The 802.15.4 specification provides a high resistance to interference. Within the 2.4 GHz band, there are 16 channels, each
using approximately 2 MHz of bandwidth. The channel used may
be rapidly changed depending on the presence of other signals
sensed in that channel. Thus narrow band interfering signals may
have no effect, while broadband noise sources may cause loss.
The effect of light to moderate interference is not to make the system fail, but to increase the rate of “lost packets” of data. These
“lost packets” are simply retransmitted as needed, so the user
may not notice any problem. More serious interference can cause
loss of more data updates, and error messages reported by the
WDM, as well as shorter battery life.
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7.5.4Bluetooth® Devices
Bluetooth® interference is less of an issue, due to the very narrow
bandwidth of Bluetooth® signals, the low transmit power, and the
rapid “frequency hopping” of the signals. If the 802.15.4 device
misses a packet of data due to a Bluetooth® burst of data, the
re-transmission of the 802.15.4 data will likely succeed, as the
Bluetooth® will have hopped to a different channel by then.
7.5.5 Wireless Video Camera and Video Links
Wireless video links operating in the 2.4 GHz band can cause serious interference as they are operating continuously, use a wide
(6 MHz) bandwidth), and may be more powerful. Interference
from wireless video could cause the “NO RF” indication in severe
cases. As mentioned, frequency and/or distance separation may
be required.
7.5.2 WiFi Networks
•
Most WiFi (WLAN) networks operate in the same 2.4 GHz range
and use wider bands within that range. Also, the faster protocols
(802.11N or AC), may utilize multiple channels. Factors affecting
R.F. interference would be channel separation, distance separation, and duty cycle.
Frequency Separation: Many video links have four or more
channels selectable. Changing channels may help. Additionally, wireless video links are available in the 900 MHz band,
and the 1.2 GHz band. Switching to one of those would eliminate interference issues with 802.15.4 (and 802.11x).
•
Distance Separation: Separating the video link sensor from
the wireless sensor would be very desirable. Alternatively,
utilizing directional antennas on the wireless sensor, and /or
on the wireless video link would help greatly.
•
Channel separation: Studies have shown that a channel
separation of 7 MHz will make interference less likely. WiFi
routers can be set to use different channels as needed, and
auto channel modes can be disabled. If possible, switching to a 5 GHz-only protocol (using 802.11N or AC), would
eliminate any possibility of 2.4 GHz interference. The WDM
may be set to not use certain 802.15.4 channels.
•
Distance separation: A physical separation of 10 meters or
more will reduce possibility of interference.
•
Duty Cycle: Generally the duty cycle of WiFi routers is very
low for simple uses as e-mailing, messaging, most web
browsing, and voice protocols. However, a video camera
or multiple users streaming video would cause a significant
increase in bandwidth usage and increase the possibility of
interference, making channel or distance separation more
desirable.
Regarding the WiFi client (laptop, smartphone, tablet), they are
much less of a problem as they generally operate with a much
reduced duty cycle (most data is received by the device), and
may operate with much lower transmit power
7.5.3 Smart Phone “Apps”
Smart phone “apps” are available to display consumer WIFI
signal strengths or download/upload speeds. These apps will
not display the 802.15.4 signals as the packet format is different.
However, if a suspected interference source causes a large reduction in consumer WiFi download speed, it is likely it could also
cause interference to the 802.15.4 data used by the WPS.
26 sensing.honeywell.com
7.5.6 Microwave Ovens
Microwave ovens operate in the 2.4 GHz range, they are powerful, and a high-duty cycle. However, they may not be a problem
to a modern 802.15.4 network. The magnetron in a microwave
oven is driven by half-wave rectified AC, so the R.F. output is actually off for one half of the 60 Hz or 50 Hz power line cycle (8.33
msec or 10.0 msec). During that part of the cycle, the packets
of 802.15.4 data may succeed. However, close to half of the
packets may require retransmission, so data throughput could be
greatly reduced.
7.5.7 Cordless Phones/Baby Monitors/Intercoms
A 2.4 GHz cordless phone in very close proximity to a wireless
sensor could cause lost packets, while the phone is in use, but
is not a very likely cause. If monitoring the link quality as in “link
measurements” above, shows interference, a simple remedy is to
switch to a DECT 6.0 cordless phone operating on 1.9 GHz.
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ISSUE 1
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
7.6
Wireless Link Quality Measurements
7.6.1 Link Measurements
There are two methods of observing the R.F. link performance
•
•
The LCD on the WPS sensor will display the R.F. link
quality as one of four values; BEST, GOOD, BAD, and
NO RF, based upon the link analysis.
The Map View on the OneWireless™ User Interface will
show a link number in a small block on the line between
sensor and AP. Hovering over this block will show a
larger block of link status info:
Figure 18. R.F. Link Quality Data Block Shown on OneWireless™ User Interface Map View
50095583
RSQI is the Received Signal Quality Indicator value, lowest value/
highest value. Higher values are better.
RSSI is the Received Signal Strength Indicator value, lowest
value/highest value. The less negative the values, the stronger
the signal (-60 dBm is stronger than -70 dBm).
TxFailRatio is related to the percentage of dropped data packets. Low values are better, high values may be an indication of
poor link quality or interference
7.6.2 Connection Quality Labels
Link quality details can be categorized as poor, fair, good, etc.
The default numerical criteria for these labels as per the OneWireless™ Network Planning and Installation Guide (OWDOCX253) are
Table 17. WPS Connection Quality Labels
Quality Detail
Numerical Value
Label
RSQI range
196 to 255
Excellent
128 to 195
Good
64 to 127
Fair
0 to 63
Poor
-75 to -25
Good
-85 to -75
Fair
-100 to -85
Poor
0 to 25
Good
25 to 50
Fair
50 to 100
Poor
RSSI range
TxFailRatio
(For WDM operations and setting alarms and thresholds, refer to
OneWireless™ Wireless Device Manager User’s Guide, OWDOC-X254.)
