Click 500 Series - Microsoft

3y ago
82 Views
2 Downloads
6.75 MB
109 Pages
Last View : 4d ago
Last Download : 4m ago
Upload by : Joanna Keil
Transcription

Click 500 SeriesUSER GUIDE

Click 500 SeriesUSER GUIDEwww.wavetronix.com 78 East 1700 South Provo, Utah 84606 801.734.7200

2015 Wavetronix LLC. All Rights Reserved.Wavetronix, SmartSensor, Click, Command, and all associated product names and logos are trademarks of Wavetronix LLC. All otherproducts or brand names as they appear are trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective holders.Protected by US Patent Nos. 6,556,916; 6,693,557; 7,426,450; 7,427,930; 7,573,400; 7,889,097; 7,889,098; 7,924,170; 7,991,542;8,248,272; 8,665,113; Canadian Patent Nos. 2461411; 2434756; 2512689; and European Patent Nos. 1435036; 1438702; 1611458. OtherUS and international patents pending.The Company shall not be liable for any errors contained herein or for any damages arising out of or related to this document or theinformation contained therein, even if the Company has been advised of the possibility of such damages.This document is intended for informational and instructional purposes only. The Company reserves the right to make changes in thespecifications and other information contained in this document without prior notification.FCC Part 15 Compliance: The Wavetronix SmartSensor sensors comply with Part 15 of the Federal Communications Commission(FCC) rules which state that operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause harmful interference,and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesirable operation. FCC compliance statements for applicable optional modules are to be found in the module specifications. Unauthorized changes or modificationsnot expressly approved by the party responsible for compliance with the FCC rules could void the user’s authority to operate thisequipment.Disclaimer: The advertised detection accuracy of the Wavetronix SmartSensor sensors is based on both external and internal testing,as outlined in each product’s specification document. Although our sensors are very accurate by industry standards, like all other sensor manufacturers we cannot guarantee perfection or assure that no errors will ever occur in any particular applications of our technology. Therefore, beyond the express Limited Warranty that accompanies each sensor sold by the company, we offer no additionalrepresentations, warranties, guarantees or remedies to our customers. It is recommended that purchasers and integrators evaluate theaccuracy of each sensor to determine the acceptable margin of error for each application within their particular system(s).WX-500-023906/2014

ContentsChapter 1Introduction5Using this Manual 5Part IIntroduction to the Click SeriesChapter 2The Power Plant9Connecting to a Circuit Breaker 10 Connecting AC SurgeProtection 10 Connecting Power 11 Wiring AC Powerinto the Click 201/202/204 12Chapter 3T-bus Basics15Adding a T-bus to the DIN Rail 16 Mounting Click Devices 16 Wiring T-buses 16Chapter 4Wiring the Devices19Working with Screw Terminal Blocks 19 RS-485 Communication 20 RS-232 Communication 22Chapter 5Installing Click Supervisor23Installing Click Supervisor 24 Microsoft .NET Framework 27Chapter 6Using Click SupervisorConnecting to Your Computer 29 Accessing the Communication Screen 30 Serial Communication 31 IP Communication 33 Working with Modules 3429

Part IIIndividual Click 500 Series ModulesChapter 7Click 510 — Communication Tester39Physical Features 40 Installation 43 Applications 43 Operating Modes 44Chapter 8Click 512 — Vehicle Alert53Physical Features 54 Installation 57 Operating Modes 58 Computer Configuration 66 Connecting to a ContactClosure Device 73Chapter 9Click 513 — Traffic Alert75Physical Features 76 Installation 79 Operating Modes 80 Computer Configuration 82Chapter 10Click 514 — Event LoggerPhysical Features 94 Installation 97 Operating Modes 98 Computer Configuration 10293

IntroductionIn this introduction Using this ManualWavetronix Click products are a simple and cost-effective way to connect various trafficcomponents into a single, unified system. With a broad range of easy-to-use products, theClick line integrates quickly and operates in even the harshest conditions. Click devicesprovide the power and communication solutions needed for effective traffic control andmanagement.The Click series is divided into five smaller, numerically based series. Each device in a particular series shares common elements, functions, etc.: Click 100 series – Contact closure devicesClick 200 series – Power and surge protection devicesClick 300 series – Wired communication devicesClick 400 series – Wireless communication devicesClick 500 series – Customizable devices built on our Click 500 platformThis user guide covers the Click 500 series. For the Click 100–400 series, please see the Click100–400 Series User Guide.Using this ManualThis manual is divided into two parts: Part I: Introduction to the Click Series – This part contains information common tothe Click line, beginning with basic module installation guidelines. It then covers the

