LMS100/111/120 Laser Measurement Systems Convenient Measurement Systems with Double-pulse Technology

LMS100/111/120 Laser Measurement Systems Convenient Measurement Systems with Double-pulse Technology
O P E R AT I N G I N S T R U C T I O N S
LMS100/111/120
Laser Measurement Systems
Convenient Measurement Systems
with Double-pulse Technology
Software version
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Software version described
Software/tool
Function
Status
LMS1xx-XXXX
Firmware
V 1.2
Device description
LMS1xx7XXXX
Device specific software module V 1.1 or higher
for SOPAS ET
SOPAS ET
Configuration software
V 02.18 or higher
Software access to the LMS is password protected.
User level
Password
Maintenance personnel
main
Authorised client
client
The LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 complies with the requirements in the standard on the
radiated emissions as defined for class A (industrial environment). It may cause radio
interference in residential areas. If radio interference occurs, the person(s) affected may
demand that the operator take appropriate action for suppressing interference.
Copyright
Copyright © 2008
SICK AG Waldkirch
Auto Ident, Reute Plant
Nimburger Straße 11
79276 Reute
Germany
Trademarks
Windows 2000™, Windows XP™, Windows Vista™ and Internet Explorer™ are registered
trademarks of Microsoft Corporation in the USA and other countries.
Acrobat® Reader™ is a trademark of Adobe Systems Incorporated.
Version of the operating instructions
The latest version of these operating instructions can be obtained as PDF at www.sick.com.
2
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Contents
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Table of contents
1
1.1
1.2
1.3
1.4
2
2.1
2.2
2.3
2.4
2.5
3
3.1
3.2
3.3
3.4
3.5
3.6
3.7
3.8
3.9
3.10
3.11
3.12
4
4.1
4.2
4.3
4.4
5
5.1
5.2
5.3
5.4
6
6.1
6.2
6.3
6.4
6.5
7
7.1
7.2
8
8.1
8.2
8.3
8.4
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
About this document .......................................................................................................9
Function of this document .......................................................................................... 9
Target group ................................................................................................................ 9
Depth of information ................................................................................................... 9
Symbology used ........................................................................................................ 10
For your safety .............................................................................................................. 11
Authorised personnel ................................................................................................ 11
Correct use ................................................................................................................ 11
General safety notes and protective measures ...................................................... 12
Quick stop and Quick restart .................................................................................... 14
Environmental protection ......................................................................................... 14
Product description ...................................................................................................... 16
Delivery ...................................................................................................................... 16
Device variants .......................................................................................................... 16
Special features of the LMS ..................................................................................... 18
Controls and status indicators ................................................................................. 18
Operating principle of the LMS ................................................................................. 20
Applications ............................................................................................................... 27
Measurement of objects ........................................................................................... 27
Field application ........................................................................................................ 33
Inputs and outputs .................................................................................................... 37
Data interfaces .......................................................................................................... 38
Data communication using messages .................................................................... 40
Planning ..................................................................................................................... 41
Mounting ........................................................................................................................ 44
Overview of the mounting steps ............................................................................... 44
Preparations for mounting ........................................................................................ 44
Mounting steps .......................................................................................................... 45
Dismanteling the system .......................................................................................... 52
Electrical installation ................................................................................................... 53
Overview of the installation steps ............................................................................ 53
Connections of the LMS ............................................................................................ 53
Preparing the electrical installation ......................................................................... 57
Perform electrical installation on the LMS .............................................................. 58
Commissioning and configuration ............................................................................. 66
Overview of the commissioning steps ..................................................................... 66
SOPAS ET configuration software ............................................................................ 66
Establish communication with the LMS .................................................................. 67
Initial commissioning ................................................................................................ 68
Connection and test measurement ......................................................................... 70
Maintenance ................................................................................................................. 71
Maintenance during operation ................................................................................. 71
Exchanging an LMS ................................................................................................... 71
Troubleshooting ............................................................................................................ 72
In the event of faults or errors .................................................................................. 72
Error displays of the LEDs ........................................................................................ 72
Indications of the 77segment display ....................................................................... 73
Detailed error analysis .............................................................................................. 73
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
3
Contents
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
9
9.1
9.2
10
10.1
10.2
10.3
10.4
10.5
4
Technical specifications .............................................................................................. 74
Data sheet LMS laser measurement system ......................................................... 74
Dimensional drawings .............................................................................................. 79
Annex ............................................................................................................................. 84
Overview of the annexes .......................................................................................... 84
Messages .................................................................................................................. 84
Ordering information .............................................................................................. 101
Glossary ................................................................................................................... 103
EC Declaration of Conformity ................................................................................. 104
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Figures and tables
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Abbreviations
ATEX
Atmosphère explosible = synonym for explosion protection
BCC
Block character check
CAN
Controller area network = standardised fieldbus system with message-based protocol for
exchanging data
CoLa
CS
EEPROM
HTML
Communication Language = proprietary SOPAS ET communication language (ASCII =
CoLa7A or binary = CoLa7B)
Checksum
Electrically erasable programmable read-only memory
Hypertext markup language = page description language on the Internet
LED
Light Emitting Diode
LMS
SICK AG laser measurement system
RAM
Random access memory = volatile memory with direct access
ROM
Read-only memory (permanent)
SOPAS ET
VdS
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
SICK OPEN PORTAL for APPLICATION and SYSTEMS Engineering Tool = configuration
software for the configuration of the LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Verband deutscher Sachversicherer (Association of German insurers)
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
5
Figures and tables
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Tables
Tab. 1:
Target groups of this document .............................................................................. 9
Tab. 2:
Authorised personnel .............................................................................................11
Tab. 3:
Delivery ...................................................................................................................16
Tab. 4:
Device variants .......................................................................................................16
Tab. 5:
Special features of the LMS variants ...................................................................18
Tab. 6:
Meaning of the LEDs ..............................................................................................19
Tab. 7:
Input combination examples .................................................................................34
Tab. 8:
Frame for the messages with ASCII coding ..........................................................41
Tab. 9:
Frame for the messages with binary coding ........................................................41
Tab. 10: Beam diameter at different distances from the LMS ..........................................43
Tab. 11: Terminal assignment of the LMS100 ...................................................................54
Tab. 12: Pin assignment of the “Ethernet” connection on the LMS100 ..........................54
Tab. 13: Pin assignment of the “Auxiliary interface” connection on the LMS100 ...........55
Tab. 14: Terminal assignment of the LMS120 ...................................................................55
Tab. 15: Pin assignment of the “Ethernet” connection on the LMS120 ..........................56
Tab. 16: Pin assignment of the “Auxiliary interface” connection on the LMS120 ...........56
Tab. 17: Pin assignment of the “Power” connection on the LMS111 ..............................56
Tab. 18: Pin assignment of the “RS7232” connection on the LMS111 ............................56
Tab. 19: Pin assignment of the “I/O” connection on the LMS111 ...................................57
Tab. 20: Pin assignment of the “Ethernet” connection on the LMS111 ..........................57
Tab. 21: Pin assignment of the “Auxiliary interface” connection on the LMS111 ...........57
Tab. 22: Maximum cable lengths for the data interfaces ..................................................58
Tab. 23: SOPAS ET default setting .......................................................................................67
Tab. 24: Connect the data interfaces ..................................................................................67
Tab. 25: Passwords ..............................................................................................................69
Tab. 26: Error displays of the LEDs .....................................................................................72
Tab. 27: Indications of the 77segment display ....................................................................73
Tab. 28: Data sheet LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 ..............................................................74
Tab. 29: Variable types .........................................................................................................84
Tab. 30: Hash values of the passwords ..............................................................................93
Tab. 31: Available systems ................................................................................................ 101
Tab. 32: Available accessories ......................................................................................... 101
6
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Figures and tables
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Figures
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Fig. 1:
Laser output aperture of the LMS ........................................................................ 13
Fig. 2:
Laser warning label on the LMS ........................................................................... 14
Fig. 3:
Device variants ...................................................................................................... 17
Fig. 4:
Status indicators .................................................................................................... 19
Fig. 5:
Measuring principle of the LMS ........................................................................... 20
Fig. 6:
Principle of operation for pulse propagation time measurement ...................... 20
Fig. 7:
Reflection of the laser beam at the surface of an object ................................... 21
Fig. 8:
Reflection angle ..................................................................................................... 21
Fig. 9:
Degree of reflection ............................................................................................... 22
Fig. 10:
Mirror surfaces ...................................................................................................... 22
Fig. 11:
Object smaller than diameter of the laser beam ................................................ 22
Fig. 12:
Scanning range as a function of the target remission ........................................ 23
Fig. 13:
Beam expansion .................................................................................................... 23
Fig. 14:
Schematic layout of the distance between measured points
at different angular resolutions ............................................................................ 24
Fig. 15:
Beam diameter and distance between measured points at 0 to 20 m
(0 to 65.62 ft) ........................................................................................................ 24
Fig. 16:
Minimum object size for detection ....................................................................... 25
Fig. 17:
Measured value message request ....................................................................... 29
Fig. 18:
Continuous measured value output ..................................................................... 30
Fig. 19:
Principle of operation of the measurement of the second reflected pulse ....... 31
Fig. 20:
Shading of reflections ........................................................................................... 32
Fig. 21:
Principle of the field application ........................................................................... 33
Fig. 22:
Protection against tampering due to shading and glare .................................... 35
Fig. 23:
Examples of different evaluation field shapes .................................................... 36
Fig. 24:
Logical operators for inputs and outputs ............................................................. 38
Fig. 25:
Increase in the size of the beam and safety supplement .................................. 42
Fig. 26:
Direct mounting ..................................................................................................... 46
Fig. 27:
Mounting with mounting kit 1a ............................................................................. 47
Fig. 28:
Mounting with mounting kit 1b ............................................................................ 47
Fig. 29:
Mounting with mounting kit 2 and 3 .................................................................... 48
Fig. 30:
Weather protection hood 190° ............................................................................ 49
Fig. 31:
Weather protection hood 270° ............................................................................ 49
Fig. 32:
Mounting kit for the weather protection hood ..................................................... 50
Fig. 33:
Quick-action mounting kit for the weather protection hood ............................... 50
Fig. 34:
Placement of two LMS opposed to each other ................................................... 51
Fig. 35:
Crosswise placement of two LMS ........................................................................ 51
Fig. 36:
Placement of two LMS with parallel offset .......................................................... 51
Fig. 37:
Placement of two LMS with parallel offset, one of these upside down ............. 51
Fig. 38:
Placement of two LMS upside down, parallel offset ........................................... 52
Fig. 39:
Placement of two LMS with parallel offset, one of these upside down ............. 52
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
7
Figures and tables
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
8
Fig. 40:
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120: RS7232 connection at the auxiliary interface .....59
Fig. 41:
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120: Ethernet connection using the Ethernet cable ...59
Fig. 42:
LMS111: connection of the voltage supply ..........................................................60
Fig. 43:
LMS111: “RS7232” connection ............................................................................61
Fig. 44:
LMS111: “I/O” connection ....................................................................................61
Fig. 45:
Connecting digital inputs as non-floating .............................................................61
Fig. 46:
Connecting digital inputs as floating ....................................................................62
Fig. 47:
Wiring encoder inputs ............................................................................................62
Fig. 48:
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, non-floating (active high) ..........................63
Fig. 49:
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, non-floating (active low) ............................63
Fig. 50:
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, floating (active high) ..................................63
Fig. 51:
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, floating (active low) ...................................63
Fig. 52:
Connection to an object protection system .........................................................64
Fig. 53:
Connection to an object protection system, resistance monitored ....................64
Fig. 54:
Wiring of the CAN interface ...................................................................................64
Fig. 55:
Wiring the RS7232 interface ..................................................................................65
Fig. 56:
Principle of data storage .......................................................................................69
Fig. 57:
Dimensional drawing LMS100/LMS120 .............................................................79
Fig. 58:
Dimensional drawing LMS111 ..............................................................................80
Fig. 59:
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 1a (mm) .......................................................81
Fig. 60:
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 1b (mm) .......................................................81
Fig. 61:
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 2 (mm) .........................................................82
Fig. 62:
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 3 (mm) .........................................................82
Fig. 63:
Dimensional drawing weather protection hood 190° .........................................83
Fig. 64:
Dimensional drawing weather protection hood 270° .........................................83
Fig. 65:
Illustration containing the EC Declaration of Conformity ................................. 104
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
About this document
Chapter 1
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
1
About this document
Please read this chapter carefully before working with this documentation and the
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 laser measurement system.
1.1
Function of this document
These operating instructions are designed to address the technical personnel in regards to
safe mounting, electrical installation, configuration, commissioning and maintenance of the
following laser measurement system variants:
Important
•
LMS100 (indoor)
•
LMS111 (outdoor)
•
LMS120 (indoor, for object protection systems)
In the following the variants are termed “LMS” for short, except in cases where exact
differentiation is necessary.
1.2
Target group
The intended audience for this document is people in the following positions:
Activities
Target group
Mounting, electrical installation,
maintenance and replacement
Factory electricians and service engineers
Commissioning, operation and
configuration
Technicians and engineers
Tab. 1:
1.3
Target groups of this document
Depth of information
These operating instructions contain the following information on the LMS:
•
product description
•
mounting
•
electrical installation
•
commissioning and configuration
•
maintenance
•
fault, error diagnosis and troubleshooting
•
ordering information
•
conformity and approval
Planning and using laser measurement systems such as the LMS also require specific
technical skills which are not detailed in this documentation.
In addition, an online help is available in the SOPAS ET configuration software supplied; this
help provides information on the usage of the software user interface, as well as on the
configuration of the LMS.
Further information on the LMS is available from SICK AG, Division Auto Ident, and in the
Internet at www.sick.com.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
9
About this document
Chapter 1
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
1.4
Recommendation
Important
Explanation
Symbology used
Recommendations are designed to give you assistance in the decision-making process with
respect to a certain function or a technical measure.
Sections marked “Important” provide information about special features of the device.
Explanations provide background knowledge on technical relationships.
MENU COMMAND
This typeface indicates a term in the SOPAS ET user interface.
Terminal output
This typeface indicates messages that the LMS outputs via its interfaces.
Take action …
Instructions for taking action are shown by an arrow. Read carefully and follow the
instructions for action.
This symbol refers to additionally available documentation.
Software notes show where you can make the appropriate settings and adjustments in the
SOPAS ET configuration software.
Note!
A note indicates potential hazards that could involve damage or degradation of the
functionality of the LMS or other devices.
Warning!
A warning indicates an actual or potential hazard. They are designed to help you to prevent
accidents.
The safety symbol beside the warning indicates the nature of the risk of accident, e.g. due
to electricity. The warning category (DANGER, WARNING, CAUTION) indicates the severity of
the hazard.
Read carefully and follow the warning notices!
10
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
For your safety
Chapter 2
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
2
For your safety
This chapter deals with your own safety and the safety of the equipment operators.
Please read this chapter carefully before working with the LMS.
2.1
Authorised personnel
The LMS laser measurement system must be installed, commissioned and serviced only by
adequately qualified personnel.
Repairs to the LMS are only allowed to be undertaken by trained and authorised service
personnel from SICK AG.
The following qualifications are necessary for the various tasks:
Activities
Qualification
Mounting and maintenance
•
basic technical training
•
knowledge of the current safety regulations in the
workplace
•
practical electrical training
•
knowledge of current electrical safety regulations
•
knowledge on the use and operation of devices in the
related application (e.g. crane, assembly system)
•
knowledge on the use and operation of devices in the
related application (e.g. crane, assembly system)
•
knowledge on the software and hardware environment in
the related application (e.g. crane, assembly system)
•
basic knowledge of the Windows operating system
•
basic knowledge of an HTML browser (e.g. Internet
Explorer)
•
basic knowledge of data transmission
Electrical installation and
replacement
Commissioning, operation and
configuration
Tab. 2:
2.2
Authorised personnel
Correct use
The LMS complies with the requirements in the standard on the radiated emissions as
defined for class A (industrial environment). It may cause radio interference in residential
areas. If radio interference occurs, the person(s) affected may demand that the operator
take appropriate action for suppressing interference.
The LMS is an electro-sensitive distance measurement system for stand-alone or network
operation. It is suitable for applications in which precise, electro-sensitive measurements of
contours and surroundings are required. It is also possible to realise systems, for instance,
for collision protection, for building surveillance or for access monitoring.
It must be initialised only by qualified personnel and only in industrial environments.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
11
Chapter 2
For your safety
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
In case of any other usage as well as in case of modifications to the LMS, e.g. due to opening
the housing during mounting and electrical installation, or to the SICK software, any claims
against SICK AG under the warranty will be rendered void.
The LMS is only allowed to be operated in the ambient temperature range allowed (see
section 9.1 “Data sheet LMS laser measurement system” on page 74).
2.3
General safety notes and protective measures
Safety notes
Please observe the following items in order to ensure the correct and safe use of the LMS.
•
The notices in these operating instructions (e.g. on use, mounting, installation or
integration into the existing machine controller) must be observed.
•
When operating the LMS, the national, local and statutory rules and regulations must
be observed.
•
National/international rules and regulations apply to the installation, commissioning,
use and periodic technical inspections of the laser measurement system, in particular:
– the work safety regulations/safety rules
– other relevant health and safety regulations
12
•
Manufacturers and operators of the system on which the LMS is installed are
responsible for obtaining and observing all applicable safety regulations and rules.
