User’s Guide
Shop on line at
®
Title
http://192.168.1.200
®
TITLE
Temperature
021.17
-38.40
C
Draw Ch 1
50
082.20
-08.88
100
5/Div
%
omega.com
e-mail: info@omega.com
For Latest Product Manuals
omegamanual.info
10/Div
0
Wed Sep 10 12:00:00 PDT 2003
Humidity
0
1 Minute
(2 Seconds/Div)
1 Minute
1 Hour
1 Day
1 Week
1 Month
1 Year
Main Menu
%
Wed Sep 10 12:00:00 PDT 2003
-W
Temperature + Humidity
and
It is the policy of OMEGA to comply with all worldwide safety and EMC/EMI regulations that apply.
OMEGA is constantly pursuing certification of its products to the European New Approach Directives. OMEGA will add the CE mark
to every appropriate device upon certification.
The information contained in this document is believed to be correct, but OMEGA Engineering, Inc. accepts no liability for any
errors it contains, and reserves the right to alter specifications without notice.
WARNING: These products are not designed for use in, and should not be used for, patient-connected applications.
This device is marked with the international caution symbol. It is important to read the Setup Guide before installing or
commissioning this device as the guide contains important information relating to safety and EMC.
TABLe oF coNTeNTS
Part 1: Introduction
1.1
Safety and EMC Considerations........................................................................2
1.2
Before You Begin ................................................................................................2
1.3
Description ..........................................................................................................2
Part 2: Hardware
2.1
Mounting .............................................................................................................4
2.1.1
Mounting the Wall Mount iServer .......................................................4
2.1.2
Mounting the DIN Rail iServer ............................................................5
2.1.3
Removal from DIN Rail ........................................................................5
2.2
DIP Switches........................................................................................................6
2.2.1
DIP Switch Usage ................................................................................6
2.3
Parts of iServer Unit ...........................................................................................7
2.4
Network Communication Interfaces .................................................................8
2.4.1
10Base-T RJ-45 Pinout.........................................................................8
2.4.2
10Base-T Crossover Wiring .................................................................8
2.5
Industrial Probe...................................................................................................8
Part 3: Network Configuration
3.1
Network Protocols .............................................................................................9
3.2
Ethernet (MAC) Address ....................................................................................9
3.3
DHCP
.............................................................................................................10
3.4
DNS
.............................................................................................................10
3.5
IP Address .........................................................................................................11
3.5.1
Default IP Address ..............................................................................11
3.6
Port Number.......................................................................................................11
Part 4: Operations
4.0
Testing the Connection.....................................................................................13
4.1
iConnect Software.............................................................................................14
4.2
Setting a new IP Address over the Network ..................................................16
4.3
Setup and Operation using a Web Browser ..................................................17
4.3.1
Read Sensor .......................................................................................18
4.3.1.1 Java Runtime Environment 1.4 Setup Instructions.........................18
4.3.1.2 Java Runtime Environment 1.5 (5.0) Setup Instructions ................19
4.3.1.3 Browser Proxy Selection ...................................................................19
4.3.2
Chart ....................................................................................................20
4.3.3
Configuration ......................................................................................21
4.3.4
Sensor Parameter ...............................................................................23
4.3.5
Access Control ..................................................................................24
4.4
Telnet Setup ......................................................................................................26
4.5
HTTPget Program..............................................................................................26
4.5.1
HTTPget using Port 1000 ...................................................................27
4.5.2
HTTPget and ARP to Setup Device IP Address ...............................28
4.6
ARP Protocol .....................................................................................................28
4.7
Remote Access (Tunneling) .............................................................................30
4.7.1
Local iServer .......................................................................................31
4.7.2
Remote iServer ..................................................................................32
4.8
iLog Software ....................................................................................................33
4.9
Mail Notifier Software .......................................................................................35
4.9.1
Installation...........................................................................................35
4.9.2
Program Options Setup and Configuration ....................................36
4.9.2.1 Sending Email Messages to a Cell Phone........................................36
4.9.3
Device Setting Setup and Configuration ..........................................37
Part 5: Specifications ..............................................................................................................38
Part 6: Factory Preset Values ....................................................................................................41
i
Appendix A
Appendix B
Appendix C
Appendix D
Glossary.............................................................................................................42
IP Address ........................................................................................................43
IP Netmask.........................................................................................................44
ASCII Chart .......................................................................................................45
ASCII Chart Control Codes .............................................................................46
Appendix E
iLog Error Messages ........................................................................................47
Appendix F
Sensor Information ..........................................................................................48
Part 7: Approvals Information
7.1
Electromagnetic Compatibility (EMC) ............................................................50
7.2
FCC
..............................................................................................................50
LIST oF FIGUReS:
Figure 1.1
Figure 2.1
Figure 2.2
Figure 2.3
Figure 2.4a
Figure 2.4b
Figure 2.5
Figure 2.6
Figure 2.7
Figure 2.8
Figure 3.1
Figure 3.2
Figure 3.3
Figure 4.1
Figure 4.2
Figure 4.3
Figure 4.4
Figure 4.5
Figure 4.6
Figure 4.7
Figure 4.8
Figure 4.9
Figure 4.10
Figure 4.11
Figure 4.12
Figure 4.13
Figure 4.14
Figure 4.15
Figure 4.16
Figure 4.17
Figure 4.18
Figure 4.19
Figure 4.20
Figure 4.21
Figure 5.1
Figure 5.2
Figure F.1
Figure F.2
Figure F.3
iServer with Probe on the Ethernet Network ....................................................3
Mounting - Wall Mount iServer ..........................................................................4
Mounting - DIN Rail iServer ...............................................................................5
Removal - DIN Rail iServer ...............................................................................5
DIP Switch - Wall Mount iServer ........................................................................6
DIP Switch - DIN Rail iServer ............................................................................6
Parts of iServer Unit............................................................................................7
RJ45 Pinout ........................................................................................................8
10Base-T Crossover Cable Wiring ...................................................................8
Industrial Probe Wiring Hookup .......................................................................8
Labeling ..............................................................................................................9
DIP Switch on iServer .......................................................................................10
Telnet Login into the iServer ............................................................................12
Pinging the iServer from MS-DOS Prompt ....................................................13
Assigning an IP Address using iConnect ......................................................14
Accessing the iServer for Configuration .......................................................15
Access Control ................................................................................................16
iServer Home Page Menu ...............................................................................17
Login and Administrator Password ................................................................17
Read Sensor ....................................................................................................18
Chart ..............................................................................................................20
Configuration ...................................................................................................21
Sensor Parameters ..........................................................................................23
Remote End Char ..............................................................................................24
Access Control .................................................................................................25
ARP Commands and Responses ...................................................................29
PC-to-Device Communication..........................................................................30
Device-to-Device Communication ...................................................................30
Local iServer (Serial to Ethernet) Configuration Page .................................31
Remote iServer Configuration Page ...............................................................32
iLog Software Logging Data ............................................................................33
iServer Mail Notifier Main Window ..................................................................35
iServer Mail Notifier Profile Setup ...................................................................36
iServer Mail Notifier Device Setting ................................................................37
Wall Mount iServer Dimensions ......................................................................40
DIN Rail iServer Dimensions ...........................................................................40
RH Accuracy Chart ...........................................................................................48
Temperature Accuracy Chart ..........................................................................48
Normal Range ...................................................................................................48
Table 2.1
Parts of iServer Unit ...........................................................................................7
LIST oF TABLeS:
ii
NoTeS, WARNINGS and cAUTIoNS
Information that is especially important to note is identified by the following labels:
• NOTE
• WARNING or CAUTION
• IMPORTANT
• TIP
NOTE: Provides you with information that is important to successfully
setup and use the iServer.
CAUTION or WARNING: Tells you about the risk of electrical shock.
CAUTION, WARNING or IMPORTANT: Tells you of circumstances or
practices that can affect the instrument’s functionality and must refer
to accompanying documents.
TIP: Provides you helpful hints.
FeATUReS
•
•
•
•
•
•
Virtual Chart Recorder
Web Server
Accurate Readings
Password Protection
Email Alarms
Data Logging
1
PART 1
INTRodUcTIoN
1.1 Safety and EMC Considerations
Refer to the CE Approval Section
EMC Considerations
• Whenever EMC is an issue, always use shielded cables.
• Never run signal and power wires in the same conduit.
• Use twisted-pair wires for signal connections.
• Install Ferrite Bead(s) on signal wires close to the instrument if EMC problems persist.
Failure to follow all instructions and warnings may result in injury!
1.2 Before You Begin
Inspecting Your Shipment: Remove the packing slip and verify that you have received
everything listed. Inspect the container and equipment for signs of damage as soon as
you receive the shipment. Note any evidence of rough handling in transit. Immediately
report any damage to the shipping agent. The carrier will not honor damage claims
unless all shipping material is saved for inspection. After examining and removing the
contents, save the packing material and carton in the event reshipment is necessary.
Customer Service: If you need assistance, please contact the Customer Service
Department nearest you.
Manuals, Software: The latest Operation Manual as well as free configuration software
(iConnect), datalogging software (iLog), and Mail Notifier are available at the website
listed on the cover page of this manual or on the CD-ROM enclosed with your
shipment.
1.3 Description
View Temperature + Humidity with a Web Browser. The iServer let’s you monitor and
record Temperature, Relative Humidity and Dew Point over an Ethernet network or the
Internet with no special software except a Web browser. The iServer serves Active Web
Pages to display real time readings, display charts of temperature and humidity, or log
data in standard data formats for use in a spreadsheet or data acquisition program such
as Excel or Visual Basic.
Adjustable Charts. The Java™ Applet chart scales are fully adjustable on the fly. For
example, the chart can display one minute, one hour, one day, one week, one month or
one year. Users can select channel 1, channel 2 or the difference of the two channels.
Temperature and humidity can be charted across the full span (-40 to 124ºC, and
0 to 100% RH) or within any narrow range (such as 20 to 30ºC).
Display and Chart Two Channels. The iServer transmitters come complete with a
humidity + temperature probe for measurement of a single location. With the addition of a
second probe, the transmitter can measure and display humidity + temperature and
dewpoint in a second location up to twenty feet away. The transmitter can display and chart
absolute measurement in both locations, or a differential measurement between the two
locations. The second probe requires no change to the basic iServer transmitter hardware,
firmware or software. A second probe can be added at the time of purchase or in the
future. There is a choice of industrial probes in 2 inch and 5 inch (51mm and 137mm)
lengths, and a wand style for ambient indoor applications. A simple DB9 “Y” connector is
available for adding a second probe to the iTHX-W. No connector is required to add a
second probe to the DIN rail mounted iTHX-2
2
Award-winning Technology: The iServer is simple to install and use. It features awardwinning technology that requires no special software except a Web Browser.
The iServer connects to an Ethernet Network with a standard RJ45 connector and sends
data in standard TCP/IP packets. It is easily configured with a simple menu using a Web
Browser and can be password protected. From within an Ethernet LAN or over the
Internet, the user simply types its IP address or an easy to remember name such as
"Cleanroom 5" or "Midwest Server Room" in any Web Browser, and the iServer serves a
Web Page with the current readings.
Typical Applications: The iServer is great for monitoring temperature + humidity in
applications such as: clean rooms, computer rooms, HVAC systems, pharmaceutical
and food processing and storage, hospitals, laboratories, semiconductor fabs, electronic
assembly, warehousing, museums, manufacturing, greenhouses, farm animal shelters,
and many more.
Email Alarms: All iServer models that are on a LAN that is connected to the Internet can
trigger an alarm that can be sent by email to a single user or to a group distribution list,
including text messages to cell phones and PDA’s.
This device can be purchased as a stand alone DIN Rail mounted unit (iTHX-2) or,
as a bench/wall mount unit (iTHX-W), or as a bench/wall mount unit with an LCD
display, Flash Memory Card and Back-up Battery (iTHX-SD).
