Book 1 : Appendix

Book 1 : Appendix
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Company
Information
Control Systems
Overview
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Book 1 : Appendix
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Appendix
Book 1
Terms and
Conditions
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-1
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Sinking and Sourcing Concepts
When choosing the type of input or output
module for your system (or DL05/DL06/
DL105 I/O type), it is very important to
have a solid understanding of sinking and
sourcing concepts. Use of these terms
occurs frequently in discussion of input or
output circuits. It is the goal of this section
to make these concepts easy to understand, so you can make the right choice
the first time when selecting the type of I/O
points for your application. This section
provides short definitions, followed by
general example circuits.
First you will notice that the diagrams on
this page are associated with only DC
circuits and not AC, because of the reference to (+) and (-) polarities. Therefore,
sinking and sourcing terminology applies
only to DC input and output circuits.
Input and output points that are sinking
or sourcing can conduct current in one
direction only. This means it is possible
to connect the external supply and field
device to the I/O point, with current
trying to flow in the wrong direction, and
the circuit will not operate. However, the
supply and field device can be connected
every time based on an understanding of
sourcing and sinking.
The figure below depicts a sinking input.
To properly connect the external supply, it
must be connected so the input provides
a path to supply common(-). So, start at
the PLC input terminal, follow through the
input sensing circuit, exit at the common
terminal, and connect the supply (-) to the
common terminal. By adding the switch
between the supply (+) and the input, the
circuit is completed. Current flows in the
direction of the arrow when the switch is
closed.
By applying the circuit principles to the
four possible combinations of input/output
sinking/sourcing types, there are four
circuits, as shown above. The common
terminal is the terminal that serves as the
common return path for all I/O points in
the bank.
Input
(s inking)
+
Common
Sourcing = provides a path to supply source (+)
S inking Input
S inking Output
(IE C: pos itive logic)
(IE C: negative logic)
Input
Output
+
--
Input
S ensing
Common
Output
S witch
P LC
+
--
Common
P LC
S ourcing Input
S ourcing Output
(IE C: negative logic)
(IE C: pos itive logic)
Common
+
--
Load
NP N
Common
Input
S ensing
Input
Output
S witch
P LC
Sink/source I/O circuits combine sinking
and sourcing capabilities. This means
that the I/O circuitry in the PLC will allow
current to flow in either direction, as
shown at the right. The common terminal
connects to one polarity, and the I/O point
connects to the other polarity (through the
field device). This provides flexibility in
making connections to your field power
supply. Please note:
•Wire all I/O points with a shared common as either sinking or sourcing.
•Do not use an AC power supply on a DC sink/source I/O point.
+
P NP
Output
--
Load
P LC
S ink/S ource Input
(IE C: pos ./neg. logic)
Common
+ --
Input
S ensing
OR
-- +
Input
P LC
S ink/S ource Output
(IE C: pos ./neg. logic)
Common
Output
S witch
P NP /NP N
Output
+ -OR
-- +
Load
P LC
Field device examples - 3 wire connections
NPN (Sinking)
Field Device Example
24VDC
+ –
P LC
Input
S ensing
--
Sinking = provides a path to supply common (-)
+
Sensor
PNP (Sourcing)
Field Device Example
DC Sourcing Input Module
24VDC
+ –
Common
Output
Input
+
Optical
Isolator
Sensor
Output
(NPN) Current Sinking
Field Device
Common
Input
Optical
Isolator
Current Sinking
Configuration
Current Sourcing
Configuration
–
DC Sinking Input Module
–
(PNP) Current Sourcing
Field Device
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-2
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Company
Information
Sinking and Sourcing Concepts
Common
terminals and
how to use them
P LC
NOTE: Assuming all input circuits have a similar
resistance, the current at the common terminal is
four times greater than the current at any one of the
inputs. This effect is especially important to note for
output circuits, where the current through a common
terminal can reach several amperes. You will need
to decide whether to fuse each output point individually, or to put a fuse in the common terminal path.
(I/O Point)
+
In order for a PLC I/O circuit to operate,
current must enter at one terminal and
exit at another. This means at least two
terminals are associated with every I/O
point. In the figure at the right, the input
or output terminal is the main path for
the current. One additional terminal
must provide the return path to the power
supply. Together, the main path and the
return path create a loop, or a complete
circuit for current to flow.
If there was unlimited space and budget
for I/O terminals, then every I/O point
could have two dedicated terminals.
However, providing this level of flexibility is not practical or even necessary
for most applications. So, most input or
output points on PLCs are in groups that
share the return path (called commons).
The figure at the right shows a group (or
bank) of four input points that share a
common return path. In this way, the four
inputs require only five terminals instead
of eight.
Main P ath
Field
Device
I/O
Circuit
Control Systems
Overview
circuits are grouped into banks that
share a common return path. The best
indication of I/O common grouping is
on the wiring label. Sample DL05, DL06
and DL105 wiring labels and their meanings are shown below.
-R eturn P ath
Input 1
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DirectLOGIC
DL105
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
Input 4
AC s upply
+
12--24VDC
INPUT
TB
A
0
1
2
3
B
4
5
6
7
0
1
2
3
DL405 input
module shown
4
5
6
7
AC or DC s upply
10.2-- 26.4VDC
4-- 12mA
Productivity
3000
4
DC s upply
-- +
Wiring labels
and how to
interpret them
1
5
2
6
Universal
Field I/O
3
7
CB
4
0
Input S witch
Software
5
1
6
2
DL205, DL305, DL405 - Most DL205,
DL305 and DL405 input and output
modules group their I/O points into
banks that share a common return path.
The best indication of I/O common
grouping is on the wiring label, such as
the one shown at the right. The miniature
schematic shows two circuit banks with
eight input points in each. The common
terminals are labeled “CA” and “CB,”
respectively.
In the wiring label example, the positive
terminal of a DC supply connects to the
common terminals. Some of the symbols
you will see on wiring labels and their
meanings are shown at the right.