6INTRODUCTION CLICK 500 SERIES USER GUIDEClick Supervisor software, which is used with certain Click devices for configuration.For a list of Click 500 series devices that use Click Supervisor, see the beginning ofChapter 4.A few Click devices differ from what is written in the common information chaptersin the way they are installed or the software used to configure them. In the event that aClick device departs from what is written in Part I, that difference will be noted in thatdevice’s chapter in Part II. Part II: Individual Click 500 Series Modules – This part contains a chapter for everydevice in the Click 500 series. Each chapter has an introduction to the device alongwith a description of the device’s physical features and sections on installation, configuration, troubleshooting and more.

Part IIntroduction to theClick SeriesChapter 1 – The Power PlantChapter 2 – T-bus BasicsChapter 3 – Wiring the DevicesChapter 4 – Installing Click SupervisorChapter 5 – Using Click Supervisor

1The Power PlantIn this chapter Connecting to a Circuit Breaker Connecting AC Surge Protection Connecting Power1Power and surge protection are provided to your devices via the Click modules that makeup what is known as the power plant (see Figure 1.1). Assembling the power plant is the firststep in installing your Click devices.Figure 1.1 – The Click Power Plant

10CHAPTER 1 THE POWER PLANTNoteThe power plant will only be used if your cabinet is supplied with AC power. If DC iscoming into your cabinet, you will need the Click 221 DC surge protector, discussed inPart II.Connecting to a Circuit BreakerThe first Click module you will connect is the Click 210, a circuit breaker designed to interrupt an electric current under overload conditions. The breaker is trip-free and can be easilyreset after a current interruption by pushing the reset button (see the Click 210 chapter formore information on this device).To add a Click 210 circuit breaker and switch:1234Using a rocking motion, mount the Click 210 onto the DIN rail.Make sure the reset button on front of the module is pressed down before wiring.Connect the black (line) wire from the terminal block or from the AC cord into oneside of the module.Connect power out of the other side.NoteIt doesn’t matter which side is power in, as long as the opposite end is power out.Connecting AC Surge ProtectionThe next module in the power plant is the Click 230, which provides surge protection toother modules on the DIN rail (see the Click 230 chapter for more information on this device). Use these steps to include AC surge protection in your installation:1234Using a rocking motion, mount the Click 230 onto the DIN rail next to the Click 210.Connect the wire from the Click 210 to the rightmost screw terminal (terminal 5) onthe side of the Click 230 marked IN (see Figure 1.2).Connect the white (neutral) and green (ground) wires from the AC terminal block orfrom the AC cord into screw terminals 1 and 3, respectively, also on the side markedIN.Connect the outgoing neutral and power wires to screw terminals 2 and 6, respectively,on the side marked OUT.

CHAPTER 1 THE POWER PLANTFigure 1.2 – Click 230 Screw Terminals (labels beneath terminals have been added)Screw terminals 3 and 4 are directly bonded via the metal mounting foot of the base element to the DIN rail. There is no need for any additional grounding between terminals 3and 4 and the DIN rail.NoteIf you are using a Click 211 in your installation, the configuration of the power plantwill differ slightly from what is listed in this chapter, starting at this point in theinstallation process. See the Click 211 chapter of this manual for more information.Connecting PowerThe final component of the power plant is the AC to DC converter. The Click line featuresseveral such converters. The Click 201/202/204 are AC to DC power supplies that provideDC power to every Click product mounted on the DIN rail. The Click 201 provides 1 A, theClick 202 provides 2 A and the Click 204 provides 4 A.The screw terminals on the top and bottom of the Click 201/202/204 can be unpluggedfrom the module, allowing you to pre-wire power before the final installation. The screwterminal blocks are red-keyed, allowing the block to plug back into only one specific jack.NoteIf you prefer, instead of the Click 201/202/204, you can use the Click 203, which is acombination UPS and battery. This set of modules will convert AC to DC and provideuninterrupted power to your equipment. See the Click 203 chapter in Part II of thisdocument for more information.11