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8
EQUIVALENT ISOTROPICALLY
RADIATED POWER (EIRP)
In radio communication systems, Equivalent Isotropically Radiated Power (EIRP) or, alternatively, Effective Isotropic Radiated
Power, is the amount of power that would have to be emitted by
an isotropic antenna (that evenly distributes power in all directions and is a theoretical construct) to produce the peak power
density observed in the direction of maximum antenna gain.
EIRP can take into account the losses in transmission line and
connectors and includes the gain of the antenna. The EIRP is
8.1
50095583
often stated in terms of decibels over a reference power level
that would be the power emitted by an isotropic radiator with an
equivalent signal strength. The EIRP allows making comparisons
between different emitters regardless of type, size or form. From
the EIRP, and with knowledge of a real antenna’s gain, it is possible to calculate real power and field strength values.
EIRP(dBm) = Radio TX Power (dBm) – Cable Loss, including
Lightning Arrestor loss (dB) + Antenna Gain(dBi)
Antenna gain is expressed relative to a (theoretical) isotropic
reference antenna (dBi).
EIRP Limits and TX Power Setting
Table 18. Maximum EIRP Limits and Radio Module TX Power Setting
Antenna
Part Number
Radio
Usage/
Application
Frequency
(GHz)
WAN03RSP
Remote
2.4 GHz
WAN04RSP
Integral
2.4 GHz
Antenna
Type
WAN05RSP
Integral
WAN06RNJ
WAN08RSP
Remote
Omni-directional
2.4 GHz
2.4 GHz
Integral
2.4 GHz
WAN09RSP
Remote
2.4 GHz
WAN10RSP
Remote
2.4 GHz
WAN11RSP
Remote
2.4 GHz
WAN12RSP
Integral
2.4 GHz
Max. Antenna Gain
(dBi)
Min. Cable
Length (ft)
Min. Cable
Loss (dB)
Agency/
Country
Max. TX
Power Setting (dBm)
Max. EIRP
(dBm)
3.0
9.8
7.35
FCC, IC
15
10.7
3.0
9.8
7.35
ETSI
6
1.7
5.5
0
0.00
FCC, IC
11
16.5
5.5
0
0.00
ETSI
2
7.5
9.0
0
0.00
FCC, IC
11
20.0
9.0
0
0.00
ETSI
-0.5
8.5
8.0
3
0.76
FCC, IC
15
22.2
8.0
11
2.11
FCC, IC
15
20.9
8.0
3
0.76
ETSI
-0.5
6.7
8.0
11
2.11
ETSI
-0.5
5.4
0.0
0
0.00
FCC, IC
15
15.0
0.0
0
0.00
ETSI
6
6.0
3.0
15
2.81
FCC, IC
15
15.2
3.0
15
2.81
ETSI
6
6.2
5.0
15
2.81
FCC, IC
11
13.2
5.0
15
2.81
ETSI
2
4.2
17.3
4.0
9.8
1.66
FCC, IC
15
4.0
9.8
1.66
ETSI
4
6.3
2.0
0
0.00
FCC, IC
15
17.0
2.0
0
0.00
ETSI
6
8.0
The Maximum TX Power Setting values given in Table 18 represent the power produced by the radio circuit within the RF Module. These maximum
TX power setting values do not include antenna gain nor do they include the losses caused by cables and connectors. When these external gains
and losses are included, then using these maximum TX power setting values ensures that the WPS Series EIRP will not exceed the maximum EIRP
limits that are given in Table 18.
1
2
The values in the above tables have been determined through agency certification testing.
3
The following shall apply for antenna type, frequency range, application/usage and agency/country compliance:
• Antenna gains above the maximum values shown shall not be used.
• Cable length/loss below the minimum values shown shall not be used.
• Maximum overall radio output power shown shall not be exceeded.
• Maximum EIRP values shown above shall not be exceeded.
France restricts outdoor use to 10 mW (10 dBm) EIRP in the frequency range of 2,454 MHz to 2,483.5 MHz. Installations in France must limit EIRP to
10 dBm for operating modes utilizing frequencies in the range of 2,454 to 2,483.5 MHz.
4
5
Industry Canada Compliance Statement: This device has been designed to operate with the antenna types listed in this document, and having a
maximum gain of 14 dBi. Antenna types not included in this list or having a gain greater than 14 dBi are strictly prohibited for use with this device.
The required antenna impedance is 50 ohms.
28
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
9
OPERATING ONEWIRELESS™
USER INTERFACE
9.1
Overview of the OneWireless™
User Interface
OneWireless™ user interface comprises of the following main elements (refer to Figure 19):
1. Ribbon bar — Consists of the monitoring tab, alarms/
events tab and the reports tab. It consists of groupings
of user interface controls for controlling display elements
and accessing various functions for monitoring and
maintaining the ISA100 Wireless™ Network. These user
interface controls are contextual and are enabled based
on user role and devices/channels selected in the selection panel or the map view.
2. Map view – Provides a visual representation of the
ISA100 Wireless™ Network.
9.2
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Provisioning the OneWireless™
User Interface
9.2.1 Connecting to ISA100 Network
1. Enable the FDAP (or MNBR) for provisioning.
a. Select the FDAP (or MNBR) in the OneWireless™
User Interface Home Screen on the selection panel
(see Figure 20).
b.Expand ‘Device Parameters’ in the property panel
and scroll down to ‘Over The Air Provisioning’ (see
Figure 21).
c. Click on ‘Enable for 60 Minutes’ button to enable
FDAP (or MNBR) for accepting devices over the
network (see Figure 21).
Figure 20. Tag Name Figure 21. Enable for 60 Minutes
Button
3. Selection panel – Displays a list of all the devices that
are configured in the ISA100 Wireless™ Network.