Output Load
DirectLOGIC
DL405
Productivity
2000
D4--16ND2
Common
CA
0
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3
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Appendix
Book 1
Terms and
Conditions
Input Bank (DL05)
DL05/DL06/DL105 — Most DL05,
DL06 and DL105 input and output
Two banks of four inputs and two banks of three outputs (DL05)
Two banks of four inputs and one bank of two (DL105)
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Do-More H2
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DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
Input
S ensing
Input 3
I/O Common Grouping Bar (DL105)
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Input 2
--
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Book 1: Appendix
AX1-3
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
ISO 9001/UL/CUL/EU/RoHS
Throughout the world, there is a wide
variety of regulatory codes, agency
approvals, and other types of certification
that may be required in order to install an
automation system. These requirements
vary and depend on your exact location
and situation. For example, there may be
national codes, state and local government codes, and even wide-ranging
requirements such as the European
Union (EU) Directives. The following are
some of these codes and requirements,
and explanations of how they may affect
you as a PLC and industrial controls user.
ISO 9001
Some companies require their suppliers
to use products that are built by companies that adhere to a documented set of
quality-related procedures. ISO 9001 is
one of the standards in the ISO 9000
family of standards for quality management systems. Koyo Electronics Industries
Company, Ltd., the manufacturer of most
of our PLC products, is an ISO 9001
certified company, as are many of our
other Federation members.
Underwriters Laboratories (UL/
CUL)
Underwriters Laboratories is one of the
world’s premier safety testing and certification sources. Many applications require
UL approval for insurance and/or other
compliance purposes. There are several
areas of interest, but the most applicable
are: UL508, the standard for Industrial
Control Equipment; and UL1604, the
standard covering Hazardous Locations.
For more information on the Underwriters
Laboratories, check their Web site at
www.ul.com. There are several tables in
this section that show which of our products have a UL listing. (They also indicate
the cUL approval, which is required in
many applications in Canada.) Please
check our Web site for the most current
information.
European Union (EU) Directives
This area of certification and approval is
absolutely vital to anyone who wants to
do business in Europe. One of the key
tasks that faced the EU member countries
and the European Economic Area (EEA)
was the requirement to bring several
similar, yet distinct, standards together
into one common standard for all
members. The primary purpose of a single
standard was to make it easier to sell and
transport goods between the various
countries and to maintain a safe working
and living environment. The Directives
that resulted from this “harmonization”
of standards are now legal requirements
for doing business in Europe. Products
that meet these Directives are required to
have a CE mark to signify compliance. A
few key questions are always asked when
the subject of CE is discussed.
Which Directives apply to me? Several
Directives apply to our products, and
Directives may be amended or added, as
required.
• E lectromagnetic Compatibility Directive
(EMC) – Provides a means to ensure that
products placed on the market do not
generate electromagnetic disturbances
that would affect other apparatus, including radio and/or telecommunications
equipment.
•M
achinery Safety Directive – Covers the
safety aspects of the equipment, installation, etc. There are several areas involved,
including testing standards covering
both electrical noise immunity and noise
generation.
• L ow Voltage Directive – Is also safety
related and covers electrical equipment
that has voltage ranges of 50-1,000 VAC
and/or 75-1,500 VDC.
•B
­ attery Directive – Covers the production, recycling, and disposal of batteries.
Who is responsible for ensuring compliance with these Directives? Ultimately,
we are all responsible for our various
pieces of the puzzle. Manufacturers must
test their products and document any test
results and/or installation procedures
necessary to comply with the Directives.
As a machine builder, you are responsible
for installing the products in a manner
that will ensure compliance is maintained.
You are also responsible for testing any
combinations of products that may (or
may not) comply with the Directives when
used together. The end user of the products must comply with any Directives that
may cover maintenance, disposal, etc.
of equipment or various components.
Although we strive to provide the best
assistance available, it is impossible for
us to test all possible configurations of
the products we carry with respect to
any specific Directive. Because of this, it
is ultimately your responsibility to ensure
that your machinery (as a whole) complies
with these Directives and to keep up with
applicable Directives and/or practices
that are required for compliance.
pp. 35-11 through 35-14 for controller
systems manufactured by Koyo Electronics
Industries, Host Engineering or FACTS
Engineering. When properly installed and
used, the approved components conform
to the Electromagnetic Compatibility
(EMC), Low Voltage Directive, and
Machinery Directive requirements of the
standards on the next page.
EC 61000-3-2 Power Factor
Correction
The IEC 61000-3-2 standard is intended
to reduce the amount of disturbance a
device feeds back into its power source.
AutomationDirect power supplies all carry
the CE mark. Normally, 61000-3-2 is
met or does not apply. Only our PS24150D and PS24-300D could potentially
be used in a manner not compliant with
the 61000-3-2 standard.
RoHS
The Restriction of Hazardous Substances
(RoHS) Directive 2002/95/EC [1] was
adopted in February 2003 by the EU. The
RoHS directive, which took effect July 1,
2006, restricts the use of six hazardous
materials in the manufacture of various
types of electrical and electronic equipment. RoHS is linked with the Waste
Electrical and Electronic Equipment
Directive (WEEE) 2002/96/EC which sets
collection, recycling and recovery targets
for electrical goods and is part of a legislative initiative to solve the problem of
large amounts of toxic e-waste.
Each EU member state will adopt its own
enforcement and implementation policies
using the directive as a guide. Therefore,
there could be as many different versions
of the directive as there are states in the
EU.