The following example illustrates how you can hookup an iServer to your network:
A standard web browser can be used to monitor and chart temperature, humidity, and
dew point. The browser can also be used to configure the device’s IP address,
passwords for access and overall configuration parameters. An iLD Big Display can
display temperature, humidity and dewpoint received from an iServer over the Ethernet
or the Internet.
The following example illustrates how you can hookup an iServer and iLD to your
network:
COMMUNICATIONS
ETHERNET
RESET
COL
ON
TX
RX
DC POWER IN
Figure 1.1 iServer with Probe on the Ethernet Network
3
PART 2 HARdWARe
2.1 Mounting
2.1.1 Mounting the Wall Mount iServer
Position unit where required. Mark and drill the two #6 screw holes.
After bracket is mounted on the wall, align back of unit over the three bracket clips, once
engaged, slide downward, the unit will snap in place.
66.0 [2.60]
Ground Screw
on Rear of Case
33.0 [1.30]
Ethernet
27.3 [1.07]
Bracket Clips (3)
38.1 [1.50]
Drill 3.6 [0.14] (2 plcs)
Use #6 Screws (Provided)
to Mount the Bracket
93.1 [3.67]
Dimensions in mm [in]
Figure 2.1 Mounting - Wall Mount iServer
It is recommended that you ground your unit. With one end of a wire connected to
earth ground, the other side can be wrapped around the ground screw, located on
the bottom of the case.
If unit is to be mounted on a flat surface, you may take the bottom rubber feet off
the unit.
4
2.1.2 Mounting the DIN Rail iServer
To install unit onto DIN Rail:
a) Tilt unit, position mounting slot onto DIN Rail, as shown.
b) Push unit towards DIN Rail and it will snap into place.
Figure 2.2 Mounting - DIN Rail iServer
2.1.3 Removal from a DIN Rail
a) Insert flat screw-driver into tab and push downwards.
b) Unit will detach from DIN Rail.
Figure 2.3 Removal - DIN Rail iServer
5
2.2 DIP Switches
2.2.1 DIP Switch Usage
The iServer is shipped with all DIP switches in "OFF" position.
1)
2)
3)
4)
N/C - not used
To change to default factory settings
To enable/disable DHCP
N/C - not used
To set the iServer to factory default settings, slide DIP switch #2 to ON position.
Power the iServer on and wait about 10 seconds until the iServer fully boots up.
Set the DIP switch #2 back to OFF position (it does not matter if the iServer is
powered ON or OFF, just make sure that the DIP switch is set to OFF,
otherwise, every time the unit is power-cycled the factory settings will take over.
To enable the DHCP, besides using DIP switch #3, set the iServer’s IP address to
0.0.0.0. An iServer with IP address of 0.0.0.0 will request an IP address,
gateway address, and subnet mask from a DHCP server over the Ethernet.
ON
SW1
OFF
1
SW1
4
3 SW1
2
1
2
3
OFF
4
ON
ON
12
3 4 OFF
SW1
4
3
2
1
OFF
ON
Figure 2.4a DIP Switch
Wall Mount iServer
Figure 2.4b DIP Switch
DIN Rail iServer
6
2.3 Parts of the iServer Unit
Channel 2
Channel 1
Pin#
1
2
3
4
5
Signal
N/A
N/A
N/A
DATA CH2
RTN
iTHX-W DB9
Pin#
6
7
8
9
iTHX-2 Connector
Pin# Channel 2
5
3.3V
Red
6
RTN
Black
7
DATA
Green
8
SCK
White
Pin # Channel 1
1
3.3V
Red
2
RTN
Black
3
SCK
White
4
DATA
Green
Refer to Section 2.5 for Probe details
Signal
DATA CH1
SCK CH1
SCK CH2
3.3V
Figure 2.5 Parts of the iServer Unit
Table 2.1 Parts of iServer Unit
SENSOR
ETHERNET
RESET
ACTIVITY
NET LINK
DIAG
DB9 or Screw Terminal Block Connections (supporting up to 2 probes)
RJ45 interface for 10BASE-T connection.
Button: Used for power reseting the iServer.
LED (Red) Blinking: Indicates network activities (receiving or sending packets).
LED (Green) Solid: Indicates good network link.
LED (Yellow and Green) Diagnostics: at boot-up they light up for 2 seconds, then
turn off; DHCP: if DHCP is enabled, they blink and stay solid periodically
POWER
LED (Green) Solid: Indicates Power-ON (for -W version only).
DC Power Supply Section:
+
Plus power supply wire connection (inside the plug for -W model).
Minus power supply wire connection (outside the plug for -W model).
7
2.4 Network Communication Interfaces
2.4.1 10Base-T RJ-45 Pinout
The 10BASE-T Ethernet network (RJ-45) system is used in the iServer for network
connectivity. The 10 Mbps twisted-pair Ethernet system operates over two pairs of wires.
One pair is used for receiving data signals and the other pair is used for transmitting data
signals. This means that four pins of the eight-pin connector are used.
Pin
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
Name
+Tx
-Tx
+RX
N/C
N/C
-Rx
N/C
N/C
Description
+ Transmit Data
- Transmit Data
+ Receive Data
Not Connected
Not Connected
- Receive Data
Not Connected
Not Connected
Figure 2.6 RJ45 Pinout
2.4.2 10Base-T Crossover Wiring
When connecting the iServer directly to the computer, the transmit data pins of the
computer should be wired to the receive data pins of the iServer, and vice versa. The
10Base-T crossover cable with pin connection assignments are shown below.
Use straight through cable for
connecting the iServer to an
Ethernet hub. The ports on the
hub are already crossed
Figure 2.7 10Base-T Crossover Cable Wiring
2.5 Industrial Probe
Choose one which gives the best signal
integrity1) Connect Probe’s Shield to RTN if Probe Housing
is not connected to Earth Ground.
OR
2) Connect Probe’s Shield to Earth Ground if Probe
Housing is not connected to Earth Ground.
BLACK(RTN)
WHITE(CLK)
GREEN(DATA)
RED(VCC)
SHIELD(See Note)
N/C
METAL HOUSING
IS CONNECTED
TO SHIELD WIRE
Refer to Section 2.3 for connector details.
Figure 2.8 Industrial Probe Wiring Hookup
8
PART 3
NeTWoRk coNFIGURATIoN
3.1 Network Protocols
The iServer can be connected to the network using standard TCP/IP protocols.
It also supports ARP, HTTP (WEB server), DHCP, DNS and Telnet protocols.
3.2 Ethernet (MAC) Address
MAC (Media Access Control) address is your computer's unique hardware number.
When you're connected to the LAN from your computer, a correspondence table relates
your IP address to your computer's physical (MAC) address. The MAC address can be
found on the label of your device and contains 6 bytes (12 characters) of hexadecimal
numbers XX:XX:XX:XX:XX:XX hex
For example: 0A:0C:3D:0B:0A:0B
Remove the small label with the default IP address and there will be room to put
your IP address. See Figure 3.1
MAC ADDRESS
LABEL IN
HEX CODE
iSERVER'S VERSION #
MODEL NO:
SERIAL NO:
INPUT POWER:
IP:
MODEL NO:
SERIAL NO:
INPUT POWER:
IP:
#.#
MAC ADDRESS
LABEL IN
HEX CODE
#.#
REMOVE DEFAULT
IP ADDRESS LABEL
AND PUT NEW
CUSTOMER'S
IP ADDRESS
REMOVE DEFAULT IP
ADDRESS LABEL AND PUT
NEW CUSTOMER'S
IP ADDRESS
Figure 3.1 Labeling
9
iSERVER'S VERSION #
3.3 DHCP
DHCP, Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol, enables computers and network devices to
receive their IP configurations from a DHCP server.
If DHCP is enabled on your iServer, as soon as the iServer that is connected to the
network is powered on, there will be an exchange of information between the iServer and
the DHCP server. As a result, the DHCP server will assign an IP address, a Gateway
address, a Subnet Mask, and a DNS address to the iServer. Note that the DHCP server
must be correctly configured to make such assignments.
If fixed or static IP address is desired, the DHCP function must be disabled.
The iServer is shipped with DHCP disabled (factory default).
The DHCP can be enabled by setting the DIP switch #3 to ON position (refer to Figure
3.2).
It’s very important to communicate with the network administrator in order to
understand DHCP and its existing configurations on the host server before
enabling DHCP on the iServer.
The iServer is shipped with a default static IP address of 192.168.1.200 and
Subnet Mask of 255.255.255.0.
ON
4
3
2
1
DIP switch # 3 shown in “ON” position
OFF
4
3
2
1
Figure 3.2 DIP Switch on iServer
Setting the iServer’s IP address to 0.0.0.0 will also enable DHCP.
3.4 DNS
DNS, Domain Name System, enables computers and devices to be recognized over a
network based on a specific name instead of IP addresses.
For example, instead of having to use http://192.168.1.200 (IP address), you would use
http://eis03ec or any name up to sixteen alphanumeric characters defined as a Host
Name in the iServer’s web server.
The default Host Name for an iServer is "eis" followed by the last four digits of the MAC
address of that iServer unit.
On Windows servers where DHCP and DNS are separate functions it is very
important to configure the DHCP server to communicate with DNS in order for
the iServer’s Host Name to correctly respond. If you cannot access the iServer
using its Host Name, please contact your network administrator to make sure
DHCP and DNS servers are linked together.
10
3.5 IP Address
Every active device connected to the TCP/IP network must have a unique IP address.
This IP address is used to build a connection to the iServer.
All network devices like computers that use TCP/IP protocol to communicate with each
other should have a unique 32-bit address called IP address. The IP address is divided
into two portions, the network ID and the host ID. For instance, every computer on the
same network uses the same network ID. At the same time, all of them have different
host IDs. For more details about the IP address see Appendix B.
3.5.1 Default IP Address
The iServer is shipped with a default IP address of 192.168.1.200 and Subnet Mask of
255.255.255.0. If you are going to use a Web browser or Telnet program to access the
iServer using its default IP address, make sure that the PC from which you’re
establishing the connection has an IP address that is in the same range as the iServer’s
IP address (192.168.1.x, where x can be any number from 1 to 254.
Your PC’s IP address cannot be the same as the iServer’s IP address.
You also need to make sure that your PC’s Subnet Mask is 255.255.255.0. This is a
good way to access the iServer over the network and make any configuration changes
needed. If 192.168.1.200 is already in use on your network, use an Ethernet crossover
cable between your computer and the iServer to change the IP address or any other
settings within the iServer.
3.6 Port Number
All TCP connections are defined by the IP address and a port number. A port number is
an internal address that provides a TCP/IP interface between an application software on
a computer and a device on the network or between two devices on the network.
There are three default TCP socket port numbers assigned to the iServer:
1. Port 1000 when using HTTPget program (see Section 4.5).
2. Port 2000 when trying to access the sensor (probe) connected to the port of the
iServer to receive data.
3. Port 2002 when trying to access the iServer itself for Power Recycling the iServer
remotely. This can be done using Windows standard Telnet application.
Power recycling the iServer can also be done through the iServer’s Web Server (see
Section 4.2).
Telnet stands for Telecommunications Network, it is a protocol that provides a way for
users to connect to computers (or servers) on a network, whether in the next building or
across the world.
11
Example: C:\>Telnet 192.168.1.200 2002
You will then get the
following screen.
C:\
Type "reset"
to reboot
the server
Telnet 192.168.1.200
Firmware Version x.xx
Admin. Password:00000000
Admin. Login Successful
reset
The unit will reset in 5 seconds
_
The default
Admin. Password
Figure 3.3 Telnet Login into the iServer
You can open a Telnet session using other terminal emulation programs like Tera Term
Pro (downloadable from the internet), which is a free software for MS-Windows. It
supports VT100 emulation, Telnet connection and serial com port connections.
12
PART 4
oPeRATIoNS
This iServer can be used and configured in several ways, depending on user’s
preference and network setup. It can be configured using a Web browser, like Netscape
or Internet Explorer. It can also be configured using iConnect Configuration Software.
