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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 PROJECT CUSTOMER ENQUIRY No.

Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 1 of 51

BU HASA INTERCONECTION GASCO 518731

ISSUE A

DATE 08 March 2006

ENGINEER P S Kirby

REASON FOR MODIFICATION First Issue

Summary comments: Terminology: Brush PRISMIC POWER Management System PMS. Power System: 4off - GT generators 11kV 60Hz 2off Grid (Utility) incomers 16off Sheddable Motor loads Functionality: System voltage and frequency control when islanded Active and reactive load sharing between generators Active and reactive grid power flow control. Tap changer control. Is Limiter status monitoring including current (or MVA). No limit control functionality Start/Stop automatic in load demand & pre-warning may also be a black start requirement (client to confirm) Start/Stop manual for the HMI Start and synch single outputs - Generator synch initiated in the GCP (assumed). Load shedding estimated quantity loads (8off on 11kV, 8off on 3.3kV) Large motor start inhibits estimated quantity loads as for load shed. Rating compensation (ambient temperature or analogue from TCP) Dual fuel derating Architecture: Single PMS panel Interface with DCS/SCADA Serial RS485 Modbus RTU protocol. System features English documentation Panel top or bottom cable entry (client to specify) Low smoke zero halogen cable 2 1.00mm cable acceptable panel internal control wiring Trunking to be 75% full Standard Paint colour 10A03 (or clients choice)

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 CONTENTS 1 INTRODUCTION .................................................................................................................................. 5 1.1 Dual Configuration ......................................................................................................................... 5 1.2 Definitions...................................................................................................................................... 5 1.2.1 Circuit Breaker Status ............................................................................................................. 5 1.2.2 Master Fault............................................................................................................................ 5 1.2.3 Auto/Manual............................................................................................................................ 5 1.2.4 Isochronous ............................................................................................................................ 5 1.2.5 Generator MW Capability ........................................................................................................ 5 1.2.5.1 Automatic Capability Compensation Based Upon TCP/UCP Analogue Signal (Option) ..... 5 1.2.5.2 Automatic Capability Compensation Based Upon Temperature (Option)........................... 6 1.2.5.3 Capability Modification Based Upon Fuel Type................................................................. 6 1.2.5.4 Manual Capability Modification (Option)............................................................................ 6 1.2.5.5 Peak Capability (Option) .................................................................................................. 6 1.2.5.6 Step Load Limited Capability (Option) .............................................................................. 6 1.2.6 Generator MVAr Capability...................................................................................................... 6 1.2.7 Targets ................................................................................................................................... 6 1.2.8 Power Groups......................................................................................................................... 7 1.2.9 Power Group MW Capability ................................................................................................... 7 1.2.10 Power Group MW Load........................................................................................................... 7 1.2.11 Power Group MW Spinning Reserve ....................................................................................... 7 1.2.12 Power Group MVAr Capability................................................................................................. 7 1.2.13 Power Group MVAr Load ........................................................................................................ 7 1.2.14 Power Group MVAr Spinning Reserve..................................................................................... 7 1.2.15 Grid Incomer........................................................................................................................... 7 1.2.16 Grid MW And MVAr Capability ................................................................................................ 7 1.2.17 Presets ................................................................................................................................... 7 2 FUNCTIONS OF THE PRISMIC............................................................................................................ 9 2.1 Introduction.................................................................................................................................... 9 2.1.1 Generator / Grid / Interconnector Power Measurement ............................................................ 9 2.1.2 Security Of Output Signals ...................................................................................................... 9 2.1.3 Governor And AVR Adjustment ............................................................................................... 9 2.1.3.1 Operation When Connected To A Grid/Utility.................................................................... 9 2.1.3.2 Governor And AVR Operating Modes..............................................................................10 2.1.3.3 Power Group Frequency Control .....................................................................................10 2.1.3.4 Power Group Voltage Control..........................................................................................10 2.1.3.5 Generator Power Control.................................................................................................10 2.1.3.6 Generator Reactive Power Control ..................................................................................11 2.1.4 Load Shedding, And Inhibition................................................................................................13 2.1.4.1 Load Shedding Priorities .................................................................................................13 2.1.4.2 Load Shedding Signals ...................................................................................................13 2.1.4.3 Generators In Manual Control .........................................................................................13 2.1.4.4 Fast Acting Load Shedding .............................................................................................14 2.1.4.5 Gradual Overload Load Shedding ...................................................................................14 2.1.4.6 Under Frequency Load Shedding ....................................................................................14 2.1.4.7 Cable Overload Load Shedding.......................................................................................14 2.1.4.8 Load Feeder Inhibits .......................................................................................................14 2.1.4.9 Automatic Load Feeder Reconnection.............................................................................15 2.1.4.10 Feeder Control Table ......................................................................................................15 2.1.5 Generator Set Management ...................................................................................................15 2.1.5.1 Duty Selection.................................................................................................................15 2.1.5.2 Starting Generators.........................................................................................................15 2.1.5.3 Single Stage Starting (Option) .........................................................................................16 2.1.5.4 Two Stage Starting (Option) ............................................................................................16 2.1.5.5 Stopping Generators .......................................................................................................17 2.1.6 Tap Changer Control..............................................................................................................17 2.1.6.1 Voltage Control ...............................................................................................................17 2.1.6.2 VAr Control .....................................................................................................................18 2.1.6.3 Nominal Tap Position Control ..........................................................................................18
518731_Tech spec.doc Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