4. Property panel – Contains configuration properties
of all the devices configured in the ISA100 Wireless™
Network.
5. Status bar – Provides an overview of the network status
by displaying the number of online devices, active
alarms, WDM redundancy status, and the progress of
any maintenance operation.
(For WDM operations and procedures, refer to OneWireless™
Wireless Device Manager User’s Guide, OWDOC-X254).
Figure 19. OneWireless™ User Interface Screen
2. Provision the WPS device into the Network.
a. Remove the insulator tab from the battery holder to
power-on the WPS device.
Note: If the device was already provisioned once
before, it would be required to perform ‘Restore to
Factory Defaults’ by pressing the reset button for
>12 sec before it is ready to be provisioned again
(see Figure 34).
b. WPS device will appear in the OneWireless™ User
Interface home screen, on the selection panel as
a new device and will be in gray color (see Figure
22).
Note: A fresh, out-of-box WPS device will appear
with a Tag name as Txxxxxxxxxxxxxxx, where the
15-digit ‘x’ are usually the MAC ID of the device.
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ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
Figure 22. Tag Name Pop-up Box
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e. The device icon will turn blue and then to green
color.
Note: This process may take time varying from one
minute to five minutes
f.
The device icon in green indicates the device is
now provisioned into the ISA100 Wireless™ Network.
g. OPTIONAL: One can rename the device to enable
better clarity of either the location it is installed or
the purpose. This can be achieved by selecting the
WPS device in the OneWireless™ User Interface
home screen on the selection panel (see Figure 25),
expand ‘Field Device Summary’ on the property
panel (see Figure 26) and against ‘Tag Name:’ field
enter the corresponding Tag Name.
c. Select the device and click on the ‘Accept’ button
in the top ribbon bar (see Figure 23).
Figure 23. Accept Button on Ribbon Bar
d. In the pop-up window that appears, select the
device and click on ‘Accept’ (see Figure 24).
Figure 24. Accept Button Pop-Up Window
30
sensing.honeywell.com
Figure 25. Select
the WPS Device in
the Selection Panel
Figure 26. Tag Name Field Entry
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ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
9.3
Channel Activation on the WPS Sensor
50095583
Figure 29. Pop-Up Window
1. Expand on the WPS Sensor in the Selection Panel and
select the channel. Note: One or more channel(s) may
appear under a given device depending on the number
of AITB blocks supported by the respective device.
Also, the channel will appear only after the device is
provisioned into the ISA100 Wireless™ Network.
Figure 27. Select Channel on Selection Panel
4. The channel icon will turn from BLUE to GREEN color
indicating the activation process is complete. Details of
what parameters the channel contains will be available
on the property panel.
Figure 30. Channel
Icon
Figure 31. Channel Information
Property Panel Parameters
2. Click on the ‘Activate’ button in the ribbon bar
Figure 28. Activate Button on Ribbon Bar
3. In the pop-up window that appears, select the device
and click on ‘Activate’.
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9.4
Setting TX Power
9.4.1
TX Power Setting Policy
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Figure 32. R.F. Power Setting Procedure Using OneWireless™ User Interface
m WARNING
The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series must be
professionally installed in accordance with the requirements
specified in this document. Only the specified power settings,
antenna types and gains and cable lengths (attenuation) as
outlined in this document are valid for ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series installations.
Failure to comply with these instructions could result in
death or serious injury.
The WPS Series as shipped from the factory will have its TX
power value set according to its model number and this value is
consistent with those values given in Table 18.
The TX power setting may be changed over the air using the
OneWireless™ User Interface. Due to radio approval body
regulations, changing the TX power setting is only available to the
professional installer.
The TX power adjustment feature is provided for Professional
Installers to adjust the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS
Series TX power to match a change in the selection of antenna
and cables made at the installation site and still ensure that the
EIRP does not exceed the regulatory limits.
9.4.2
9.5
9.5.1
Reading Battery Voltage
Reading Sensor Battery Voltage
The OneWireless™ User Interface allows the reading of the current battery voltage of the sensor by the following:
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface using any account.
2. On the selection panel, click the sensor name (not the
channel name).
3. On the property panel, click on “Device Vendor Parameters”. Read the battery voltage.
4. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
Figure 33. Battery Voltage
Power Setting Procedure
(For WDM operations and procedures, refer to OneWireless™
Wireless Device Manager User’s Guide, OWDOC-X254).
1. From Table 18, determine the new power setting to be
set, based on the new antenna config.
2. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface with a user
account and password having suitable access privileges.
3. Ensure that the WPS device to be set has been successfully provisioned.
4. On the selection panel, click on the Sensing Device to
be set.
5. On the property panel, click on “Data Layer Management”.
6. Enter the new power level number in dBm and press
Enter.
7. On the OneWireless™ User Interface Map View, verify
that the link quality data block shows an acceptable link
quality (see Figure 18).
8. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
Note that a number of alerts may be enabled and configured
in this dialog box. (For WDM operations and procedures, refer to
OneWireless­™ Wireless Device Manager’s User’s Guide, OWDOC-X254.)
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ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
9.6
Restore to Factory Defaults
The WPS device can be restored to factory default settings by
pressing and holding the reset button for >12 seconds. The reset
button must be held pressed until the reset (green) LED turns off,
indicating successful restoration to factory defaults. Figure 34
shows the location of the reset button and LED.
Figure 34. Location of Reset Button
10
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FUNCTION BLOCKS
10.1Introduction
This section explains the construction and contents of the WPS
Series sensor function blocks.
10.1.1Configuration
The WPS Series sensor contains an electronics interface compatible for connecting to the ISA100 Wireless™ network. An operator
uses the OneWireless™ User Interface to configure the sensor,
to change operating parameters, and to create linkages between
blocks that make up the sensor’s configuration. These changes
are written to the sensor when it is authenticated by a security
key.