RoHS is often referred to as the lead-free
directive, however, it restricts the use of
the following six substances:
•Lead
•Mercury
•Cadmium
•Hexavalent chromium (chromium VI or
Cr 6+)
•Polybrominated biphenyls (PBB)
•Polybrominated diphenyl ether (PBDE)
For a listing of all products and their
compliance status see:
http://support.automationdirect.com/
compliance.html#rohs
Which programmable controller products carry the CE label? See Tables on
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-4
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Company
Information
EU - European Union
• E MC Directive Standards Relevant to
PLCs
E N50081-1 – Generic emission standard
for residential, commercial, and light
industry
E N50081-2 – Generic emission standard
for industrial environment
E N50082-1 – Generic immunity standard
for residential, commercial, and light
industry
E N50082-2 – Generic immunity standard
for industrial environment
• L ow Voltage Directive Standards
Applicable to PLCs
E N61010-1 – Safety requirements for
electrical equipment for measurement,
control, and laboratory use
•P
roduct Specific Standard for PLCs
EN61131-2 – Programmable controllers,
equipment requirements and tests. This
standard replaces the above generic standards for immunity and safety. However,
the generic emissions standards must still
be used in conjunction with the following
standards:
E N 61000-3-2 – Harmonics
E N 61000-3-2 – Fluctuations. We are
currently in the process of changing our
testing procedures from the generic standards to the product specific standards.
We do have separate Declarations of
Conformity that cover the specific products and part numbers approved. Not
all of the products have been labeled
for CE as of this writing, so you should
check the tables on the following pages
to be sure. Please also check our Web
site for the most up-to-date information
on CE approvals or to obtain copies of
our Declarations of Conformity.
Are there any special requirements necessary when using controller equipment? Yes,
the installation requirements to comply
with the requirements of the Machinery
Directive, EMC Directive and Low Voltage
Directive are slightly more complex than
the normal installation requirements
found in the United States. First, check
the Declaration for specific application
conditions required.
Then, refer to the following manual:
•D
A-EU-M – EU Installation Manual that
covers special installation requirements
to meet the EU Directive requirements.
You should download the manual from
our Web site to obtain the most current
information. The manual is available for
download at:
support.automationdirect.com/
compliance.html
Finally, check your user manual for EU
information.
Are there any other sources of information? Although the EMC Directive gets
the most attention, other basic Directives,
such as the Machinery Directive and
the Low Voltage Directive, also place
restrictions on the control panel builder.
Because of these additional requirements, it is recommended that the
following publications be purchased and
used as guidelines:
• BSI publication TH42073: February 1996
– Covers the safety and electrical aspects
of the Machinery Directive
• EN60204-1:1992 – General electrical
requirements for machinery, including
Low Voltage and EMC considerations
• IEC 1000-5-2: EMC earthing and cabling
requirements
• IEC 1000-5-1: EMC general considerations
It may be possible for you to obtain this
information locally. However, the official source of applicable Directives and
related standards is:
The Office for Official Publications
of the European Communities at
www.europa.eu.int
Another source is:
Global Engineering Documents
15 Inverness Way East
Englewood, CO 80112-5776
1(800) 854-7179 (within the U.S.)
(303) 397-7956 (international)
(303) 397-2740 (fax)
www.global.ihs.com
Control Systems
Overview
The information contained in this
section is intended as a guideline and
is based on our interpretation of the
various standards and requirements.
Since the actual standards are issued
by other parties and in some cases
Governmental agencies, the requirements can change over time without
advance warning or notice. Changes
or additions to the standards can
possibly invalidate any part of the information provided in this section.
Do-More
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PLCs Overview
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
DirectLOGIC
DL105
Books
Following is a list of books that may be
helpful to you:
Title: EMC For Systems and Installations
Authors:Tim Williams and Keith Armstrong
Publisher: Newnes
Woburn, MA
Title: CE From A to Z
Authors:Mette Winther Pedersen & Gert
Bukkjaer
Publisher: Levison & Johnson &
Johnson a/s
Denmark
Title: EU Directive Handbook:
Understanding the European Union
Compliance Process and What it
Means to You
Authors:Allen R. Bailey & Melinda C. Bailey
Publisher: St. Lucie Press
Boca Raton, FL
Title: Practical Guide to the Low Voltage
Directive
Authors:Gregg Kervill
Publisher: Newnes
Woburn, MA
Title: C E Marking Handbook: A Practical
Approach to Global Safety
Certification
Authors:David Lohbeck
Publisher: Newnes
Woburn, MA
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
CLICK PLC
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-5
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
DirectLOGIC
DL405
Productivity
2000
Productivity
3000
Universal
Field I/O
Software
C-More
HMI
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HMI
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
Other HMI
Communications
Appendix
Book 1
Terms and
Conditions
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
NEC and NEMA
The National Electrical
Code (NEC)
NEC provides regulations concerning
the installation and use of various
types of electrical equipment.
These classifications are being
“harmonized” with the IEC and
European Hazardous Location
Ratings. A source of information about
this “harmonization” is the Instrument
Society of America (ISA).
Contact the ISA at:
67 Alexander Drive
RTP, NC 27709
Phone: (919)549-8411
www.isa.org
Another resource is:
www.ul.com/hazloc
National Electrical
Manufacturers
Association (NEMA)
NEMA publishes many different documents that discuss standards for
industrial control equipment. Please
note that these standards are undergoing “harmonization” with the IEC
and European standards and may
be replaced. Global Engineering
Documents handles the sale of NEMA,
IEC and CE documents. For more
information, please contact Global
Information at:
1 (800) 854-7179 (within the U.S.)
(303) 397-7956 (international)
(303) 397-2740 (fax)
15 Inverness Way East
Englewood, CO 80112-5776
www.global.ihs.com
• I CS 1, General Standards for Industrial
Control and Systems
• I CS 2, Controllers, Contactors, and
Overload Relays, Rated no more than
2000 Volts AC or 750 Volts DC
• I CS 3, Factory Built Assemblies
• I CS 6, Enclosures for Industrial Control
Systems
National Electric Code (NEC) Article 500 Hazardous Location Classification
Class
Division
Group
DIVISION 1: Locations in which hazardous
concentrations of flammable gases or vapors
exist continuously, intermittently, or periodically under normal conditions.
-or- Locations in which hazardous concentrations of flammable gases or vapors may exist
frequently because of repair or maintenance
operations or because of leakage.