Issue: A

Date: 08 March 2006

Page: 2 of 51

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 3 of 51 Bus Tie / Group Synchronisation. ...........................................................................................18 2.1.7 2.1.8 Diagnostics, Alarms And Interface..........................................................................................18 2.1.9 Commissioning Mode.............................................................................................................18 2.1.10 Power System Alarms............................................................................................................18 2.1.11 PRISMIC Watchdog Alarms ...................................................................................................19 2.1.12 PRISMIC Microsystem Alarms ...............................................................................................20 2.1.13 External Communication Interfaces ........................................................................................21 2.1.13.1 PRISMIC To PRISMIC Connection..................................................................................21 2.1.13.2 Deterministic Ethernet Network .......................................................................................21 2.1.13.3 Human Machine Interface (HMI) Connection ...................................................................21 2.1.13.4 Event Logging Interface ..................................................................................................21 2.1.13.5 DCS/SCADA Link............................................................................................................21 2.1.14 Modbus Communications Protocol .........................................................................................21 3 PRISMIC PMS HMI APPLICATION .....................................................................................................23 3.1 Definitions.....................................................................................................................................23 3.2 HMI Displays.................................................................................................................................23 3.3 HMI Features................................................................................................................................23 3.3.1 Configuration Of Colours........................................................................................................23 3.3.2 Alarm Display Configuration ...................................................................................................24 3.3.3 Single Line Fly-By Dialogs......................................................................................................26 3.3.4 Logging Into A Session (Password Operation)........................................................................26 3.3.5 Altering Presets......................................................................................................................27 3.3.6 Control Buttons Toolbar .........................................................................................................28 3.3.7 Banner Bar ............................................................................................................................28 3.3.7.1 Alarm Display..................................................................................................................29 3.3.7.2 Commissioning Mode......................................................................................................29 3.3.7.3 Status Bar.......................................................................................................................29 3.3.7.4 PRISMIC Number ...........................................................................................................29 3.3.7.5 Date And Time................................................................................................................29 3.3.7.6 Communications Status ..................................................................................................29 3.4 HMI Menu Options ........................................................................................................................29 3.4.1 File ........................................................................................................................................29 3.4.2 Printing ..................................................................................................................................30 3.4.3 View.......................................................................................................................................30 3.4.4 Window..................................................................................................................................32 3.4.5 Display...................................................................................................................................33 3.4.6 Commands ............................................................................................................................36 3.4.7 Flash Memory Control............................................................................................................36 3.4.8 Presets ..................................................................................................................................36 3.4.9 Maintenance ..........................................................................................................................37 3.4.10 Session..................................................................................................................................38 3.4.11 Commissioning Mode.............................................................................................................38 3.4.12 Help.......................................................................................................................................39 3.5 Window Operation ........................................................................................................................39 3.5.1 Window..................................................................................................................................39 3.5.2 Scrolling Windows..................................................................................................................39 3.5.3 Splitting Windows...................................................................................................................39 3.5.4 Data Sharing With Concurrent Application..............................................................................39 3.5.5 Using HMI With Hot Standby PMS (Optional Dual Redundant Microsystem)...........................40 4 EVENT LOGGING APPLICATION.......................................................................................................41 4.1 Introduction...................................................................................................................................41 4.2 Online/Offline Option.....................................................................................................................41 4.3 