10.2 Data Block Description
10.2.1 Data Block Types
Data blocks are the key elements that make up the sensor’s
configuration. The blocks contain data (block objects and parameters) which define the application, such as the inputs and
outputs, signal processing and connections to other applications.
The WPS Series sensor contains the following block types.
Table 19. Block Types
9.7
Calibrating the Sensor
The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series is factory
calibrated at time of manufacture. The calibration parameters
are permanently stored in flash of microcontroller in the interface
board. There is no user calibration routine available.
Block type
Function
Device
Contains parameters related to the overall field
device rather than a specific input or output channel within it. A field device has exactly one device
block.
AITB
Contains parameters related to a specific process
input or output channel in a measurement or actuation device. An AITB defines a measurement
sensor channel for an analog process variable
represented by a floating-point value. There is
one AITB per sensor.
Radio
Contains parameters related to radio communication between the sensor and the multinode(s).
Each of these blocks contains parameters that are standard
ISA100-sensor defined parameters. The AITB and device blocks
contain standard parameters common to all ISA100-compliant
sensors as well as model-specific parameters. The radio block
contains parameters for communication with the wireless network.
The OneWireless™ User Interface manages the data flow to and
from the sensors. It is aware of the relevant data blocks for the
various sensors in the system through the use of the DD files (Device Description Files). As part of the provisioning process, a DD
file for the WPS Series sensors is loaded into the OneWireless™
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Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
system. This is must be done prior to connecting the first WPS
Series sensor to the system. Refer to the OneWireless™ Wireless
Device Manager User’s Guide OWDOC-X254 for procedures.
10.3 Hardware Description
10.3.1 Detailed Block Diagram
The ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series contains the
following functional components:
1. Sensor module
2. Interface board
3. Radio board
4. LCD display
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50095583
10.3.4 Radio Board
The radio board contains a microprocessor with EEPROM to store
its program code and operating parameters. These parameters
include channel selection, link options, and other mode options,
as set though the OneWireless™ User Interface. A small R.F. connector on the radio board is connected to a short cable assembly
containing the sensor external antenna connector.
m CAUTION
Applying power to the device/product with no antenna
connected to the radio board could cause permanent damage
to the device or the radio board.
5.Battery
Figure 2 shows the detailed block diagram of the WPS Series
sensor.
10.3.2 Sensor Module
Two versions are available, GP (gage pressure), or AP (absolute
pressure). For the gage pressure models, a vent feature is provided on the front cover. Electrical signals from the sensor connect
to signal conditioning circuit on the interface board.
10.3.3 Interface Board
The microprocessor internally constitutes of a flash, non-volatile
memory containing:
•
Characterization data, loaded at time of manufacture,
that identifies the specific measurement hardware
installed, pressure range, burst pressure, GP or AP type,
etc. Also stored are the default user settings. After a
hard reset (cold restart), any user settings are replaced
with the default user settings. None of the characterization data is user changeable.
•
Calibration data, from the factory calibration procedure.
This data is not unerasable nor changeable.
•
Program code, loaded or updated over the air, through
the OneWireless™ User Interface
•
User settings, selected through the OneWireless™ User
Interface, such as periodic update interval, LCD display
timing, measurement units, etc.
A small reset button and green LED are mounted on the interface
board, used to cause a restore to factory default state.
34
sensing.honeywell.com
10.3.5 LCD Display
The optional LCD display is connected through a cable assembly
to the interface board. It is activated as required, by the interface
board, in accordance with the LCD timing user options.
10.3.6Battery
The battery consists of two each, D-sized Lithium Thionyl Chloride cells. Each cell provides 3.6 Vdc and the two cells are wired
in series to provide 7.2 Vdc to operate all circuits in the sensor.
There is no on/off switching, so when the batteries are installed,
the sensor is active. See Section 11.3 for battery considerations
and see Table 25 for battery replacement procedures.
10.3.7 Battery Life
The battery life depends on four factors:
•
Periodic update interval - Setting a higher periodic update interval increases battery consumption
•
LCD display timing - Setting the LCD to display continuously or for longer periods will increase battery consumption.
•
R.F. link data re-transmissions - When the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series needs to send a
packet of data to the nearest AP (publish), it transmits
the packet and waits for an acknowledgement. Normally,
it receives the acknowledgement immediately, stops,
and waits for the next scheduled transmission time. A
long R.F. path, interfering materials (metal structures,
etc.), or R.F. interference from other nearby transmitters,
may cause the transmitted packet to be “dropped”. If
this occurs, the sensor will re-try to send the packet. It
will re-try two more times, waiting for an acknowledgement. These extra re-transmissions will greatly increase
the battery usage and reduce battery life.
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISSUE 1
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
•
Operating in “Router” mode - When the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series is configured to act
as a ‘routing device’ in an ISA100 Wireless™ Network,
as defined by the ISA100 architecture, this device stays
awake almost all the time which can increase battery
consumption.
Typical battery life is estimated to be as much as 6.5 years for 60
second periodic update intervals, 5 years for 5 second periodic
update intervals, and as low as 2.5 years for 1 second periodic
update intervals.
50095583
Table 21. PV Engineering Units
Item Displayed
Details
Pa
Pascals1
kPa
KiloPascals
bar
bar2
mbar
Millibar
psia
Pounds per square inch absolute
psig
Pounds per square inch gage
1
Values greater than 10,000 Pa will be automatically converted to kPa
and displayed on the LCD.
2
Values lesser than 1 bar will be automatically converted to mbar (millibar) and displayed on the LCD.
11OPERATION
Table 22. Sensor Link Status Display
11.1Overview
11.1.1 Display Modes
The sensor has the following display modes.