Class I
-or- Locations in which breakdown or faulty
Locations in which
operation of equipment or processes might
flammable gases or
release hazardous concentrations of flammable
vapors are (or may
gases or vapors.
be) present in the
2: Locations in which volatile flamair in quantities great DIVISION
mable liquids or flammable gases are handled,
enough to produce
or used, but are normally kept in
explosive or ignitable processed,
closed containers and can only escape due to
mixtures.
accidental rupture.
-or- Locations in which hazardous concentrations of gases or vapors are normally prevented
by mechanical ventilation and might become
hazardous due to failure of the ventilating
equipment.
-or- Locations that are adjacent to Class I,
Division 1 locations.
DIVISION 1: Locations in which explosive or
ignitable amounts of combustible dust are or
may be in suspension of continuously, intermittently, or periodically under normal operating
conditions.
-or- Locations where mechanical failure or
abnormal operation of machinery or equipment
might cause explosive or ignitable mixtures to
Class II
be produced.
Locations in which
-or- Locations in which combustible electrically
there are explosive
conductive dust is present.
mixtures of air and
DIVISION 2: Locations where combustible
combustible dust.
dust deposits exist but are not likely to be
thrown into suspension in the air, but where
the dust deposits may be heavy enough to
interfere with safe heat dissipation from electric
equipment.
-or- Locations where combustible dust deposits
may be ignited by arcs, sparks, or burning aterial from electrical equipment.
Class III
Locations in which
there is the presence
of easily-ignited fibers
or flyings, but where
the fibers or flyings
are not likely to be
in suspension in the
air in quantities great
enough to produce
ignitable mixtures.
DIVISION 1: Locations in which easily ignitable fibers or materials producing flyings are
handled, manufactured, or used.
DIVISION 2: Locations in which easily ignitable fibers are stored or handled (except in a
manufacturing process).
GROUP A: Atmospheres
containing acetylene
GROUP B: Atmospheres
containing:
acrolein(inhibited)
butadiene
ethylene oxide
hydrogen
gases containing more
than 30% hydrogen by volume
propylene oxide
GROUP C: Atmospheres
containing:
allyl alcohol
carbon monoxide
cyclopropane
diethyl ether
ethylene
hydrogen sulfide
methyl ether
n-propyl ether
or gases or vapors of
equivalent hazard
GROUP D: Atmospheres
containing:
acetone
ammonia
benzene
butane
butyl alcohol
ethane
ethyl alcohol
gasoline
heptanes
hexanes
methane (natural gas)
methyl alcohol
methyl ethyl ketone (MEK)
naphta
octanes
pentanes
propane
styrene
toluene
xylenes
or gases or vapors of
equivalent hazard
GROUP E: Atmospheres containing combustible: metal
dusts regardless of resistivity or dusts of similarly hazardous characteristics having resistivity of less than 100,000
ohm-centimeter
GROUP F: Atmospheres containing combustible: carbon
black, charcoal, or coke dusts which have more than 8%
total volatile material or- carbon black, charcoal, or coke
dusts sensitized by other materials so that they present an
explosion hazard, and having a resistivity greater than 100
ohm-centimeter but equal to or less than 100,000,000
ohm-centimeter
GROUP G: Atmospheres containing dusts having resistivity of 100,000,000 ohm-centimeter
(NOT GROUPED) Manufacturers include: textile mills,
clothing plants, and fiber processing plants.
Easily ignitable fibers include: Cotton, rayon, sisal, hemp,
and jute.
NEMA Electrical Enclosure Environmental Protection Ratings
Type Protection
Location Description
1
General purpose
Indoor
Accidental contact
2
Drip-proof
Indoor
Falling non-corrosive liquids and falling dirt (dripping and light splashes)
3
Dust-tight, rain-tight
Outdoor
Windblown dust, water, and sleet; ice-resistant
3R
Dust-tight, rain-tight
Outdoor
Same as above, plus melting of sleet/ice will not damage external
enclosure or mechanisms
4
Water-tight/dust-tight
Indoor/
outdoor
Splashing water, outdoor seepage of water, falling or hose-directed water
4X
Water-tight/dust-tight
Indoor/
outdoor
Same as above, plus corrosion resistant
5
Dust-tight
Indoor
Dust and falling dirt
6
Water-tight/dust-tight
Indoor/
outdoor
Temporary entry of water limited submersion, formation of ice
on enclosure
6P
Water-tight/dust-tight
Indoor/
outdoor
Same as previous, plus prolonged submersion
7
Explosion proof/Class I Group D Indoor
Hazardous Locations
Hazardous chemicals and gases
9
Explosion proof/Class II
Hazardous Locations
Indoor
Hazardous dust
11
Drip-proof/corrosion Resistant
Indoor
Oil immersion, corrosive effects of liquids and gases
12
Drip-tight/dust-tight
Indoor
Fibers, lint, dust, and splashing, and dripping condensation of non-corrosive liquids
13
Oil-tight/dust-tight
Indoor
Dust, spraying of water, oil, and non-corrosive coolant
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-6
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Company
Information
How to interpret IP Ratings
The first number defines the degree of protection against
penetration of solid objects into the housing.
Control Systems
Overview
The second number defines the degree of protection against
penetration of liquid into the housing.
CLICK PLC
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IP-67 (sample IP rating)
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PLC
DirectLOGIC
PLCs Overview
First
Number Level of Protection
Second Level of Protection
Number
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
X
0
X
0
Not evaluated
DirectLOGIC
DL105
1
Protection against drops of condensed water. Condensed water falling
on housing shall have no effect.
2
Protection against drops of liquid. Drops of falling liquid shall have no effect when
housing is tilted to 15! from vertical.
3
4
5
6
Protection against rain. No harmful effect from rain at angles less than 60! from vertical.
Not evaluated
5
No protection against contact or entry of solids
Protection against accidental contact by hand, but not deliberate
contact. Protection against large foreign objects.