Sorting..........................................................................................................................................41 4.4 Filtering.........................................................................................................................................41 4.5 Exporting ......................................................................................................................................42 4.6 View options .................................................................................................................................42 4.7 Settings ........................................................................................................................................42 4.8 Configuration Information ..............................................................................................................42 4.9 Troubleshooting ............................................................................................................................42 5 PRISMIC PMS HARDWARE ...............................................................................................................44
518731_Tech spec.doc Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 4 of 51 Power Management Panel (PMP) .................................................................................................44 5.1 5.1.1 Type - Standard .....................................................................................................................44 5.1.2 Standards ..............................................................................................................................44 5.1.3 Degree of Protection ..............................................................................................................44 5.1.4 Cable Entry............................................................................................................................44 5.1.5 General Panel Wiring LOW SMOKE, ZERO HALOGEN .........................................................44 5.1.6 Earthing (See Also Panel Wiring Above) ................................................................................44 5.1.7 Circuit Protection....................................................................................................................44 5.1.8 Terminals...............................................................................................................................45 5.1.9 Instruments............................................................................................................................45 5.1.10 Front Panel Labels.................................................................................................................45 5.1.11 Push Buttons & Indicators ......................................................................................................45 5.1.12 Paint Finish............................................................................................................................45 5.1.13 Cubicle Fittings ......................................................................................................................45 5.1.14 Dimensions And Weight .........................................................................................................45 5.1.15 Panel Power Supplies ............................................................................................................45 5.1.15.1 PRISMIC.........................................................................................................................45 5.1.15.2 Control ............................................................................................................................45 5.1.15.3 Human Machine Interface (HMI)......................................................................................45 5.1.15.4 Auxiliary Supplies............................................................................................................45 5.2 Microprocessor System.................................................................................................................46 5.2.1 PS-RACK-AC Microprocessor System Rack...........................................................................46 5.2.2 PS-386 Processor Card .........................................................................................................46 5.2.3 PS-ETHER Ethernet Card......................................................................................................46 5.2.4 PS-UW Utilities And Watchdog Card ......................................................................................46 5.2.5 PS-DI Digital Input Card .........................................................................................................46 5.2.6 PS-DO Digital Output Card.....................................................................................................46 5.2.7 PS-AI Analogue Input Card ....................................................................................................46 5.2.8 PS-PT Power And VAr Transducer Card ................................................................................47 5.2.9 PS-FT Frequency Transducer Card........................................................................................47 5.2.10 PMS Interface Units ...............................................................................................................48 5.2.10.1 PI-CTPT Interface Unit ....................................................................................................48 5.2.10.2 PI-VTAI Interface Unit .....................................................................................................48 5.2.10.3 PI-VTPI Voltage Monitor Transformer (Previously Known As VSU)..................................48 5.2.10.4 Isolating Current Transformer..........................................................................................48 5.2.10.5 PI-CTD Current Transformer Diode Interface Unit ...........................................................48 5.2.11 Recommendations For Plant And Power Supply Wiring..........................................................48 5.2.12 Applicable Specifications And Approvals ................................................................................48 5.2.13 EMC Environment..................................................................................................................49 6 TESTING AND COMPLETION ............................................................................................................50 6.1 Factory Acceptance Tests.............................................................................................................50 6.2 DCS Interface Test .......................................................................................................................50 6.3 Packaging And Preservation .........................................................................................................50 7 FEEDER CONTROL TABLE ...............................................................................................................51 8 SET MANAGEMENT FUNCTIONALITY ..............................................................................................51