•
The tests must be carried out by specialist personnel or specially qualified and
authorised personnel and must be recorded and documented to ensure that the tests
can be reconstructed and retraced at any time.
•
The operating instructions must be made available to the operator of the system where
the LMS is fitted. The operator of the system is to be instructed in the use of the device
by specialist personnel and must be instructed to read the operating instructions.
•
The LMS is not a device for the protection of people in the context of the related safety
standards for machinery.
•
The LMS is intended exclusively for use in industrial environments. When used in
residential areas, the device can cause radio interferences.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
For your safety
Chapter 2
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
2.3.1
Electrical installation work
•
Only authorised personnel are allowed to perform the electrical installation work.
•
Only make and disconnect electrical connections when the device is electrically
isolated.
•
Select and implement wire cross-sections and their correct fuse protection as per the
applicable standards.
Do not open the housing.
Observe the current safety regulations when working on electrical systems.
2.3.2
Laser radiation from the laser measurement system
Laser radiation!
The LMS corresponds to laser class 1 (eye safe) as per EN 60825-1 (for publication date
see laser warning label on the device). Complies with 21 CFR 1040.10 with the exception
of the deviations as per Laser Notice No. 50, July 26, 2001. The laser beam cannot be seen
with the human eye.
•
Incorrect usage can result in hazardous exposure to laser radiation.
Do not open the housing (opening the housing will not switch off the laser).
Pay attention to the laser safety regulations as per IEC 6082571 (latest version).
Important
No maintenance is necessary to ensure compliance with laser class 1.
Laser output aperture
The laser output aperture is the window of the optics cover on the LMS.
Window of the optics
cover
Fig. 1:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Laser output aperture of the LMS
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
13
Chapter 2
For your safety
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Laser power
The laser operates at a wavelength = 905 nm (invisible infrared light). The radiation
emitted in normal operation is not harmful to the eyes and human skin.
Laser warning label
The laser warning is on the LMS on the right side of the housing.
Fig. 2:
Laser warning label on the LMS
2.4
Quick stop and Quick restart
2.4.1
Switching off the LMS
Switch off voltage supply (power supply) for the LMS or disconnect the M12-supply
cable on the LMS111.
The LMS retains parameters stored in the internal, non-volatile memory. Measured values
on the interface are lost.
2.4.2
Switching back on the LMS
Switch on voltage supply (power supply) for the LMS or re-connect the M12-supply cable
on the LMS111.
The LMS re-commences operation with the parameters last saved.
2.5
Environmental protection
The LMS has been designed to minimise environmental impact. It uses only a minimum of
power.
While working, always act in an environmentally responsible manner. For this reason please
note the following information on disposal.
2.5.1
14
Power consumption
•
The LMS100/LMS120 consumes a maximum of 20 W in operation.
•
In addition, the LMS111 draws a maximum of 60 W in cycles for the heating.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
For your safety
Chapter 2
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
2.5.2
Disposal after final de-commissioning
Always dispose of unserviceable or irreparable devices in compliance with local/
national rules and regulations on waste disposal.
Dispose of all electronic assemblies as hazardous waste. The electronic assemblies are
straightforward to dismantle.
Important
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
SICK AG does not accept unusable or irreparable devices that are returned.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
15
Chapter 3
Product description
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
3
Product description
This chapter provides information on the special features and properties of the LMS laser
measurement system. It describes the construction and the operating principle of the
device, in particular the different operating modes.
Please read this chapter before mounting, installing and commissioning the device.
3.1
Delivery
The LMS delivery includes the following components:
Quantity
Components
Comment
1
An LMS laser measurement system
LMS100 or LMS111 or LMS120,
depending on order
1
Device instructions with electrical circuit
diagram for getting started
Is included in the LMS packaging
1
CD7ROM “Manuals & Software Auto Ident” Contents see 3.1.1
Tab. 3:
Delivery
Section 10.3 “Ordering information” on page 101 provides an overview of the systems
available and the accessories available.
3.1.1
Contents of the CD-ROM
•
SOPAS ET configuration software
•
operating instructions “LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser measurement system” in
German and English as PDF
•
freely available software “Adobe Acrobat® Reader™”
The latest versions of the publications and programs included on the CD7ROM are also
available for download at www.sick.com.
3.2
Type
Special features
Heating
Enclosure rating
LMS100
Indoor variant
Without
IP 65
LMS111
Outdoor variant
With
IP 67
LMS120
Indoor variant, optimised for usage in
object protection systems
Without
IP 65
Tab. 4:
16
Device variants
Device variants
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Product description
Chapter 3
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
LMS100/
LMS120
System plug with PG7 connector
LEDs and 77segment display
LMS111
Round M12 plug connector
LEDs and 77segment display
Fig. 3:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Device variants
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
17
Chapter 3
Product description
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
3.3
Special features of the LMS
Variant
Special features
All
•
field of view maximum 270°
•
scanning range up to 20 m (65.62 ft) with 13% object remission
(18 m (59.05 ft) with 10% object remission)
•
resolution of the angular step width: 0.25/0.50°
•
rotation frequency 25/50 Hz
•
flexible system configurations
•
configuration/measured value request using messages (command
strings)
•
data interfaces CAN, Ethernet, RS7232
Measured value output (raw data)
•
electro-sensitive, active measurement technique
•
measurement of objects with almost any shape
•
measured value output for a second reflection pulse (e.g. in rain or on
measurement through a window)
Integrated field application
LMS100
•
10 configurable evaluation fields
•
monitoring of the evaluation field contours
•
switching of the evaluation fields using digital inputs
•
encoder inputs
•
additional output of the evaluation field (unoccupied or infringed) via
digital outputs or messages
•
housing with protection class IP 65
LMS111
•
outdoor housing with protection class IP 67
LMS120
•
housing with protection class IP 65
•
optimised for usage in object protection systems
•
sabotage contacts
Tab. 5:
Special features of the LMS variants
3.4
Controls and status indicators
3.4.1
User interface
In normal operation the laser measurement system operates fully automatically without the
intervention of an operator.
The interactive configuration is carried out using the provided SOPAS ET configuration
software. The software used for this purpose runs on a PC that is connected to the LMS via
one of the interfaces.
Use the graphic scan view in SOPAS ET to verify the generated measured values and to
verify the measurement area online. During this process, note that the field evaluation
monitor cannot display the data in real-time and therefore does not display all measured
values.
18
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3.4.2
Status indicators
The LEDs and the 77segment display indicate the operational status of the LMS.
Fig. 4:
Important
•
Status indicators
On the LMS, along with the standard displays described below, the indication functions
of the LEDs and the 77segment display can be configured in SOPAS ET.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, DISPLAY.
•
On the LMS120 it is important that you disable the status indicators in SOPAS ET after
configuration so that device is not recognisable as part of an object protection system.
LEDs
Display
Possible cause
LMS in operation, no evaluation field is signalling an event
LMS in operation, at least one evaluation field is signalling an event
Optics cover contaminated
Switching output OUT1 switched (see section 3.8.3 “Operator for the
evaluation cases on the output” on page 37)
Switching output OUT2 switched (see section 3.8.3 “Operator for the
evaluation cases on the output” on page 37)
Tab. 6:
Meaning of the LEDs
Further information see section 8.2 “Error displays of the LEDs” on page 72.
7@segment display
Used for diagnostics on occurring errors or malfunctions (see section 8.3 “Indications of the
7&segment display” on page 73).
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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3.5
Operating principle of the LMS
The LMS is an electro-optical laser measurement system that electro-sensitively scans the
perimeter of its surroundings in a plane with the aid of laser beams. The LMS measures its
surroundings in two-dimensional polar coordinates. If a laser beam is incident on an object,
the position is determined in the form of distance and direction.
Fig. 5:
Measuring principle of the LMS
Scanning takes place in a sector of 270°. The scanning range of the LMS is maximum 20 m
(65.62 ft) on light, natural surfaces with an object remission > 13% (e.g. a white house
wall).
Distance measurement
The LMS emits pulsed laser beams using a laser diode. If such a laser pulse is incident on
an object or a person, it is reflected at its surface. The reflection is detected in the laser
measurement system’s receiver using a photodiode.
t
Send pulse
Receive pulse
Fig. 6:
20
Principle of operation for pulse propagation time measurement
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The distance to the object is calculated from the propagation time that the light requires
from emission to reception of the reflection at the sensor. This principle of “pulse
propagation time measurement” is used by radar systems in a similar manner (see also
section 3.7.4 “Measured value output for a second reflected pulse” on page 31).
Direction measurement
The emitted laser beams are deflected using a mirror and scan the surroundings in a
circular manner. The measurements are triggered at regular angular steps using an angular
encoder.
The LMS scans with a scanning frequency of 25 or 50 Hz. During this process, a laser pulse
and therefore a measurement is triggered after an angular step of 0.25° or 0.50°.
Influences of object surfaces on the measurement
The signal received from a perfectly diffuse reflecting white surface corresponds to the
definition of a remission of 100%. As a result of this definition, the remissions for surfaces
that reflect the light bundled (mirrored surfaces, reflectors), are more than 100%.
Fig. 7:
Reflection of the laser beam at the surface of an object
The majority of surfaces reflect the laser beam diffusely in all directions.
The reflection of the laser beam will vary as a function of the surface structure and colour.
Light surfaces reflect the laser beam better than dark surfaces and can be detected by the
LMS over larger distances. Brilliant white plaster reflects approx. 100% of the incident light,
black foam rubber approx. 2.4%. On very rough surfaces, part of the energy is lost due to
shading. The scanning range of the LMS will be reduced as a result.
Fig. 8:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Reflection angle
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The reflection angle is the same as the angle of incidence. If the laser beam is incident
perpendicularly on a surface, the energy is optimally reflected (Fig. 7 on page 21). If the
beam is incident at an angle, a corresponding energy and scanning range loss is incurred
(Fig. 8 on page 21).
Fig. 9:
Degree of reflection
If the reflected energy returned is over 100% (basis: Kodak standard) the incident beam is
not reflected diffusely in all directions, but is reflected in a specific direction. As a result a
large portion of the energy emitted can be received by the laser distance measurement
device. Plastic reflectors (“cats’ eyes”), reflective tape and triple prisms have these
properties.
Fig. 10:
Mirror surfaces
At mirror surfaces the laser beam is almost entirely deflected (Fig. 10 on page 22).
Instead of the surface of the mirror, it is possible that the object on which the deflected laser
beam is incident may be detected.
Fig. 11:
Object smaller than diameter of the laser beam
Objects that are smaller than the diameter of the laser beam cannot reflect all the energy
of the laser light (Fig. 11 on page 22). The energy in the portion of the laser light that is not
reflected is lost. This means that the scanning range is less than would be possible
theoretically based on the surface of the object.
22
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3.5.1
Scanning range of the LMS
The scanning range of the LMS is dependent on the remission of the objects to be detected.
The better a surface reflects the incident radiation, the greater the scanning range of the
LMS. The diagram in Fig. 12 indicates the relationship between remission and detectability.
Target remission
Scanning range LMS100
Target distance [m]
Minimum remission [%]
Fig. 12:
Scanning range as a function of the target remission
Up to a distance of 10 m (32.81 ft) the LMS can detect objects from 3% remission. At a
distance of 20 m (65.62 ft) objects are only detected if they have a remission > 13%.
Important
The diagram in Fig. 12 is only applicable if no filters are configured.
3.5.2
Beam diameter and distance between measured points
With increasing distance from the LMS the laser beam of the LMS increases in size. As a
result the diameter of the measured point on the surface of the object increases.
The distance-dependent diameter of the measured point is the distance (mm) × 0.015 rad
+ 8 mm.
Expanding laser beam
Beam diameter at the optics
cover = 8 mm (0.32 in)
Fig. 13:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Optical axis
Beam expansion
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With increasing distance from the LMS, the distance between the individual measured
points also increases. The distance between the measured points is also dependent on the
angular resolution configured. With a coarser resolution, the distance is larger, with a finer
resolution the distance is smaller. The distance-dependent spacing between the measured
points is the tangent of the angular resolution × distance
Measured point
Scan with 0.50°
angular resolution
Scan with 0.25°
angular resolution
Fig. 14:
Schematic layout of the distance between measured points at different angular
resolutions
The diagram in Fig. 15 shows the beam diameter and the measured point spacing as a
function of the distance from the LMS.
Important
The beam diameter is always greater than the measured point spacing. As a result full
scanning without gaps is ensured.
400
Beam diameter
Size in mm (in)
300
0.5° angle
resolution
200
0.25° angle
resolution
100
0
0
5
10
Distance between measured
15
20
Distance in m (ft)
Beam diameter
Fig. 15:
24
Beam diameter and distance between measured points at 0 to 20 m (0 to 65.62 ft)
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Example for angular resolution 0.25° in Fig. 15
Distance 10 m (32.81 ft)
Distance intersection point 10 m (32.81 ft) gives a distance between the measured points
of approx. 40 mm (1.58 in)
Distance intersection point 10 m (32.81 ft) with the characteristic curve for the beam
diameter gives a beam size of approx. 170 mm (6.70 in)
Example for angular resolution 0.50° in Fig. 15
Distance 20 m (65.62 ft)
Distance intersection point 20 m (65.62 ft) gives a distance between the measured points
of approx. 180 mm (7.09 in)
Distance intersection point 20 m (65.62 ft) with the characteristic curve for beam diameter
gives a beam size of approx. 310 mm (12.21 in)
3.5.3
Minimum object size
To reliably detect an object, a laser beam must be fully incident on it once. If the beam is
partially incident, less energy will be reflected by an object than necessary in
somecircumstances (see Fig. 11 on page 22).
An object is only reliably fully seen if it is at least as large as the measured point spacing
plus the beam diameter.
Scan 1
Beam diameter
Scan 2
Distance between measured points
Scan 3
Fig. 16:
Minimum object size for detection
In the example in Fig. 16, the beam is fully incident on the object at least once during each
scan. It will therefore be reliably detected if it has the necessary remission.
How to calculate the minimum object size:
Beam diameter + distance between the measured points = minimum object size
For beam diameter and measured point spacing as a function of the distance from the
LMS see the diagram in Fig. 15.
Important
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
•
In particular on the usage of the LMS for measured value output, it is necessary for a
reliable measurement that the beam is incident on the object several times. The
example shows the minimum size of an object. For a reliable measurement it is
important that the beam is incident on the object several times. Therefore an object
should be either larger than the minimum object size or the LMS as well as the object
should not move.
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Product description
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3.5.4
Contamination measurement
The LMS has an optics cover for protection. This optics cover can become contaminated.
The laser beam radiation emitted and received is reduced by the contamination. As a result
scanned objects are perceived with a lower remission than they actually have, or no longer
measured at all from a certain level of contamination.
For this reason the contamination is measured continuously while the device is in operation.
For a certain level of contamination, first a contamination warning is output; if the
contamination becomes worse, a contamination error is output and the LMS stops taking
measurements.
Depending on the application in which the LMS is used, you can choose between various
strategies for the contamination measurement.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, CONTAMINATION MEASUREMENT.
Recommendation
•
inactive
No contamination measurement
•
highly available
Contamination warning and contamination error are only output on even contamination
of the optics cover.
•
available
Contamination warning and contamination error are only output on partial
contamination of the optics cover.
•
sensitive
Contamination warning and contamination error are output even with isolated
contamination.
The cleaner the application environment, the lower you can set the sensitivity for the
contamination measurement. The more exact the measured result must be, the higher you
should set the sensitivity of the contamination measurement.
Contamination warning and contamination error are indicated on the LEDs on the LMS (see
section 8.2 “Error displays of the LEDs” on page 72). You can also read these states using
messages (see section 10.2.6 “Read contamination level” on page 92 and section 10.2.3
“Read scan data” on page 87).
A contamination error is also signalled on a digital or external output if this output is
configured for the status “Device Ready” (see section 3.9.3 “Digital switching outputs” on
page 37).
Important
26
If you use the “Contour monitoring with blanking” strategy (see section “Evaluation
strategy” on page 34) in the field evaluation application, the contamination measurement
should be configured as inactive. If the contamination measurement is active, erroneous
detections of contour infringements may occur.
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3.6
Applications
In principle the LMS can be used for two purposes:
•
for the measurement of objects (see 3.7 on page 27)
•
for the detection of objects with evaluation fields (see 3.8 on page 33)
Therefore, the possible applications are very wide-ranging. In particular the following can be
stated:
•
container loading/handling
•
traffic/transport
•
robots
•
object protection (low false alarm rate)
3.7
Measurement of objects
3.7.1
Basic parameters
The LMS scans with a scanning frequency of 25 or 50 Hz or with an angular resolution of
0.25° or 0.50°. At a higher scanning frequency or a finer angular resolution the LMS
supplies more measured values.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, BASIC PARAMETERS, areas CURRENT CONFIGURATION
and NEW CONFIGURATION.
Important
•
The LMS outputs the data after the start of the measurement using the same interface
over which the measured values were requested.
•
It is only possible to output all measured values of a scan in real-time using the Ethernet
interface.
In case of an error, the measured value output is stopped immediately and an error code
output that can be evaluated by the application connected. The error code can also be
queried via SOPAS ET from the LMS (see section 8.4 “Detailed error analysis” on page 73).
3.7.2
Filter
The LMS has digital filters for the pre-processing and optimisation of the measured distance
values.
You can configure either a fog filter, a hardware blanking window, an n7pulse7to717pulse filter
or a filter for interference suppression.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, FILTER.