•
PV display: Displays the process value and units
•
Connection (Link) status: Displays a label calculated
from the link signal amplitude
•
Battery status: Displays a warning label in the event of a
low battery condition
Display
Meaning
Suggested Action
BEST
Best strength –
approx. -75 dBm to
-25 dBm
• No action required
GOOD
Good strength –
approx. -75 dBm to
-85 dBm
• No action required
BAD
Very weak signal –
approx. -100 dBm to
-85 dBm
• Troubleshoot antenna,
antenna cables
• Evaluate signal path and
distance to nearest FDAP
• Substitute other
provisioned sensor into
same location
NoRF
Unusable signal level
- no link possible
• Troubleshoot antenna,
antenna cables
• Evaluate signal path and
distance to nearest FDAP
• Verify sensor is
properly provisioned
w/ OneWireless™ User
Interface
• Substitute other
provisioned sensor into
same location
DWLD
Not a failure,
indicates that a
software download is
in progress.
• No action required, normal
indications will resume
after download is complete
11.2 Sensor PV Display
On the LCD display, the following information is displayed in sequence. First, the PV will be displayed for three seconds, then the
link status will be displayed for two seconds. This sequence will
repeat at a rate determined by the periodic update interval and
the LCD display rate.
Table 20. PV Display
Item Displayed
Example
Details
PV value
50.0
Latest PV value
PV engineering
units
psig
See Table 21
Link status
GOOD
Received signal strength - See
Table 22 Sensor Link Status
Display
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Table 23. Sensor Error Codes
Sensor Display OneWireless™ UI
Display
Definition
What to do
OOS
OOS
All channels are out of service.
Ensure sensor has been properly provisioned with
the OneWireless™ User Interface. Restore mode to
OneWireless™ User Interface
E-1
Electrical failure
Diagnostics detected defect
Restart the device (remove and re-insert one of the
with analog-to-digital converter. batteries). If condition persists, interface board has
failed, sensor must be replaced.
E-2
Low battery
Battery voltage critically low,
below 6.6 Vdc
Replace batteries as soon as possible. See Section
13.2.
E-3
Characterization memory data corrupted
Startup diagnostics detected
invalid sensor nonvolatile
memory characterization data
Restart the device. If condition persists, interface
board has failed, sensor must be replaced.
E-4
NVRAM fault, program
memory data corrupted
Startup diagnostics detected
invalid sensor nonvolatile
memory program data
Restart the device. If condition persists, interface
board has failed, sensor must be replaced.
E-5
Sensor overpressure
warning
The input pressure has crossed
the sensor maximum limit as
stored in the characterization
data. Note that this error will
clear when the input pressure
is measured as 1 % or more
below the maximum limit.
Cross-check input pressure with other means, if
actual pressure is less than the sensor maximum limit,
the pressure sensor within the unit has failed, sensor
must be replaced.
11.3 Battery Considerations
Figure 35. Battery Insulator Tab Location
As shipped from the factory, the sensor will have two battery cells
installed. There will be a small battery insulator tab installed over
the positive terminal of one cell, to inactivate the sensor electronics (see Figure 35). The following are suggested policies:
•
Do not remove the tab until the unit is ready for use, as
battery life will be considerably shortened. The unit will
transmit frequently, trying to establish communication
with a node. This node establishment will not succeed, if
the network has not yet been provisioned for that sensor.
•
Do not remove the tab and provision the unit until the
unit is in its intended location, as it will try to establish
links with whatever APs are nearby. This will cause unnecessary transmissions through the network to occur,
wasting battery power and using bandwidth.
•
When a sensor is removed from service, and is to be
stored, it is recommended that the insulating tab be
installed, or the batteries removed, so as to preserve
battery life and avoid unnecessary data transmissions.
Refer to Section 12.2 for battery replacement procedures.
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11.4 Battery Life Remaining
11.5 Other User Settings
The WDM will calculate and display the estimated remaining
battery life in years. (This is not the same as the E-2 error code,
which simply means the battery voltage is below 6.6 V.)
The following user settings may be set over the air, using the
OneWireless™ User Interface.
The battery life remaining is calculated by precisely measuring
the battery voltage, under current conditions of periodic update
interval, display timing and network activity, and recording the
battery voltage decrease over an 8 hour period. By extrapolating
this data, and knowing the battery type, the WDM can calculate
in how many years the battery voltage will reach 6.6 Vdc.
Note: The battery life remaining, as displayed on the OneWireless™ User Interface, will not be valid until eight hours after the
latest change to the periodic update interval or LCD timing.
To display the life remaining, and to reset the calculation following
a battery replacement, perform the following:
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface with a user
account and password having suitable access privileges.
2. Ensure that the WPS device to be set has been successfully provisioned.
3. On the selection panel, click the sensor name (not the
channel name).
4. On the property panel, click on “Device Management”,
and scroll down to “Battery Estimates”.
5. Observe the “Percent Remaining” and “Years Remaining”.
•
Measurement units - psig, psia, Pa, kPa, mbar, or bar
•
Scaling - settings which determine alarm trigger points,
EU at 100 %, EU at 0 %
•
Periodic update interval - frequency of transmitting data
packets, 1, 5, 10, 30, or 60 seconds
•
LCD Display Options - LCD always ON, LCD always
OFF, LCD default time, LCD custom time.
The OneWireless™ User Interface also permits the setting of
numerous alarms for PV measurements, link status, etc. For alarm
settings and procedures, refer to the OneWireless™ Wireless
Device Manager User’s Guide.
12MAINTENANCE/REPAIR
12.1Parts
The following replacement parts may be ordered from Honeywell
Sensing and Productivity Solutions.
Table 24. WPS Replacement Parts
Part number Qty.
Description
6. If the batteries have just been replaced, click on the
“Reset (New Battery)” box.