If DHCP and DNS servers are used, the connection is very simple, no need to find the
right IP address or watch for network conflicts, these are all done for you by your network
DHCP and DNS server. All that is left for you to do, is to enable DHCP on the iServer (see
Section 2.2) and use a straight network cable to connect the iServer to a hub and power
it up.
If DHCP is not the preferred method, you can configure your PC’s network connection with
an IP address of 192.168.1.x that is in the same range as the iServer’s default IP address
(192.168.1.200) and connect to the iServer using a cross-over network cable between your
PC’s network port and the iServer. After you’re done with configuring the iServer, you can
always set your PC back to its original settings.
On your computer, from the MS-DOS Prompt window type "ping 192.168.1.200” and
press Enter. If DHCP and DNS servers are used type “ping eisxxxx”, where xxxx are the
last four digits of the iServer’s MAC address, located on the back of the device. You should
get a reply as shown in Figure 4.1.
You can use the iServer’s host name (eisxxxx) instead of its IP address only if
your DHCP server is configured to communicate with your DNS. Please consult
with your IT department for details.
4.0 Testing the Connection
C:\>ping eis03ec
Pinging eis03ec with 32 bytes of data:
Reply
Reply
Reply
Reply
from
from
from
from
eis03ec:
eis03ec:
eis03ec:
eis03ec:
bytes=32
bytes=32
bytes=32
bytes=32
time=15ms TTL=60
time=8ms TTL=60
time=8ms TTL=60
time=8ms TTL=60
Pinging statistics for eis03ec:
Packets: Sent=4, Received=4, Lost=0 (0% loss)
Approximate round trip times in milli-seconds:
Minimum=8ms, Maximum=15ms, Average=9ms
Figure 4.1 Pinging the iServer from MS-DOS Prompt
This proves that the connection is proper and you can get into configuration or run mode
using the Telnet or Web browser.
13
4.1 iConnect Software
The iServer may also be assigned an IP Address by using the iConnect software.
a) Download the iConnect software from the website listed in this manual.
b) Install iConnect software on a networked PC. This software is compatible with
Windows 95, 98, NT, 2000, and XP.
c) Use iConnect to assign an IP address to the iServer and access its web pages for
configuration. You can also use any standard web browser to access the iServer’s
web pages. Consult with your IT department for obtaining an IP address.
Figure 4.2 Assigning an IP Address using iConnect
1)
2)
3)
4)
5)
6)
7)
8)
Place the IP address in this box.
Take the MAC address from the label attached to the bottom of the iServer and
place it in this box.
Click here to send the above IP address to the iServer.
After the IP address is assigned to the iServer, click here to access it’s web pages.
Click here to Ping the iServer whose IP address is shown in the IP address box.
Click here to find all the iServer’s on your network .
The IP addresses for the iServer’s found by the iConnect will be listed here.
These fields indicate the IP address and the subnet mask of the PC on which the
iConnect is running.
14
4.1 iConnect Software (continued)
d)
To access the iServer for Configuration:
Click on the “View Webpage” button, you will access the iServer’s home page, refer to
Section 4.3 for details.
iSERVER HOME PAGE
Read Sensor
Chart
Access Control
Configuration
Figure 4.3 Accessing the iServer’s Home Page Menu
15
4.2 Setting a New IP Address over the Network
Besides using the iConnect software, you may use the iServer’s default IP address to
access it and assign a new IP address to it.
The iServer is shipped with a default IP address of 192.168.1.200 and Subnet Mask of
255.255.255.0. You can configure your PC’s Network connection with an IP address that
is in the same range as the iServer’s IP address (192.168.1.x) and connect to the iServer
using a crossover network cable between your PC and the iServer.
With this completed, you can go to the DOS-Prompt and ping 192.168.1.200. If you
receive responses back (Figure 4.1), you can go to the Web browser and type in
http://192.168.1.200 and it will take you to the iServer’s Home Page.
Select Access Control , button, you’ll be asked for the password. First default LOGIN
password is "12345678" and the ADMINISTRATOR password is "00000000", then you
should be on the Access Control page were you can simply type in the desired Static IP
address, and click Save.
For more details about the “Access Control” page refer to Section 4.3.5.
Access Control
http://192.168.1.200
ACCESS CONTROL
Login Password:
12345678
Admin Password:
00000000
Host Name: eis0e0f
MAC Address: 0A:0B:0C:0D:0E:0F
IP Address: 192.168.1.200
0.0.0.0
Gateway Address:
Subnet Mask:
255.255.255.0
Save
Reset
Power Recycle
Main Menu
Figure 4.4 Access Control
For the IP address to take effect, the iServer needs to be turned OFF/ON. Clicking the
“Power Recycle” button will turn the iServer OFF and ON. Pressing the physical button
marked “RESET” on the iServer does the same thing.
You can now connect the iServer to an Ethernet hub using a straight through cable,
power it up, and follow the ping routine mentioned in the previous section.
16
4.3 Setup and Operation Using a Web Browser
• Start your web browser.
• From the browser you type http://eisxxxx using the last four-digits from the MAC
address label located on the device if DHCP and DNS are used. If a static IP address
is used, then simply type http://x.x.x.x, where x.x.x.x is the iServer’s IP address.
• The Home Page, shown in Figure 4.5, will be displayed.
iServer Home Page
http://192.168.1.200
iSERVER HOME PAGE
Read Sensor
Chart
Access Control
Configuration
Firmware Version x.x
Figure 4.5 iServer Home Page Menu
In order to access certain menu items of the Home Page, users may be
prompted for a password, as shown in Figure 4.6.
LOGIN
ADMINISTRATOR
http://192.168.1.200
http://192.168.1.200
LOGIN
ADMINISTRATOR
Figure 4.6 LOGIN and ADMINISTRATOR Passwords
There are 2 different access levels:
1. ADMINISTRATOR Password (administrator) allows certain groups and individual users to
access and modify "entire" iServer parameters without any restrictions.
The default password is 00000000. This password can be up to 16 alphanumeric casesensitive characters.
2. LOGIN Password (operator) allows users to access and modify all of the iServer’s
parameters, except “Access Control” which requires an Administrator password.
The "Read Sensor" does not require a password.
The default password is 12345678. This password can be up to 16 alphanumeric
case-sensitive characters.
17
4.3.1 Read Sensor
• Click on Read Sensor . In a few seconds the following page (Figure 4.7) will appear with
all default values of 100.00. Then the actual readings of Temperature, Humidity and
Dewpoint will be displayed.
• This page automatically updates the Temperature, Humidity, and Dewpoint.
• You may select to display Channel 1, Channel 2, both (as Shown in Figure 4.7) or a
difference between the two channels.
• Click on Main Menu to return to Home Page.
While accessing the Read Sensor page, If a blank screen appears without any
“java application running” or image of a “Java logo”, please verify you have the
latest Java Runtime Environment installed and configured according to the
following instructions. If you do not have Java Runtime Environment, you may
download it from our website or contact the Customer Service Department nearest
you.
Read Sensor
http://192.168.1.200
Title
Temperature
Humidity
Dewpoint
76.37 F
59.66 %
59.99 F
CH2 Temperature
CH2 Humidity
CH2 Dewpoint
75.29 F
47.73 %
53.42 F
Both
Both
Ch 1
Ch 2
Main Menu
Figure 4.7 Read Sensor
4.3.1.1 Java Runtime Environment 1.4 Setup instructions
1. Go to your computer's Control Panel. Open the Java Plug-in
2. Select the "Cache" Tab
Un-check the "Enable Caching" box
3. Select the "Proxy" Tab. Follow these Browser Proxy Selection instructions
below. (Generally, un-check the box if accessing iServers on your local network
and check the box for access from your internal network to the internet.)
4. Refresh or restart the webpage.
18
4.3.1.2 Java Runtime Environment 1.5 (5.0) Setup instructions
1. Go to your computer's Control Panel. Open the Java Plug-in
2. Click on "Settings" & "View Applets" in the "General" tab.
3. Select the "Settings" button on the General Tab
Un-check the "Enable Caching" box. Then close dialog box to show the General Tab
again
4. Select the "Network Settings" button on the General Tab.
Proceed to the Browser tab. Follow the Browser Proxy Selection instructions
below.You should either select the "Use Browser Settings" option or the "Direct
Connection" option depending on the network connections between your
computer and the iServer product. (Generally, select "Direct Connection" if
accessing iServers on your local network and select "Use Browser Settings"
option for access from your internal network to the internet.)
5. Refresh or restart the webpage.
4.3.1.3 Browser Proxy Selection
Accessing iServer units within your internal network
• Usually when the computer and iServer are on an internal network, you will not use Proxy
server access.
• You should un-check the "Use Browser Settings" option on the "Proxy" tab.
Accessing iServer units using the internet
• Often the web browser will use Proxy server access to the internet. In such cases, the
default Java runtime settings on the "Proxy" tab should suffice. The default setting is the
"Use Browser Settings" option.
• If the default proxy setting doesn't work, then you may have a situation where the proxy
settings of the web browser are incorrect.
Diagnostics:
If the web page of the iServer appears, then the HTTP Proxy is working fine.
If the data isn't updated on the iServer upon selecting the Read Sensor web page, there may be
a problem with access through a winsock proxy server. In such cases your network
administrator will need to provide the winsock proxy server and port #s. (If the administrator
requires knowledge of the port # required on the iServer, the value is 2003).
These values should be entered into the Socks line on the "Proxy" tab (of the Java Plugin
control panel) or into the "connections" tab on the View,Internet Options dialog and make sure
that the Proxy tab shows that the "Use Browser Settings" option is not selected (i.e. when you
specify proxy connections in the Java Plugin control panel.
Accessing iServer units over Peer-to-Peer network
A simple peer-to-peer network is setup by disconnecting from the main network (as users will
often do when trying to do initial setup of the iServer) and then connecting the iServer to another
computer using a ethernet hub, an ethernet switch, or a Cross-over cable connection.
Often when using a peer-to-peer network, the Java plugin and the web browser (such as
Internet Explorer) have internet connections configured to connect through proxy servers. In
such case, you will need to simply assign the final IP address on this peer to peer network and
then view the iServer charts after connecting the iServer into the regular network. Otherwise you
can disable the Java plug-in's "Use Browser Settings" temporarily and then reconfigure the Java
plug-in settings for regular network access after testing the iServer chart access on your peerto-peer network.
The "Use Browser Settings" should not be selected. And the HTTP and Socks proxy entries
should be blank. Also, setup the internet browser so that proxy servers are disabled.
Java and the Java Coffee Cup Logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the U.S. and other countries."
19
4.3.2 Chart
• Click on Chart , the following page (Figure 4.8) should appear. The Java™ Applet graph
displays Temperature and Humidity values, which can be charted across the full span (-40
to 124ºC, and 0 to 100% RH) or within any narrow range (such as 20 to 30ºC). The timebase can display one minute, one hour, one day, one week, one month or one year. Users
can select channel 1, channel 2 or the difference of the two channels.
If a blank screen appears without any “java application running” or image of a
“Java logo”, please verify you have the latest Java Runtime Environment installed
and configured according to the instructions (refer to Section 4.3.1.1). If you do
not have Java Runtime Environment, you may download it from our website or
contact the Customer Service Department nearest you.
User selectable temperature units: F or C
Actual Temperature of
Channel 2 (Purple)
(chosen not to graph)
User selectable to graph Channel 1,
Channel 2, both, or the difference (Ch1-Ch2)
Actual Humidity of
Channel 1 (Dark Blue)
Actual Temperature of
Channel 1 (Red)
User selectable
temperature range
Number of degrees
per division
based on
temperature range
Title
Actual Humidity of
Channel 2 (Blue)
(chosen not to graph)
http://192.168.1.200
TITLE
Temperature
021.17
-38.40
C
Draw Ch 1
Humidity
50
5/Div
Wed Sep 10 12:00:00 PDT 2003
-08.88
100
%
10/Div
0
User selectable
temperature range
082.20
0
1 Minute
(2 Seconds/Div)
1 Minute
1 Hour
1 Day
1 Week
1 Month
1 Year
Main Menu
Wed Sep 10 12:00:00 PDT 2003
User selectable time base
1 minute, 1 hour, 1 day,
1 week, or 1 month
Figure 4.8 Chart
20
%
Humidity Ramp
from 0 to 100%
4.3.3 Configuration
• Click on Configuration , the following page should appear.