12CHAPTER 1 THE POWER PLANTWiring AC Power into the Click 201/202/204Use the steps below to properly wire AC power to the top of the Click 201/202/204:12Using a rocking motion, mount the Click 202/202/204 to the DIN rail next to the Click230.Connect the power and neutral wires from the Click 230 into the screw terminalsmarked L and N, respectively, on the side of the module marked 100–240V AC In.Figure 1.3 – Wiring AC Power into the Click 201/202/204CautionMake sure power to AC mains is disconnected while wiring the AC input.Wiring DC Power out of the Click 201/202/204The screw terminals on the bottom of the devices are slightly different. The Click 202 and204 have a single terminal block, while the Click 201 has two; it doesn’t matter which ofthe two terminal blocks on the 201 you wire into. Connect one wire for DC power (red isstandard) to a screw terminal marked . Connect a second wire as a ground wire (black isstandard) to either of the two terminals marked – (see Figure 1.4).NoteDo not wire into the DCOK terminal; it provides only 20 mA and should only be usedto monitor the power supply.

CHAPTER 1 THE POWER PLANTFigure 1.4 – Wiring DC Power out of the Click 201/202/204CautionAn authorized electrical technician should perform installation and operation of thisunit. Persons other than authorized and approved electrical technicians should NOTattempt to connect this unit to a power supply and/or traffic control cabinet, as thereis a serious risk of electrical shock through unsafe handling of the power source. Extreme caution should be used when connecting this unit to an active power supply.13

T-bus Basics2In this chapter Adding a T-bus to the DIN Rail Mounting Click Devices Wiring T-buses2Now that the power plant is complete, the next step in installing your Click modules is adding a T-bus to your DIN rail. A T-bus is made up of small modules called T-bus connectorsthat snap onto your DIN rail to provide power and communication connections to yourClick devices. You can connect together as many T-bus connectors as you need to providepower and communication to all the Click devices on the rail with only a single wiring connection.Wavetronix has two varieties of T-bus connectors: green connectors, which conduct bothpower and communication, and gray connectors, which only conduct power. Gray T-busconnectors are used when you don’t want certain devices to communicate with each other.In such a case, a gray connector placed between the two devices would prevent communication while still providing power.NoteWavetronix removes the communication lines from the gray T-bus connectors it provides. Gray T-bus connectors obtained from suppliers other than Wavetronix, however, will still have communication capabilities.

16CHAPTER 2 T-BUS BASICSAdding a T-bus to the DIN RailPlacing the T-bus on the DIN rail is quick and easy. To attach a T-bus connector to the rail,simply position the connector over the rail with the male connector pointing to the right.Hook one arm of the connector over one side of the DIN rail and press the other arm downover the other side until the connector snaps in place. All the T-bus connectors you connecttogether should be facing this direction.To connect T-bus connectors together, simply slide them toward each other until you hearthem snap into place. To disconnect T-bus connectors, use a small, thin item, like a smallscrewdriver, to gently pry the two modules apart.Mounting Click DevicesTo connect a Click device to the DIN rail and T-bus, simply position the device over the Tbus connector and, using the same rocking motion used to connect the devices in the powerplant, snap the device onto the DIN rail.NoteAll Click 500 series devices mount onto the T-bus, but certain other Click devices,such as those in the power plant, do not.Wiring T-busesThere are two ways to provide power to a T-bus: wiring through a Click 200 and wiringthrough a 5-screw terminal block.Wiring through a Click 200The Click 200 is a surge protection device that can be connected to a sensor. The Click 200is unique among Click devices because it can take power and communications in throughits screw terminals and send it through any T-bus it is currently mounted on.To provide power to a T-bus through a Click 200, follow these steps (see Figure 2.1):123Connect a Click 200 to a DIN rail and T-bus.Connect the red ( 24 VDC) wire from the Click 201/202/204 into the DC screw terminal on the side of the Click 200 marked PROTECTED.Connect the black (ground) wire from the Click 201/202/204 into any of the terminalsmarked GND on the same screw terminal block as the red wire.