1: >/= 50mm
2: >/= 12.5mm
3: >/= 2.5mm
4: >/= 1.0mm
Protection against contact by fingers. Protection against medium-size foreign objects.
1: >/= 50mm
2: >/= 12.5mm
3: >/= 2.5mm
4: >/= 1.0mm
Protection against contact by tools, wires, etc. Protection against
small foreign objects..
1: >/= 50mm
2: >/= 12.5mm
3: >/= 2.5mm
4: >/= 1.0mm
Protection against contact by small tools and wires. Protection
against small foreign objects..
1: >/= 50mm
2: >/= 12.5mm
3: >/= 2.5mm
4: >/= 1.0mm
Complete protection against contact with live or moving parts.
Protection against harmful deposits of dust.
6
Complete protection from live or moving parts. Protection against
penetration of dust.
1
2
3
4
7
8
8K
9
9K
No Protection
Protection against splashing from any direction.
Protection against water jets from any direction.
Protection against conditions on ships and decks. Water from heavy seas
will not enter.
Protection against immersion in water. Water will not enter under stated conditions of pressure and length of time.
Protection against indefinite immersion in water under a specified
pressure.
Protection against indefinite immersion in water under a specified
pressure.
Protection against indefinite immersion in water under a specified
pressure.
Protection against high-pressure/steam-jet cleaning.
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
DirectLOGIC
DL405
Productivity
2000
Productivity
3000
Universal
Field I/O
Software
C-More
HMI
C-More Micro
HMI
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
Other HMI
Additional information on IP ratings can be found in the 1976 IEC Publication: Classification of Degrees of Protection Provided by Enclosures or at www.iec.ch.
Example: What is IP-67? Complete protection of live parts, protection against the penetration of dust. Additionally, protection while immersed in water.
Communications
Appendix
Book 1
Terms and
Conditions
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-7
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
IEC Utilization Categories
IEC Utilization Categories for Low Voltage Switchgear and Control Gear
Current
Category
AC-1
Non inductive or slightly inductive loads, resistance furnaces, heaters
AC-2
AC-4
Slip-ring motors: switching off
Squirrel-cage motors: starting,switching off motors during running most typical industrial application
Squirrel-cage motors: starting, plugging (1), inching (2)
AC-5a
Switching of electric discharge lamps
AC-5b
Switching of incandescent lamps
AC-6a
Switching of transformers
AC-6b
Switching of capacitor banks
AC-7a
Slightly inductive load in household appliances: mixers, blenders
AC-7b
Motor-loads for household applications: fans, central vacuum
AC-3
AC
AC and DC
DC
Typical Applications
AC-8a
Hermetic refrigerant compressor motor control with manual resetting overloads
AC-8b
Hermetic refrigerant compressor motor control with automatic resetting overloads
AC-12
Control of resistive loads and solid state loads with opto-coupler isolation
AC-13
Control of solid state loads with transformer isolation
AC-14
Control of small electromagnetic loads
AC-15
Control of AC electromagnetic loads
AC-20
Connecting and disconnecting under no-load conditions
AC-21
Switching of resistive loads, including moderate loads
AC-22
Switching of mixed resistive and inductive loads, including moderate overloads
AC-23
Switching of motor loads or other highly inductive loads
A
Protection of circuits, with no rated short-time withstand current
B
Protection of circuits, with a rated short-time withstand current
DC-1
Non-Inductive or slightly inductive loads, resistance furnaces, heaters
DC-3
Shunt-motors, starting, plugging (1), inching (2), dynamic breaking of motors
DC-5
Series-motors, starting, plugging (1), inching (2), dynamic breaking of motors
DC-6
Switching of incandescent lamps
DC-12
Control of resistive loads and solid state loads with opto-coupler isolation
DC-13
Control of DC electromagnetics
DC-14
Control of DC electromagnetic loads having economy resistors in the circuit
DC-20
Connecting and disconnecting under no-load conditions
DC-21
Switching of resistive loads, including moderate overloads
Switching of mixed resistive and inductive loads, including moderate overloads (i.e.,
shunt motors)
Switching of highly inductive loads (i.e,. series motors)
DC-22
DC-23
Relevant IEC Product Standard
60947-4
60947-5
60947-3
60947-2
60947-4
60947-5
60947-3
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-8
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Wiring Devices – NEMA Wiring Diagrams
Control Systems
Overview
Reference material only. Please see Wiring Section in the catalog for
product part number.
CLICK PLC
2-Pole 2-Wire
Do-More
PLCs Overview
125V
Do-More H2
PLC
125V
W
Company
Information
Do-More T1H
PLC
SYS.
GR.
1-15R
DirectLOGIC
PLCs Overview
ML1-R
L1-15R
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
208V or 250V
DirectLOGIC
DL105
208V or 250V
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
2-20R
2-30R
L2-20R
DirectLOGIC
DL405
2-Pole 3-Wire Grounding
Productivity
2000
125V
W
Productivity
3000
125V
Universal
Field I/O
SYS. G
GR.
Software
C-More
HMI
EQUIP.
GR.
5-15R
5-20R
5-30R
5-50R
L5-15R
L5-20R
L5-30R
ML2-R
C-More Micro
HMI
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
208V or 250V
Other HMI
208V or 250V
Communications
Appendix
Book 1
G
Terms and
Conditions
EQUIP.
GR.
6-15R
6-20R
6-30R
6-50R
L6-15R
L6-20R
L6-30R
277V AC
W
277V AC
SYS. G
GR.
EQUIP.
GR.
7-15R
7-20R
7-30R
7-50R
L7-15R
L7-20R
L7-30R
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-9
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Wiring Devices – NEMA Wiring Diagrams
2-Pole 3-Wire Grounding
480V AC
480V AC
G
EQUIP.
GR.
L8-20R
L8-30R
600V AC
600V AC
G
EQUIP.
GR.
L9-20R
L9-30R
3-Pole 3-Wire
125V/250V AC
250V AC 125V AC
W
125V AC
SYS.
GR.