CONFIGURATION
http://192.168.1.200
CONFIGURATION
A
No.
Sensor Name
Reading
Display
Units
Remote
Format
1
2
3
4
5
6
Temperature
Humidity
Dewpoint
Temperature CH2
Humidity CH2
Dewpoint CH2
SRTF
SRH
SRDF
SRTF2
SRH2
SRDF2
F
%
F
F
%
F
TA00.00F
HA00.00%
DA00.00F
TB00.00F
HB00.00%
DB00.00F
Remote End
Char (HEX) Offset
0D
000.00
0D
000.00
0D
000.00
0D
000.00
0D
000.00
0D
000.00
Click on Sensor No. on left to modify Sensor Parameters.
Title:
B
Secured Applet:
Title
Terminal Server
TCP/UDP: TCP
Server Type:
Number of Connections 5
Command
Port: 02000
Remote Access (Tunneling)
C
Remote IP Address:
0.0.0.0
Remote Port: 02000 Remote Access:
disable
Update
Take Readings
Main Menu
Figure 4.9 Configuration
Below are the definitions of terms used in the Configuration Page.
A) Sensor No.
Clicking on the No. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, or 6 allows you to modify the Sensor Parameters
(See Section 4.3.4 for more details).
Secured Applet: If checked, the LOGIN password is required to open “Read Sensor”
and “Chart” pages.
Title: editable field which is the page title on the “Read Sensor” and “Chart” pages.
21
4.3.3 Configuration (continued)
B) Terminal Server
TCP/UDP*: The iServer supports TCP and UDP protocols (default is TCP). If UDP is
selected, it can be configured either for Broadcast UDP or Directed UDP. In case of
Broadcast UDP, the iServer will transmit the data to every node on the network. This
can be accomplished if the Remote IP Address is set to 255.255.255.255.
The Broadcast UDP is a practical solution when one iServer needs to communicate
with multiple nodes over the network. In the case of directed UDP, the iServer will
transmit the data to a specific node on the network. This can be accomplished if the
Remote IP Address is set to the IP address of that specific node.
Server Type: Continuous mode sends the temperature and humidity to the Ethernet
every two seconds. It is mainly used to send readings to a remote display or logger.
Command mode (default) needs a command to query the iServer to send the
response back to querying device.
Number of Connections: The range is from 0 to 5. If 0 is selected, the Terminal
Server feature is disabled. This means that no network connection can be made to the
sensors. If 1 is selected, only one network connection can be made to the iServer’s
sensors. Any number higher than 1 would allow that number of network hosts to read
from the iServer simultaneously (default is 5).
Port: Port 2000 is the default TCP port for the iServer’s port to which the sensors are
connected. Ports 1000 (used for HTTPget, refer to Section 4.5) , 2002, 2003, and
2004 are reserved for internal use.
Terminal Server usually describes a device that exchanges data between
Ethernet/TCPIP networks and RS-232/RS-485 systems. With this iServer,
the data is obtained digitally from the sensor (irrelevant to RS-232 or RS-485
interface) and can be accessed from anywhere on the network.
A computer program, such as NEWPORT’s Mail Notifier, OPC Server, iLog or
HTTPget can send TCP requests and obtain readings using the Terminal
Server feature.
C) Remote Access
Remote IP Address: iServer can establish a connection to a remote device (e.g. an
iLD Remote Display with an Ethernet iServer embedded board).
Remote Port: (default 2000) the port number for the remote device to which the data
is sent (e.g. an iLD Display).
Remote Access:** Remote Access can be enabled and disabled. If enabled, the
iServer can send its data to a remote node on the same network (the “Remote IP
address” and “Remote Port” must be entered).
*TCP/UDP: when UDP mode is selected, Remote Access should be disabled
and Remote IP and Port are the UDP remote listening IP and Port. If the
Remote IP is set to 255.255.255.255, the UDP packet becomes a
broadcasting packet which will allow any device listening to the Remote port
to receive the packet.
**If Remote Access is enabled, Terminal Server is automatically disabled.
22
4.3.4 Sensor Parameter
• In the first column of Configuration’s page, click on 1 to view and modify Sensor
Parameters. See Figure 4.9.
Sensor Parameters
http://192.168.1.200
SENSOR PARAMETERS
Sensor No. 1
Sensor Name:
Temperature
Reading Command: SRTF
Temperature Units:
F
Remote Display Format: TA00.00F
Remote End Char 0x: 0D
Offset: 000.00
( C)
Update
Reset
Cancel
Main Menu
Figure 4.10 Sensor Parameters
Below are some definitions of terms used in the Sensor Parameter page.
Sensor Name: shows on the “Configuration” and “Read Sensor” page, this is a text field
and can take up to 16 alphanumeric characters.
Reading Command: Can be set as the following:
Channel 1 Commands
SRTC Read the temperature in °C.
SRTF Read the temperature in °F.
SRH
Read humidity.
SRDC Read dewpoint in °C.
SRDF Read dewpoint in °F.
Channel 2 Commands
SRTC2 Read the temperature in °C.
SRTF2 Read the temperature in °F.
SRH2
Read humidity.
SRDC2 Read dewpoint in °C.
SRDF2 Read dewpoint in °F.
You may type any ASCII characters in the first two boxes, but you must delete
the leading spaces.
Temperature Units: unit of temperature in °F or °C shown on the “Read Sensor” page.
23
4.3.4 Sensor Parameters (continued)
Remote Display Format: Is used for Terminal Server continuous mode. This determines
the data format sent by the iServer to a remote network node (e.g. iLD Display)
H37.9% in humidity setting displays H, and 37.9% is the humidity value displayed.
Example: if the humidity is 37.9, then H37.9% will be seen on the remote display. If no
format is specified (blank), there is no reading sent out. If temperature is 75.7 and
T00.0F is used in temperature setting, the remote site will show T75.7F.
This format setup was originally made for the iLD Display, which has four or six LEDs.
For six LEDs, T00.00F format, and for four LEDs, 00.0F format are appropriate.
Remote End Char: The default value is 0D (Hex representation of <CR>). This means
that the iServer sends <CR> after each
Tera Term - 206.29.25.27 VT
temperature, humidity, and dewpoint value. This
File Edit Setup Control Window Help
will be done only in Continuous mode.
This is how the data will appear on the host with
0D assigned:
T75.7F
H37.9%
D44.9F
If the end character, for instance, is 20 (Hex
representation of space), the data will then appear
as:
T75.7F H37.9% D44.9F
If nothing is set for the “Remote End Char” field,
the iServer will then forward the data to the LAN
with no characters followed.
T_75.70F
H_37.90%
D_44.90F
T_75.70F
H_37.90%
D_44.90F
T_75.70F
H_38.00%
D_44.90F
T_75.70F
H_37.90%
D_44.90F
Figure 4.11
Remote End Char
Offset: Since the sensing probe is solid state electronics, there is no need for
calibration. If it’s determined that the readings are slightly off, the user can manually
assign numerical values to adjust the readings for temperature, humidity, and dewpoint.
For temperature offset, the unit must be in degree C. The Offset value can either be a
positive or negative number
4.3.5 Access Control
This section describes the "Access Control" page of the iServer’s Web interface. This
page allows the users to set up the network and security parameters of the iServer.
At the initial entrance to the “Access Control” page you will be prompted for the LOGIN
Password (see Figure 4.6) prior to an ADMINISTRATOR Password.
24
4.3.5 Access Control (continued)
Access Control
http://192.168.1.200
ACCESS CONTROL
Login Password:
12345678
Admin Password:
00000000
Host Name: eis0e0f
MAC Address: 0A:0B:0C:0D:0E:0F
IP Address: 192.168.1.200
Gateway Address:
Subnet Mask:
0.0.0.0
255.255.255.0
Save
Reset
Power Recycle
Main Menu
Figure 4.12 Access Control
Login Password: This allows users to access and modify all of the iServer Home Page
menu items, except “Access Control”, which requires an Administrator password. The
default Login password is 12345678. This password can be up to 16 alpha-numeric
case-sensitive characters.
If there is no Login Password assigned (blank box) the iServer will not require a
password to access and modify iServer Home page menu items.
Admin (administrator) Password: This allows users to access and modify the "Access
Control" page. The default password is 00000000. This password can be up to 16 alphanumeric case-sensitive characters.
If there is no Administrator Password assigned (blank box) the iServer will not require
password to access and modify "Access Control" page.
Host Name: Refer to Section 3.4, DNS.
MAC Address: This is also called Hardware address or Ethernet address, which is
assigned to the iServer at production. The MAC (Media Access Control) address is the
iServer’s unique hardware number and is not changeable.
IP Address: The IP (Internet Protocol) address is a 32-bit number that identifies each
sender or receiver of information that is sent in packets across the Ethernet or the
Internet. The iServer’s default IP address is 192.168.1.200. The iServer’s IP address
should be changed to fit user’s networking environment. Consult with your IT department
for obtaining an IP address.
The DHCP will be enabled in the iServer if its IP address is set to 0.0.0.0. The
DHCP can also be enabled by setting the dip switch number 3 to ON position.
25
4.3.5 Configure Access Control (continued)
Gateway Address: A gateway is a network point that acts as an entrance to another
network. A gateway is often associated with a router, which knows where to direct a
given packet of data that arrives at the gateway. If the iServer is sending packets to
another network node that is not on the same network on which the iServer is connected,
a gateway address needs to be given to the iServer. The gateway address should be the
IP address of the router connected to the same LAN to which the iServer is connected.
The iServer’s default gateway address is 0.0.0.0. Consult with your IT department for
obtaining a gateway address.
Subnet Mask: It’s a 32-bit number that is used to determine which part of the IP address
is the network portion and which part is the host portion. The iServer’s default subnet
mask is 255.255.255.0. Consult with your IT department for obtaining a subnet mask.
Changes made in the iServer’s Access Control page can be saved permanently
by pressing the Save button and power recycling the iServer (press Power
Recycle button). Pressing the Reset button will set all the fields back to their
default values.
4.4 Telnet Setup
In the Configuration page, set the Number of Connections to 1 - 5 other than 0, and use
a telnet simulation program to connect to the iServer (using Port 2000). In Continuous
mode, the telnet terminal will receive continuous data from the iServer. In Command
mode, the command can be sent to query the iServer and get a response back. Refer to
Figure 3.3.
4.5 HTTPget Program
The HTTPget software is used to send a single HTTP or TCP request to an iServer
product. In contrast, the telnet or Hyperterminal programs allow a continuous
connection with multiple requests to be sent to the iServer product.
Generally httpget is used for simply programming an IP address to the iServer or for
quickly obtaining a reading of from a device.
The iServer product must be configured from the configuration web page so that the
"Server Type" value is set to "Command" (This is positioned under the heading of
Terminal Server). Also the "Number of Connections" may need to be set to "0" to enable
Port 1000 (Port 1000 is for access in a non-standard terminal mode). To use Port 2000
access (where "2000" is the value stored in "Port"), the Number of Connections should
be set to "2" for general usage. The value of 2 can later be changed to a value from 1 to
5 depending on needs for secure access or fault tolerance.
Whenever Terminal Server service (using Port 2000 by default) is required, the # of
connections must be set to a value from 1 to 5. The Terminal Server mode is the
recommended mode for the most reliable connection when operating with NEWPORT
software or with other programs supporting TCPIP communications. The Port 1000
access can be used with NEWPORT software and may be needed with some iServer
products when you need to view readings from the web page while simultaneously
collecting data through TCPIP communications.