WBT5
1
3.6 V Lithium Thionyl Chloride (Li-SOCI2)
battery, D size (2nos)
7. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
WAN12RSP
1
2.4 GHz 2.0 dBi RP-SMA WLAN Antenna
WAN21RAD
1
WPS Radome replacement kit
Figure 36. Battery Estimates
The above batteries are also available from the Xeno Energy, part
number XL-205F or Tadiran, part number TL-5930/S. Refer to battery specifications, Table 7.
12.2 Replacing Batteries
12.2.1 When to Replace
When the sensor displays an E-2 message or the OneWireless™
User Interface displays a low battery warning message, there
are two- to four-weeks of operation remaining before the batteries expire, unless the periodic update interval is operating at
one update per second, then there is only one week of operation
remaining.
When batteries are removed or expired, all sensor configuration
data, calibration data, and program data is retained in the sensor’s flash memory.
Batteries may be replaced while the sensor remains connected to
the pressure being measured.
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12.2.2 Battery Storage
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Figure 37. Sensor Battery Replacement
Batteries should be kept in pairs, not mixed together with others
from different vendors or of different shipments.
12.2.3 Transporting Batteries
When transporting or shipping Lithium Thionyl Chloride batteries,
be aware that many regulations and restrictions apply. These batteries are not permitted for transport aboard passenger aircraft.
For shipping purposes, two “D” sized Lithium Thionyl Chloride
cells weigh approximately 194 grams and contain approximately
10 grams of lithium.
12.2.4 Tools Required
•
#2 Phillips screwdriver
•
Torque screwdriver with #2 bit
, ATTENTION
Both batteries to be replaced together.
m WARNINGS
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
38
Risk of death or serious injury by explosion. Do not open
sensor enclosure when an explosive gas atmosphere is
present.
Batteries must not be changed in an explosive gas atmosphere.
The sensor enclosure must not be opened when an explosive gas atmosphere is present.
When not in use the batteries must be stored in a nonhazardous area.
The batteries used in this device may present a risk of fire
or chemical burn if mistreated. Do not recharge, disassemble, heat above 100 °C [212 °F], or incinerate. Do not
expose batteries to water.
When installing batteries do not snag the battery terminal
on the clip or the battery may be damaged. Do not apply
excessive force.
Do not drop. Dropping the battery may cause damage. If a
battery is dropped, do not install the dropped battery into
the sensor. Dispose of dropped battery promptly per local
regulations or per the battery manufacturer’s recommendations.
sensing.honeywell.com
m WARNING
POTENTIAL ELECTROSTATIC CHARGING
HAZARD
The sensor housing is made of plastic and has a surface
resistivity of >1 Gohm per square. When this device is being
installed care should be taken not to electrostatically charge
the enclosure surface by rubbing the surface with a cloth, or
cleaning the surface with a solvent.
m WARNING
RISK OF DEATH OR SERIOUS INJURY
FROM EXPLOSION OR FIRE
Both batteries must be the same model from the same
manufacturer. Mixing old and new batteries or different
manufacturers is not permitted. Use only the following 3.6 V
lithium thionyl chloride (Li-SOCl2) battery (non-rechargeable),
size D. Always replace both batteries at the same time. WBT5
is Honeywell-supplied batteries for use in the WPS Series.
Recommended batteries for use are:
• XENO Energy, part number: XL-205F
• Tadiran, part number: TL-5930/S
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
Table 25. Battery Replacement Procedure
Step
m
Action
WARNING
DO NOT DISASSEMBLE OR ASSEMBLE WHEN AN
EXPLOSIVE ATMOSPHERE IS PRESENT
1
On the rear of the WPS Series sensor, unscrew the
four captive screws and remove the cover.
2
Using thumb and forefinger, carefully pry each battery out, lifting first one end, then the other.
Caution! Do not scratch the battery outside covering on the sharp edges of the battery clips. Do not
use sharp tools, knives, or screwdrivers.
3
Remove the old batteries and dispose of them
promptly according to local regulations or the battery
manufacturer’s recommendations.
4
Orient two new batteries with polarity as shown in
Figure 37. Battery polarity is also shown on battery
holder. Insert the two new batteries one after the
other into the battery clips; insert the battery negative
end first, at an angle, and push down the battery into
position. Repeat the same with other battery. Ensure
batteries are properly seated and making contact.
Caution! Do not scratch the battery outside covering on the sharp edges of the battery clips.
5
Re-install the rear sensor cover and tighten screws to
0,6 Nm ±0,1 Nm
6
Reset battery life counter (see Section 12.5.1) using
the OneWireless™ User Interface.
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m WARNING
POTENTIAL ELECTROSTATIC CHARGING
HAZARD
The sensor housing is made of plastic polycarbonate and has
a surface resistivity of >1 Gohm per square. When this device
is being installed care should be taken not to electrostatically
charge the enclosure surface by rubbing the surface with a
cloth, or cleaning the surface with a solvent.
Figure 38. Antenna Replacement
Table 26. Antenna Replacement Procedure
12.3 Replacing Antenna and Radome
12.3.1 Tools Required
•
#1 Phillips screwdriver
•
Torque screwdriver with #1 bit
, ATTENTION
You must replace your antenna with the same type and gain,
that is, straight or remote. Changing to a different antenna
type is not permitted by approval agencies.
m CAUTION
Step
Action
1
Honeywell recommends that the sensor be removed
from service and moved to a clean area before servicing.
2
Loosen the two captive screws holding the antenna
radome to the sensor housing.
3
Unthread the antenna from the RP-SMA connector.
4
Inspect both antenna and sensor RP-SMA connectors for damage or debris, clean as needed.
5
Thread the new antenna’s connector on to the antenna jack on the sensor housing.
6
Hand tighten antenna connector snugly by holding
the antenna above the straight knurl portion. Caution! Do not overtighten antenna as it could twist
in the housing and damage the antenna cable, or
separate it from the R.F. board.
7
Re-install antenna radome, fastening it with two
screws, and tighten screws to 0,5 Nm ±0,1 Nm.