Fog filter
The fog filter suppresses possible glare due to fog. The LMS becomes less sensitive in the
near range (up to approx. 4 m (13.12 ft)) with the fog filter.
Hardware blanking window
Using the blanking window an area in front of the LMS is completely blanked. As a result the
LMS only supplies measured values from a configured distance. You can configure a
blanking window from 1 to 15 m (3.28 to 49.21 ft).
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N-pulse-to-1-pulse filter
If two pulses are reflected by two objects during a measurement (incident on drops of rain
or edges etc.), the filter initially filters out the first reflected pulse (see section 3.7.4
“Measured value output for a second reflected pulse” on page 31).
Particle filter
Important
The particle filter is an application filter, it acts on the field application, not on the measured
value output.
The particle filter can be used in dusty surroundings or in case of rain or snow to filter out
interference due to particles of dust, rain drops, snow flakes etc.
Mean filter
The mean filter acts on the measured value output, not on the field application. If the mean
filter is active, the mean is formed from the configured number of scans and then output.
The mean filter reduces the scan data output (not a smoothing mean).
3.7.3
Measured value output
For the measured value output, the LMS supplies measured values to one of the interfaces.
It is prerequisite for this data output that the LMS is in the measurement mode. There are
two ways you can start the measurement mode:
•
start via SOPAS ET
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, BASIC PARAMETERS, area MEASUREMENT.
•
Recommendation
start via message (see section 10.2.1 “Start measurement” on page 85)
After the measurement mode is started the LMS needs a little time to reach the status
“Ready for measurement”. You should therefore query the status of the LMS using the sRN
STlms message (see section 10.2.2 “Query status” on page 86).
Then request measured data by using a message on the interface from which you want to
receive measured data. There are two possible ways of doing this:
28
•
Exactly one measured value message can be requested using the sRN LMDscandata
message — the last scan measured is transferred (see section 10.2.3 “Read scan data”
on page 87).
•
Measured data can be continuously requested using the sEN LMDscandata message —
measured data are then transferred until the measured value output is stopped using
the sEN LMDscandata message (see section 10.2.3 “Read scan data” on page 87).
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Example of single measured value output
Measured value request
Measured value message output
Fig. 17:
Measured value message request
1. Start measurement
Request
<STX>sMN LMCstartmeas<ETX>
LMS answer
<STX>sAN LMCstartmeas 0<ETX>
2. Query measuring status
You must query the status until status 7 (that is ready to measure) is achieved in the
reply.
Request
<STX>sRN STlms<ETX>
LMS answer
<STX>sRA STlms 7 0 8 00:00:00 8 01.0 1.06 0 0 0<ETX>
Important
If the status is less than 7, you must send the request again.
Start the output of measured values for a single scan
Request
<STX>sRN LMDscandata<ETX>
LMS answer
<STX>sRA LMDscandata [contents see section 10.2.3 “Read scan data” on
page 87]<ETX>
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Example of continuous measured value output
Measured value request
Output of the measured value messages
Stop the output
Fig. 18:
Recommendation
Continuous measured value output
If you are not certain that the scan data can be processed at the speed at which they are
output by the LMS, you should only request the scan data for a single scan. The scan
counter in the measured value output can be used as an indication that processing is too
slow (see section 10.2.3 “Read scan data” on page 87).
1. Start measurement
Request
<STX>sMN LMCstartmeas<ETX>
LMS answer
<STX>sAN LMCstartmeas 0<ETX>
2. Query measuring status
You must query the status until status 7 (that is ready to measure) is achieved in the
reply.
Request
<STX>sRN STlms<ETX>
LMS answer
<STX>sRA STlms 7 0 8 00:00:00 8 01.0 1.06 0 0 0<ETX>
If the status is less than 7, you must send the request again.
3. Start continuous measured value output
The scan data are output until measured value output is ended.
Request
<STX>sEN LMDscandata 1<ETX>
LMS confirmation
<STX>sEA LMDscandata 1<ETX>
LMS answer
<STX>sSN LMDscandata [contents see section 10.2.3 “Read scan data” on
page 87]<ETX>
4. Stop continuous measured value output
Request
<STX>sEN LMDscandata 0<ETX>
30
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LMS confirmation
<STX>sEA LMDscandata 0<ETX>
3.7.4
Measured value output for a second reflected pulse
The LMS also measures a second reflected pulse, if it is produced, and outputs its
measured value in the measured value message (see section 10.2.3 “Read scan data” on
page 87). A second reflected pulse can be produced, e.g., if the LMS hits a rain drop first.
This will reflect part of the energy (1st reflected pulse). The other part of the beam continues
to propagate and is reflected by the actual object (2nd reflected pulse).
t
Send pulse
Reflected pulse
Fig. 19:
Important
1
2
Principle of operation of the measurement of the second reflected pulse
The function can only be used in measurement applications, not in the field application.
An application in the host connected can then, for instance, take into account the 2nd
reflected pulse for the measurement and ignore the first reflected pulse. In bad whether
(rain/snow), this procedure can produce better results or actually make possible special
applications such as measurement through a window (e.g. in an ATEX environment).
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Measurement through a window
In the case of measurement through a window, various different light reflections may occur.
On the one hand due to direct incidence on the window (e.g. due to contamination or
scratches), on the other hand due to reflections at the window (that is due to objects behind
or beside the LMS). Reflections of objects on the window must be shaded.
2. reflected pulse
(object)
1. reflected pulse
(window)
Shaded reflected pulse
(mirrored object)
Shading
Fig. 20:
32
Shading of reflections
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3.8
Field application
With the aid of the integrated field application, the LMS evaluates up to 10 evaluation fields
within its scan area. Using the field application, you can e.g. implement systems for collision
protection, for building surveillance or for access monitoring.
10
Evaluation fields
1
2
3
Inputs
IN1
IN2
Evaluation cases
• evaluation field
• evaluation strategy
• output
1
2
3
10
Operator for the outputs
&,
1...
OUT1
Fig. 21:
&,
1...
OUT2
&,
1...
OUT3
Principle of the field application
The LMS is adapted to the evaluation situation with the aid of up to ten evaluation cases. In
the evaluation case, one of ten configurable evaluation fields, an evaluation strategy, an
output and in somecircumstances a combination of inputs that activate the evaluation
case, are selected. An operator is selected for each output; this operator determines the
result on the output if more than one evaluation case acts on the output.
In the example in Fig. 21, in evaluation case 1 evaluation field 1 is used, in evaluation
case 2 evaluation field 2 is used. Both evaluation cases act on the output OUT1. If an AND
operator is used for the results of the evaluation cases, then the output will only switch if
both evaluation cases are signalling an event.
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Product description
Chapter 3
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3.8.1
Evaluation cases
An evaluation case defines which output field is evaluated in which way and on which output
it acts. You can configure up to ten evaluation cases, all configured evaluation cases are
active simultaneously.
For each evaluation case you configure in SOPAS ET:
•
inputs that activate an evaluation case, if necessary
•
the evaluation strategy
•
the evaluation field
•
the output on which the evaluation case acts
•
the response time of the output
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, EVALUATION CASES.
Inputs
If the evaluation case is not to be permanently active, then you can configure an input
combination to activate the evaluation case.
Input 1
Input 2
Active high
Active high
Evaluation case 1
Active high
Active low
Evaluation case 2
Active low
Active high
Evaluation case 3
Active low
Active low
Evaluation case 4
Tab. 7:
Important
Evaluation case
Input combination examples
An input combination can also be defined for several evaluation cases, e.g. two evaluation
cases will then be active simultaneously.
Evaluation strategy
In SOPAS ET choose one of four possible evaluation strategies:
•
pixel evaluation
The LMS evaluates the entire area of the field, every single beam is considered in the
evaluation. If an object enters the field, this result is sent to the related output.
•
blanking
The LMS evaluates the entire area of the field. However, using blanking objects of a
specific size can be blanked. An object is only detected if it is larger than the blanking
configured.
•
contour
The LMS evaluates the presence of a contour that must be permanently and completely
in the evaluation field. As a result the LMS can detect, e.g., that a door is opening
outwards or that the position of the LMS is being changed. Also crawling beneath a
vertical evaluation field or the deflection of the laser beam by a mirror can be detected.
Using blanking the lack of part of a contour can be blanked up to a certain size.
•
34
I/O operator
Using the I/O operator evaluation strategy you can link the inputs of the LMS with its
outputs (see section 3.9.5 “Logical operators for inputs and outputs” on page 38).
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Response time
For the Pixel evaluation, Blanking and Contour evaluation strategies you must define a
response time. For the LMS to detect an object using the Pixel evaluation or Blanking
evaluation strategy, the object must be detected in one place for at least the duration of the
response time. For the Contour evaluation strategy the contour infringement must be
detected in one place for at least the duration of the response time.
Manipulation prevention
If pixel evaluation is configured, glare may result in it no longer being possible for the LMS
to monitor a field. If blanking is configured, small objects in the near range of the LMS can
cause large shadows.
If you use evaluation fields at a distance from the LMS, then the object or the object
erroneously measured due to glare is outside the evaluation field and will not be detected.
To prevent this situation arising, you can configure the TAMPER PROTECTION option.
Light source
Evaluation field at a distance from
the LMS
Shading
Area hidden by
glare
Object smaller than
blanking
Fig. 22:
Protection against tampering due to shading and glare
The Manipulation prevention option switches the evaluation field if …
•
an object that is smaller than or equal to the blanked object size is in front of the laser
output aperture on the LMS for the configured response time for Manipulation
prevention.
•
the LMS is dazzled for longer than the configured response time for Manipulation
prevention.
Evaluation field
Choose one of the evaluation fields already configured for the evaluation case. Its shape
must match the evaluation strategy (see section 3.8.2 “Evaluation fields” on page 36).
Output
Choose one of the outputs for the evaluation case. If several evaluation cases act on an
output, you must define how the results of the evaluation cases are linked (see
section 3.8.3 “Operator for the evaluation cases on the output” on page 37).
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Negating the result
By negating the result the field evaluation is signalled in reverse on the output. The output
used is, e.g., then switched if the evaluation field is clear or if the contour is not infringed.
Important
Do not confuse the negation of the result with the setting active high/active low for the
outputs (see section 3.8.3 “Operator for the evaluation cases on the output” on page 37).
3.8.2
Evaluation fields
With the aid of the integrated field application, you can configure up to ten evaluation fields.
The size and shape of these ten evaluation fields can be configured almost entirely as
required.
Evaluation field for contour monitoring
Polygon evaluation
field
Rectangular
evaluation field at
a distance from
the LMS
Rotated evaluation
field
Dynamic evaluation field
Measurement area of
the LMS
Three digital outputs
LMS
Fig. 23:
Examples of different evaluation field shapes
The evaluation fields can be drawn using SOPAS ET to suit the needs of your application.
Evaluation fields can have the following shapes:
•
polygon
•
rectangular
•
reaching the LMS
•
at a distance from the LMS
•
dynamic (the length changes with speed measured using the encoder, see 3.9.2 on
page 37)
You can configure the evaluation fields in SOPAS ET:
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, EVALUATION FIELDS.
If the area to be monitored changes, then you can re-configure the LMS via software without
additional mounting effort.
36
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Operating Instructions
Product description
Chapter 3
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
3.8.3
Operator for the evaluation cases on the output
If several evaluation cases act on an output, you must define how the results of the
evaluation cases are linked. The related results can be linked using an AND or an OR
operator.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, DIGITAL OUTPUTS.
The outputs are configured as active high in the pre-setting. You can configure the outputs
also as active low.
Resetting an output
By default the outputs are reset immediately. You can configure a delay of up to 10 s (e.g.
to activate a horn or to send the output signal to a PLC).
An an alternative you can also reset the output using an input. The output is then only reset
when the allocated input has the configured status.
3.9
Inputs and outputs
3.9.1
Digital switching inputs
The LMS has 2 digital switching inputs. These inputs can switch on and off evaluation cases
(see section 3.8.1 “Evaluation cases” on page 34). With the aid of the inputs, the outputs
on the LMS can also be reset (see section “Resetting an output” on page 37).
3.9.2
Encoder inputs
The LMS has 2 digital inputs for an encoder.
With the aid of the encoder pulses, the size of so-called dynamic fields can be changed, e.g.,
for speed-dependent vehicle monitoring. The length of a dynamic field changes with the
speed measured, e.g. using an encoder.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, INCREMENT CONFIGURATION.
When stationary (V = 0 m/s) the evaluation field is the same size as the basic field
configured. The size increases continuously with increasing speed up to the largest physical
size for the field at the maximum speed.
3.9.3
Digital switching outputs
The LMS has three digital switching outputs.
The outputs can be used as digital switching outputs to ground, as floating outputs or as
resistance monitored outputs. The latter provides a VdS-compliant connection layout (see
section 5.4.5 “Wiring of inputs and outputs on the LMS” on page 61).
For each output you configure whether it is switched by the field evaluation application or
via SOPAS ET messages, or whether it is used to signal the device is ready.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, DIGITAL OUTPUTS.
If an output is switched by the field evaluation application, the LMS can signal evaluation
field infringements or contour infringements. For this purpose, configure in SOPAS ET which
evaluation case is to act on which output.
3.9.4
External switching outputs
A CAN module can be supplied to expand the switching outputs. With this module additional
external switching outputs are made available.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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37
Product description
Chapter 3
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
The external switching outputs have the same functionality as the digital switching outputs
on the LMS.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, EXTERNAL OUTPUTS.
3.9.5
Logical operators for inputs and outputs
With the aid of an evaluation case the inputs and outputs on several LMS can be linked
together (see section 3.8.1 “Evaluation cases” on page 34).
Evaluation case 2:
I/O operator
acts on output 1
Input 1:
active low
Output 1:
OR operator
for the evaluation cases 1 and 2
Evaluation case 1:
pixel evaluation
acts on output 1
Protective fields on two LMS linked
using I/O operator
Evaluation case 1:
pixel evaluation acts
on output 1
Output 1:
active low
Fig. 24:
Logical operators for inputs and outputs
In the example output 1 on the LMS at the bottom is connected to input 1 on the LMS at the
top. An evaluation field infringement is therefore signalled at the input on the LMS at the
top. This LMS links the input to output 1 in its evaluation case 2. At the same time,
evaluation case 1 also acts on the LMS at the top and its output 1. Using the OR operator
for the two results, evaluation field infringements on both LMS are signalled on output 1 on
the LMS at the top.
3.9.6
Sabotage outputs
Several sabotage contacts in the LMS120 protect the laser measurement system against
tampering. If it is attempted to open the housing or to remove the system plug, the contacts
are opened. An object protection system connected to the device can then trigger an ALARM
if sabotage is attempted.
3.10
Data interfaces
The LMS has different data interfaces for the configuration and the transmission of
measured values.
Important
38
•
It is only possible to output all measured values of a scan in real-time using the Ethernet
interface.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Product description
Chapter 3
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
•
The data transmission rate of the RS7232 interfaces is limited. Therefore these
interfaces are not suitable for transmitting scan data in real time.
3.10.1
Ethernet interface
The Ethernet interface has a data transmission rate of 10/100 MBit. The interface is a TCP/
IP interface. Full duplex and half duplex are supported.
The Ethernet interface allows the configuration of the LMS as well as the output of
measured values.
The factory setting for the Ethernet interface is as follows:
•
IP address: 192.168.0.1
•
subnet mask: 255.255.255.0
•
TCP port: 2111
If necessary, adjust the TCP/IP configuration for the Ethernet interface to enable a
connected PC (client) to communicate with the LMS via Ethernet: PROJECT TREE,
LMS100_FIELDEVAL, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, ETHERNET.
Important
If you change the parameters for the Ethernet interface over the Ethernet interface, you
must first save the data in non-volatile memory in the LMS and then restart the LMS. For
this purpose there is the RESTART button in SOPAS_ET.
You will find a description of the electrical interface in section 5.2 “Connections of the LMS”
on page 53.
3.10.2
Important
CAN
The LMS supports the CAN standard 2.0A.
The CAN interface supports data transmissions between 10 Bit/s and 1 Mbit/s.
For data communication via CAN you must configure the LMS so that it can communicate
with the host:
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, CAN.
The following interface parameters can be configured
•
baud rate of the CAN bus
•
ID of the LMS in CAN
3.10.3
Serial host interface
The serial host interface is an RS-232 interface. The host interface permits the
configuration of the LMS and only limited measured value output.
The interface parameters are freely configurable:
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, SERIAL, area SERIAL HOST
INTERFACE.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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39
Product description
Chapter 3
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
The factory setting for the host interface is as follows:
Important
•
57,600 Baud
•
8 data bits
•
1 stop bit
•
no parity
If you change the parameters for the host interface over the host interface, the connection
to the device will be lost. You must then scan for the LMS again in SOPAS ET (see
section 6.3.5 “Performing scan” on page 68).
You will find a description of the electrical interface in section 5.2 “Connections of the LMS”
on page 53.
3.10.4
Serial auxiliary interface
The serial auxiliary interface is an RS-232 interface. The auxiliary interface permits the
configuration of the LMS.
The interface parameters are freely configurable:
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, SERIAL, area SERIAL AUXILIARY
INTERFACE.
The factory setting for the auxiliary interface is as follows:
Important
•
57,600 Baud
•
8 data bits
•
1 stop bit
•
no parity
If you change the parameters for the auxiliary interface over the auxiliary interface, the
connection to the device will be lost. You must then scan for the LMS again in SOPAS ET
(see section 6.3.5 “Performing scan” on page 68).