26
4.5.1 HTTPget using Port 1000
You can setup and read the information from the iServer by using the HTTPget program.
The following program can be used to read data from the server firmware by using TCP
port 1000. The command string is sent to this TCP port, then the response can be read
back from the same socket.
The HTTPget.exe file is used to setup and read information from the iServer. This file will
be automatically installed when you install the MailNotifier software available on our
website and CD.
In order to use port 1000, in the Configuration page of the iServer you must set
“Number of Connections” to 0. In this case the port number will change to 1000
regardless of what the port number already is.
Notes on using HTTPget :
The HTTPget.exe program is installed to the windows directory (usually c:\winnt or
c:\windows) when installing the Mail Notifier software.
1. Open up a command window (or have a DOS window)
a) Click on start menu
b) Click on "Run"
c) In the dialog box that appears, type "cmd" or "command" and click on "OK" button.
d) A command window should now appear.
2. If you now type "httpget" and press the "enter" key, the program options should be
displayed.
3. Next run httpget with the options displayed below
httpget -r -S “*SRTF\r” 192.168.1.200:1000
where:
-r –S are parameters needed for the the command string
"*SRTF" is the reading command of Channel 1:
Channel 1 Commands
*SRTC Read the temperature in °C.
*SRTF Read the temperature in °F.
*SRH Read humidity.
*SRDC Read dewpoint in °C.
*SRDF Read dewpoint in °F.
Channel 2 Commands
*SRTC2 Read the temperature in °C.
*SRTF2 Read the temperature in °F.
*SRH2
Read humidity.
*SRDC2 Read dewpoint in °C.
*SRDF2 Read dewpoint in °F.
\r is the carriage return termination character
192.168.1.200 is an IP address
1000 is a socket port number
Response:
076.6 (in Deg.F format)
27
4.5.2 HTTPget and ARP to setup Device IP Address
Use the iConnect software, which may be downloaded from our website, to do
these IP changes whenever possible.
Use ARP first to assign the mac address to a static IP address in computer arp table by
this command:
arp –s 192.168.1.200 00-03-34-00-06-b6
Then use the following command to assign new IP to the device:
HTTPget –r –S "00000000" 192.168.1.200:1
where:
“0000000” is admin. password. If the password is wrong, the unit will ignore the new IP.
If the new IP is taken, you will get the message " New IP is Assigned" after the httpget
command. The device will reset automatically.
“192.168.1.200” is an example of an IP address. It is replaced with IP address suitable
for your network
“00-03-34-00-06-b6” is replaced with your iServer product MAC address.
4.6 ARP Protocol
ARP is the Internet layer protocol responsible for matching or obtaining the MAC
(hardware) address that corresponds to a particular IP address. The ARP command
allows the user to view the current contents of the ARP cache of the local computer
(residing on the same network). Microsoft includes the ARP.EXE utility for viewing and
modifying the ARP cache with its Windows products. The following ARP commands can
be used to view cache entries:
• arp –a fi Use this command to view all ARP cache entries.
• arp –a plus IP address fi Use this command to view ARP cache entries associated
with one particular interface on a network with multiple adapters.
• arp –g fi Same as arp –a.
• arp –N fi Use this command to display ARP entries for specific network interface.
• arp – s plus IP address plus Physical address fi Use this command to manually add
a permanent static entry to the ARP cache.
• arp –d fi Use this command to manually delete a static entry.
Ping the destination computer using IP address first before using the arp -a
command.
28
4.6 ARP Protocol (continued)
The following window shows examples of arp commands and responses.
• Your computer has an IP address of 192.168.1.118
• The destination computer has an IP address of 192.168.1.96
C:\>arp - 192.168.1.96
No ARP Entries Found
C:\>ping 192.168.1.96
Pinging 192.168.1.96 with 32 bytes of data:
Reply
Reply
Reply
Reply
from
from
from
from
192.168.1.96=bytes=32
192.168.1.96=bytes=32
192.168.1.96=bytes=32
192.168.1.96=bytes=32
time=5ms
time=3ms
time=3ms
time=4ms
TTL=32
TTL=32
TTL=32
TTL=32
C:\>arp -a 192.168.1.96
Interface: 192.168.1.118
Internet Address Physical Addresss
Type
192.168.1.96
00-03-34-00-00-23
dynamic
C:\>arp -s 192.168.1.96 00-03-34-00-00-23
C:\>arp -a 192.168.1.96
Interface: 192.168.1.118
Internet Address Physical Addresss
Type
192.168.1.96
00-03-34-00-00-23
static
C:\>arp -d 192.168.1.96
C:\>arp -a 192.168.1.96
No ARP Entries Found
C:\>
Figure 4.13 ARP Commands and Responses
29
4.7 Remote Access (Tunneling)
To "tunnel", in this context, is to transmit data between two points through a private
conduit on a shared or public network. The network could be an Ethernet LAN, a WAN,
or the Internet. There is a Serial-to-Ethernet iServer that allows for a connection between
a serial device and a PC, or between two serial devices, using an existing network rather
than dedicated wiring.
The connected serial devices to iServer’s can communicate with each other back and
forth over the networks. This characteristic is called Tunneling and it’s illustrated below.
Application
Software
Figure 4.14 PC-to-Device Communication
COL
ON
TX
RX
Figure 4.15 Device-to-Device Communication
In order to use this Tunneling feature, some settings are required within the local and
remote iServer’s.
30
4.7.1 Local iServer
1. An IP address should be assigned to the iServer dynamically or statically (recommended).
2. Use a browser to access the Local iServer’s WEB page. Simply type the iServer’s IP
address at the browser’s URL location (i.e. 192.168.1.49) followed by an Enter key.
You should then see the iServer’s main WEB page.
3. Click on the Update button.
4. Click on Configuration, you will be prompted with a Password (default is 12345678).
5. On the Configuration page, under Serial Communication section, make sure the
parameters such as Baud Rate, Data Bits, Parity, Stop Bits, Flow Control, etc. match
with your attached serial device and its application software.
6. Make sure to set the End Character (Hex) to 00 and the Timeout to 0.
7. Under Terminal Server section, set Number of Connections to 0.
8. Under Remote Access section, set the Remote Access to enable, Enter the Remote
IP address (would be the IP address of the remote iServer, 192.168.1.50), and use the
default Remote Port number 2000.
9. Set Connection Control to Reconnect and set the Connection Timeout to a desired value.
The Reconnect option is used in Serial Tunneling and it applies only to the Local
iServer. If the tunneling connection between the two iServers goes down due to
network problems, power failure, etc., the Reconnect option will enable the Local
iServer to reconnect with the Remote iServer based on the specified time interval in
the Connection Timeout. For example, based on a timeout of 1000 x 10 ms (10
seconds), the Local iServer will continually attempt to reconnect and re-establish the
tunnel with the Remote iServer every 10 seconds.
10. Click on Save button for the changes to take place.
11. Initialize the serial device application software to establish the connection.
CONFIGURATION
Address
http://192.168.1.49
CONFIGURATION
Serial Communication
Baud Rate 9600
Figure 4.16 shows
the valid values that
need to be set in the
Local iServer. The
Baud Rate, Data Bits, Parity,
Stop Bits, Flow Control, and
Transceiver values depend on
what the attached device to
the iServer supports.
Data Bit 8 Bits
Flow Control none
Parity none
Transciever RS-232
End Char (Hex) 00
Modbus/TCP disable
Forward End Char enable
Serial Port Password disable
Stop Bits 1 bit
Timeout 0
msecs
1234abcd
Terminal Server
TCP/UDP TCP
Server Type slave
Connection Ctrl reconnect
Number of Connections 0
Local Port 02000
Connection Timeout 00100 msecs
Device No. 1
Remote Access (Tunneling)
Remote Access enable
Remote IP Address 192.168.1.50
Remote Port 02000
Save Reset
Main Menu
Figure 4.16 Local iServer (Serial-to-Ethernet model) Configuration Page
31
4.7.2 Remote iServer
1. An IP address should be assigned to the iServer either statically or using a DHCP
server. Refer to the DHCP section of the user’s manual for details.
2. Use a browser to access the Remote iServer’s WEB page. Simply type the iServer’s
IP address at the browser’s URL location (i.e. 192.168.1.50) followed by an Enter key.
You should then see the iServer’s main WEB page.
3. Click on the Update button.
4. Click on Configuration, you will be prompted with a Password (default is 12345678).
5. On the Configuration page, under Under Terminal Server section, set the Number
of Connections to “5”.
6. Click on Save button for the changes to take place.
At this point, reset the power, first on the remote and then the local iServer and initialize
the local serial device to send or request data.
CONFIGURATION
http://192.168.1.50
CONFIGURATION
No.
Sensor Name
Reading
Display
Units
Remote
Format
1
2
3
4
5
6
Temperature
Humidity
Dewpoint
Temperature CH2
SRTF
SRH
SRDF
SRTF2
SRH2
SRDF2
F
%
F
F
%
F
TA00.00F
HA00.00%
DA00.00F
TB00.00F
HB00.00%
DB00.00F
Humidity CH2
Dewpoint CH2
Remote End
Char (HEX) Offset
0D
0D
0D
0D
0D
0D
000.00
000.00
000.00
000.00
000.00
000.00
Click on Sensor No. on left to modify Sensor Parameters.
Title:
Secured Applet:
Title
Terminal Server
TCP/UDP: TCP
Server Type: Continuous
Number of Connections 5
Port: 02000
Remote Access (Tunneling)
Remote IP Address:
0.0.0.0
Remote Port: 02000 Remote Access:
Update
Take Readings
Main Menu
Figure 4.17 Remote iServer Configuration Page
32
disable
4.8 iLog Software
This is an Excel application software that can log temperature, humidity and dewpoint
from the iServer over the local network (Ethernet) or the internet.
a) Download the iLog software from the website listed in this manual.
b) Install iLog software on a networked PC. This software is compatible with Windows
95, 98, NT, 2000, XP, and Vista.
c) If you have Excel 2007 or higher, when installing iLog choose “Custom” installation
option and on the next window check the box for “Excel 2007 Apps” and continue
the installation to the end.
d) For complete information of how to use the iLog software, click on the HELP button.
e) There is a list of Error Messages in Appendix F.
Figure 4.18 iLog Software Logging Data
33
4.8 iLog Software (continued)
Table 4.1 iLog Excel Applications
The iLog application actually consists of several Excel files, though most supported
devices can be accessed by the main iLog program.
The main program is listed as "iLog", plus a version number, under the Start Menu
program links (those links available by clicking the Start button on the Windows
taskbar).
In the following table, the iLog File column shows how many sensors are logged by the
main iLog file. If more than 3 sensors are available, then the Alternate column shows
how many sensors the device can support. Devices with more than 3 sensors will have
their own Excel file. For these files, click on the appropriate model, found in the Start
Menu\Programs\iLog.
Networked Product
iTHX-W, iTHX-2
iTHX-M, iTHX-SD
iTHX-W Dual Probe
iSE-TC, iSD-TC
iSE-TH, iSD-TH
iBTHX-W, iBTHX-D
iBTX-W/D, iBTX-M, iBTX-SD
iPTX-W
iTCX
iTH Controller
iVI
iSeries
iDRX/iDRN
INF-B
iLog File
3 column
3 column
1st probe / 3 column
3 column
3 column
3 column
2 column
2 column
3 column
3 column
3 column
1 column
1 column
1 column
Alternate
6 column
5 column
5 column
4 column
4 column
Wireless Devices
The "Auto" column shows number of columns per remote device that are possibly
displayed.
The Full column shows number of columns allocated per device for the "Full"
spreadsheet, which will be able to display all data for all active devices.