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 1 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 5 of 51

INTRODUCTION This is the adopted standard describing the software functions and interfaces of the Brush PRISMIC Power Management System (PMS). The PMS equipment consists of a PRISMIC, which is a rack mounted, microprocessor based control system with interface modules specifically designed for power system control and load shedding applications. Associated conditioning equipment provides an isolated interface to the power equipment and a Human-Machine Interface (HMI) system provides the operator interface. The equipment is mounted in a free standing Power Management Panel (PMP) with the HMI equipment either supplied in the panel or loose for remote desktop mounting. A Human Machine Interface (HMI) communicates with the PMS and displays all data and operational presets contained within the PMS. Presets may be changed and commands may be issued by the operator via the HMI. The HMI consists of Brush software running under the latest Windows operating system on an appropriate PC. The HMI is used as a graphical interface only it contains no control algorithms and the PRISMIC will function as normal even when the HMI is switched off. All control algorithms are located within the PRISMIC system itself, not the HMI.

1.1 1.2 1.2.1

Dual Configuration Not applicable. Definitions Circuit Breaker Status A generator is considered to be on-line and running if its normally open auxiliary contact is closed. All CB closed status signals need to be inhibited when the CB is not in the service position. Discrepancy Monitoring: CB N/O and N/C auxiliary contacts monitoring is included for main power sources.

1.2.2

Master Fault Any primary source of power (generator or grid incomer) whos loss could result in fast acting load shed is monitored by a normally closed fault input from a protection relay. The operation of this relay will be an indication of imminent opening of the respective circuit breaker. Auto/Manual The PMS only controls generators that are selected for auto control. This is indicated to PRISMIC by an auto/manual signal (one for each generator). This signal usually passes through an auto/manual switch on the front of the Generator Control Panel (GCP) or PMP, the governor/AVR units and any other essential control equipment. PRISMIC only takes control when all items are selected for remote or auto operation. Isochronous The PMS controls generators to achieve an isochronous power system by adjusting the governors and AVRs of parallel sets to eliminate the inherent droop. Governors and AVRs are selected to droop modes, if selected to isochronous then the respective controller sets the reference and PMS control for the power group must be disabled. Generator MW Capability The MW capability of each machine is preset (adjustable from the HMI). DELETE IF N/A A manual selected generator is deemed to have a MW capability equal to its MW output; i.e. manual generators have zero spinning reserve.

1.2.3

1.2.4

1.2.5

1.2.5.1

Automatic Capability Compensation Based Upon TCP/UCP Analogue Signal (Option) PRISMIC utilises an analogue signal that directly indicates capability in MW. The engine manufacture calculates capability within the Turbine Control Panel and this is conveyed to PRISMIC via a 4-20mA signal or via a DCS comms link.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 6 of 51 The engine manufacturer will take into account temperature, fuel type etc and as a result PRISMIC will not require these additional signals. 1.2.5.2 Automatic Capability Compensation Based Upon Temperature (Option) PRISMIC utilises an analogue temperature input to modify engine capability. The engine manufacturer supplies a graph relating engine capability to either ambient or turbine inlet temperature. Using the temperature signal PRISMIC is then able to calculate capability. The resultant capability is used within the power sharing, set management and load shedding software, as appropriate, to optimise utilisation of the facility and minimises load shedding without incurring overload. Capability Modification Based Upon Fuel Type PRISMIC utilises a digital input to determine current fuel type, (normally gas or diesel). Capability can then be modified in accordance with this fuel type. This can mean simply switching to an alternative preset capability or using an alternative capability/temperature graph. Alternatively, if an automatic digital signal is unavailable, the operator can select fuel type from the HMI. 1.2.5.4 Manual Capability Modification (Option) In addition to the capability modifications described above, PRISMIC provides a manual de-rate facility. This is in the form of a preset, which has the range of 0 to 100%. This can be used to reduce capability in situations where full capability is unachievable. Capability is calculated as follows: Modified Capability = Capability x De-rate preset. Manual de-rating can be achieved in one of two ways. Either the operator can adjust the preset directly, changing it from say 100% to 95%, or alternatively the preset can be left at the de-rated value at all times and the operator selects de-rate ON/OFF via a command from the HMI or DCS. 1.2.5.5 Peak Capability (Option) In addition to normal capability, each turbine has a Peak capability. Peak is higher than normal capability and can be used for short periods. It is used in fast acting load shedding situations, e.g. when a generator trips. When a generator trips, PRISMIC will use the Peak capability when calculating the amount of load to shed to protect the remaining sets. If the remaining sets are left running at a loading greater than normal capability but less than Peak, PRISMIC will start the gradual shed timer. Eventually, when the integrating timer expires, PRISMIC will shed load to below the normal capability level. This gives the operators time to start another set or reduce loading manually. 1.2.5.6 Step Load Limited Capability (Option) The turbine has a limitation on sudden step load application. Many turbines define a step load limit which is the maximum amount of load that can be dumped onto the turbine in a single sudden step. This step load limit is used to calculate the capability for fast shed situations (i.e. when a generator trips resulting in sudden application of load onto the remaining sets). Step load limited capability is calculated as the current MW loading plus the step load limit preset. Generator MVAr Capability The MVAr capability of each machine is preset (adjustable from the HMI). A manual selected generator is deemed to have a MVAr capability equal to its MVAr output; i.e. manual generators have zero spinning reserve. 1.2.7 Targets The term Target is used throughout this document to describe a calculated or preset value that defines the desired operating level of the associated equipment. All auto generators have a target value for MW, MVAr, Voltage and Frequency. These targets are continuously calculated at all times for all modes of operation including sharing.