You will find a description of the electrical interface in section 5.2 “Connections of the LMS”
on page 53.
3.11
Data communication using messages
The LMS sends messages over the interfaces described above to communicate with a
connected host. The following functions can be run using messages:
•
request for measured values by the host and subsequent output of the measured
values by the LMS
•
parameter setting by the host for the configuration of the LMS
•
parameters and status log querying by the host
The messages each comprise a frame (see 3.11.1 on page 41) and the data.
A detailed description of the different messages can be found in the annex (see
section 10.2 “Messages” on page 84).
40
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Product description
Operating Instructions
Chapter 3
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
3.11.1
Frame and coding for the messages
The data frame varies depending on the coding.
Messages with ASCII coding
Frame
Message
Frame
STX
Data (see section 10.2 “Messages” on page 84)
ETX
Code
1
Length (byte)
Description
Tab. 8:
30 kB
Start of text character
1
ASCII coded. The length is dependent on the previous
send message.
End of text character
Frame for the messages with ASCII coding
The frame for the serial host interface can be configured in SOPAS ET: PROJECT TREE,
LMS100-XX00, INTERFACES, SERIAL, area SERIAL HOST INTERFACE.
In this way, for example, you can use two stop bytes (e.g. to end messages with CR/LF).
Messages with binary coding
Frame
Code
Length (byte)
STX
STX
STX
STX
Message length
1
1
1
1
4
Description
Tab. 9:
Start of text character
Length of the data
without CS
Message
Frame
Data (see 10.2 on page 84)
Checksum
2,495
1
Binary encoded. The length is See
“Calculation of
dependent on the previous
the checksum”
send message.
further below
Frame for the messages with binary coding
Calculation of the checksum
The checksum is calculated using an XOR operator for every byte of the data, that is without
the frame.
3.12
Planning
3.12.1
LMS system requirements
For commissioning and operating the LMS, the following are required:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
•
LMS100 and LMS111: supply voltage DC 10.8 … 30 V, generated as per IEC 36474741
(VDE 0100, part 410), output power minimum 20 W
•
LMS120: supply voltage 9 … 30 V DC, generated as per IEC 36474741 (VDE 0100,
part 410), output power minimum 20 W
•
LMS111: supply voltage for the heating 24 V DC, Output power minimum 40 W (cyclic)
•
data interface RS7232, Ethernet and CAN (optional, in case several LMS are connected
together in a network) (see also section 5.3.3 “General conditions for the data
interface” on page 58)
•
PC with operating system Windows 2000™, Windows XP™ or Windows Vista™ (see also
section 6.2.1 “System requirements for SOPAS ET” on page 66)
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
41
Chapter 3
Product description
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
3.12.2
Mounting requirements
The LMS must be mounted as follows:
•
robust
•
as far as possible without shocks
•
as far as possible without vibration
Mounting kits
The following mounting kits are available (see section 10.3.2 “Available accessories” on
page 101):
•
mounting kit 1a: mounting bracket for mounting at the rear on wall or machine (see
Fig. 59 on page 81)
•
mounting kit 1b: mounting bracket for mounting at the rear on wall or machine, with
protection for the optics cover (see Fig. 60 on page 81)
•
mounting kit 2: mounting bracket, only in conjunction with mounting bracket 1a or 1b,
cross-wise adjustment possible (see Fig. 61 on page 82)
•
mounting kit 3: mounting plate, only in conjunction with mounting bracket 2, lengthwise adjustment possible (see Fig. 62 on page 82)
As an alternative you can use a strong stable mounting bracket that provides adjustable
alignment of the LMS in the X and Y axis. The LMS weighs approx. 1.1 kg (2.43 lb).
Mount the LMS such that it is not exposed to direct sunlight (if necessary fit canopy). In this
way an inadmissible increase in the temperature inside the system is avoided.
3.12.3
Distance between LMS and the object/surface to be monitored
The laser beam diverges with increasing distance from the LMS. In the scan area the floor
or a wall may then be continuously detected, as the laser beam is incident on it.
Expanding laser beam
Safety supplement
5 mm/m (0.06 in/ft)
Optical axis
From 15 m (49.21 ft) continuous detection
Fig. 25:
Increase in the size of the beam and safety supplement
The optical axis is used as the reference plane for the distance to be maintained from the
floor or the wall; on a vertically mounted LMS this axis is approx. 116 mm (4.57 in) above
the bottom edge of the housing.
The distance-dependent increase in the size of the beam can be calculated using the
formula:
Beam diameter = (Distance (mm) × 0.015 rad) + 8 mm
42
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Operating Instructions
Product description
Chapter 3
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
The following table shows a few values as examples:
Distance
5m
(16.40 ft)
10 m
(32.81 ft)
15 m
(49.21 ft)
20 m
(65.62 ft)
Beam diameter
83 mm
(3.27 in)
158 mm
(6.23 in)
233 mm
(9.18 in)
308 mm
(12.14 in)
Tab. 10:
Beam diameter at different distances from the LMS
For the assessment of whether the laser beam can be incident on an object or the wall, the
distance of half the beam diameter from the optical axis is used.
Recommendation
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Take into account a safety supplement of approx. 5 mm per meter (0.06 in/ft).
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
43
Mounting
Chapter 4
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
4
Mounting
Do not open the housing of the LMS. If the housing is opened, any warranty claims against
SICK AG will be rendered void.
4.1
Overview of the mounting steps
•
select a mounting location for the LMS
•
mounting and adjusting the LMS
4.2
Preparations for mounting
4.2.1
Components to be mounted
•
an LMS (weight approx. 1.1 kg (2.43 lb))
4.2.2
•
Material and accessories necessary
mounting kit or mounting kits with mounting material (not in the delivery, see
section 10.3.2 “Available accessories” on page 101)
or
•
weather protection hood with mounting kit (not in the delivery, see section 10.3.2
“Available accessories” on page 101)
or
•
as an alternative if a fixing bracket is provided by the user
– stable mounting bracket that provides adjustable alignment of the LMS in the X and
Y axis
– 2 M6 screws for the LMS, screw length dependent on the wall thickness of the
mounting bracket used
4.2.3
Necessary tools
•
2 or 3 M6 screws for mounting the SICK fixing bracket on the support, screw length as
a function of the wall thickness of the support
•
tool set
4.2.4
Select mounting location
Mount the LMS such that it is not exposed to direct sunlight (if necessary fit canopy). In this
way an inadmissible increase in the temperature inside the system is avoided.
Avoid installing with view of glass or stainless steel surfaces.
44
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8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Mounting
Chapter 4
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
4.3
Mounting steps
Special features to note during mounting:
Mount the LMS such that it is protected from moisture, dirt and damage.
Ensure that the entire field of view of the LMS is not restricted.
Mount the laser measurement system such that the indicators are easy to see.
Always mount the LMS so that there is still enough space for mounting and removing
the system plug.
Avoid excessive shock and vibration loading on the laser measurement system.
On applications that suffer from heavy vibration, prevent the fixing screws from coming
loose using screw locking devices (see section 9.1 “Data sheet LMS laser
measurement system” on page 74).
Regularly check the tightness of the fixing screws.
Pay attention to the maximum torque of the M5 fixing screws on the LMS of max.
5.9 Nm.
The LMS can be fastened in the following ways:
•
direct mounting without mounting kit
•
mounting with mounting kit 1a or 1b
•
mounting with mounting kit 2 (only in conjunction with mounting kit 1a or 1b)
•
mounting with weather protection hood 190° and the related mounting kit
•
mounting with weather protection hood 190° and the quick-action mounting kit
•
mounting with weather protection hood 270° and the related mounting kit
•
mounting with weather protection hood 270° and the quick-action mounting kit
You will find the part numbers for the mounting kits in section 10.3.2 “Available
accessories” on page 101.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
45
Mounting
Chapter 4
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
4.3.1
Direct mounting
The LMS has two M5×8 threaded holes on the rear. Using them you can mount the LMS
directly on the intended mounting surface. To avoid a possible tendency to vibrate, the
reference surface on the rear can be used as the third mounting point (1).
M5×8
Fig. 26:
Important
46
Direct mounting
During mounting, please observe the dimensional drawings (see section 9.2.1
“Dimensional drawing LMS100/LMS120” on page 79).
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Mounting
Chapter 4
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
4.3.2
Mounting with mounting kit 1a or 1b
With the aid of mounting kit 1 you can mount the LMS on a mounting surface (wall,
machine). The mounting kit is available as mounting kit 1a without protection device for the
optics cover and as mounting kit 1b with protection device for the optics cover.
Fixing screws
Mounting kit 1a
Fixing screws
Threaded holes M5×8
Fig. 27:
Mounting with mounting kit 1a
Mounting kit 1b
Fixing screws
Fixing screws
Threaded holes M5×8
Fig. 28:
Mounting with mounting kit 1b
1. Mount mounting kit 1a or 1b on the mounting surface.
2. Then mount the LMS on the mounting kit 1a or 1b.
Important
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
During mounting, please observe the dimensional drawings (see section 9.2.3
“Dimensional drawings, mounting kits” on page 81).
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
47
Mounting
Chapter 4
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
4.3.3
Mounting with mounting kit 2 and 3
With the aid of mounting kits 2 and 3 (only in conjunction with mounting kit 1a or 1b) you
can align the LMS in two planes. The maximum adjustment angle is ±11° in both planes.
Mounting kit 1a
Mounting kit 2
Mounting kit 3
Centring pin
Threaded holes M4
Fig. 29:
Mounting with mounting kit 2 and 3
1. Mount mounting kit 1a or 1b to the LMS.
2. Mount the mounting kit 3 on the mounting surface.
3. Fit the centring pin (4 mm (0.16 in)) in the central hole on mounting bracket 3.
4. Fit mounting kit 2 to mounting kit 3 and mount it using two fixing screws M4×10.
5. Then mount the LMS on mounting kit 2 with the aid of the threaded holes in mounting
kit 1a.
6. Adjust the LMS longitudinally and transversely and then tighten the six fixing screws on
the mounting kits.
Important
48
During mounting, please observe the dimensional drawings (see section 9.2.3
“Dimensional drawings, mounting kits” on page 81).
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Mounting
Chapter 4
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
4.3.4
Mounting the LMS111 with weather protection hood
To protect the LMS111 from glare and precipitation when used outside, two weather
protection hoods are available.
•
The weather protection hood 190° provides a field of view of 190° and practically flat
mounting on the application.
•
The weather protection hood 270° provides a larger field of view of 270°, but not flat
mounting on the application.
You will find detailed dimensions in section 9.2.4 “Dimensional drawings, weather
protection hoods” on page 83.
Weather protection hood
LMS111
Fig. 30:
Weather protection hood 190°
Weather protection hood
LMS111
Fig. 31:
Weather protection hood 270°
How to mount the weather protection hood on the LMS111:
1. Put the weather protection hood 190° or 270° over the LMS111.
2. Mount the weather protection hood on the LMS111 using three M5×15 countersunk
head screws (included with the delivery of the weather protection hood).
For this purpose you will find on the weather protection hood two holes with 90°
countersink on the rear and one hole with 90° countersink on the right.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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49
Chapter 4
Mounting
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Mounting kits for the weather protection hood
Using the mounting kits for the weather protection hood you can align the LMS111 in two
planes. The maximum adjustment angle is ±22.5° in both planes.
Adjustments
Weather protection hood
Adjusting screws
Fig. 32:
Mounting kit for the weather protection hood
The quick-action mounting kit for the weather protection hood permits the quick
replacement of the LMS111, without the need to adjust the new device.
Weather protection hood
Quick-action clamp
Adjusting screws
Fig. 33:
4.3.5
Quick-action mounting kit for the weather protection hood
Using multiple LMS laser measurement systems
Risk of interference on the LMS!
Sources with a wavelength of 905 nm may cause interference if they act directly on the
LMS.
The LMS is so designed that mutual interference between several laser measurement
systems is unlikely. To completely exclude erroneous switching, we recommend mounting
the laser measurement systems as shown in the following examples.
Use mounting kits 1 to 3 to adjust the laser measurement systems to different angles.
If several LMS are mounted, they are to be arranged or shielded such that the laser beam
cannot be received by a different LMS.
50
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Operating Instructions
Mounting
Chapter 4
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Correct placement of several LMS
Arrange or shield several LMS such that the laser beam cannot be received by a different
LMS.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Fig. 34:
Placement of two LMS opposed to each other
Fig. 35:
Crosswise placement of two LMS
Fig. 36:
Placement of two LMS with parallel offset
Fig. 37:
Placement of two LMS with parallel offset, one of these upside down
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
51
Mounting
Chapter 4
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Fig. 38:
Placement of two LMS upside down, parallel offset
Fig. 39:
Placement of two LMS with parallel offset, one of these upside down
4.4
Dismanteling the system
1. Switch off the supply voltage.
2. Remove the connection cables.
3. Undo the mounting screws for the LMS to the mounting bracket and remove the device.
Important
52
On final decommissioning, please observe the disposal requirements in section 2.5.2
“Disposal after final de-commissioning” on page 15 for environmentally correct disposal.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Electrical installation
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
5
Electrical installation
Only authorised personnel are allowed to perform the electrical installation work.
Do not open the housing.
Observe the current safety regulations when working on electrical systems.
Switch the entire machine/system offline!
The machine/system could inadvertently start up while you are connecting the device.
Ensure that the entire machine/system is disconnected during the electrical
installation.
The LMS complies with the requirements in the standard on the radiated emissions as
defined for class A (industrial environment). It may cause radio interference in residential
areas. If radio interference occurs, the person(s) affected may demand that the operator
take appropriate action for suppressing interference.
5.1
Overview of the installation steps
•
Connect the supply voltage to the LMS.
•
Wire switching outputs (application-dependent).
•
Temporarily connect PC (configuration).
•
Wire data interface for operation.
5.2
Connections of the LMS
Depending on the variant, the LMS has different connections:
Important
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
•
The LMS100 and the LMS120 have a removable system plug. This has a PG7 cable
entry on the rear. The connections are made to the 347pin screw type terminal in the
system plug. In addition the variant has a round M12 plug connector for the connection
to Ethernet.
You can move the G7 cable entry and the round plug connector from the rear to the
underside of the system plug (see section 9.2.1 “Dimensional drawing LMS100/
LMS120” on page 79).
•
The LMS111 has four multipin round M12 plug connectors. The connections are made
to the related plug or sockets.
•
All variants have a round M8 plug connector on the front of the unit for the connection
to the RS7232 interface on a PC.
This interface is only used for configuration and is not allowed to be permanently
connected.
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53
Electrical installation
Chapter 5
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
5.2.1
Tab. 11:
Connections of the LMS100
Terminal
Signal
Function
1
Reserved
Do not use
2
Reserved
Do not use
3
RxD RS7232
Serial RS7232 host interface (receiver)
4
Reserved
Do not use
5
Reserved
Do not use
6
IN1
Digital input 1
7
IN1 GND
Ground digital input 1
8
IN2
Digital input 2
9
IN2 GND
Ground digital input 2
10
A1_INCA_0
Encoder input 1
11
A1_INCA_90
Encoder input 2
12
GNDINC_A
Ground digital inputs
13
OUT1_A
Digital output 1
14
OUT1_B (or _GND)
Digital output 1
15
OUT1_R
Resistance monitor output 1
16
OUT2_A
Digital output 2
17
OUT2_B (or _GND)
Digital output 2
18
GND
Ground LMS
19
VS 10.8 V … 30 V
LMS supply voltage
20
TxD RS7232
Serial RS7232 host interface (sender)
21
Reserved
Do not use
22
GND RS7232/GND CAN
Ground serial host interface or CAN
23
CAN_H
CAN-BUS High
24
CAN_L
CAN-BUS Low
25
CAN Vs 24 V
CAN supply voltage
26
GND RS7232/GND CAN
Ground serial host interface or CAN
27
CAN_H
CAN-BUS Low
28
CAN_L
CAN-BUS High
29
CAN Vs 24 V
CAN supply voltage
30
OUT3_R
Resistance monitor digital output 3
31
OUT3_B (or _GND)
Digital output 3
32
OUT3_A
Digital output 3
33
OUT2_R
Resistance monitor digital output 2
34
Case
Housing
Terminal assignment of the LMS100
“Ethernet” connection M12×4, socket
2
1
Tab. 12:
54
3
4
Pin
Signal
Function
1
Ethernet_TX+
Ethernet interface
2
Ethernet_RX+
Ethernet interface
3
Ethernet_TX–
Ethernet interface
4
Ethernet_RX–
Ethernet interface
Pin assignment of the “Ethernet” connection on the LMS100
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Electrical installation
Operating Instructions
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
“Auxiliary interface” connection M8×4, socket
4
3
Tab. 13:
2
1
Pin
Signal
Function
1
–
Not assigned
2
RxD
Serial RS7232 auxiliary interface
3
0 VDC
Ground
4
TxD
Serial RS7232 auxiliary interface
Pin assignment of the “Auxiliary interface” connection on the LMS100
5.2.2
Tab. 14:
Connections of the LMS120
Terminal
Signal
Function
1
Reserved
Do not use
2
Reserved
Do not use
3
RxD
Serial RS7232 host interface (receiver)
4
Sabotage1
Sabotage output
5
Sabotage0
Sabotage output
6
IN1
Digital input 1
7
IN1 GND
Ground digital input 1
8
IN2
Digital input 2
9
IN2 GND
Ground digital input 2
10
A1_INCA_0
Encoder input 1
11
A1_INCA_90
Encoder input 2
12
GNDINC_A
Ground digital inputs
13
OUT1_A
Digital output 1
14
OUT1_B (or _GND)
Digital output 1
15
OUT1_R
Resistance monitor output 1
16
OUT2_A
Digital output 2
17
OUT2_B (or _GND)
Digital output 2
18
GND
Ground
19
VS
LMS supply voltage
20
TxD
Serial RS7232 host interface (sender)
21
SabotageR
Resistance monitor sabotage output
22
GND RS7232/GND CAN
Ground RS7232 interface or CAN
23
CAN_H
CAN-BUS High
24
CAN_L
CAN-BUS Low
25
CAN 24 V
CAN supply voltage
26
GND RS7232/GND CAN
Ground RS7232 interface or CAN
27
CAN_H
CAN-BUS Low
28
CAN_L
CAN-BUS High
29
CAN 24 V
CAN supply voltage
30
OUT3_R
Resistance monitor digital output 3
31
OUT3_B (or _GND)
Digital output 3
32
OUT3_A
Digital output 3
33
OUT2_R
Resistance monitor digital output 2
34
Case
Housing
Terminal assignment of the LMS120
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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Electrical installation
Chapter 5
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
“Ethernet” connection M12×4, socket
2
3
4
1
Tab. 15:
Pin
Signal
Function
1
Ethernet_TX+
Ethernet interface
2
Ethernet_RX+
Ethernet interface
3
Ethernet_TX–
Ethernet interface
4
Ethernet_RX–
Ethernet interface
Pin assignment of the “Ethernet” connection on the LMS120
“Auxiliary interface” connection M8×4, socket
4
2
1
3
Tab. 16:
Pin
Signal
Function
1
–
Not assigned
2
RxD
Serial RS7232 auxiliary interface
3
0 VDC
Ground
4
TxD
Serial RS7232 auxiliary interface
Pin assignment of the “Auxiliary interface” connection on the LMS120
5.2.3
Connections of the LMS111
“Power” connection M12×5, plug
5
2
Pin
1
3
4
Tab. 17:
Signal
Function
1
VS
LMS supply voltage
2
Vs heat.