Networked Product
zSeries Receiver and Remotes
wiSeries with zED Remotes
UWTC REC-3 and Remotes
wiSeries with UWTC Remotes
Auto
1 to 4 column / device
1 to 2 column / device
1 or 2 column / device
1 to 2 column / device
Full
4 column / 32 device
2 column / 32 device
2 column / 32 device
2 column / 32 device
The active wireless devices, when shown in the Excel application, will be shown with
the device number and the units returned.
34
4.9 Mail Notifier Software
The Mail Notifier Software can be used only with NEWPORT Electronics instruments.
For complete information of how to use the Mail Notifier software, click on the Help menu
of the main window.
The Mail Notifier software generates email notifications for alarm conditions. Users can
be notified automatically of alarm conditions monitored via internet connections
throughout the world. By use of the email forwarding of alarm conditions, alarm
conditions can be monitored on a network isolated from the internet and forwarded to
connections on the Internet.
The Mail Notifier utility operates under Windows 98, NT 4.0, 2000, and XP in conjunction
with existing email that supports the MAPI messaging interface. If MS Outlook has been
loaded, the MAPI support should be available.
4.9.1 Installation
The Mail Notifier must be loaded on a computer running Microsoft Windows (versions
specified earlier) using an email program that provides MAPI access. Network access
must be available between this computer and the iServer. Network access must also be
available from this computer to the appropriate email server and from the email server to
the recipient’s email server.
iServer Mail Notifier
File Monitor Mail View Help
Status Indicators
Data
Email
Error
Alerts List
Dev1 alarm: 74.6
Dev2 alarm: 89
Dev1 alarm: 74.7
Dev1 alarm: 74.7
Dev2 alarm: 89
Dev1 alarm: 74.7
Dev1 alarm: 74.6
Connected to Email
Complete
Figure 4.19 iServer Mail Notifier Main Window
35
4.9.2 Program Options Setup and Configuration
Complete program setup requires:
Options
•
Entering a recipient for
Send To Email Setup
the email
Mail Server
•
Specifying connection
details to MAPI services.
MAPI
•
Defining alarms for devices,
Name/Profile
and selecting how and when
the email will be active.
Content Startup General
Use Login
Box
Password
Email Address
Help
MS Outlook
OK
Outlook 2002
Cancel
Figure 4.20 iServer Mail Notifier Profile Setup
Email Address Setup
The email addresses must be entered using individual addresses or alias. Select
“Options” from the “View” menu and enter the email addresses on the “Send To” screen.
This will be the list of email addresses to which alarm notifications will be sent.
Email Setup
The Mail Notifier is compatible with original MS OutlookTM and OutlookTM 2002 to 2005.
The Mail Notifier will attempt to automatically identify whether the Outlook is a newer
version. A red bar appears under the Mail Notifier splash window to confirm that the
detection of the 2002 or newer version is acceptable. With the newer versions, no
additional steps should be taken to enable the connection between the Mail Notifier and
the Email server.
MS Outlook tends to require that the users respond to a “login box” in order for
email access to be activated for Mail Notifier. Some other email clients may
allow for Mail Notifier to gain access without user login, as may be desired for a
system recovering from a power outage. See the Help files for more
information
4.9.2.1 Sending email Messages to a Cell Phone
In the Send To field, you can use the following format to have the Mail Notifier send an
email message to your cell phone. Since most cell phones are capable of receiving text
messages you just need to find the correct email format for your cell phone provider.
T-Mobile
phone_number@tmomail.net
Virgin Mobile phone_number@vmobl.com
AT&T
phone_number@txt.att.net
Sprint
phone_number@messaging.sprintpcs.com
Verizon
phone_number@vtext.com
Nextel
phone_number@messaging.nextel.com
“phone_number” is your 10 digit cell phone number.
36
4.9.3 Device Setting and Configuration
Device setup requires:
• Entering the IP address for iServer device (for example 192.168.1.200).
• Specifying Socket number (1000 or 2000 depending on iServer settings).
• Defining RS485 Unit # interface address (1 to 199). Enter "0" for RS232 interface
or for iServer.
• Entering Reading command. Normally set to SRT to obtain reading from the
devices.If you want to change this setting, refer to HTTPget Section 4.5.
• Defining the Alarm setup (High/Low, High value, or Low value).
• Specifying Pause Interval. It determines how many seconds each subsequential alarm
notification will be sent.
• Determining Monitor interval. It establishes the interval or time resolution in seconds
for which readings will be obtained from the device.
Alarm Editor
Device Info (1 of 2)
Server IP Address
192.168.1.200
Socket Number
1000
2000
Bus Address/Device ID
1
3
OK
Cancel
Help
Description
Src ID
Dev1
Dev 2
Reading Cmd
zRdgA
SRTF
Add
Del
Only Monitor Access
to iServer device
Alarm Configuration
Alarm Type
Alarm High
Info Message
Alarm High
73
Email Interval
Alarm Low
0
Monitor Interval 0.5
min.
Alarm Hold Time 0.0
min.
0.05
Figure 4.21 iServer Mail Notifier Device Setting
37
hrs.
PART 5 SPecIFIcATIoNS
SeNSoR SPecIFIcATIoNS
ReLATIVe HUmIdITY (RH)
Accuracy/Range:
±2% for 10 to 90%;
±3% for 5 to 10% and 90 to 95%
±4% for 0 to 5% and 95 to 100%
Refer to chart in Appendix F
Hysteresis:
±1% RH
Non-linearity:
±3%
Response Time:
8 seconds, tau 63% (time for reaching 63% of a step
function, valid at 25C and 1m/s airflow)
Repeatability:
±0.1%
Resolution:
0.1%, 12bit
NOTE: Reconditioning of the probe may be necessary if
the probe is stored for a period of time in a harsh
environment (temperatures below 0°C or above 70°C or
exposure to chemical vapors, condensation, etc).
To recondition the probe refer to Appendix F.4
TemPeRATURe (T)
Accuracy/Range*:
Wand Probe:
±0.5°C for 5° to 45°C (±1°F for 41° to 113°F);
up to ±1°C for 0° to 5°C and 45° to 70°C
(up to ±2°F for 32° to 41°F and 113° to 158°F)
Refer to chart in Appendix F
±0.5°C for 5° to 45°C ( ±1°F for 41 to 113°F);
Industrial Probe:
up to ±1.5°C for -40° to 5°C and 45° to 124°C
(up to ±2.7°F for -40° to 41°F and 113° to 255°F)
Refer to chart in Appendix F
*Note: extended temperature range is for Industrial Probe
only, the iServer’s operating temperature is 0 to 70°C
Response Time:
5 to 30 seconds, tau 63% (response time depends on heat
capacity of and thermal resistance to sensor substrate)
Repeatability:
±0.1°C
Resolution:
0.1°C, 14 bit
PRoBe SPecIFIcATIoNS
Wand Probe:
Industrial Probe:
198 mm long x 19 mm diameter (7.8" x 0.75")
Cable with DB9 connector: 152 mm long (6")
Cable operating temperature: 0 to 80°C (32 to 176°F)
137mm or 51mm long x 16mm diameter (5" or 2" x 0.63")
Cable with DB9 connector: 3m or 0.9m long (10’ or 3’)
Cable operating temperature: -40 to 125°C (-40 to 257°F)
38
iSeRVeR SPecIFIcATIoNS
Interfaces
Ethernet:
10Base-T (RJ45)
Sensor:
Digital 4-wire DB9 iTHX-W;
8 position screw-terminals iTHX-2
Supported Protocols
TCP/IP, UDP/IP, ARP, ICMP, DHCP, DNS, HTTP, and Telnet
Indicators (LED's)
Network Activity, Network Link, and Diagnostics
Management
Device configuration and monitoring through embedded
WEB server
Embedded WEB Server
Serves WEB pages containing real-time data and live
updated charts within definable time intervals.
PoWeR
Power Input:
Safety Qualified (included)
ac power adapter:
Switching Power Supply:
Consumption:
eNVIRoNmeNTAL
Operating Temperatures
iServer Unit:
ac Power Adapter:
Wand Cable:
Industrial Cable:
Storage Temperature:
Material:
Weight (with probe):
GeNeRAL
Agency Approvals:
Software:
9 to 12 Vdc iTHX-W ;
10 to 32 Vdc iTHX-2
Nominal Output: 9 Vdc @ 0.5A;
Input: 100 to 240 Vac, 50/60 Hz included for iTHX-W
Sold separately for iTHX-2
2W
0 to 70°C (32 to 158°F)
0 to 40°C (32 to 104°F)
0 to 80°C (32 to 176°F)
-40 to 125°C (-40 to 257°F)
-40 to 85°C (-40 to 185°F)
Valox 364 PBT case with wall mount bracket: iTHX-W;
Polycarbonate case with DIN Rail mount: iTHX-2
0.31 kg (0.68 lbs) iTHX-W;
0.31 kg (0.68 lbs) iTHX-2
FCC-B, CE, UL, C-UL (see CE Approvals page)
Compatible with Windows operating systems.
Field firmware upgradeable.
OPC Server
iConnect: Configuration software for the Ethernet interface
iLog: Macro for automatic data logging in MS Excel
Mail Notifier: Software that generates email notifications
for alarm conditions.
39
PAckAGING
3.55 [90.2]
3.05 [77.5]
2.42 [61.6]
2.60 [66.0]
0.25 [6.4]
3.56
[90.3]
3.67
[93.1]
0.25 [6.4]
0.30
[7.7]
1.78
[45.2]
0.88
[ 22.4]
1.08
[ 27.4]
0.14
[3.6]
0.82
[20.8]
Version
A style
Version A - new
case
0.93
[23.6]
Version
B style
Version B - older
case
Figure 5.1 Wall Mount iServer Dimensions
COMMUNICATIONS
ETHERNET
RESET
DC POWER IN
N/C
4.53 [115]
Material: Polycarbonate case with DIN rail mount
Weight: 113 g (0.25 lbs)
Figure 5.2 DIN Rail iServer Dimensions
40
0.99
[25.1]
3.54
[90.2]
PART 6
FAcToRY PReSeT VALUeS
PRESET PARAMETERS
FACTORY DEFAULTS
Network Interface:
IP Address
Gateway Address
Subnet Mask
Device Host Name
192.168.1.200
0.0.0.0
255.255.255.0
eis and last 4 digits from the MAC address
Login Password
Admin Password
DHCP
Flow Control
End Character
Terminal Server:
Server Type
Number of Connections
Port #
TCP/UDP
Remote Access (Tunneling):
Remote Access
Remote Port
Remote IP Address
Jumpers:
3.3V
5V
For factory only, not used
12345678
00000000
Disabled
None
0D (Hex) (Carridge Return)
Command
5
2000
TCP
Disabled
2000
0.0.0.0
S1-A installed
S1-B not installed
S2 storage position
41
Appendix A
GLoSSARY
User of this manual should be familiar with following definitions:
ARP (Address Resolution Protocol) is a protocol for mapping an Internet Protocol address (IP
address) to a physical machine address that is recognized in the local network. For example,
the IP address in use today is an address that is 32-bits long. In an Ethernet local area network,
however, addresses for attached devices are 48-bits long. (The physical machine address is
also known as a Media Access Control or MAC address.) A table, usually called the ARP cache,
is used to maintain a correlation between each MAC address and its corresponding IP address.
ARP provides the protocol rules for making this correlation and providing address conversion in
both directions.
Ethernet is a network protocol defined by the IEEE 802.3 standard. Ethernet-based
networks use MAC Address rather then IP Address to exchange data between computers.
By using ARP and adding TCP/IP support, Ethernet devices may be connected as part of the
Internet. An Ethernet LAN typically uses coaxial cable or special grades of twisted pair wires.
The most commonly installed Ethernet systems are called 10BASE-T and provide transmission
speeds up to 10 Mbps. Devices are connected to the cable and compete for access using a
Carrier Sense Multiple Access with Collision Detection (CSMA/CD) protocol.
IP (Internet Protocol) is the method or protocol by which data is sent from one computer to
another on the Internet.