CHAPTER 2 T-BUS BASICSFigure 2.1 – Wiring Power into the Click 200Wiring through a 5-screw TerminalIf you choose not to use a Click 200, or if you have one but prefer not to wire through it,you can also connect power through a 5-screw terminal block connected to the end of theT-bus.To provide power to a T-bus through a 5-screw terminal block, follow these steps:12Attach a male 5-screw terminal block to the left end of the T-bus by aligning it with thefirst connector and pushing the modules together.Connect the black (ground) and red ( 24 VDC) wires from the Click 201/202/204into the top two screw terminals in the 5-screw terminal block (see Figure 2.2 for the5-screw terminal block pinout).Figure 2.2 – 5-screw Terminal Block PinoutNoteTo disconnect a 5-screw terminal block from a T-bus connector, use a small, thin item,such as a small screwdriver, to gently pry the two modules apart.17

18CHAPTER 2 T-BUS BASICSWiring out of a T-busOccasionally you will need to provide power and communication to devices in your cabinetthat are not on a DIN rail or on a T-bus. In these cases, you can connect a female 5-screwterminal block to the right side of your T-bus and wire DC, ground and communicationfrom there into the device.

Wiring the Devices3In this chapter Working with Screw Terminal Blocks RS-485 Communication RS-232 Communication3You are now ready to begin adding Click modules to your cabinet. This chapter will discussan important element of installation: wiring communication through the screw terminals.Because all Click 500 applications are based on the same physical device, they all have thesame communication ports. However, some applications do not use all of these; this will bediscussed in each application’s chapter in Part II of this guide.Working with Screw Terminal BlocksThe Click 500 series devices feature screw terminal blocks for wiring connections. Thesescrew terminal blocks simplify wiring because they can be removed from the Click device,then wired and reinserted.To remove a screw terminal block, insert a small, thin item, such as a small screwdriver, intothe gap between the screw terminal block and the Click device (just above the screw heads)and gently pry the two apart.After wiring, simply reinsert the screw terminal block and push until it snaps into place. Thescrew terminal blocks are red-keyed, meaning they will only plug into their specific jacks.

20CHAPTER 3 WIRING THE DEVICESFigure 3.1 – Removing and Wiring Screw Terminal BlocksRS-485 CommunicationAll Click series devices have RS-485 communication capabilities. RS-485 is important forClick devices because it is carried on the T-bus to all the Click devices on a given DIN rail.Connecting RS-485 communications to the Click devices on a DIN rail can be accomplished in two different ways: through a 5-screw terminal on the end of a T-bus, or througha Click module, which will then communicate with the T-bus.NoteThe steps in this section are specifically for use with a Wavetronix SmartSensor cable. If you are using a different cable or wiring system, the colors of the wires usedwill be different.To connect through a 5-screw terminal, follow these steps.123Connect the 485 (white) wire from the terminal block or cable to the middle screwterminal on the 5-screw terminal block connector you’re using for the T-bus in question(see Figure 2.2 in the previous chapter for the pinout of the 5-screw terminal block).Connect the -485 (blue) wire from the terminal block or cable to the middle screwterminal on the 5-screw terminal block.Plug the 5-screw terminal block into the T-bus.To connect through any Click device with RS-485 ports, follow these steps:1234Ensure that the Click device is mounted on a T-bus connector.Connect the 485 (white) wire from the terminal block or cable to the terminal marked“ 485” in the screw terminal blocks (see Figure 3.2).Connect the -485 (blue) wire from the terminal block or cable to the terminal marked“-485” in the screw terminal blocks.Connect the RS-485 drain wire from the terminal block or cable to a GND terminal inthe screw terminal blocks.

CHAPTER 3 WIRING THE DEVICESNoteIf you are using a Click 200 in your installation, it is recommended you wire RS-485through it if you would like to connect to a Click device.Figure 3.2 – Wiring RS-485 Communication into the Click 200Wiring RS-485 from a Click DeviceThe Click 500 series devices also have RJ-11 jacks for RS-485 communication with a computer or with contact closure cards. To use, simply use an RJ-11 jumper cable to connectthe two devices.Figure 3.3 – A Click Device Showing RJ-11 and DB-9 Jacks21

22CHAPTER 3 WIRING THE DEVICESRS-232 CommunicationThe Click 500 series devices also feature RS-232 communication capabilities. The moduleswill convert the RS-485 communication moving to and from the T-bus to RS-232. See below for how to connect RS-232 to a laptop. wordsEach device has screw terminals (TD and RD) for wiring in RS-232. The devices also havea DB-9 jack for RS-232 communication with a laptop or other such device. To use, simplyuse a straight-through cable to connect the two devices.