Ensure o-ring is back in place before re-installing the
radome and tightening the screws.
Take precautions against electrostatic discharge to prevent
damaging the sensor module.
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12.4 Software Updates
12.5.2 Reading Sensor Internal Temperature
As required, new software may be uploaded over the air, into
the sensor. This procedure may be performed while the sensor
is in service, and physically still connected to its process input.
No disassembly of the sensor is required. It is recommended to
avoid user intervention (such as device reset, etc.) on the device
during an over-the-air upgrade event.
To diagnose suspected process problems or possible sensor
problems, it is possible to remotely read the temperature inside
the sensor by the following:
Software updating, if required, may be performed in the field,
utilizing the OneWireless™ User Interface. These procedures are
described in the OneWireless™ Wireless Device Manager User’s
Guide. Software updating will require image files for the specific
part number of sensor device, and are downloadable from the
relevant Honeywell support pages.
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface using any account.
2. On the selection panel, click the ‘Channel Name’ (not
the sensor name).
3. On the property panel, click on ‘Device Temperature’.
Read the temperature (see Figure 40).
4. If desired, the temperature units may be changed from
degrees C to degrees F.
5. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
12.5 Battery Readings
Figure 40. Sensor Internal Temperature
12.5.1 Reading Estimated Battery Life
Remaining
As mentioned, the sensor’s measurement board reads the battery
voltage to a high precision. It will transmit a “low battery” warning
if the battery voltage is less than 6.6 Vdc.
In addition, the battery voltage is transmitted to the WDM. The
WDM will evaluate the voltage, type of battery, and the rate at
which the voltage has dropped within the previous eight hours of
operation, and calculate percent remaining and years remaining.
(The type of battery installed is part of the provisioning information loaded when the sensor was joined to the network.)
This estimate must be re-calculated any time the periodic update
interval or display timing is changed, so the sensor battery
estimates are not valid until eight hours after any change to the
publication rate or display timing.
This dialog box is found by clicking on the ‘Sensor Name’ (not
the channel name), and on the property panel, clicking on ‘Device Management’.
Figure 39. Sensor Battery Estimates
When new batteries are installed, the user must reset this calculation.
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12.6 WPS Reading
12.6.1 WPS Device Identification
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface using any account.
2. On the selection panel, click the sensor name (not the
channel name).
3. On the property panel, expand on ‘Field Device Summary’ to display the device identity information (see
Figure 41).
Installation and Technical Manual for the
ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
Figure 41. Field Device Summary Dialog Box
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50095583
12.6.3 Reading Sensor Pressure Limits
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface using any account.
2. On the selection panel, click the ‘Channel Name’ (not
the sensor name) (see Figure 44).
3. On the property panel, expand on ‘Sensor Pressure
Limits’ to display the proof and burst pressure specifications (see Figure 45).
Figure 44. Sensor
Name
4. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
12.6.2 Reading Sensor Process Variable
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface using any account.
2. On the selection panel, click the ‘Channel Name’ (not
the sensor name) (see Figure 42).
3. On the property panel, expand on ‘Process Variable’ to
display the process value (see Figure 43).
Figure 42. Channel
Name
Figure 43. Process Variable
Figure 45. Sensor Pressure
Limits
4. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
12.7 Setting Measurement Units
If the WPS contains a gage pressure sensor, then the measurement units (called “units index”), may be changed to Pa, kPa,
bar, mbar, or left at the default psig. It the WPS contains an
absolute pressure sensor, then Pa, kPa, bar, mbar, or the default
psia may be selected. To change the measurement units, using
the OneWireless™ User Interface:
1. Log into the OneWireless™ User Interface with a user
account and password having suitable access privileges.
2. Ensure that the WPS device to be set has been successfully provisioned.
3. On the selection panel, click the sensor name, CH-01_
xx for example
4. On the ribbon bar, in the “Channel” box, click “Inactivate”.
5. On the property panel, click on “Scaling”, then the
“Units Index” drop-down arrow (see Figure 46).
6. From the drop-down menu, select the new measurement
unit and press Enter.
4. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
7. If desired, select the “Decimal” field and enter the number of decimal places desired.
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8. At the lower right of the screen, click on “Apply”. (It may
be necessary to scroll the screen.)
9. In the “Channel” box, click “Activate”, wait for the
“Completed” message to appear.
10. Note that if the units index was changed from psig to
kPa for example, the EU at 100 % will automatically
change to a value which makes the numerical conversion. Verify that the sensor LCD is now displaying the
correct, scaled value and measurement units.
11. Log off the OneWireless™ User Interface account.
Figure 46. Scaling Dialog Box
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12.10 Setting Periodic Update Interval
The “periodic update interval” is the frequency at which the
sensor makes a measurement and transmits it over the wireless
network to the FDAP, which then sends it to the WDM. The rates
allowed for the ISA100 Wireless Pressure Sensor, WPS Series
are 1, 5, 10, 30, or 60 seconds. There are three criteria for this
setting:
1. How rapidly the process being monitored is changing
2. The criticalness of the measurement to the process
3. The battery life desired
The periodic update interval has a large impact on the battery
life. The sensor will actually go into a very low-power, “sleep”
mode, and awaken in time to make and transmit a measurement,
and wait to receive an acknowledgement of that transmission.
Battery drain is proportional to the rate of measuring, and particularly to the rate of transmitting and receiving data.
To set the “periodic update interval”, follow this procedure on
the OneWireless™ User Interface (Figure 47): Select the sensor
name on the selection panel, and select “Input Publication”
on the property panel. Click on the “Rate” drop-down arrow to
select a rate.
(For WDM operations and procedures, refer to OneWireless™
Wireless Device Manager User’s Guide, OWDOC-X254)
Figure 47. Input Publication Dialog Box
12.8 Setting “Range”
The “Range” settings for the WPS Series sensor are not userprogrammable. They are set at the factory in accordance with
the sensor type and actual sensor range of the sensor module
installed in the unit. These values are set into NVRAM and remain
through any cold restarts or battery replacements. The “Range”
dialog box on the OneWireless™ User Interface will allow the
user to read these values only.