IP address (Internet Protocol address) is a 32-bit number that identifies each sender or
receiver of information that is sent in packets across the Internet.
IP Netmask is a 32-bit pattern of bits used to determine which part of the IP address is the
network portion and which part is the host portion.
MAC (Media Access Control) Address is your computer's unique hardware number. When
you're connected to the Internet from your computer, a correspondence table relates your IP
address to your computer's physical (MAC) address on the LAN.
Ping is a utility that tests the network connectivity. It is used to determine if the host is capable
of exchanging information with another host.
Port number/Socket number is a way to identify a specific process to which an Internet or
other network message is to be forwarded when it arrives at a server. It is a predefined address
that serves as a route from the application to the Transport layer or from the Transport layer to
the application of the TCP/IP system.
Sockets are a method for communication between a client program and a server program in a
network and defined as "the endpoint in a connection." Information transferred across the
Internet primarily occurs between sockets.
SMTP Simple Mail Transfer Protocol is an Internet standard for electronic mail (email) transfer
across the Internet. SMTP clients usually use SMTP to send email messages by specifying the
SMTP server. The email server uses SMTP to both send and receive email messages.
SNMP Simple Network Management Protocol is a network monitoring protocol to monitor
devices connected to an Ethernet Network.
TCP/IP (Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol) is the basic communication
language or protocol of the Internet. When you are set up with direct access to the Internet, your
computer is provided with a copy of the TCP/IP program just as every other computer that you
may send messages to or get information from also has a copy of TCP/IP. TCP/IP often is used
as a general term to indicate generic access to the Internet.
UDP/IP (User Datagram Protocol/Internet Protocol) is the TCP/IP standard protocol that
allows an application program on one machine to send a datagram to an application program on
another. The UDP can be either in Broadcast or Directed form. The Broadcast UDP transmits
data to every node on the same network. The Directed UDP transmits data to one node only.
42
Appendix B
IP Address
An IP address is a unique 32-bit address assigned to a computer and includes:
• A network ID number identifying a network.
• A host ID number identifying a computer on the network.
All IP addresses have been divided into three smaller groups (classes) A, B and C
• Class A addresses have 8-bits of network ID and 24-bits of host ID. They can support
a large number of hosts, approximately 2 = 16,777,216 computers per network.
The IP addresses range in binary from 00000001.xxxxxxxx.xxxxxxxx.xxxxxxxx
to 01111111.xxxxxxxx.xxxxxxxx.xxxxxxxx
The IP addresses range in decimal from 1.x.x.x to 127.x.x.x
Class A network ID’s support a very large number of hosts.
• Class B addresses have 16-bits of network ID and 16-bits of host ID. They can
support approximately 216 = 65,536 computers per network.
The IP addresses range in binary from 10000000 00000000.xxxxxxxx.xxxxxxxx
to 10111111 11111111.xxxxxxxx.xxxxxxxx
The IP addresses range in decimal from 128.0.x.x to 191.255.xxx.xxx
Class B network ID’s support a medium number of hosts.
• Class C addresses have 24-bits of network ID and 8-bits of host ID. They can support
approximately 28 = 256 computers per network.
The IP addresses range in binary from 11000000.00000000.00000000.xxxxxxxx
to 11011111.11111111.11111111.xxxxxxxx
The IP addresses range in decimal from 192.0.0.xxx to 223.255.255.xxx
Class C network ID’s support a small number of hosts.
The rest of the addresses are divided into two classes, D and E.
Class D networks are not assigned to the host. They are used for multicasting.
The address range from 224.x.x.x to 239.x.x.x
Class E networks are experimental or reserved addresses.
The address range from 240.x.x.x to 247.x.x.x
43
Appendix c
IP Netmask
IP Netmask or Subnet Mask is a 32-bit pattern of ones and zeros used to determine
network portion of an IP address from the host portion of the IP address. Subnet mask is
a network ID that is created by borrowing bits from host portion of IP address and using
them as part of a network ID. The table below shows a default subnet mask for address
Classes A, B, and C. Each bit that is set to "1" in the subnet mask corresponds to the bit
in the IP address that is to be used as the network ID. Each bit that is set to "0" in the
subnet mask corresponds to a bit in the IP address that is to be used as the host ID.
Address Class
Class A
Class B
Class C
Mask Binary Value
11111111 00000000 00000000 00000000
11111111 11111111 00000000 00000000
11111111 11111111 11111111 00000000
Mask Decimal Value
or Dotted Notation
255.0.0.0
255.255.0.0
255.255.255.0
If your network requires more network ID’s, you can extend the default subnet mask to
include additional bits from the host ID. This allows for additional network ID’s within the
network. The table below shows some examples of subnet masks and bits moved from
the hosts ID to create a new subnet.
Mask Dotted Notation
255.0.0.0 (Default)
255.192.0.0
255.224.0.0
255.240.0.0
255.248.0.0
255.252.0.0
255.254.0.0
255.255.0.0
255.255.128.0
255.255.192.0.0
…………….........
255.255.255.252
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
11111111
........
11111111
255.255.0.0 (Default)
255.255.192.0
…………….........
255.255.255.252
11111111
11111111
........
11111111
255.255.255.0 (Default)
255.255.255.192
………………….
255.255.255.254
11111111
11111111
........
11111111
Mask Binary
Class A
00000000 00000000
11000000 00000000
11100000 00000000
11110000 00000000
11111000 00000000
11111100 00000000
11111110 00000000
11111111 00000000
11111111 10000000
11111111 11000000
........ ........
11111111 11111111
Class B
11111111 00000000
11111111 11000000
........ ........
11111111 11111111
Class C
11111111 11111111
11111111 11111111
........ ........
11111111 11111111
Mask Bits
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
00000000
........
11111100
0
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
.
22
00000000
00000000
........
11111100
0
2
.
14
00000000
11000000
........
11111100
0
2
.
6
To determine the number of valid hosts ID’s remaining after subnetting, use the following
equation: 2n – 2, where n is the number of octet digits left after the subnet mask.
44
Appendix d
ASCII
Char
NUL
SOH
STX
ETX
EOT
ENQ
ACK
BEL
BS
HT
LF
VT
FF
CR
SO
SI
DLE
DC1
DC2
DC3
DC4
NAK
SYN
ETB
CAN
EM
SUB
ESC
FS
GS
RS
US
SP
!
"
#
$
%
&
‘
(
)
*
+
,
.
AScII chart
Dec
Hex
00
01
02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
00
01
02
03
04
05
06
07
08
09
0A
0B
0C
0D
0E
0F
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
1A
1B
1C
1D
1E
1F
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
2A
2B
2C
2D
2E
Binary
No Parity
00000000
00000001
00000010
00000011
00000100
00000101
00000110
00000111
00001000
00001001
00001010
00001011
00001100
00001101
00001110
00001111
00010000
00010001
00010010
00010011
00010100
00010101
00010110
00010111
00011000
00011001
00011010
00011011
00011100
00011101
00011110
00011111
00100000
00100001
00100010
00100011
00100100
00100101
00100110
00100111
00101000
00101001
00101010
00101011
00101100
00101101
00101110
ASCII
Char
@
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
[
\
]
^
_
`
a
b
c
d
e
f
g
h
I
j
k
l
m
n
45
Dec
Hex
64
65
66
67
68
69
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
80
81
82
83
84
85
86
87
88
89
90
91
92
93
94
95
96
97
98
99
100
101
102
103
104
105
106
107
108
109
110
40
41
42
43
44
45
46
47
48
49
4A
4B
4C
4D
4E
4F
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
5A
5B
5C
5D
5E
5F
60
61
62
63
64
65
66
67
68
69
6A
6B
6C
6D
6E
Binary
No parity
01000000
01000000
01000010
01000011
01000100
01000101
01000110
01000111
01001000
01001001
01001010
01001011
01001100
01001101
01001110
01001111
01010000
01010001
01010010
01010011
01010100
01010101
01010110
01010111
01011000
01011001
01011010
01011011
01011100
01011101
01011110
01011111
01100000
01100001
01100010
01100011
01100100
01100101
01100110
01100111
01101000
01101001
01101010
01101011
01101100
01101101
01101110
Appendix
/
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
:
;
<
=
>
?
d
47
48
49
50
51
52
53
54
55
56
57
58
59
60
61
62
63
2F
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
3A
3B
3C
3D
3E
3F
AScII chart continuation
00101111
o
111
p
00110000
112
q
00110001
113
00110010
r
114
00110011
s
115
00110100
t
116
00110101
u
117
00110110
v
118
00110111
w
119
00111000
x
120
y
00111001
121
00111010
z
122
{
00111011
123
|
00111100
124
}
00111101
125
00111110
~
126
00111111
DEL
127
6F
70
71
72
73
74
75
76
77
78
79
7A
7B
7C
7D
7E
7F
01101111
01110000
01110001
01110010
01110011
01110100
01110101
01110110
01110111
01111000
01111001
01111010
01111011
01111100
01111101
01111110
01111111
AScII control codes
ASCII Dec Hex Ctrl Key Definition
ASCII Dec Hex Ctrl Key Definition
Char
Equiv.
Char
Equiv.
NUL 00 00 Crtl @ Null Character DC1
17
11
Crtl Q Data Control 1
- XON
SOH 01 01 Crtl A
Start of
DC2
18
12
Crtl R Data Control 2
Header
STX 02 02 Crtl B
Start of Text
DC3
19
13
Crtl S Data Control 3
- XOFF
ETX 03 03 Crtl C
End of Text
DC4
20
14
Crtl T Data Control 4
EOT 04 04 Crtl D
End of
NAK
21
15
Crtl U
Negative
Transmission
Acknowledge
ENQ 05 05 Crtl E
Inquiry
SYN
22
16
Crtl V Synchronous
Idle
ACK 06 06 Crtl F Acknowledge ETB
23
17
Crtl W End of Trans
Block
BEL 07 07 Crtl G
Bell
CAN
24
18
Crtl X
Cancel
BS
08 08 Crtl H
Back Space
EM
25
19
Crtl Y End of Medium
HT
09 09
Crtl I
Horizontal
SUB
26 1A
Crtl Z
Substitute
Tabulation
LF
10 0A Crtl J
Line Feed
ESC
27 1B
Crtl [
Escape
VT
11 0B Crtl K
Vertical
FS
28 1C
Crtl \ File Separator
Tabulation
FF
12 0C Crtl L
Form Feed
GS
29 1D
Crtl ]
Group
Separator
CR
13 0D Crtl M
Carriage
RS
30 1E
Crtl |
Record
Return
Separator
SO
14 0E Crtl N
Shift Out
US
31 1F
Crtl _ Unit Separator
SI
15 0F Crtl O
Shift In
SP
32
20
Space
DLE 16 10 Crtl P
Data Link
Escape
46
Appendix e
iLog error messages
Error # Description
-8003
Note
User stopped logging readings.
-10005 Failed to find the iServer.
Ethernet cable is disconnected,
iServer is powered off, connections
across the firewall require longer
“connection to socket time out”
setting.
-10006 Windows socket was closed.
-10007 Windows socket error.
Wrong IP or wrong Port number
was used.
-10008 The iServer failed to respond to a request.
Wrong IP or wrong Port number
was used.
-10011
No data was sent.
Response came empty.
-10012 Device responded with
"Serial Time Out" string.
Possibly the iLog is configured for
wrong product model.
-10014 Terminal Server Mode when the Port is 1000. Try Port 2000 in iLog configuration.
-15100 Error on obtaining the temperature reading.
Possibly the iLog is configured for
wrong product model.
-15105 Error on obtaining the humidity reading.
Possibly the iLog is configured for
wrong product model.
-15110
Possibly the iLog is configured for
wrong product model.
Error on obtaining the dew point reading.
47
Appendix F
Sensor Information
F.1 Accuracy
Figure F.1
Figure F.2
RH Accuracy Chart
Temperature Accuracy Chart
Accuracies are tested at Manufacture’s Outgoing Quality Control at 25°C (77°F) and 3.3V.