1.2.5.3

1.2.6

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 1.2.8 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 7 of 51 Power Groups PRISMIC considers adjacent bus sections to be interconnected if connecting bus couplers or interconnectors are closed so that an electrical connection exists. A group of generators, grid incomers and loads connected to a bus or interconnected buses is known as a Power Group; a power group must contain at least one power source. Power Group MW Capability For each group of interconnected generators, the sum of the MW capabilities is referred to as the Power Group MW capability. Power Group MW Load For each group of interconnected generators, the sum of generator MW loading is referred to as the Power Group MW load. Power Group MW Spinning Reserve For each group of interconnected generators, power group MW spinning reserve is the difference between the MW capability of a power group and the total MW load in that power group as defined above. When the power group contains a grid incomer, the spinning reserve is calculated both including and excluding the grid capability and load. Power Group MVAr Capability For each group of interconnected generators, the sum of the MVAr capabilities is referred to as the Power Group MVAr capability. Power Group MVAr Load For each group of interconnected generators, the sum of generator MVAr loadings is referred to as the Power Group MVAr load. Power Group MVAr Spinning Reserve For each group of interconnected generators, power group MVAr spinning reserve is the difference between the MVAr capability of a power group and the total MVAr load in that power group as defined above. When the power group contains a grid incomer, the spinning reserve is calculated both including and excluding the grid capability and load. Grid Incomer The site is connected to a grid that is assumed to be an infinite system. By this we mean that the voltage and frequency of this system are stiff i.e. unaffected by fluctuations in site load and import/export of MW or MVAr. When a site bus is connected to a grid incomer, PRISMIC abandons voltage and frequency control of any generators connected to that bus, (unless the grid incomer contains a tap changer). 1.2.16 1.2.17 Grid MW And MVAr Capability The MW and MVAr capabilities of each grid incomer are preset (adjustable from the HMI). Presets The word Presets is frequently used throughout this document. Presets are operator adjustable settings that are used within the real time embedded part of PRISMIC but displayed and edited via the HMI. Presets are stored in 3 locations, RAM, Flash and within the code (known as defaults). For control purposes, PRISMIC always regards the RAM presets as being current and uses these values within the control algorithms. When the operator changes a preset on the HMI, it is sent from the HMI to the embedded part of PRISMIC. Here it is put into RAM presets. When the operator is happy with these new preset settings, he or she should store these in Flash. This is a non-volatile memory and values will be retained after a power down. On power up, PRISMIC will transfer Flash presets into RAM.
518731_Tech spec.doc Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

1.2.9

1.2.10

1.2.11

1.2.12

1.2.13

1.2.14

1.2.15

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 8 of 51 During the power up, PRISMIC will check that the Flash presets are valid and not corrupted. If an error is detected, Flash presets are ignored and instead PRISMIC will load a full set default presets into RAM. Default Presets are hard coded by the software engineer during development and commissioning. At the end of commissioning, default presets settings are programmed to be equal to the latest site settings.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 2 2.1 2.1.1 FUNCTIONS OF THE PRISMIC Introduction Generator / Grid / Interconnector Power Measurement The MW loading of each power source is monitored by a single phase sensing CT and the appropriate bus-section VT signal. The signals are fed into PRISMIC via isolating CTs and VTs and the power output derived by instantaneous multiplication. PRISMIC utilises the same sensing CTs and VTs for MVAr load measurement (where required), introducing a 90 phase shift in sensing volts. The system voltages and frequencies are directly monitored from bus VTs. Alternatively: The MW loading of each generator and grid is monitored by transducers (supplied by others) mounted within the switchgear. The transducers provide 4-20mA signals that represent MW and MVAr. Security Of Output Signals The following measures ensure that a single fault within the PRISMIC cannot lead to spurious output signals: a) The PRISMIC is designed with outputs that must be energised to cause change and close contacts to shed loads. b) PRISMIC software monitors a number of conditions every 10 ms. Only if all conditions are healthy, does PRISMIC issue a pulse to the watchdog circuit. If this circuit does not receive a pulse for approximately 20 ms, the watchdog circuit drops out de-energising all the PRISMIC digital outputs. After correcting the fault, the PRISMIC microprocessor system must be reset using a pushbutton mounted in the PRISMIC rack. The PRISMIC indicates the healthy/fault status of each of the monitored conditions using a series of LEDs. c) During the initialisation period after power up, the input signals used to monitor the power system are scanned and memory is updated before any output signal is enabled. This prevents spurious outputs being given caused by incorrect data. Output signals such as load shed trip and generator start are fitted with guard relays to prevent accidental outputs should an output circuit fail to an ON state. The guard relays are arranged to be on separate modules to the relays they are guarding, thus ensuring one hardware fault cannot give a spurious output. For an output to be given the guard relay must be de-energised before the output signal is issued. 2.1.3 2.1.3.1 Governor And AVR Adjustment Operation When Connected To A Grid/Utility PRISMIC treats a grid/utility as an infinite bus. Therefore it ceases voltage and frequency control for any power group which is connected to a grid/utility. Load shedding and inhibit start is handled in the normal manner when connected to a grid/utility; that is, the grid capability and load are included in the calculation. Starting and stopping generators will generally only be automatic when in Grid Target mode in which case the steady state grid capability becomes the set target i.e. the grid has no spinning reserve. Note load variations are taken by the generators thus impacting the local spinning reserve. If the grid rated capacity is low compared to the site load then generator automatic start and stop may be applicable to generator target mode. Power flow to and from the grid/utility can be controlled according to the modes of operation as described in Clauses 2.1.3.5 and 2.1.3.6. Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 9 of 51