10-20R
10-30R
10-50R
L10-20R
L10-30R
ML3-R
3ø 250V AC
250V AC 250V AC
250V AC
11-15R
11-20R
11-30R
11-50R
L11-15R L11-20R
L11-30R
3ø 480V AC
480V AC 480V AC
480V AC
L12-20R
L12-30R
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-10
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Wiring Devices – NEMA Wiring Diagrams
Company
Information
Control Systems
Overview
3-Pole 3-Wire Continued
CLICK PLC
Do-More
PLCs Overview
3ø 600V AC
Do-More H2
PLC
600V AC 600V AC
Do-More T1H
PLC
600V AC
DirectLOGIC
PLCs Overview
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
L13-30R
DirectLOGIC
DL105
3-Pole 4-Wire Grounding
DirectLOGIC
DL205
125/250V AC
W
DirectLOGIC
DL305
250V AC 125V AC
DirectLOGIC
DL405
125V AC
SYS.
GR.
Productivity
2000
G
Productivity
3000
EQUIP.
GR.
14-15R 14-20R
14-30R
14-50R
14-60R
L14-20R
Universal
Field I/O
L14-30R
Software
C-More
HMI
3ø 250V AC
C-More Micro
HMI
250V AC
250V AC
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
250V AC
Other HMI
G
Communications
Appendix
Book 1
EQUIP.
GR.
15-15R 15-20R
15-30R
15-50R
15-60R
L15-20R
Terms and
Conditions
L15-30R
3ø 480V AC
480V AC 480V AC
480V AC
G
EQUIP.
GR.
L16-20R
www.automationdirect.com
L16-30R
Book 1: Appendix
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-11
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Wiring Devices – NEMA Wiring Diagrams
3-Pole 4-Wire Grounding Continued
3ø 600V AC
600V AC 600V AC
600V AC
G
EQUIP.
GR.
L17-30R
4-Pole 4-Wire
3øY 120/208V AC
120V AC
208V AC
208V AC
W
120V AC
SYS.
GR.
120V AC
208V AC
18-15R 18-20R
18-30R
18-50R
18-60R L18-20R L18-30R
3øY 277/480V AC
W
SYS.
GR.
480V AC
480V AC
277V AC
277V AC
277V AC
480V AC
L19-20R L19-30R
3øY 347/600V AC
W
SYS.
GR.
347V AC
347V AC
600V AC
L20-20R L20-30R
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-12
600V AC 600V AC 347V AC
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Wiring Devices – NEMA Wiring Diagrams
Company
Information
Control Systems
Overview
4-Pole 5-Wire Grounding
CLICK PLC
Do-More
PLCs Overview
3øY 120/208V AC
Do-More H2
PLC
120V AC
208V AC
208V AC
W
Do-More T1H
PLC
120V AC
120V AC
SYS.
GR.
208V AC
DirectLOGIC
PLCs Overview
G
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
EQUIP.
GR.
DirectLOGIC
DL105
L21-20R
L21-30R
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
DirectLOGIC
DL405
3øY 277/480V AC
480V AC
W
Productivity
2000
480V AC
277V AC
SYS.
GR.
277V AC
Productivity
3000
277V AC
Universal
Field I/O
480V AC
Software
G
C-More
HMI
EQUIP.
GR.
L22-20R
L22-30R
C-More Micro
HMI
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
Other HMI
Communications
3øY 347/600V AC
600V AC
W
Appendix
Book 1
347V AC
600V AC
347V AC
SYS.
GR.
Terms and
Conditions
347V AC
600V AC
G
EQUIP.
GR.
L23-20R
L23-30R
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-13
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Product Compatibility
Compatible products
Here’s a brief list to help you identify
compatible products.
DirectLogic
DL05
Compatible
CPU/ device
None
DL105
None
DL205
None
Port 2
K-sequence slave, DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
Port 1
K-sequence, DirectNET and Modbus RTU slave
Port 2
K-sequence slave, DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
Port 1
K-sequence, DirectNET and Modbus RTU slave
Port 2
K-sequence slave, DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
DL105 F1-130
Only one
K-sequence slave
D2-230
Only one
K-sequence slave
Top port
K-sequence slave
Bottom port
K-sequence and DirectNET slaves
Top port
K-sequence, DirectNET and Modbus RTU slaves
Bottom port
K-sequence slave, DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
Top port
K-sequence, DirectNET and Modbus RTU slaves
Bottom port
K-sequence slave, DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
(module used with
D2-240/250-1/260)
Only one
K-sequence slave
DirectNET master/slave
Modbus RTU slave
D3-330
Requires DCU
DirectNET slave
D3-330P
Requires DCU
DirectNET slave
Top port
DirectNET slave
Bottom port
DirectNET master/slave
Modbus RTU slave
Top port
K-sequence and DirectNET slave
Bottom port
K-sequence slave, DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
Only one
K-sequence slave
DirectNET master/slave
Modbus RTU slave
Top port (15-pin)
K-sequence slave
Bottom port (25-pin)
K-sequence and DirectNET slave
Top port (15-pin)
K-sequence slave
Bottom port (25-pin)
K-sequence and DirectNET slave
Phone jack
K-sequence and DirectNET slave
Top port (15-pin)
K-sequence slave
Bottom port (25-pin)
K-sequence slave,
DirectNET and Modbus RTU master/slave
Only one
K-sequence slave
DirectNET master/slave
Modbus RTU slave
D0-05
DL05
DL06
DL405
D0-06
D0-DCM
D2-240
GE Series 1
TI 305
Simatic TI 305
TI 405
Simatic TI405
DL305
DL205
D2-250-1
D2-260
Compatible
communication drivers
DirectLogic
DirectNet
D2-DCM
Compatible
CCM (GE)
Hostlink (TI/Siemens)
D3-340
DL305
D3-350
A driver created for a compatible PLC will
probably work with our PLCs. However,
some of our newer CPUs have more
memory than similar products offered
by previous vendors. If using one of their
drivers, make sure you ask if their driver
performs memory range checking. If it
does, then you may not be able to access
all of the memory locations.