Values exclude hysteresis and non-linearity, and is only applicable to noncondensing
environments.
F.2 Operating Conditions
Sensor works stable within
recommended normal range – see
Figure. Long term exposures to
conditions outside normal range,
especially at humidity >80%RH,
may temporarily offset the RH
signal (+3 %RH after 60h). After
return to normal range it will slowly
return towards calibration state by
itself. See Section F.4
“Reconditioning Procedure” to
accelerate eliminating the offset.
Prolonged exposure to extreme
conditions may accelerate ageing.
Figure F.3 Normal Range
F.3 Storage Conditions and Handling Instructions
It is of great importance to understand that a humidity sensor is not a normal electronic
component and needs to be handled with care.
Chemical vapors at high concentration in combination with long exposure times may offset
the sensor reading. For these reasons it is recommended to store the sensors in original
packaging including the sealed ESD bag at following conditions: Temperature shall be in the
range of 10°C – 50°C (0 – 80°C for limited time) and humidity at 20 – 60%RH (sensors that
are not stored in ESD bags). For sensors that have been removed from the original
packaging we recommend to store them in ESD bags made of PE-HD8.
In manufacturing and transport the sensors shall be prevented of high concentration of
chemical solvents and long exposure times. Out-gassing of glues, adhesive tapes and
stickers or out-gassing packaging material such as bubble foils, foams, etc. shall be avoided.
Manufacturing area shall be well ventilated.
48
Appendix F
Sensor Information (continued)
F.4 Reconditioning Procedure
As stated above extreme conditions or exposure to solvent vapors may offset the sensor. The
following reconditioning procedure may bring the sensor back to calibration state:
Baking: 100 – 105°C at < 5%RH for 10h
Re-Hydration: 20 – 30°C at ~ 75%RH for 12h.
(75%RH can conveniently be generated with saturated NaCl solution. 100 – 105°C
correspond to 212 – 221°F, 20 – 30°C correspond to 68 – 86°F)
F.5 Temperature Effects
Relative humidity reading strongly depends on temperature. Therefore, it is essential to keep
humidity sensors at the same temperature as the air of which the relative humidity is to be
measured. In case of testing or qualification the reference sensor and test sensor must show
equal temperature to allow for comparing humidity readings.
The packaging of sensor is designed for minimal heat transfer from the pins to the sensor.
Still, if the sensor shares a PCB with electronic components that produce heat it should be
mounted in a way that prevents heat transfer or keeps it as low as possible. Furthermore,
there are self-heating effects in case the measurement frequency is too high.
F.6 Light
The sensor is not light sensitive. Prolonged direct exposure to sunshine or strong UV
radiation may age the housing.
F.7 Materials Used for Sealing / Mounting
Many materials absorb humidity and will act as a buffer increasing response times and
hysteresis. Materials in the vicinity of the sensor must therefore be carefully chosen.
Recommended materials are: Any metals, LCP, POM (Delrin), PTFE (Teflon), PE, PEEK, PP,
PB, PPS, PSU, PVDF, PVF. For sealing and gluing (use sparingly): Use high filled epoxy for
electronic packaging (e.g. glob top, underfill), and Silicone.
Out-gassing of these materials may also contaminate the sensor (see Section F.3). Therefore
try to add the sensor as a last manufacturing step to the assembly, store the assembly well
ventilated after manufacturing or bake at 50°C for 24h to outgas contaminants before
packing.
49
PART 7
APPRoVALS INFoRmATIoN
7.1 CE APPROVAL
This product conforms to the EMC directive 89/336/EEC amended by
93/68/EEC, and with the European Low Voltage Directive 72/23/EEC.
Electrical Safety EN61010-1:2001
Safety requirements for electrical equipment for measurement, control and laboratory.
Basic Insulation
Pollution Degree 2
Dielectric withstand Test per 1 min
• Input Power to Ethernet Output:
1500Vac
• Input Power to Sensor Metal Body:
1500Vac
• Ethernet to Sensor Metal Body:
1500Vac
Measurement Category I
Category I are measurements performed on circuits not directly connected to the Mains
Supply (power). Unit measures Air Temperature and Humidity.
Transients Overvoltage Surge (1.2/50uS Pulse)
• Input Power:
500V Transients Overvoltage
• Sensor :
500V Transients Overvoltage
• Ethernet:
1500V Transients Overvoltage
Note:
The ac power adaptor must have Safety Qualified Agency Approvals for CE
with Double Insulation rating.
The power input rating is 10-32Vdc.
The minimum output current rating is 500mA.
EMC EN61000-6-1:2001 (Immunity) and EN61000-6-3:2001 (Emmissions)
Immunity requirements for residential, commercial and light-industrial environments
• EMC Emissions
Table 1, Class B
• EMC Immunity
Table 1: Enclosure
Table 2: Signal Lines Ports
Table 3: Dc input/Dc output Ports
EMC EN61326:1997 + and A1:1998 + A2:2001
Immunity and Emissions requirements for electrical equipment for measurement, control
and laboratory.
• EMC Emissions
Table 4, Class B of EN61326
• EMC Immunity
Table 1 of EN61326
Note:
I/O lines / sensor cables require shielded cables and these cables
must be located on conductive cable trays or in conduits.
Refer to the EMC and Safety installation considerations (Guidelines) of this manual
for additional information.
7.2
FCC
This device complies with Part 15, Subpart B, Class B of the FCC rules.
50
NoTeS:
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
NoTeS:
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________
WARRANTY/dIScLAImeR
OMEGA ENGINEERING, INC. warrants this unit to be free of defects in materials and workmanship for a period of one (1) year
from the date of purchase. In addition to OMEGA’s standard warranty period, OMEGA Engineering will extend the warranty
period for one (1) additional year if the warranty card enclosed with each instrument is returned to OMEGA.
If the unit malfunctions, it must be returned to the factory for evaluation. OMEGA’s Customer Service Department will issue an
Authorized Return (AR) number immediately upon phone or written request. Upon examination by OMEGA, if the unit is found
to be defective, it will be repaired or replaced at no charge. OMEGA’s WARRANTY does not apply to defects resulting from any
action of the purchaser, including but not limited to mishandling, improper interfacing, operation outside of design limits,
improper repair, or unauthorized modification. This WARRANTY is VOID if the unit shows evidence of having been tampered
with or shows evidence of having been damaged as a result of excessive corrosion; or current, heat, moisture or vibration;
improper specification; misapplication; misuse or other operating conditions outside of OMEGA’s control. Components which
wear are not warranted, including but not limited to contact points, fuses, and triacs.
OMEGA is pleased to offer suggestions on the use of its various products. However, OMEGA neither assumes
responsibility for any omissions or errors nor assumes liability for any damages that result from the use of its
products in accordance with information provided by OMEGA, either verbal or written. OMEGA warrants only that the
parts manufactured by it will be as specified and free of defects. OMEGA MAKES NO OTHER WARRANTIES OR
REPRESENTATIONS OF ANY KIND WHATSOEVER, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, EXCEPT THAT OF TITLE, AND ALL
IMPLIED WARRANTIES INCLUDING ANY WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR
PURPOSE ARE HEREBY DISCLAIMED. LIMITATION OF LIABILITY: The remedies of purchaser set forth herein are
exclusive, and the total liability of OMEGA with respect to this order, whether based on contract, warranty, negligence,
indemnification, strict liability or otherwise, shall not exceed the purchase price of the component upon which liability
is based. In no event shall OMEGA be liable for consequential, incidental or special damages.
CONDITIONS: Equipment sold by OMEGA is not intended to be used, nor shall it be used: (1) as a “Basic Component”
under 10 CFR 21 (NRC), used in or with any nuclear installation or activity; or (2) in medical applications or used on
humans. Should any Product(s) be used in or with any nuclear installation or activity, medical application, used on
humans, or misused in any way, OMEGA assumes no responsibility as set forth in our basic WARRANTY/DISCLAIMER
language, and, additionally, purchaser will indemnify OMEGA and hold OMEGA harmless from any liability or damage
whatsoever arising out of the use of the Product(s) in such a manner.
ReTURN ReQUeSTS/INQUIRIeS
Direct all warranty and repair requests/inquiries to the OMEGA Customer Service Department. BEFORE RETURNING
ANY PRODUCT(S) TO OMEGA, PURCHASER MUST OBTAIN AN AUTHORIZED RETURN (AR) NUMBER FROM
OMEGA’S CUSTOMER SERVICE DEPARTMENT (IN ORDER TO AVOID PROCESSING DELAYS). The assigned AR
number should then be marked on the outside of the return package and on any correspondence.
The purchaser is responsible for shipping charges, freight, insurance and proper packaging to prevent breakage in
transit.
FOR WARRANTY RETURNS, please have the following
information available BEFORE contacting OMEGA:
1. Purchase Order number under which the product was
PURCHASED,
2. Model and serial number of the product under warranty,
and
3. Repair instructions and/or specific problems relative to
the product.
FOR NON-WARRANTY REPAIRS, consult OMEGA for current
repair charges. Have the following information available
BEFORE contacting OMEGA:
1. Purchase Order number to cover the COST of the repair,
2. Model and serial number of product, and
3. Repair instructions and/or specific problems relative to the
product.
OMEGA’s policy is to make running changes, not model changes, whenever an improvement is possible. This affords our
customers the latest in technology and engineering.
© Copyright 2011 OMEGA ENGINEERING, INC. All rights reserved. This document may not be copied, photocopied,
reproduced, translated, or reduced to any electronic medium or machine-readable form, in whole or in part, without the prior
written consent of OMEGA ENGINEERING, INC.
TRADEMARK NOTICE:
®
, omega.com ®,
, and
®
are Trademarks of OMEGA ENGINEERING, INC.
PATENT NOTICE: This product is covered by one or more of the following patents: U.S. Pat. No. Des. 336,895; 5,274,577/
CANADA 2052599; 2052600 / ITALY 1249456; 1250938 / FRANCE BREVET No. 91 12756 / SPAIN 2039150; 2048066 / UK
PATENT No. GB2 249 837; GB2 248 954 / GERMANY DE 41 34398 C2. Other US and International Patents pending or
applied for.
Where do I Find everything I Need for
Process measurement and control?
omeGA…of course!
Shop on line at omega.com
TemPeRATURe
R
R
R
R
R
Thermocouple, RTD & Thermistor Probes, Connectors, Panels & Assemblies
Wire: Thermocouple, RTD & Thermistor
Calibrators & Ice Point References
Recorders, Controllers & Process Monitors
Infrared Pyrometers
PReSSURe, STRAIN ANd FoRce
R
R
R
R
Transducers & Strain Gauges
Load Cells & Pressure Gauges
Displacement Transducers
Instrumentation & Accessories
FLoW/LeVeL
R
R
R
R
Rotameters, Gas Mass Flowmeters & Flow Computers
Air Velocity Indicators
Turbine/Paddlewheel Systems
Totalizers & Batch Controllers
pH/coNdUcTIVITY
R
R
R
R
pH Electrodes, Testers & Accessories
Benchtop/Laboratory Meters
Controllers, Calibrators, Simulators & Pumps
Industrial pH & Conductivity Equipment
dATA AcQUISITIoN
R
R
R
R
R
Data Acquisition & Engineering Software
Communications-Based Acquisition Systems
Plug-in Cards for Apple, IBM & Compatibles
Datalogging Systems
Recorders, Printers & Plotters
HeATeRS
R
R
R
R
R
Heating Cable
Cartridge & Strip Heaters
Immersion & Band Heaters
Flexible Heaters
Laboratory Heaters
eNVIRoNmeNTAL
moNIToRING ANd coNTRoL
R
R
R
R
R
R
M3861/1011
Metering & Control Instrumentation
Refractometers
Pumps & Tubing
Air, Soil & Water Monitors
Industrial Water & Wastewater Treatment
pH, Conductivity & Dissolved Oxygen Instruments
Download PDF