2.1.2

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 2.1.3.2 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 10 of 51 Governor And AVR Operating Modes In order to control power flow, both active and reactive, PRISMIC expects generator governors and AVRs to operate in droop mode. Droop mode is defined as a characteristic where, internal to the governor or AVR, the target control frequency or voltage value is reduced in proportion to increasing generator load. Thus, generators may operate in parallel in a stable manner. PRISMIC or an operator may then issue raise/lower signals to the governors and AVRs to alter the power flows, VAr flows or power factors of the generators and the frequency and voltage of the busbar. Other governor or AVR modes may be accommodated by special arrangements. 2.1.3.3 Power Group Frequency Control PRISMIC maintains the steady state frequency for a power group at a frequency demand setpoint by adjusting the governor setpoints using raise/lower pulses issued via volt free contacts in the PMP. When the frequency is outside its deadband (demand level deadband level), PRISMIC issues a raise or lower pulse accordingly. The length of the pulse is proportional to the size of the frequency error. The length of the pulse for a given error can be adjusted using the frequency attenuation preset. The preset has a range of 1 to 50; a higher number setting gives a shorter pulse. The period between the leading edge of successive pulses is known as the governor slug and can be adjusted using the HMI. Frequency control is closely linked to MW control (Clause 2.1.3.5) in that frequency and MW raise/lower signals are combined to produce a single raise/lower output for each generator. 2.1.3.4 Power Group Voltage Control PRISMIC maintains the steady state voltage for a power group at a voltage demand setpoint by adjusting AVR setpoints using raise/lower pulses issued via volt free contacts in the PMP. When the voltage is outside its deadband (demand level deadband level), PRISMIC issues a raise or lower pulse accordingly. The length of the pulse is proportional to the size of the voltage error. The length of the pulse for a given error can be adjusted using the voltage attenuation preset. The preset has a range of 1 to 50; a higher number setting gives a shorter pulse. The period between the leading edge of successive pulses is known as the AVR slug and can be adjusted using the HMI. Voltage control is closely linked to MVAr control (Clause 2.1.3.6) in that voltage and MVAr raise/lower signals are combined to produce a single raise/lower output for each generator. 2.1.3.5 Generator Power Control PRISMIC calculates a target MW value for each auto generator and attempts to maintain this value by adjusting the governor setpoints using raise/lower pulses issued via volt free contacts in the PMP. The target MW value is calculated depending upon the mode of operation, as described below. When the monitored MW value is outside its deadband (target MW deadband level), PRISMIC issues a raise or lower pulse accordingly. The length of the pulse is proportional to the size of the MW error. The length of the pulse for a given error can be adjusted using the MW attenuation preset. The preset has a range of 1 to 50, a higher number setting gives a shorter pulse. The period between the leading edge of successive pulses is known as the governor slug and can be adjusted using the HMI. MW control is closely linked to frequency control (Clause 2.1.3.3) in that frequency and MW raise/lower signals are combined to produce a single raise/lower output for each generator. 2.1.3.5.1 MW Modes Of Operation Several types of power control are possible. These are described in detail below.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 11 of 51