Installing Click Supervisor4In this chapter Installing Click Supervisor Microsoft .NET Framework4Once your Click devices are installed and wired, the next step is to install Click Supervisor,a computer program that will help you work with your Click modules. Most Click 500 applications can be configured and monitored to some extent using the buttons and LEDs onthe module, but certain devices can be fine-tuned using Click Superviso

Click 500 series – Customizable devices built on our Click 500 platform This user guide covers the Click 500 series. For the Click 100–400 series, please see the Click 100–400 Series User Guide. Using this Manual This manual is divided into two parts: Part I: Introduction to the Click Series – This part contains information common to the Click line, beginning with basic module .

Related Documents:

FIAT 500 1.2 69KS MT5 500 150.07C.8 14.250 500 Cabrio 150.57C.8 17.250 FIAT 500 1.0 70KS BSG Hybrid MT6 500 150.07G.8 14.950 500 Cabrio 150.57G.8 17.950 LOUNGE FIAT 500 1.2 69KS MT5 500 150.09C.8 15.350 11.390 111 500 Cabrio 150.59C.8 18.350 FIAT 500 1.0 70KS BSG Hybrid MT6 500 150.09G.8 16.050 500 Cabrio 150 .

2 Term 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 2.500 3 . Cost of Book, ID Card, Calender & Transportation will be additional at actuals. Grand Total 405.300 FEE STRUCTURE FOR INDIAN STUDENTS CL

o Microsoft Outlook 2000 o Microsoft Outlook 2002 o Microsoft Outlook 2003 o Microsoft Outlook 2007 o Microsoft Outlook 2010 o Microsoft Outlook 2013 o Microsoft Outlook 98 o Microsoft PowerPoint 2000 o Microsoft PowerPoint 2002 – Normal User o Microsoft PowerPoint 2002 – Power User o Microsoft PowerPoint 2002 – Whole Test

Business Ready Enhancement Plan for Microsoft Dynamics Customer FAQ Updated January 2011 The Business Ready Enhancement Plan for Microsoft Dynamics is a maintenance plan available to customers of Microsoft Dynamics AX, Microsoft C5, Microsoft Dynamics CRM, Microsoft Dynamics GP, Microsoft Dynamics NAV, Microsoft Dynamics SL, Microsoft Dynamics POS, and Microsoft Dynamics RMS, and

Income Statement Highlights 2018 2017 Growth 2018 2017 Growth GH '000 GH '000 GH '000 GH '000 Group Company 0 500 1,000 1,500 2,000 2,500 3,000 3,500 2017 2018 ion Net Revenue - GOIL 6-500 500 1,500 2,500 3,500 4,500 5,500 2017 2018 n Net Revenue - GROUP 39.34 54.11 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 2017 2018 n Net Profit - GOIL 65.09 81.95 0 20 40 60 .

SMB_Dual Port, SMB_Cable assembly, Waterproof Cap RF Connector 1.6/5.6 Series,1.0/2.3 Series, 7/16 Series SMA Series, SMB Series, SMC Series, BT43 Series FME Series, MCX Series, MMCX Series, N Series TNC Series, UHF Series, MINI UHF Series SSMB Series, F Series, SMP Series, Reverse Polarity

Click run, type nothing in the prompt, then click OK. Click run again, type 1.5, then click OK. Click run again, type 2.2, then click OK. Click run again, type 1.85, then click OK. Click run again, type 1.85m, then click OK 15.4. complex if statement conditions Run the code 6 times and do the following: 1. Put nothing in both prompts

Genes and DNA Methylation associated with Prenatal Protein Undernutrition by Albumen Removal in an avian model . the main source of protein for the developing embryo8, the net effect is prenatal protein undernutrition. Thus, in the chicken only strictly nutritional effects are involved, in contrast to mammalian models where maternal effects (e.g. hormonal effects) are implicated. Indeed, in .