D3-DCM
(module used with
D3-350 CPU)
D4-430
D4-440
DL405
D4-450
Communication protocols
D4-DCM (module)
Some vendors may specify a communication protocol instead of a PLC family
name. Use the chart shown on this page
to help you identify the protocol and PLC
port usage.
Protocol
K-sequence, DirectNET and Modbus RTU slave
None
DL06
Port
Port 1
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-14
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
SIdirect: System Integrator Program
Company
Information
Control Systems
Overview
Do you need local service and support for your
AutomationDirect equipment?
CLICK PLC
Do-More
PLCs Overview
Would you like help planning and installing
an AutomationDirect project?
Do-More H2
PLC
Do-More T1H
PLC
DirectLOGIC
PLCs Overview
Check out SIdirect,
The AutomationDirect
System Integrator Program!
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
DirectLOGIC
DL105
To extend our award-winning customer service and support
into the field, we’ve formed a team of qualified system integrators who are ready to help. Whether you need an integrator
to design, build, and install your next automation project,
or someone to troubleshoot your existing machinery, simply
contact one of our authorized system integrators. You can be
assured you’re dealing with a company that has the expertise and experience to
tackle your automation challenges.
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
DirectLOGIC
DL405
Productivity
2000
View our list of integrators at www.automationdirect.com/si or
use the link on our homepage to access the System Integrator
section. There, search for integrators by geographical region,
product expertise or industry experience.
Productivity
3000
Universal
Field I/O
Software
Not sure which integrator is right for your particular
project? We’ll be happy to assist you; just email us at
[email protected]
C-More
HMI
C-More Micro
HMI
Attention Integrators!
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
Are you a reputable system integrator with a proven history of
installing and servicing AutomationDirect components?
If so, think about joining our team of integrators! At
www.automationdirect.com/si, you can take a look
at SIdirect, our authorized System Integrator Program.
There you can view the benefits and requirements
associated with becoming an authorized SI, and submit
an application.
Other HMI
Communications
Appendix
Book 1
Terms and
Conditions
If your company has expertise with our wide array of
industrial control components, and wants to enter into a
mutually beneficial relationship with AutomationDirect, we
want to hear from you!
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-15
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Training Courses and Information
Training by seasoned
veteran Doug Bell
of InterConnecting
Automation, Inc.
Do you need training courses for PLCs or
drives, taught by someone who has used
many of our products to solve difficult,
real-world application problems? Would
you be even more interested if the training
was held in a city near you? We thought so!
For the most current schedule, visit the
InterConnectingAutomation website:
www.interconnectingautomation.com
If your city isn’t listed there, or if you need
an on-site class, custom class etc., then
please call the folks at InterConnecting
Automation. They can usually create
a class to suit a wide variety of special
requirements.
Mr. Doug Bell of InterConnecting
Automation, Inc., has been using both
our products and competitive products for
over 25 years. He has years of design and
consulting experience, has been the focus
of PLC magazine articles, and now offers
training classes taught at various locations
around the country.
Mr. Bell started his career as an Electronics
Technician on the factory floor at Crown
Cork & Seal, one of the world’s premier
suppliers of cans and closure systems. So,
he can relate to the day-to-day problems
associated with using and troubleshooting
PLC systems. After his stint at Crown, he
established a very successful firm that
designs and implements control applications, including programming and startup.
Here’s a brief list of Mr. Bell’s qualifications
and applications experience:
• Over 25 years of experience in PLC and
control system design, for more than 45
facilities worldwide, including sites in the
U.S., France, Germany, England, and Mexico
• Managed various automation projects,
including specification, procurement,
programming, site startup and maintenance
• Applications experience, including electronic
feeder controls, HVAC controls, automated test
stations, coating systems, printing lines, motion
control systems, high-speed applications,
communication systems, device-level network
applications, PC-based control solutions, HMI
systems, etc.
• Experience in training both factory technicians
and operations personnel
Note: P ID class may be taught by guest
instructors chosen by Mr. Bell.
AutomationDirect does not set prices
or take reservations for these classes. For additional information, course
prices, schedules, reservations, contact:
InterConnectingAutomation
12154 North Ridge Trail
Hales Corners, WI 53130
Phone: 414-425-8348
Fax: 414-425-8363
E-mail:
[email protected]
Website:
www.interconnectingautomation.com
Introductory PLC
course contents
You’ll use custom-built training panels that
contain our D4-450 CPU, a variety of I/O
modules, operator panels, and DirectSOFT.
• P LC family overview for all DirectLOGIC
products
• B asic PLC theory of operation including CPU,
bases, discrete I/O, analog I/O, and communications
• S ystem configuration techniques
• S imple RLL programming including timers,
counters, drums, basic math, and more.
•A
dvanced programming including number
conversions, subroutines, RLL Plus, PID
theory, etc.
Advanced PLC
contents
Using training panels that contain our
D4-450 CPU, a variety of I/O modules,
operator panels, and DirectSOFT, you will:
•C
reate programs based on specs given to
you in class
• L earn table and pointer commands
•W
ire, program and use Terminator and 205
remote I/O
•W
riting and structuring programs using
Stage
•D
ebug, diagnose and program PLC over cell
phone
Networking
• Serial RS-232 and RS-422
• Ethernet
- MAC-IP-PLC-Addressing
• Networking with multiple PLCs
• Control motor speed from a master PLC
to a slave w/motor/encoder setup
• Learn to use Read and Write commands and the wiring of a network
PID course contents
You’ll use custom-built training panels to:
• Learn PID short cuts and tools
• Learn to setup, tune, troubleshoot and
debug PID loops.
•A
djust the gain, reset, rate, and many other
PID parameters, to see how they affect the
loop
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-16
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Training Videos and Online Training
Company
Information
Control Systems
Overview
CLICK PLC
“Introduction to
PLC Logic and Principles” Training Video Set
Mr. Doug Bell of InterConnecting
Automation, Inc., offers a basic PLC video
training package.