12.9 Setting “Scaling”
Setting “scaling” for the WPS Series sensor will not change the
readout of the process value, it will change the criteria for any
“pressure outside user configured limits alarm” error messages.
For example, for a sensor with a “range” of 0 psi to 100 psi.,
scaling can be set to cause this error message if the measured
pressure is greater than 80 psi, or less than 70 psi. The following
settings would accomplish this:
In the “Scaling” dialog, Set “EU at 100 %” to 80.000
In the “Scaling” dialog, Set “EU at 0 %” to 70.000
To enter these settings, follow the procedure in Section 13.7,
selecting the measurement channel name. Note that the alarm
limits have a 1.5 % hysteresis, so the “EU at 0 %” value must
always be less than the “EU at 100 %” value by 1.5 % or more of
the “EU at 100 %” value.
42
sensing.honeywell.com
Stale Limit: Each time the sensor transmits a measurement,
it waits for an acknowledgement from the WDM. If it does not
receive this acknowledgement, the sensor will re-send the
measurement and wait for the acknowledgement. If it does not
receive it the second time, it will attempt a third time. If this is not
successful, the sensor will record the results, and await the next
scheduled time to transmit a measurement, based on the current
publication rate. If, due to interference, or a weak signal path, the
number of missed transmissions equals the “stale limit”, an error
message is recorded by the WDM. This information can be useful
in diagnosing an interference problem or a poor link path.
To avoid nuisance alarms, it is recommended that the stale
limit be set to 15 for a periodic update interval of 1 per second, and set to 5 for other periodic update intervals.
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12.11 Setting LCD Display Options
14
Through the OneWireless™ User Interface, the LCD activity may
be changed as needed to optimize battery life. The LCD default
timing allows the LCD to operate for several seconds after each
measurement is transmitted (published). If desired, custom
timing may be selected in this dialog box, depending on user
requirements.
The following information shall be clearly and permanently labeled on the WPS Series sensor
AGENCY LABEL INFORMATION
14.1 External FCC/IC Labels
In remote locations where the LCD is not viewed frequently, battery life may be extended slightly by reducing the LCD ON time,
and lowering the LCD periodicity.
To set the “LCD Display Options”, follow th is prodedure on
the OneWireless™ User Interface (Figure 48): Select the sensor
name on the selection panel, and select “Device Vendor” on the
property panel. It may be necessary to scroll down to see them
all. Click on the LCD display options as needed.
Figure 48. LCD Display Timing
14.2 Internal Labels
This label is applied in the battery compartment of the product.
13
FAULT CODES AND LINK STATUS
INFO
The following fault codes may be detected by the measurement
board microprocessor, and transmitted to the OneWireless™
system.
E-1: Electronics failure
E-2: Low battery warning
E-3: Characterization memory fault
E-4: NVM fault
E-5: Sensor overpressure warning
Link status will be displayed on the LCD as:
“BEST”, “GOOD”, “BAD”, “NoRF”
A complete description of all fault codes and link status labels,
along with recommended action, may be found in Section 11.2,
PV Display, in this document.
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WARRANTY/REMEDY
Honeywell warrants goods of its manufacture as being free of
defective materials and faulty workmanship. Honeywell’s standard product warranty applies unless agreed to otherwise by
Honeywell in writing; please refer to your order acknowledgement
or consult your local sales office for specific warranty details. If
warranted goods are returned to Honeywell during the period of
coverage, Honeywell will repair or replace, at its option, without
charge those items it finds defective. The foregoing is buyer’s
sole remedy and is in lieu of all other warranties, expressed
or implied, including those of merchantability and fitness for
a particular purpose. In no event shall Honeywell be liable for
consequential, special, or indirect damages.
While we provide application assistance personally, through our
literature and the Honeywell web site, it is up to the customer to
determine the suitability of the product in the application.
Specifications may change without notice. The information we
supply is believed to be accurate and reliable as of this printing.
However, we assume no responsibility for its use.
SALES AND SERVICE
Honeywell serves its customers through a worldwide network of
sales offices, representatives and distributors. For application
assistance, current specifications, pricing or name of the nearest
Authorized Distributor, contact your local sales office or:
E-mail: [email protected]
Internet: sensing.honeywell.com
Phone and Fax:
Asia Pacific
+65 6355-2828
+65 6445-3033 Fax
Europe
+44 (0) 1698 481481
+44 (0) 1698 481676 Fax
Latin America
+1-305-805-8188
+1-305-883-8257 Fax
USA/Canada+1-800-537-6945
+1-815-235-6847
+1-815-235-6545 Fax
Notices and Trademarks
While this information is presented in good faith and believed to
be accurate, Honeywell disclaims the implied warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose and makes no
express warranties except as may be stated in its written agreement with and for its customers.
In no event is Honeywell liable to anyone for any indirect, special
or consequential damages. The information and specifications in
this document are subject to change without notice.
Honeywell is a registered trademarks of Honeywell International
Inc.
Other brand or product names are trademarks of their respective
owners.
Sensing and Productivity Solutions
Honeywell
1985 Douglas Drive North
Golden Valley, MN 55422
sensing.honeywell.com
50095583-1-EN IL50 GLO Printed in USA.
September 2015
© 2015 Honeywell International Inc. All rights reserved.
Hastelloy® is the registered trademark of Haynes International, Inc.
ISA100 Wireless™ is the registered trademark of ISA100Wireless.
COAX-SEAL® is the registered trademark of Universal Electronics.
Bluetooth® is the registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG
Scotch® is the registered trademark of 3M.
OneWireless™ is the registered trademark of Honeywell
Process Solutions.
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