Supply voltage for the heating
3
GND
Ground
4
–
Not assigned
5
GND heat.
Ground heating
Pin assignment of the “Power” connection on the LMS111
“RS@232” connection M12×8, plug
2
8
1
3
4
7
5
Tab. 18:
56
6
Pin
Signal
Function
1
RxD
Serial RS7232 host interface (receiver)
2
TxD
Serial RS7232 host interface (sender)
3
CAN_H
CAN-BUS High
4
CAN_L
CAN-BUS Low
5
GND CAN
Ground CAN
6
IN1
Digital input 1
7
IN2
Digital input 2
8
IN GND
Ground digital inputs
Pin assignment of the “RS7232” connection on the LMS111
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Electrical installation
Operating Instructions
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
“I/O” connection M12×8, socket
1
8
2
7
6
3
5
Tab. 19:
4
Pin
Signal
Function
1
A1_INCA_0
Encoder input 1
2
A1_INCA_90
Encoder input 2
3
GNDINC_A
Ground encoder inputs
4
OUT1_A
Digital output 1
5
OUT2_A
Digital output 2
6
OUT3_A
Digital output 3
7
OUTx_B
Second connection of the digital outputs 1 to 3
8
OUTx_R
Resistance monitored connection of the digital
outputs 1 to 3
Pin assignment of the “I/O” connection on the LMS111
“Ethernet” connection M12×4, socket
2
3
4
1
Tab. 20:
Pin
Signal
Function
1
Ethernet_TX+
Ethernet interface
2
Ethernet_RX+
Ethernet interface
3
Ethernet_TX–
Ethernet interface
4
Ethernet_RX–
Ethernet interface
Pin assignment of the “Ethernet” connection on the LMS111
“Auxiliary interface” connection M8×4, socket
4
3
Tab. 21:
2
1
Pin
Signal
Function
1
–
Not assigned
2
RxD
Serial RS7232 auxiliary interface
3
0 VDC
Ground
4
TxD
Serial RS7232 auxiliary interface
Pin assignment of the “Auxiliary interface” connection on the LMS111
5.3
Preparing the electrical installation
5.3.1
Supply voltage
For commissioning and operating the LMS, the following are required:
•
LMS100/LMS111: 10.8 … 30 V DC as per IEC 36474741
•
LMS120: 9 … 30 V DC as per IEC 36474741
The LMS draws the following power:
•
power consumption of the LMS100/LMS120 with maximum output load 19.2 W
•
power consumption of the LMS111 with maximum heating performance 59.6 W
Use safety transformer
The output circuit of the power supply must be safely electrically isolated from the input
circuit, this feature is normally provided by a safety transformer in accordance with IEC 742
(VDE 0551).
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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Electrical installation
Chapter 5
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
5.3.2
Wire cross-sections
Wire all connections with copper cables!
Use the following wire cross-sections:
•
supply voltage at least 0.25 mm2 (approx. 24 AWG), if local power supply in the
immediate vicinity
•
supply voltage at least 1.0 mm2 (approx. 18 AWG) at maximum length of 20 m
(65.62 ft), if the connection is made to an existing 24 V DC supply
•
switching outputs minimum 0.25 mm2 (approx. 24 AWG), maximum cable length 50 m
(164.04 ft) with 0.5 mm2 (approx. 22 AWG)
•
data interface minimum 0.25mm2 (approx. 24 AWG)
•
For the LMS the outside diameter of the common cable must be a maximum of 9 mm
(0.35 in) due to the cable entry.
5.3.3
General conditions for the data interface
The table below shows the recommended maximum length of cable as a function of the
data transmission rate selected.
Interface type
Transmission rate
RS7232
115,200 Bd
10 m (32.81 ft)
CAN bus1)
1 MBit/s
40 m (131.23 ft)
Tab. 22:
Important
Maximum cable length
Maximum cable lengths for the data interfaces
1)
With appropriate cable termination, termination in accordance with related specification.
•
Use screened cable (twisted-pair) with at least 0.25 mm2 (approx. 24 AWG).
•
To prevent interference, do not lay data cable in parallel with power supply and motor
cables over a long run, e.g. in cable ducts.
5.4
Perform electrical installation on the LMS
Lay all cables such that there is no risk of tripping and all cables are protected against
damage.
5.4.1
58
Equipment
•
tool set
•
digital multimeter (current/voltage measurement)
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Operating Instructions
Electrical installation
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
5.4.2
Connection on the auxiliary interface and the Ethernet interface of the LMS100/
LMS111/LMS120
Pre-assembled cables are available to configure the LMS via the serial auxiliary interface
and via the Ethernet interface.
PC
LMS
Socket
Plug
M8×4 pin
Part no. 6021195, 2 m
(6.56 ft)
Part no. 2027649, 10 m
(32.81 ft)
D7Sub
9 pin
24 V DC
Fig. 40:
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120: RS7232 connection at the auxiliary interface
LMS
PC
Plug
M12×4 pin
24 V DC
Fig. 41:
5.4.3
Plug
Part no. 6034415, 5 m
(16.40 ft)
Part no. 6030928, 10 m
(32.81 ft)
RJ745
8 pin
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120: Ethernet connection using the Ethernet cable
Connecting the system plug on the LMS100 and LMS120
Reduced enclosure rating!
If the system plug is removed, the LMS100 and the LMS120 are no longer compliant
with the enclosure rating IP 65. To prevent damage due to the entry of moisture and dirt,
only open the system plug in dry, clean surroundings.
If necessary, pre-wire and fit the adapter in suitable surroundings.
Ensure the power supply to which the LMS is connected is switched off.
Remove interface adapter on the underside of the device. For this purpose undo the
four fixing screws (Fig. 9.2.1 on page 79) and pull the adapter carefully off the device
perpendicular to the base.
The PG7 cable entry (metal) has an earth connection to the device. If a screened connecting
cable is used, as necessary connect the screen braid on the cable to the cable entry.
For this purpose, shorten the screen braid as appropriate before assembling the cable
entry and fit over the plastic insert for the cable entry.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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Electrical installation
Chapter 5
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
1. Undo fitting for the PG7 cable entry.
2. Pull the cable for supply voltage and switching outputs with maximum outside diameter
5.6 mm (0.22 in) through the plastic insert for the PG7 cable entry.
3. Connect electrically isolated wires to the terminal block.
4. If necessary, connect screen braid on the cable to the cable entry.
5. Fit PG7 cable entry fitting and tighten.
6. Carefully re-fit the system plug to the LMS.
7. Tighten the fixing screws for the system plug.
5.4.4
Connecting the round M12 plug connector on the LMS111
Only make connection to the LMS111 at the round M12 plug connectors provided for this
purpose!
Only use plug connectors that are compliant with enclosure rating IP 67.
Pre-assembled cables are available as accessories for the connection to the round M12
plug connectors. These comprise the round plug connector and 5, 10 or 20 m (16.40,
32.81 or 65.62 ft) of cable with flying leads.
Connection of the voltage supply on the LMS111
Pre-assembled cables with flying leads are available for the supply to the LMS111.
LMS
Brown = Vs
White = Vs heating
Socket
M12×5 pin
Fig. 42:
Important
60
Part no. 6036159, 5 m
(16.40 ft)
Part no. 6036160, 10 m
(32.81 ft)
Blue or yellow = GND
Black or green =
GND heat.
LMS111: connection of the voltage supply
On the connecting cables part no. 6036159, part no. 6036160 and part no. 6036161 the
cables for GND and GND heat. are either blue and black or yellow and green.
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8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Electrical installation
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
“RS@232” connection on the LMS111
LMS
White = RxD
Brown = TxD
Green = CAN_H
Yellow = CAN_L
Socket
M12×8 pin
Part no. 6036153, 5 m
(16.40 ft)
Part no. 6028420, 10 m
(32.81 ft)
Grey = GND CAN
Pink = IN1
Blue = IN2
Red = IN GND
Fig. 43:
LMS111: “RS7232” connection
“I/O” connection on the LMS111
LMS
White = A1_INCA_0
Brown = A1_INCA_90
Green = GNDINC_A
Yellow = OUT1_A
Plug
M12×8 pin
Part no. 6036155, 5 m
(16.40 ft)
Part no. 6036156, 10 m
(32.81 ft)
Grey = OUT2_A
Pink = OUT3_A
Blue = OUTx_B
Red = OUTx_R
Fig. 44:
5.4.5
LMS111: “I/O” connection
Wiring of inputs and outputs on the LMS
Connecting digital inputs as non-floating
VS 11 V … 30 V
External switch
IN1
IN1 GND
LMS
Fig. 45:
Important
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
GND
Connecting digital inputs as non-floating
The inputs require a switching voltage of at least 11 V. For this reason the supply voltage
must be at least 11 V.
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Chapter 5
Electrical installation
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Connecting digital inputs as floating
IN1
IN1 GND
External signal source
UE 11 V … 30 V
LMS
Fig. 46:
Connecting digital inputs as floating
Wiring encoder inputs
VS Encoder
INC1 IN3
0°
INC2 IN4
90°
GND
GND encoder
LMS
Fig. 47:
62
Wiring encoder inputs
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Operating Instructions
Electrical installation
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, non-floating
+24 VDC
OUT1_B
OUT1_A
IN
OUT1_R
LMS
Fig. 48:
PLC
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, non-floating (active high)
+24 VDC
OUT1_B
OUT1_A
IN
OUT1_R
LMS
Fig. 49:
PLC
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, non-floating (active low)
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, floating
+24 VDC
OUT1_B
IN
OUT1_A
OUT1_R
LMS
Fig. 50:
PLC
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, floating (active high)
OUT1_B
IN
OUT1_A
OUT1_R
LMS
PLC
+24 VDC
Fig. 51:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Connection of the outputs to a PLC, floating (active low)
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Electrical installation
Chapter 5
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Connection to an object protection system
+24 VDC
OUT1_B
IN
OUT1_A
IN
Object protection system
OUT1_R
LMS
Fig. 52:
Connection to an object protection system
+24 VDC
OUT1_B
IN
OUT1_A
IN
Object protection system
OUT1_R
LMS
Fig. 53:
Important
Connection to an object protection system, resistance monitored
Between OUTx_R and OUTx_A a resistor of 10 k
external connection layout.
is fitted. You can modify this to suit the
Wiring CAN@ interface
To wire the CAN interface a screened “twisted-pair” cable is required. The terminator of
120 must be connected.
Pay attention to max. cable length as per section 5.3.3 “General conditions for the data
interface” on page 58.
Fig. 54:
64
Wiring of the CAN interface
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Operating Instructions
Electrical installation
Chapter 5
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Wiring the RS@232 interface
A screened cable is required for the wiring of the RS7232 interface.
Pay attention to max. cable length as per section 5.3.3 “General conditions for the data
interface” on page 58.
Fig. 55:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Wiring the RS7232 interface
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65
Chapter 6
Commissioning and configuration
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
6
Commissioning and configuration
Commissioning requires a thorough check by qualified personnel!
Before you operate a system equipped with the LMS for the first time, make sure that the
system is first checked and released by qualified personnel. On this issue, observe the
notes in chapter 2 “For your safety” on page 11.
Commissioning, configuration and diagnostics are undertaken using the SOPAS ET
configuration software supplied.
6.1
Overview of the commissioning steps
•
install SOPAS ET configuration software
•
establish communication with the LMS
•
create a custom parameter set using SOPAS ET and save in non-volatile memory in the
LMS
•
test LMS for correct function
6.2
SOPAS ET configuration software
The interactive configuration is carried out using SOPAS ET. Using this configuration
software, you can configure and test the measurement properties, the analysis behaviour
and the output properties of the system as required. The configuration data can be saved
as a parameter set (project file) on the PC and archived.
Help for the program user interface as well as for the different options can be found in
SOPAS ET:
•
menu HELP, HELP F1: comprehensive online help for the program interface and the
different options
•
HELP window (on the bottom left in the program user interface): context sensitive help
for the visible dialog
•
tool tips: Move the mouse pointer over an input field. A short text (“tool tip”) with
information about valid entries appears.
Primary functions are:
•
selection of the menu language (German/English)
•
establishment of the communication with the LMS
•
password-protected configuration with different operating levels
•
system diagnostics
6.2.1
66
System requirements for SOPAS ET
•
standard Intel Pentium PC or compatible, at least Pentium III, 500 MHz
•
minimum 256 MB RAM, 512 MB RAM recommended
•
data interface RS7232, Ethernet or CAN (see also section 5.3.3 “General conditions for
the data interface” on page 58)
•
operating system: MS Windows 2000, XP or VISTA
•
monitor with 256 colours minimum, 65.536 colours recommended (16 Bit High Color)
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Operating Instructions
Commissioning and configuration
Chapter 6
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
•
screen resolution at least 800 × 600
•
hard disc: minimum 170 MB free memory
•
CD-ROM drive
•
HTML browser on PC, e.g. Internet Explorer™, for the online help system for SOPAS ET
6.2.2
Installation of SOPAS ET
1. Start PC and insert installation CD.
2. If the installation does not start automatically, run the file setup.exe on the CD-ROM.
3. To complete the installation, follow the instructions.
6.2.3
Parameter
Value
Language for the user interface
English (the software must be re-started after a
change)
Units of length
Metric
User group (operating level)
Machine operator
Download of the parameters to the LMS
Immediate on change, temporary in the LMS RAM
Upload of the parameters from the LMS
After switching online, automatic
Window layout
3 (project tree, help, working area)
Serial communication
COM1: 9,600 Bd/19,200 Bd, 8 data bits, no parity,
1 stop bit
Tab. 23:
6.3
Important
SOPAS ET default setting
SOPAS ET default setting
Establish communication with the LMS
For communication via TCP7IP, the TCP7IP protocol must be active on the PC.
On the connection of PC/host, following this sequence:
1. Switch on the PC.
2. Connect the PC to the LMS using data cable.
3. Switch on the supply voltage for the LMS.
The LMS performs a self-test and initialises itself.
6.3.1
Connect the data interfaces
Connect PC and LMS together as per table.
Data interface
Comment
Ethernet
Connect the PC to the LMS using the Ethernet cable (see Fig. 41 on
page 59)
Or:
RS7232
Tab. 24:
6.3.2
Connect the PC (serial interface) to the LMS (see Fig. 40 on page 59)
Connect the data interfaces
Starting SOPAS ET and opening the scan assistant
1. Start SOPAS ET.
By default SOPAS ET opens the program window with the English user interface.
2. To change the language setting, in the start dialog box click CANCEL and using the menu
TOOLS, OPTIONS change the language for the user interface to GERMAN/DEUTSCH.
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Commissioning and configuration
Chapter 6
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
3. If the language setting has been modified, quit SOPAS ET and re-start.
4. In the dialog box, choose the option CREATE NEW PROJECT and confirm with OK.
5. In the main window in SCAN ASSISTANT click the CONFIGURATION button.
The SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box appears.
6.3.3
Configuring the serial connection
1. In the SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box, under SERIAL CONNECTION, STANDARD PROTOCOL, activate
the ACTIVATE SERIAL COMMUNICATION checkbox.