a) Setpoint Target Mode (Also Known As Base Load Mode) In this mode the generator is held at a preset target. This can be in MW or a percentage of capability. Non-target machines will take up the fluctuations in site loading. If the non-target machines reach maximum or minimum loading levels, the target machines will relax their targets to prevent overload or reverse power situations. b) Sharing Mode This is the most common mode of operation. Any machine that is not in Target mode is deemed to be in Sharing mode and will simply share load, in percentage terms, with other sharing machines. c) Cable Setpoint Target Mode Not applicable. d) Platform/Site Setpoint Target Mode Not applicable. e) Grid Incomer Setpoint Target Mode In situations where PRISMIC has control of generators on a site that is connected to a grid, it is possible to control the grid power import or export to a preset target. The target would normally be in MW. In the case of multiple grid connections, each grid will have a MW target. These targets are summed together if multiple grids are connected in parallel. Whilst in this mode, individual sets can also be selected for base load mode as described above. Provided sufficient machines are left in non-target (sharing) mode PRISMIC will maintain both the individual base load targets and the incomer setpoint target. Selective targets (i.e. incomer or generator) will be relaxed to prevent overload or reverse power of the machines. Note: When Incomer Setpoint Target Mode is selected, this also applies to the VAr control. f) Group Setpoint Target Mode In situations where PRISMIC has control of generators on a site that is connected to a grid, it is possible to control the total site generation to a preset target. The target would normally be in MW. In the case of multiple grid connections, each grid will have an associated group MW target. These targets are summed together if multiple grids are connected in parallel. Whilst in this mode, individual sets can also be selected for setpoint target mode as described above. Provided sufficient machines are left in non-target (sharing) mode PRISMIC will maintain both the individual generator setpoint targets and the group setpoint target. Selective targets (i.e. group or generator) will be relaxed to prevent overload or reverse power of the fluctuating machines. 2.1.3.6 Note: When Group Setpoint Target Mode is selected, it also applies to the VAr control. Generator Reactive Power Control PRISMIC calculates a target MVAr value for each auto generator and attempts to maintain this value by adjusting AVR setpoints using raise/lower pulses issued via volt free contacts in the PMP. The target MVAr value is calculated depending upon the mode of operation, as described below. When the monitored MVAr level is outside its deadband (target MVAr deadband level), PRISMIC issues a raise or lower pulse accordingly. The length of the pulse is proportional to the size of the MVAr error. The length of the pulse for a given error can be adjusted using the MVAr attenuation preset. The preset has a range of 1 to 50; a higher number setting gives a shorter pulse. The period between the leading edge of successive pulses is known as the AVR slug and can be adjusted using the HMI.
518731_Tech spec.doc Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 12 of 51 MVAr control is closely linked to voltage control (Clause 2.1.3.4) in that voltage and MVAr raise/lower signals are combined to produce a single raise/lower output for each generator. 2.1.3.6.1 MVAr Modes Of Operation Several types of reactive power control are possible. These are described in detail below. This description assumes that tap changers are not involved. Tap changer control is described separately. There are two main modes of operation. The first is sharing mode and the second is setpoint target mode. Setpoint target mode is also subdivided into VAr setpoint target mode and PF setpoint target mode. a) MVAr Setpoint Target Mode In this mode the generator is held at a preset target. This can be in MVAr (VAr setpoint target mode) or a percentage of MW loading, (PF setpoint target mode). PF setpoint target mode is only selectable if the machine is already selected for MW setpoint target mode. When in PF setpoint target mode the derived VAr target is calculated as follows: VAr target = MW setpoint target x Tan (Cos-1 PF target) Non-target machines will take up the fluctuations in site loading. If the non-target machines reach maximum or minimum loading levels, the target machines will relax their targets to prevent overload or reverse power situations. b) MVAr Sharing Mode This is the most common mode of operation. Any machine that is not in Target mode is deemed to be in Sharing mode and will simply share load, in percentage terms, with other sharing machines. c) Grid Incomer MVAr Or P.F. Setpoint Target Mode Note: When Incomer Setpoint Target Mode is selected, this applies to both watts and vars control. In situations where PRISMIC has control of generators on a site that is connected to a grid, it is possible to control the grid reactive power import or export to a preset target. The target can be in MVAr, P.F., or both, (operator selectable). When in Incomer PF setpoint target mode, the derived VAr target is calculated as follows: VAr target = Incomer MW setpoint target x Tan ( Cos-1 Incomer PF target ) In the case of multiple grid connections, each grid will have a MVAr target, (either preset or calculated from desired PF). These targets are summed together if multiple grids are connected in parallel. Whilst in this mode, individual sets can also be selected for MVAr setpoint target mode as described above. Provided sufficient machines are left in non-target (sharing) mode PRISMIC will maintain both the individual generator setpoint targets and the incomer setpoint target. Selective targets (i.e. incomer or generator) will be relaxed to prevent overload or reverse power of the fluctuating machines. d) MVAr Or P.F. Group Setpoint Target Mode Note: When Group Setpoint Target Mode is selected, this applies to both watts and vars control. In situations where PRISMIC has control of generators on a site that is connected to a grid, it is possible to control the total site generation to a preset target. The target can be in MVAr or P.F. or both, (operator selectable).