The kit includes the following: • Two video tapes showing examples of
programming with DirectSOFT. You can
get “Hands-On” experience by following
along with the instructor who is using the
same hardware. (DirectSOFT V2.4a, or
later,can be used with this course.)
• Pre-wired PLC trainer based on the
AutomationDirect D0-05AR PLC, with
push-buttons, lights, selector switches and
a programming cable ready to plug into
your computer
• A DL05 Users Manual, which is referred
to throughout the video and is great for
future reference
Benefits of this video course:
• Work in the privacy of your own home/
office
• No need to travel anywhere — your family won’t have to do without you!
• Learn at your own pace — take a break
when you need it
• Refer to the video at any time — you’ll still
have the hardware to experiment with
Overview of course content:
• Basics: introduction, basic wiring, logic
AND & OR, sensors, relays, reasons for
using a PLC, AutomationDirect PLC families
• CPU Internals: scan time, addressing, I/O
(Xs and Ys), commands
• I/O: inside the I/O boards, octal addresing, programming methods -- hand-held
programmer - DirectSOFT
•D
irectSOFT: getting started, the launch
pad, links, offline vs. online programming,
maneuvering through & using DirectSOFT,
creating and editing rungs
• Programming & Debugging: using inputs
and outputs, debugging and status mode,
PLC commands, troubleshooting
Do-More
PLCs Overview
“PLC Analog I/O”
Training Video Set
Do-More H2
PLC
Mr. Doug Bell of InterConnecting
Automation, Inc., offers a PLC Analog
I/O training video set.
Do-More T1H
PLC
DirectLOGIC
PLCs Overview
The kit includes the following:
• Two 2-hour analog training videos, firmware upgrade instructional video, a prewired analog trainer and DL05 analog I/O
module and manual. This unit is a “plugand-play” add-on to the DL05 PLC Trainer
or any existing DL05 PLC.
PLC Pre-wired Analog I/O Trainer:
• Two 0-10 VDC meters
• Two 0-5 VDC potentiometers
• 24 VDC wall-mount power supply
• DL05 analog combo module, plus prewired cable from the trainer to the
module, ready to plug into your DL05 PLC
trainer or any existing DL05 PLC.
Benefits of this video course:
• Work in the privacy of your own home/
office
• No need to travel anywhere — your family won’t have to do without you!
• Learn at your own pace — take a break
when you need it
• Refer back to the video at any time —
you’ll still have the hardware to experiment with.
Overview of course content:
• Analog I/O principles - voltage, current,
thermocouples
• PLC analog modules - input, output, thermocouple
• Configuring the analog I/O modules in
the PLC
• DL05 PLC analog tutorial includes configuration, wiring, scaling (standard and
non-standard) and programming, using
the potentiometers and voltmeters on the
trainer unit
• Application programming examples,
including controlling motor speed with a
drive and an analog output card in a PLC
To order the PLC Logic and Principles
video or the PLC Analog I/O video,
contact InterConnecting Automation
directly at: 414-425-8348, or online at
www.interconnectingautomation.com
DirectLOGIC
DL05/06
DirectLOGIC
DL105
DirectLOGIC
DL205
DirectLOGIC
DL305
Inexpensive online PLC
training available
Interconnecting Automation offers
an inexpensive subscription-based
online training program. The online
training section is a component of
www.interconnectingautomation.com.
Visitors can view the complete list of
videos in each “library” as well as watch
sample videos; when ready to purchase,
the prospective member registers and
pays for their selected libraries on a
monthly basis. The member receives
unlimited access from a maximum of two
PCs anytime during the 30 days; videos
can be viewed as many times as needed
during the subscription period. Most
libraries range from $29.95 - $39.95
per month.
Libraries currently available include:
• Introduction to PLC Principles (For the
novice-non user with limited controls
knowledge)
• CLICK series PLC Training (includes
Introduction to PLCs library)
Future libraries include Productivity3000
Training (includes Introduction to PLCs
library) and C-more HMI training.
Many of these video libraries will also be
offered as interactive training courses,
with progress tests and certification upon
completion.
For more information, to view sample
videos or register for a subscription, visit:
www.interconnectingautomation.com
Book 1 (14.3)
www.automationdirect.com
Book 1: Appendix
AX1-17
DirectLOGIC
DL405
Productivity
2000
Productivity
3000
Universal
Field I/O
Software
C-More
HMI
C-More Micro
HMI
ViewMarq
Industrial
Marquees
Other HMI
Communications
Appendix
Book 1
Terms and
Conditions
Prices as of October 22, 2014. Check Web site for most current prices.
Get it fast AND with FREE shipping
on orders over $49.
Free standard 2-day (transit)* shipping is available
To determine if an item must ship LTL, check the
for orders over $49, within the U.S. and Puerto Rico.
part’s shipping notes on our store Web site.)
We use our choice of carrier and a combination of
ground and air services that allow us to reach any U.S.
destination within 2 days transit time (or less). (Canadian
orders use the same method, but may take longer based on
destination.)
For orders under $49, a flat $6 shipping charge is applied.
Or, you may request that your order ship via the 2-day
(transit) method; shipping charges will be added to
invoice. For complete details on shipping methods and
charges, see Terms and Conditions online on our Web site
Orders placed by 6 p.m. EST will ship the same day (with
for the most up-to-date information.
approved company credit or credit card; LTL items require
* We do not guarantee delivery times of the carriers.
AutomationDirect is not responsible for carrier delays due to
weather, mechanical failures or other issues.
5 p.m. order cutoff).
Note that the 2-day transit time does not apply for LTL
shipping of heavy items or drop-shipped items. (We can
ship heavy items to Alaska, Hawaii and Puerto Rico, but
** Transit times for most in-stock items
shipped from Cumming, GA
they will always incur a shipping charge.
Book 1 (14.3)
AX1-18
Book 1: Appendix
1-800-633-0405
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