2. Click ADVANCED... button.
3. In COLA DIALECT choose the BINARY option.
4. Choose following PORT SETTINGS: 8 data bits, no parity, 1 stop bit.
5. Confirm the settings with OK.
The ADVANCED SCAN SETTINGS dialog box is closed.
6. Confirm the settings in the SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box with OK.
The SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box is closed.
6.3.4
Important
Configuring the Ethernet connection
Deactivate all programs on your PC/notebook that access Ethernet or TCP/IP.
1. In the SCAN ASSISTANT dialog, under INTERNET PROTOCOL, IP COMMUNICATION, select the
ACTIVATE IP COMMUNICATION checkbox and the USE AUTOIP checkbox.
2. Confirm the settings in the SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box with OK.
The SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box is closed.
6.3.5
Performing scan
1. In the SCAN ASSISTANT dialog box, click on the START SCAN button.
2. Choose devices listed and accept using ADD DEVICE.
A scan is performed for devices connected via the connection. SOPAS ET adds the
devices found to the project tree and uploads the actual parameter set from the device.
6.4
Initial commissioning
The LMS is adapted to the local measurement situation using SOPAS ET. For this purpose
a custom parameter set is created using SOPAS ET. The parameter set can either be loaded
initially from the device (upload) or it can be prepared independently.
The parameter set is then loaded into the LMS (download). This action is performed either
immediately (SOPAS ET option IMMEDIATE DOWNLOAD) or manually (SOPAS ET command
DOWNLOAD ALL PARAMETERS TO THE DEVICE).
68
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Operating Instructions
Commissioning and configuration
Chapter 6
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Important
Once the configuration has been completed, the parameter set must be saved in the nonvolatile memory in the laser measurement system. In addition, the parameter set can be
saved as a project file (spr7 file with configuration data) on the PC and archived.
PC with SOPAS ET
LMS
Parameter set in the
LMS RAM
Download
RAM
Open project file with
current parameter set
Upload
Parameter set saved in
non-volatile memory
EEPROM
RAM
Saved project file with
archived parameter set
(*.spr)
Hard disc
Factory settings for the
LMS
ROM
Fig. 56:
6.4.1
Principle of data storage
Configuring the LMS
You can configure the LMS in two ways:
•
interactively using SOPAS ET
This section describes the interactive configuration.
•
using configuration messages
On this subject please read section 3.11 “Data communication using messages” on
page 40.
Interactive configuration using SOPAS ET
All parameters that can be configured for the LMS are combined into a corresponding
device description (jar file) for SOPAS ET. You can open this file using the device description
project tree.
The function of each parameter is explained in a context-sensitive online help ([F1] key).
The valid range of values and the default are listed in the PARAMETER INFO window (right
mouse button when the pointer is positioned over the parameter).
Important
Software access to the LMS is password protected. Following completion of the
configuration, you should change the password so that it can perform its protective
function.
User level
Maintenance personnel
main
Authorised client
client
Tab. 25:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Password
Passwords
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Commissioning and configuration
Chapter 6
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Use the project tree in SOPAS ET to configure the parameters necessary for your application.
Do not switch off the voltage supply during configuration!
Switching off the voltage supply during configuration causes all parameters already
configured to be lost.
1. From the OPTIONS menu select the LOGIN DEVICE command and log in to the system using
the password “client” as AUTHORISED CLIENT.
2. Configure the LMS for the required application with the aid of the parameters in
SOPAS ET.
Help for the program user interface as well as for the different options can be found in
SOPAS ET.
Resetting configuration
Recommendation
To reset the LMS to the default delivery status, you should first export the device data to a
file from a device that is in the default delivery status. You can then subsequently load these
device data into an already configured device to reset its configuration to the default
delivery status.
6.5
Connection and test measurement
Use the graphic scan view in SOPAS ET to verify the generated measured values and to
verify the measurement area online.
1. In the project tree, choose LMS100_FIELDEVAL, MONITOR, SCAN VIEW.
2. In order to start the measurement, click on PLAY.
3. Compare the measurement line with the desired result.
Important
– The SCAN VIEW in the MONITOR is dependent on the available computing power of the
PC and is not output in real-time. For this reason not all measured values are
displayed. The same limitation also applies when saving measured values displayed
in a file.
– The monitor displays the measured values unfiltered, i.e. the action of filters can not
be checked with the aid of the monitor.
4. After completing the test measurement successfully, save the configuration
permanently to the LMS: menu LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, SAVE PERMANENT.
70
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Operating Instructions
Maintenance
Chapter 7
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
7
Maintenance
Claims under the warranty rendered void!
The housing screws of the LMS are sealed. Claims under the warranty against SICK AG will
be rendered void if the seals are damaged or the device opened. The housing is only allowed
to be opened by authorised service personnel.
7.1
Maintenance during operation
7.1.1
Cleaning the optics cover
The LMS laser measurement system is largely maintenance-free. The optics cover on the
laser measurement system should however be cleaned regularly and if it is contaminated.
Do not use aggressive detergents.
Do not use abrasive cleaning agents.
Important
Static charges cause dust particles to be attracted to the optics cover. You reduce this effect
by using the antistatic plastic cleaner (SICK part no. 5600006) and the SICK lens cloth (part
no. 4003353) (see section 10.3.2 “Available accessories” on page 101).
How to clean the optics cover:
Use a clean and soft brush to remove dust from the optics cover.
Then wipe the view window of the optics cover with a clean and damp cloth.
7.2
Exchanging an LMS
As all external cable connections end in the system plug or in the plug connectors, it is not
necessary to re-install the device electrically on a device replacement. The replacement unit
can then be simply connected.
If the LMS is to be replaced, proceed as follows:
1. Switch off the voltage supply for the LMS.
2. Remove the connection cable/s from the LMS.
3. Mount the replacement device (see chapter 4 “Mounting” on page 44).
4. Configuring a replacement device (see chapter 6 “Commissioning and configuration”
on page 66).
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
71
Chapter 8
Troubleshooting
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
8
Troubleshooting
Claims under the warranty rendered void!
The housing screws of the LMS are sealed. Claims under the warranty against SICK AG will
be rendered void if the seals are damaged or the device opened. The housing is only allowed
to be opened by authorised service personnel.
This chapter describes how to identify and rectify errors and malfunctions of the LMS.
8.1
In the event of faults or errors
Cease operation if the cause of the malfunction has not been clearly identified!
Stop the machine/system if you cannot clearly identify or allocate the error and if you
cannot safely rectify the malfunction.
8.2
Error displays of the LEDs
Display
Possible cause
Rectification of the error
No operating voltage, or
voltage too low
Check the voltage supply and activate, if
necessary.
Optics cover
contaminated, still in
operation
Clean the optics cover.
illuminated
Optics cover
contaminated, no
operation
Clean the optics cover.
flashes with 1 Hz
System error
Pay attention to the error display of the
77segment display or carry out a
diagnostics with the aid of SOPAS ET.
and
off
flashes with 4 Hz
Switch the device off and back on again.
Tab. 26:
72
Error displays of the LEDs
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Troubleshooting
Chapter 8
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
8.3
Indications of the 7@segment display
Display
,
Possible cause
, … No error
Rectification of the error
Device in measurement mode
IDLE mode, the outputs are No error. If the criteria for the IDLE mode are
in the OFF state, the laser is withdrawn, readiness for operation is reestablished.
switched off.
Motor starts
LMS faulty
Tab. 27:
8.4
No error.
Send the LMS to the manufacturer for repair.
Indications of the 77segment display
Detailed error analysis
The LMS outputs occurring errors in various ways. Errors are output in stages and always
permit detailed analysis:
•
Communication errors can occur on the transfer of messages to the LMS. The LMS then
returns an error code.
•
In case of status errors occurring during a scan, error codes are written to a status log.
8.4.1
Field evaluation monitor
Using the field evaluation monitor, you can analyse whether and how evaluation fields are
infringed and how the outputs on the LMS behave.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, MONITOR, FIELD EVALUATION MONITOR.
8.4.2
Field evaluation logging
Using the field evaluation logging you can log, save and subsequently play back the
operation of LMS. It is used for diagnostics over extended periods and for the analysis of
malfunctions or for the optimisation of processes.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, MONITOR, FIELD EVALUATION LOGGING.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
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73
Chapter 9
Technical specifications
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
9
Technical specifications
9.1
Data sheet LMS laser measurement system
Minimum
Typical
Maximum
Functional data
Scan angle
270°
Scanning frequency
25 Hz
50 Hz
Remission
10%
Several
1,000%1)
(reflectors)
Angular resolution
With 25 Hz
0.25°
With 50 Hz
0.5°
0.5°
Measurement error 1st reflected pulse2)
± 30 mm
(± 1.18 in)
Systematic error
Temperature drift
0 mm/°C
(0 in/°F)
Statistical error (1 )
0.32 mm/°C
(0.007 in/
°F)
12 mm
(0.47 in)
Immunity to external light
± 40 mm
(± 1.58 in)
20 mm
(0.79 in)
40 klx
Evenness of the scan field (25 Hz)
Cone
±0.5°
±1°
Inclination
±1°
±–2°
Distance from mirror axis of rotation (zero point on the
X and Y axis) to the rear of the device
55 mm
(2.17 in)
Distance between centre of the scan plane and the
bottom edge of the housing
116 mm
(4.57 in)
Distance measuring range
0.5 m
(1.64 ft)
20 m
(65.62 ft)
Hardware blanking window
0 m (0 ft)
15 m
(49.21 ft)
Step width
1 m (3.28 ft)
Power-up delay
60 s
Of a configured device
Configurable restart after
15 s
2s
60 s
General data
Laser protection class
Enclosure rating
As per EN 60529 (1991710); A1 (2002702)
LMS100/LMS120
IP 65
LMS111
IP 67
Protection class
III as per EN 50178 (1997710)
EMC test
As per EN 610007672 (2005708),
EN 610007674 (2007701)
Tab. 28:
74
Laser class 1 according
IEC 6082571 (200773) (complies with
21 CFR 1040.10 with the exception of the
deviations as per Laser Notice No. 50,
July 26, 2001)
Data sheet LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Technical specifications
Chapter 9
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Minimum
Electrical safety
Typical
Maximum
As per EN 50178 (1997710)
Operating temperature range
LMS100/LMS120
0 °C (32 °F)
+50 °C
(122 °F)
LMS111
–30 °C
(86 °F)
+50 °C
(122 °F)
Storage temperature range
–30 °C
(86 °F)
+70 °C
(158 °F)
max. 24 h
Humidity (taking into account the operating
temperature range)
DIN EN 6006872761, method 1
Vibration resistance
As per EN 600687276 (1995704)
Frequency range
10 Hz
Amplitude
5 g RMS
Shock resistance
150 Hz
As per EN 6006872727 (1993703),
EN 6006872729 (1993704)
Single shock
15 g (0.53 oz), 11 ms
Continuous shock
10 g (0.35 oz), 16 ms
Sender
Pulsed laser diode
Wave length
895 nm
905 nm
Divergence of the collimated beam (solid angle)
15 mrad
Light spot size at the optics cover
8 mm
(0.32 in)
Light spot size at 18 m (59.05 ft) scanning range
300 mm
(11.82 in)
915 nm
Housing
Material
GD7ALSI12 3.2582.05
Colour LMS100/LMS120
RAL 5012 (blue)
Colour LMS111
RAL 7032 (grey)
Alloy
Excellent weather resistance as per
DIN EN 106:1988, plate 3
Optics cover
Material
Polycarbonate
Surface finish
Outside with scratch-resistant coating
System plug (LMS100/LMS120)
Material
GD7ALSI12 3.2582.05
Colour
RAL 9005 (black)
Cable entries (LMS111)
Material
Stainless steel/plastic
Dimensions3)
Height LMS100/LMS120
152 mm
(5.99 in)
Height LMS111
162 mm
(6.38 in)
Width
102 mm
(4.02 in)
Depth
106 mm
(4.18 in)
Tab. 28:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Data sheet LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
75
Chapter 9
Technical specifications
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Minimum
Total weight (without connecting cables)
Typical
Maximum
1.1 kg
(2.43 lb)
Electrical data
LMS100/LMS111 supply voltage
SELV or PELV as per IEC 6036474741 (2005712)
10.8 V
24 V
30 V
LMS120 supply voltage
SELV or PELV as per IEC 6036474741 (2005712)
9V
24 V
30 V
19.2 V
24 V
28.8 V
Permissible residual ripple
Supply voltage for the LMS111 heating
±5%
Switch on current
2A
Operating current at 24 V without output load
0.35 A
0.5 A
Operating current with max. output load
0.65 A
0.8 A
Operating current with maximum heating performance
2.3 A
2.5 A
Power consumption without output load
8.4 W
12 W
Power consumption with maximum output load
16 W
20 W
Power consumption with maximum heating
performance
55 W
60 W
Electrical connection LMS111
Round M12 plug connector
Electrical connection LMS100/LMS120
System plug with screw terminal block
Technical specifications, screw terminals
Cross-section of rigid cores
(American Wire Gauge — AWG)
0.14 mm²
(approx.
26 AWG)
1.5 mm²
(approx.
16 AWG)
Cross-section of flexible cores
(American Wire Gauge — AWG)
0.14 mm²
(approx.
26 AWG)
1.0 mm²
(approx.
18 AWG)
Insulation stripping length for the cores
Screw tightening torque
5 mm (0.2 in)
0.22 Nm
0.3 Nm
Cable length for device power supply at 24 V
With 1 mm² wire cross-section (approx. 18 AWG)
220 m
(721.78 ft)
With 0.5 mm² wire cross-section
(approx. 22 AWG)
110 m
(360.89 ft)
With 0.25 mm² wire cross-section
(approx. 24 AWG)
50 m
(164.04 ft)
Cable length for heating at 24 V
With 1 mm² wire cross-section (approx. 18 AWG)
45 m
(147.64 ft)
With 0.5 mm² wire cross-section
(approx. 22 AWG)
20 m
(65.62 ft)
With 0.25 mm² wire cross-section
(approx. 24 AWG)
10 m
(32.81 ft)
Cable length for device power supply at 12 V
With 1 mm² wire cross-section (approx. 18 AWG)
20 m
(65.62 ft)
With 0.5 mm² wire cross-section
(approx. 22 AWG)
10 m
(32.81 ft)
With 0.25 mm² wire cross-section
(approx. 24 AWG)
5m
(16.40 ft)
Tab. 28:
76
Data sheet LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Technical specifications
Chapter 9
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Minimum
Typical
Maximum
Switching inputs
Number
2
Input resistance on HIGH
Voltage for HIGH
2k
24 V
30 V
Voltage for LOW
0V
5V
Input capacity
15 nF
Static input current
11 V
6 mA
15 mA
Dynamic control inputs
Number
2
Input resistance on HIGH
2k
Voltage for HIGH
11 V
24 V
30 V
Voltage for LOW
–3 V
0V
5V
Input capacity
Static input current
1 nF
6 mA
Duty cycle (Ti/T)
15 mA
0.5
Input frequency
100 kHz
Current load per incremental encoder
50 mA
100 mA
Velocity range that can be sampled
Forward
From +100 mm/s to +20,000 mm/s
(3.94 in/s to +788 in/s)
Backward
From –10 mm/s to –20,000 mm/s
(–0.39 in/s to –788 in/s)
Incremental encoders that can be evaluated
Type
Two-channel rotary encoder with 90° phase
offset
Enclosure rating
IP 54
Supply voltage
UV – 3 V
Outputs required on the incremental encoders
Push/pull
UV
Pulse frequency
Number of pulses per cm
100 kHz
50
Cable length (screened)
10 m
(32.81 ft)
Switching outputs
Number
3
Voltage drop load
2V
Maximum switching current
140 mA
Current limiting (after 5 ms at 25°C (77 °F))
100 mA
Power-up delay
Negligible
Switch off time
Tab. 28:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
200 mA
0.8 ms
2 ms
Data sheet LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
77
Chapter 9
Technical specifications
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Minimum
Typical
Maximum
Serial auxiliary interface
Communication protocol
RS7232 (proprietary)
Transmission speed
9,600 Baud
57.6 kBd
115.2 kBd
Serial host interface
Communication protocol
RS7232 (proprietary)
Transmission speed (selectable)
9,600 Baud
57.6 kBd
Cable length at 38.400 kBd and wire crosssection 0.25 mm² (approx. 24 AWG)
Galvanic de-coupling
15 m
(49.21 ft)
Yes
Wire cross-section of the connecting cable
0.25 mm²
(approx.
24 AWG)
Ethernet
10/100 MBit/s
CAN
20 kBit/s, 500 kBit/s, 1 Mbit/s
Tab. 28:
1)
2)
3)
78
115.2 kBd
Data sheet LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Corresponds to Diamond Grade 3000X™ (approx. 1,250 cd/lx × m²).
The time after the first reflected pulse from which measurement can be performed with full
accuracy is dependent on the target that reflected the first reflected pulse.
Without fixing screws and projection of cable glands with system plug mounted.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Technical specifications
Chapter 9
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
9.2
Dimensional drawings
9.2.1
Dimensional drawing LMS100/LMS120
All dimensions in mm
152
79.3
73
94
115.7
8
19
10.5
49
105
M5×7.5
mm
in
M5×7.5
M5×0.3
8
0.31
10.5
0.41
15
0.59
19
0.75
23.8
0.94
49
1.93
73
2.87
79.3
3.12
94
3.7
105
4.13
115.7
4.56
116
4.57
152
5.98
200
7.87
79.3
116
Max. 200
270°
23.8
Fig. 57:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Min. 15
Dimensional drawing LMS100/LMS120
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
79
Chapter 9
Technical specifications
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
9.2.2
Dimensional drawing LMS111
All dimensions in mm
79.3
73
115.7
94
152
mm
in
M5×7.5 M5×0.3
10.5
49
105
M5 × 7.5
10
79.3
0.39
10.5
0.41
15
0.59
23.8
0.94
49
1.93
73
2.87
79.3
3.12
94
3.7
105
4.13
115.7
4.56
116
4.57
152
5.98
200
7.87
10
116
Max. 200
270°
23.8
Min. 15
Fig. 58:
80
Dimensional drawing LMS111
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Technical specifications
Chapter 9
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Dimensional drawings, mounting kits
All dimensions in mm
0.16
15.7
0.62
15.9
0.63
16
0.63
21.9
0.86
49
1.93
73
2.87
74.7
2.94
120
4.72
73
4
DIN 747F5
120
49
21.9
in
4
16
mm
15.9
9.2.3
15.7
74.7
Fig. 59:
Part number 2034324
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 1a (mm)
All dimensions in mm
mm
in
4
0.16
15.7
0.62
15.9
0.63
16
0.63
21.9
0.86
48
1.89
49
1.93
73
2.87
74.7
2.94
78
3.07
100
3.94
100
109.6
4
48
73
102.5 4.04
120
109.6 4.31
4.72
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
102.5
15.7
74.7
Fig. 60:
78
16
49
21.9
DIN 747F5
15.9
120
Part number 2034325
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 1b (mm)
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
81
Chapter 9
Technical specifications
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
All dimensions in mm
18
0.71
19.7
0.78
33.4
1.31
37.7
1.48
40.7
1.6
78.2
3.08
118.5 4.67
130
139.4
130
5.12
18
0.16
33.4
in
4
37.7
mm
4
18
139.4 5.49
19.7
19.7
118.5
40.7
78.2
Part number 2039302
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 2 (mm)
All dimensions in mm
mm
in
5
0.2
20.5
0.81
41
1.61
130
5.12
150
5.91
8
8.
15
0
15
0
13
158.8 6.25
41
Fig. 61:
5
20.5
Part number 2039303
Fig. 62:
82
Dimensional drawing, mounting kit 3 (mm)
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Technical specifications
Chapter 9
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
9.2.4
Dimensional drawings, weather protection hoods
All dimensions in mm
mm
in
40
1.57
44
1.73
114
4.49
174.6
174.6 6.87
R205 R8.07
261.5 10.3
347.5 13.68
44
114
R205
261.5
40
347.5
Part number 2046459
Fig. 63:
Dimensional drawing weather protection hood 190°
R205
mm
in
40
1.57
44
1.73
114
4.49
All dimensions in mm
174.6
174.6 6.87
R205 R8.07
347.5 13.68
44
114
90°
360.3 14.19
347.5
360.3
Fig. 64:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
40
Part number 2046458
Dimensional drawing weather protection hood 270°
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
83
Annex
Chapter 10
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
10
Annex
10.1
Overview of the annexes
The annex contains the following supplementary information:
•
message descriptions
•
ordering information
•
glossary
•
illustration containing the EU Declaration of Conformity
10.2
Messages
Notation
The individual message sections are each to be separated by a space (ASCII code 32, 20h).
The LMS interprets the parameters transferred as follows:
•
Parameters with a leading “+” or “–” are interpreted as a decimal value (ASCII notation).
•
Parameters without a leading “+” or “–” are interpreted as a hexadecimal value (ASCII
notation).
•
The LMS interprets each parameter individually, i.e. the different notations can be
mixed within a message.
•
All examples used in the following message lists refer to the CoLa-A protocol.
Variable types
The variable types are given in the message syntax. The following variable types are
possible:
Variable type
Length (byte)
Value range
bool_1
1
0 or 1
No
uint_8
1
0 … 255
No
int_8
1
–128 … +127
Yes
uint_16
2
0 … 65,535
No
int_16
2
–32,768 … +32,767
Yes
uint_32
4
0 … 4,294,967,295
No
int_32
4
–2,147,483,648 … +2,147,483,647
Yes
float_32
4
±~10–44.85 … +1038.53
Yes
string
Context-dependent Important: strings are not terminated in
zeroes
Tab. 29:
Important
84
Sign
Variable types
•
The information in the “Length” column of the table refers to the binary transfer of the
numeric parameters.
•
The information in the “Value range” column in the table refers to the value range
mathematically possible for the variable type. The actual value ranges for the
parameters may be different. You will find these in the message syntax that follows.
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Annex
Operating Instructions
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
10.2.1
Start measurement
The LMS starts measuring.
Request
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
Command
Message syntax I:
sMN LMCstartmeas
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Start measurement
string
12
LMCstartmeas
Request “Start measurement”
Answer
Message structure:
sAN LMCstartmeas ErrorCode
Message part
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Start measurement
string
12
LMCstartmeas
ErrorCode
The command has been accepted
if the error code 0 is returned.
Enum8
1
0
no error
1
error, status change not
permitted
Message syntax II:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Answer to the “Start measurement” request
Example
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Request:
sMN LMCstartmeas
Answer:
sAN LMCstartmeas 0
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85
Annex
Chapter 10
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
10.2.2
Query status
Returns the status of the LMS.
Important
Only when the status 7 = “Ready for measurement” is achieved can measured data be
requested from the LMS.
Request
Message structure:
Message part
sRN STlms
Description
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Type of command
Request (SOPAS read by name)
string
3
sRN
Command
Query status
string
5
STlms
Message syntax III:
Request “Query status”
Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
sRA STlms Status OperatingTemperatureRange Time Date [LED1
LED2 LED3]
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Acknowledgement of receipt
(SOPAS read answer)
string
3
sRA
Command
Query status
string
5
STlms
Status
Status of the LMS
Enum16
1
0
undefined
1
initialisation
2
configuration
3
IDLE
4
rotated
5
in preparation
6
ready
7
ready for
measurement
8 … 11
reserved
Operating temperature range
Indicates whether the operating
temperature range is met or not
bool_1
1
Time
Flexible range, the string can
contain 0 to 10 characters
string
0 … 10
................
Date
Flexible range, the string can
contain 0 to 10 characters
string
0 … 10
................
uint_32
4
LEDs
LED1
LED2
Currently without function, values
always 0
LED3
Message syntax IV:
0
yes
1
no
0
reserved
uint_32
4
0
reserved
uint_32
4
0
reserved
Answer to the “Query status” request
Example
86
Request:
sRN STlms
Answer:
sRA STlms 7 0 8 00:00:00 8 01.01.06 0 0 0
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Annex
Operating Instructions
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
10.2.3
Read scan data
The measured value output is started using this message. It is a prerequisite for this action
that the LMS is in the “Measurement” status. For this purpose the measurement mode
must be started, there are two ways you can undertake this action:
•
start via SOPAS ET
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, BASIC PARAMETERS, area MEASUREMENT.
•
start via message (see section 10.2.1 “Start measurement” on page 85)
Single or continuous measured value output
There are two ways of requesting measured value output (see section 3.7.3 “Measured
value output” on page 28):
•
Exactly one measured value message can be requested using the sRN LMDscandata
message — the last scan measured is transferred.
•
Measured data can be continuously requested using the sEN LMDscandata message —
measured data are then transferred until the measured value output is stopped using
the sEN LMDscandata message.
Request method 1
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
Command
Message syntax V:
sRN LMDscandata
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Request (SOPAS read by name)
string
3
sRN
Data request
string
11
LMDscandata
Request “Read scan data”
Request method 2
Message structure:
sEN LMDscandata MeasurementStartStop
Message part
Description
Type of command
Request (SOPAS event by name)
Command
Data request
MeasurementStartStop
Message syntax VI:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
string
3
sEN
string
11
LMDscandata
Enum8
1
0
stop of the measured
value output
1
start of the measured
value output
Request “Read scan data”
Message structure:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
sRA/sSN LMDscandata VersionNumber DeviceNumber
SerialNumber DeviceStatus MessageCounter ScanCounter
PowerUpDuration TransmissionDuration InputStatus OutputStatus
ReservedByteA ScanningFrequency MeasurementFrequency
NumberEncoders [EncoderPosition EncoderSpeed]
NumberChannels16Bit [MeasuredDataContent ScalingFactor
ScalingOffset StartingAngle AngularStepWidth NumberData
[Data_1 Data_n]] NumberChannels8Bit [MeasuredDataContent
ScalingFactor ScalingOffset StartingAngle AngularStepWidth
[NumberData Data_1 Data_n] Position [XPosition YPosition
ZPosition XRotation YRotation ZRotation RotationType] Name
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[DeviceName] Comment [CommentContent] TimeInfo [Year Month
Day Hour Minute Second Microseconds] EventInfo [EventType
EncoderPosition EventTime AngularPosition]
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS read answer/SOPAS
send event)
string
3
sRA/sSN
Command
Data request
string
11
LMDscandata
VersionNumber
Version information for the
measured data
uint_16
2
0000h … FFFFh
Device information
Message part
Device ID as configured in SOPAS ET
uint_16
2
0000h … FFFFh
Serial number
Factory serial number
uint_32
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
DeviceStatus
Status of the LMS
uint_8
1
00h
Devices OK
01h
Device error
02h
Contamination warning
04h
Contamination error
Status information
ScanCounter
PowerUpDuration
TransmissionDuration
InputStatus
OutputStatus
Measurement parameters
Length Value range
(byte)
DeviceNumber
MessageCounter
Counter, starting at the first
measured value message (cyclic
data) after confirmation of the
measured value message. When the
upper limit is reached, the counter
starts again at 0 (= 1st message).
uint_16
Counter, starting with the first scan
after confirmation of the measured
value message. When the upper limit
is reached, the counter starts again
at 0 (= 1. scan).
uint_16
Time since the LMS was switched on
in µs
uint_32
Time since the transfer of the
measured values in µs
uint_32
The least significant byte reflects the
state of the digital inputs by bit. The
least significant bit corresponds to
input 1.
uint_16
The least significant byte reflects the
state of the digital outputs by bit. The
least significant bit corresponds to
output 1.
uint_16
2
2
4
0000h
0
FFFFh
65,535
0000h
0
FFFFh
65,535
00000000h 0
FFFFFFFFFh
4
00000000h 0
FFFFFFFFFh
2
68,719,476,735
68,719,476,735
0000h all inputs off
0003h all inputs on
2
0000h all outputs off
0007h all outputs on
ReservedByteA
Reserved
uint_8
1
–
ScanningFrequency
Information 1/100 Hz
uint_32
4
2500
25 Hz
…
5000
50 Hz
MeasurementFrequency
Frequency between two separate
measurements in 100 Hz
uint_32
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
Message syntax VII:
88
Variable type
Answer to the “Read scan data” request
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Operating Instructions
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LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Description
NumberEncoders
Defines the number of encoders
from which data are output
Enum8
1
1…3
EncoderPosition
Information in ticks
uint_32
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
EncoderSpeed
Information in ticks/mm
uint_16
2
0000h … FFFFh
Defines the number of 16-bit output
channels on which measured data
are output
Enum8
1
1…4
string
5
DIST1 Radial distance for the first
reflected pulse
Encoder
Message part
NumberChannels16Bit
MeasuredDataContent
The message part defines the
contents of the output channel.
Variable type
Length Value range
(byte)
1 to 3 encoder
1 to 4 output channels
RSSI1 Remission values for the
first reflected pulse
Output channel 1 … 4 (16 bit)
DIST2 Radial distance for the
second reflected pulse
RSSI2 Remission values for the
second reflected pulse
ScalingFactor
Multiplier for the values in the
message parts Data_1 to Data_n
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
ScalingOffset
For the LMS always 0
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
Starting angle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–550,000 … +1,250,000
Angular step width
Information 1/10,000 degree
uint_16
2
1,000 … 10,000
NumberData
Defines the number of items of
measured data output
uint_16
2
0 … 1,082
Data_1
Output of the measured values 1
to n. The contents and the unit
depend on the message part
“MeasuredDataContent”.
uint_16
2
0000h … FFFFh
uint_16
2
0000h … FFFFh
Defines the number of 8-bit output
channels on which measured data
are output
Enum8
1
1…4
The message part defines the
contents of the message parts that
follow.
string
5
RSSI1 Remission values for the
first reflected pulse
ScalingFactor
Multiplier for the values in the
message parts Data_1 to Data_n
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
ScalingOffset
For the LMS always 0
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
Data_n
DIST in mm, RSSI in digits
NumberChannels8Bit
Output channel 1 … 4 measured data (8 bit)
MeasuredDataContent
1 to 4 output channels
RSSI2 Remission values for the
second reflected pulse
Starting angle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
550000 … 1250000
Angular step width
Information 1/10,000 degree
uint_16
2
1000 … 10000
NumberData
Defines the number of items of
measured data output
uint_16
2
0 … 1082
Output of the measured values 1 to
n. The contents and the unit depend
on the message part
“MeasuredDataContent”.
uint_8
1
00h … FFh
uint_8
1
00h … FFh
Data_1
Data_n
RSSI in digits
Message syntax VII:
Answer to the “Read scan data” request
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Description
Position
Defines whether position data are
output
Position information
Message part
0
no position data
1
Output of position data
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
YPosition
Y coordinate for the LMS in a
coordinate system
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
ZPosition
Z coordinate for the LMS in a
coordinate system
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
XRotation
X angle of rotation for the LMS in a
coordinate system
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
YRotation
Y angle of rotation for the LMS in a
coordinate system
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
ZRotation
Z angle of rotation for the LMS in a
coordinate system
Real
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
RotationType
Rotation type
Enum8
1
0
none
1
Pitching
2
Rolling
3
free rotation
Comment
Determines whether the device
name is to be output
Flexible range from 0 to
16 characters (20h … FFh)
string
1
0
no device name
1
Output of the device name
0 … 16 ................
1
string
0…
128
Defines whether time information is
output
Enum8
1
Year
Year
uint_16
2
0000h … 270Fh
Month
Month from 1 to 12
uint_8
1
00h … 0Ch
Day
Day of the month from 1 to 31
uint_8
1
00h … 1Fh
Hour
Hour from 0 to 23
uint_8
1
00h … 17h
Minute
Minute from 0 to 59
uint_8
1
00h … 3Bh
Second
Second from 0 to 59
uint_8
1
00h … 3Bh
Micro seconds
Micro seconds from 0 to 999,999
uint_32
4
00000000h … 000F423Fh
Defines whether event information is
output
Enum8
1
0
no event information
1
Output of the event
information
TimeInfo
EventInfo
Defines whether a comment is
output
Enum8
Enum8
CommentContent
TimeInformation
1
X coordinate for the LMS in a
coordinate system
DeviceName
Event information
Enum8
Length Value range
(byte)
XPosition
Name
Entered comment
Event type
Fast digital input event
Encoder position
0
no comment
1
Output of the comment
................
0
no time output
1
Output of the time
information
string
4
FDIN
Encoder position at the time of the
event, information in ticks
uint_32
4
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
EventTime
Time since the LMS was switched on
in µs
uint_32
4
00000000h 0
Angular position
Angular position of the LMS at the
time of the event, information in 1/
10,000 Grad
int_32
4
Message syntax VII:
90
Variable type
FFFFFFFFFh
68,719,476,735
–450000 … +2250000
Answer to the “Read scan data” request
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Operating Instructions
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
10.2.4
Stop measurement
The LMS stops measuring.
Request
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
Command
Message syntax VIII:
sMN LMCstopmeas
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Stop measurement
string
11
LMCstopmeas
Request “Stop measurement”
Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
sAN LMCstopmeas ErrorCode
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Acknowledgement of receipt
(SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Stop measurement
string
11
LMCstopmeas
ErrorCode
The command has been accepted
if the error code 0 is returned.
Enum8
1
0
no error
1
error, status change not
permitted
Message syntax IX:
Value range
Answer to the “Stop measurement” request
Example
Request:
sMN LMCstopmeas
Answer:
sAN LMCstopmeas 0
10.2.5
Read scanning frequency, angular resolution and scan area
Reads the scanning frequency, the angular resolution and the starting/stopping angle from
the LMS.
Request
Message structure:
sRN LMPscancfg
Message part
Description
Type of command
Request (SOPAS read by name)
string
3
sRN
Command
Reading of scanning frequency and
angular resolution
string
10
LMPscancfg
Message syntax X:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Request “Read scanning frequency, angular resolution and scan area”
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Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
sRA LMPscancfg ScanningFrequency NumberSegments
AngularResolution StartingAngle StoppingAngle
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Answer (SOPAS read answer)
string
3
sRA
Command
Configuration of scanning
frequency and angular resolution
string
10
LMPscancfg
ScanningFrequency
Information 1/100 Hz
uint_32
4
2500
25 Hz
…
5000
50 Hz
NumberSegments
For the LMS100 always 1
Enum8
1
1
1 segment
AngleResolution
Information 1/10,000 degree
uint_32
4
2500
0.25°
…
5000
0.5°
Starting angle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–450000 … +2250000
StoppingAngle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–450000 … +2250000
Message syntax XI:
Answer to the “Read scanning frequency, angular resolution and scan area” request
Example
Request:
sRN LMPscancfg
Answer:
sRA LMPscancfg 0 9C4 1 9C4 FFF92230 225510
10.2.6
Read contamination level
Returns the contamination level of the LMS.
Request
Message structure:
Message part
sRN LCMstate
Description
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Type of command
Request (SOPAS read by name)
string
3
sRN
Command
Read contamination level
string
8
LCMstate
Message syntax XII:
Request “Read contamination level”
Answer
Message structure:
sRA LCMstate Contamination level
Message part
Description
Type of command
Acknowledgement of receipt
(SOPAS read answer)
Command
Read contamination level
Contamination level
Determines the level of
contamination
Message syntax XIII:
92
Variable type
Length
(byte)
string
3
Value range
sRA
string
8
LCMstate
Enum8
1
0
no contamination
1
contamination warning
2
contamination error
3
serious contamination
error
Answer to the “Read contamination level” request
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Operating Instructions
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Example
Request:
sRN LCMstate
Answer:
sRA LCMstate 0
10.2.7
Select user level
By means of the selection of a user level and transfer of the corresponding password,
permits configuration of the LMS via messages. The LMS expects the password in the
message in coded form (hash value).
User level
Password
Hash value
Maintenance personnel
main
B21ACE26h
Authorised client
client
F4724744h
Tab. 30:
Hash values of the passwords
Request
Message structure:
sMN SetAccessMode User level password
Message part
Description
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Command
Select user level
string
12
SetAccessMode
User level
A valid user level must be included
in the transmission. Otherwise the
LMS declines the command.
int_8
1
02h
maintenance personnel
03h
authorised client
04h
service
Password
Message syntax XIV:
Variable type
E.g. encoded value for “client”
Length
(byte)
uint_32
4
Value range
00000000h … FFFFFFFFh
Request “Select user level”
Answer
Message structure:
sAN SetAccessMode ChangeUserLevel
Message part
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Select user level
string
12
SetAccessMode
ChangeUserLevel
A new user level is opened.
bool_1
1
00h
error
01h
user level change
successful
Message syntax XV:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Answer to the “Select user level” request
Example
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Request:
sMN SetAccessMode 03 F4724744
Answer:
sAN SetAccessMode 01
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10.2.8
Configure scanning frequency, angular resolution and scan area
Configures the LMS by means of the exact definition of scanning frequency, angular
resolution and starting/stopping angle. The LMS calculates the technically possible values
based on these parameters and supplies the parameters actually used in the response as
result.
Important
The required user level is “Authorised client” (see 10.2.7 on page 93).
Request
Message structure:
Message part
sMN mLMPsetscancfg ScanningFrequency NumberSegments
AngularResolution StartingAngle StoppingAngle
Description
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Command
Configuration of scanning
frequency and angular resolution
string
14
mLMPsetscancfg
ScanningFrequency
Information in 1/100 Hz, the
transmitted value can be 25 Hz or
50 Hz.
uint_32
4
2500
25 Hz
…
5000
50 Hz
NumberSegments
For the LMS100 always 1
Enum8
1
1
1 segment
AngleResolution
Information in 1/10.000 degrees,
the transmitted value can be 0.25°
or 0.5°
uint_32
4
2500
0.25°
…
5000
0.5°
Starting angle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–450000 … +2250000
StoppingAngle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–450000 … +2250000
Message syntax XVI:
94
Request “Configure scanning frequency, angular resolution and scan area”
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Operating Instructions
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
sAN mLMPsetscancfg ErrorCode ScanFrequency NumberSegments
AngularResolution StartingAngle StoppingAngle
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Answer (SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Configuration of scanning
frequency and angular resolution
string
14
mLMPsetscancfg
Error code
The command has been accepted
if the error code 0 is returned.
Enum8
1
0
no error
1
invalid frequency
2
invalid angular resolution
3
invalid frequency and
angular resolution
4
invalid scan area
5
other error
ScanningFrequency
Information 1/100 Hz
uint_32
4
NumberSegments
For the LMS100 always 1
Enum8
1
AngleResolution
Information 1/10,000 degree
uint_32
4
Value range
2500
25 Hz
…
5000
50 Hz
1
1 segment
2500
0.25°
…
5000
0.5°
Starting angle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–450000 … +2250000
StoppingAngle
Information 1/10,000 degree
int_32
4
–450000 … +2250000
Message syntax XVII:
Answer to the “Configure scanning frequency, angular resolution and scan area” request
Example
Important
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Request:
sMN mLMPsetscancfg +2500 +1 +2500 -450000 +2250000
Answer:
sAN mLMPsetscancfg 0 9C4 1 9C4 FFF92230 225510
The data are not stored in non-volatile memory after a message has been sent. Therefore
you must save the data in non-volatile memory in the EEPROM on the LMS using a message
(see 10.2.13 on page 99) or send the message to the LMS again after switch on.
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10.2.9
Configure scan data output
Defines which data are output with the message “Read scan data” on page 87.
Important
The required user level is “Authorised client” (see 10.2.7 on page 93).
Request
Message structure:
sWN LMDscandatacfg OutputChannel Remission Resolution
Unit Encoder Position Devicename Comment Time
OutputInterval
Message part
Description
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Type of command
Request (SOPAS write by name)
string
3
sWN
Command
Configure scan data output
string
14
LMDscandatacfg
Output channel
The measured data message has
several output channels. The
message part defines which output
channel is activated.
uint_16
2
01h output channel 1
02h output channel 2
03h output channel 1 + 2
04h output channel 3
…
The definition is made using a socalled bit pattern. The least
significant bit corresponds to
output channel 1.
08h output channel 4
…
0Fh output channel 1 + 2 + 3
+4
10h reserved
…
FFh reserved
Defines whether remission values
are output
bool_1
Defines whether the remission
values are output with 8-bit or
167bit resolution
Enum8
Unit
Defines the unit in which the
remission values are output
Enum8
Encoder
The measured data message has
several output channels for
encoder data. The message part
defines which output channel is
activated.
uint_16
Position
Defines whether position values
are output
bool_1
1
DeviceName
Determines whether the device
name is to be output
bool_1
1
Comment
Defines whether a comment saved
in the configuration is output
bool_1
1
Time
Defines whether time information
is output
bool_1
1
Output interval
Defines which scan is output
uint_16
2
Remission
Resolution
1
1
00h
no
01h
yes
0
8 Bit
1
16 Bit
1
0
digits
2
00h no encoder data
01h encoder channel 1
02h reserved
…
FFh reserved
00h
no
01h
yes
00h
no
01h
yes
00h
no
01h
yes
00h
no
01h
yes
01
every scan
02
every 2nd scan
…
50000 every 50,000th scan
Message syntax XVIII:
96
Request “Configure scan data output”
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Operating Instructions
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Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
Command
Message syntax XIX:
sWA LMDscandatacfg
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Answer (SOPAS write answer)
string
3
sWA
Configure scan data output
string
14
LMDscandatacfg
Answer to the “Configure scan data output” request
10.2.10 Set LMS output
The message sets the outputs on the LMS, if the output is configured to SOPAS command
in SOPAS ET.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, DIGITAL OUTPUTS.
Important
If the status of several outputs is to be set, then the message must be sent separately for
each output.
Request
Message structure:
sMN mDOSetOutput Status output
Description
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Command
Set output
string
12
mDOSetOutput
Output
Output number
Enum8
1
0
output 1
1
output 2
2
output 3
0
inactive
1
active
Status
Message syntax XX:
Variable type
State of the output
Enum8
Length
(byte)
Value range
Message part
1
Request “Set LMS output”
Answer
Message structure:
sAN mDOSetOutput ErrorCode
Message part
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Set output
string
12
mDOSetOutput
ErrorCode
The command has been accepted
if the error code 1 is returned.
Enum8
1
0
error
1
no error
Message syntax XXI:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Answer to the “Set LMS output” request
Example
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Request:
sMN mDOSetOutput 0 1
Answer:
sAN mDOSetOutput 1
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10.2.11 Set LMS LEDs
The message sets the LEDs on the LMS, if the LED is set to SOPAS command in SOPAS ET.
PROJECT TREE, LMS100_FIELDEVAL, PARAMETER, NETWORK/INTERFACES/IOS, DISPLAY.
Important
•
If the status of several LEDs is to be set, then the message must be sent separately for
each LED.
•
The “Stop” and “OK” LEDs always have a complementary state. If “Stop” is illuminated,
“OK” is off, and vice versa. The last message sent overwrites any message sent
previously.
Request
Message structure:
sMN mLMLSetLed LEDType Status
Message part
Description
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
Command
Set LED
LEDType
Type of the LED
Status
Message syntax XXII:
Status of the LED
Variable type
Length
(byte)
string
3
sMN
string
10
mLMLSetLed
Enum8
1
0
stop
1
OK
2
Q1
3
Q2
4
contamination
0
off
1
on
Enum8
1
Value range
Request “Set LMS LEDs”
Answer
Message structure:
sAN mLMLSetLed ErrorCode
Message part
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS answer)
Command
Set LED
ErrorCode
The command has been accepted
if the error code 1 is returned.
Message syntax XXIII:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
string
3
string
10
mLMLSetLed
Enum8
1
0
error
1
no error
sAN
Answer to the “Set LMS LEDs” request
Example
98
Request:
sMN mLMLSetLed 0 1
Answer:
sAN mLMLSetLed 1
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Operating Instructions
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LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
10.2.12 Set 7-segment display of the LMS
The message sets the 77segment display on the LMS, if the 77segment display is configured
to SOPAS ET command in SOPAS ET.
Request
Message structure:
sMN mLMLSetDisp Display
Message part
Description
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
Command
Display
Value range
string
3
Set 7-segment display
string
11
mLMLSetDisp
7-segment display in the display of
the LMS. The segments A-G are
operated using the bits 0 to 6, the
point using bit 7.
uint_8
1
00h display off
sMN
…
07h
…
FFh
Message syntax XXIV:
display 7
display completely on
Request “Set LMS 77segment display”
Answer
Message structure:
sAN mLMLSetDisp ErrorCode
Message part
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Start measurement
string
10
mLMLSetDisp
ErrorCode
The command has been accepted
if the error code 1 is returned.
Enum8
1
0
error
1
no error
Message syntax XXV:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Answer to the “Set LMS 77segment display” request
Example
Request:
sMN mLMLSetDisp 07
Answer:
sAN mLMLSetDisp 1
10.2.13 Save data permanently
Via the message, the parameters are saved in the EEPROM of the LMS and will also be
available after the device is switched off and on again.
Important
The required user level is “Authorised client” (see 10.2.7 on page 93).
Request
Message structure:
sMN mEEwriteall
Message part
Description
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Command
Set 7-segment display
string
11
mEEwriteall
Message syntax XXVI:
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Request “Save data permanently”
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
99
Chapter 10
Annex
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
Answer (SOPAS answer)
Command
ErrorCode
Message syntax XXVII:
sAN mEEwriteall ErrorCode
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
string
3
Start measurement
string
10
mEEwriteall
The command has been accepted
if the error code 0 is returned.
bool_1
1
0
error
1
no error
sAN
Answer to the “Save data permanently” request
Example
Request:
sMN mEEwriteall
Answer:
sAN mEEwriteall 0
10.2.14 Start the device
The device is returned to the measurement mode after configuration.
Request
Message structure:
Message part
sMN Run
Description
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Value range
Type of command
Request (SOPAS method by name)
string
3
sMN
Command
Start the device
string
3
Run
Message syntax XXVIII:
Request “Start device”
Answer
Message structure:
Message part
Description
Type of command
sAN Run ErrorCode
Variable type
Length
(byte)
Answer (SOPAS answer)
string
3
sAN
Command
Start the device
string
3
Run
ErrorCode
The command has been accepted
if the error code 0 is returned.
Bool
1
0
error
1
no error
Message syntax XXIX:
Value range
Answer to the “Start device” request
Example
100
Request:
sMN Run
Answer:
sAN Run 0
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Annex
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
10.3
Ordering information
10.3.1
Available systems
Part number
Device type
Code
1041113
LMS100
Laser measurement system with 270° maximum field of view,
housing with enclosure rating IP 65, data interfaces Ethernet,
RS7232, CAN, 4 digital inputs or 2 digital inputs and
2 incremental encoder inputs, 3 digital outputs
1041114
LMS111
Laser measurement system with 270° maximum field of view,
housing with enclosure rating IP 67, data interfaces Ethernet,
RS7232, CAN, 4 digital inputs or 2 digital inputs and
2 incremental encoder inputs, 3 digital outputs
1044321
LMS120
Laser measurement system with 270° maximum field of view,
housing with enclosure rating IP 65, data interfaces Ethernet,
RS7232, CAN, 4 digital inputs or 2 digital inputs and
2 incremental encoder inputs, 3 digital outputs, sabotage
output, optimised for usage in building surveillance
Tab. 31:
10.3.2
Available accessories
Part number
Description
2034324
Mounting kit 1a: mounting bracket for mounting at the rear on wall or machine
2034325
Mounting kit 1b: mounting bracket for mounting at the rear on wall or machine,
with protection for the optics cover
2039302
Mounting kit 2: mounting bracket, only in conjunction with mounting bracket 1a
or 1b, cross-wise adjustment possible
2039303
Mounting kit 3: mounting plate, only in conjunction with mounting bracket 2,
length-wise adjustment possible
2046459
Weather protection hood 190°
2046458
Weather protection hood 270°
2046025
Mounting kit for the 190°/270° weather protection hood
2046989
Quick-action mounting kit for weather protection hood 190°/270°
6034415
Connection cable Ethernet M12×4/RJ745, for connecting the Ethernet
interface on the LMS with the Ethernet interface on the PC, 5 m (16.40 ft)
6030928
Connection cable Ethernet M12×4/RJ745, for connecting the Ethernet
interface on the LMS with the Ethernet interface on the PC, 10 m (32.81 ft)
6036158
Connection cable Ethernet M12×4/RJ745, for connecting the Ethernet
interface on the LMS with the Ethernet interface on the PC, 20 m (65.62 ft)
6036159
Supply cable M12×5, 4 flying leads, 5 m (16.40 ft)
6036160
Supply cable M12×5, 4 flying leads, 10 m (32.81 ft)
6036161
Supply cable M12×5, 4 flying leads, 20 m (65.62 ft)
6036155
I/O cable M12×8, 8 flying leads, 5 m (16.40 ft)
6036156
I/O cable M12×8, 8 flying leads, 10 m (32.81 ft)
6036157
I/O cable M12×8, 8 flying leads, 20 m (65.62 ft)
6036153
RS7232 cable M12×8, 8 flying leads, 5 m (16.40 ft)
6028420
RS7232 cable M12×8, 8 flying leads, 10 m (32.81 ft)
6036154
RS7232 cable M12×8, 8 flying leads, 20 m (65.62 ft)
6021195
Connection cable M8×4/D7Sub 9 pin (DIN 41642), for connecting the serial
auxiliary interface and the serial interface of the PC, 2 m (6.56 ft)
Tab. 32:
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Available systems
Available accessories
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
101
Chapter 10
Annex
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
Part number
Description
2027649
Connection cable M8×4/D7Sub 9 pin (DIN 41642), for connecting the serial
auxiliary interface and the serial interface of the PC, 10 m (32.81 ft)
2039808
CD7ROM “Manuals & Software Auto Ident”
Tab. 32:
102
Available accessories
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Annex
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
10.4
Glossary
Download
Transmission of the parameter set that has been modified offline in the SOPAS ET
configuration software from the PC to the LMS. SOPAS ET transmits either always a
complete copy to the memory (RAM) of the LMS (menu COMMUNICATION, DOWNLOAD ALL
PARAMETERS TO DEVICE) or only the parameter that has just been edited (menu COMMUNICATION,
DOWNLOAD MODIFIED PARAMETERS TO DEVICE). With the menu LMS, PARAMETER, SAVE PERMANENT,
the parameter set is saved permanently in the EEPROM of the LMS.
Field of view
Angle that defines the limits to which the laser beam is deflected by the polygon mirror
wheel. A v-shaped area is formed radially in the scan direction in front of the laser output
aperture; this area must contain the objects to be measured.
Parameter set
Data set using which the functions implemented in the LMS are initialised and activated. Is
transmitted from the LMS to SOPAS ET and in the reverse direction using UPLOAD or
DOWNLOAD respectively.
Remission
Remission is the quality of reflection at a surface. The basis is the Kodak standard, known
worldwide in, among other areas, photography.
Scan
A scan encompasses all measured values determined referred to the scanning angle and
the speed of rotation of the mirror.
SOPAS ET
Configuration software, used for the offline configuration (adaptation to the read situation
on-site) and the online operation of the LMS in dialog mode.
Upload
Transmission of the parameter set from the LMS to the PC into the SOPAS ET configuration
software. The values for the parameters are displayed on the file cards of the configuration
software. Prerequisite for the modification of the current parameter set.
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
103
Chapter 10
Annex
Operating Instructions
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120 Laser Measurement Systems
10.5
EC Declaration of Conformity
Fig. 65 shows page 1 of the EC Declaration of Conformity (size reduced). The full EC
Declaration of Conformity is available on request.
Fig. 65:
104
Illustration containing the EC Declaration of Conformity
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
Operating Instructions
Annex
Chapter 10
LMS100/LMS111/LMS120
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05
© SICK AG · Division Auto Ident · Germany · All rights reserved
105
8012471/SI79/2008-12-05 ∙ RV <PM6.5/FM5.5/PDF>/XX ∙ Printed in Germany (2008-12) ∙ Subject to change without notice ∙ The specified product features and technical data do not represent any guarantee ∙ 05 Pre int62
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