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 13 of 51 When in Group PF setpoint target mode, the derived VAr target is calculated as follows: VAr target = Group MW setpoint target x Tan (Cos-1 Group PF target ) In the case of multiple grid connections, each grid will have an associated group MVAr target, (either preset or calculated from desired PF). These targets are summed together if multiple grids are connected in parallel. Whilst in this mode, individual sets can also be selected for MVAr setpoint target mode as described above. Provided sufficient machines are left in non-target (sharing) mode PRISMIC will maintain both the individual generator setpoint targets and the group setpoint target. Selective targets (i.e. group or generator) will be relaxed to prevent overload or reverse power of the fluctuating machines. Load Shedding, And Inhibition. PRISMIC is capable of tripping load feeders to avert cascade failure of the generation system. Load shedding occurs due to the following reasons: a) Sudden loss of a generator/grid leading to a system overload. b) Sudden loss of a bus-tie or interconnector. c) Gradual increase in load leading to a system overload. d) System under frequency. The sequence of load shedding is defined by a shedding priority table configured via the HMI. 2.1.4.1 Load Shedding Priorities The HMI provides a table that contains all sheddable loads. The first load to be shed is at the top and the last to be shed at the bottom. The order may be changed using an edit facility. If the power system is split into separate power groups and an overload occurs within only one power group, PRISMIC sheds loads on the overloaded power group only. The loads are shed in the table order but only appropriate loads are shed. The load shedding priority table is stored in non-volatile memory within PRISMIC and is restored after a power down. 2.1.4.2 Load Shedding Signals The MW values of all sheddable loads may be monitored using transducer inputs or may be user-defined presets from the HMI. During a load-shed sequence, PRISMIC does not attempt to trip a feeder more than once if it fails to open at the first attempt. Other load feeders are tripped instead. This guards against a fault in the tripping circuitry. Once a trip signal has been issued, the feeder is not available for further trips until the shed status is accepted via the HMI. The load shed outputs are coupled with a load shed guard signal, which is de-energised to allow load shedding to occur. The load shed guard output is interlocked with the shed outputs in the PMP to ensure that loads are not shed spuriously due to a single hardware failure. 2.1.4.3 Generators In Manual Control Generators selected for manual control when in parallel with generators in automatic (PMS) control will have a capability equal to their load. However, when all generators in parallel are in manual control the load shedding calculation is changed to enable utilisation of the capacity available under drooping characteristic, as follows: Gradual Overload: The generator capability equals compensated capability as for automatic control/shedding. Fast Acting Load Shedding: The generator capability equals compensated capability as for automatic control/shedding. Under Frequency: This mode is disabled because of the drooping frequency when in manual control.
Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

2.1.4

518731_Tech spec.doc

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 2.1.4.4 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 14 of 51 Fast Acting Load Shedding The following actions cause the fast acting shed software to be invoked: a) Any of the generator breakers opening b) Any of the generator fault inputs becoming true. c) Any grid breaker opening. No other breaker operations can cause fast acting load shedding to be invoked. It should be noted that it is assumed that the generator fault inputs come from the protection relays and may arrive at PRISMIC a few milliseconds before the breaker status signal changes state. Once a breaker opens or a fault input becomes true, PRISMIC recalculates the power group capability. The new capability is compared with the pre-disturbance power group load. If there is a capability shortfall, PRISMIC trips sufficient loads to remove the overload. The loads are shed in priority table order. After a preset period (MW Overload Recovery Time), PRISMIC determines if an overload still exists. The time delay allows the system to stabilise. Further loads are then shed if there is a remaining overload. When a bus-tie or interconnecting cable opens or trips on fault, the system may be split into two separate groups. At the instant of separation PRISMIC may shed load in either group to protect the now isolated generation. Prior to the system splitting, PRISMIC will monitor the power flow through the bus-tie/interconnector to allow the calculation of the local group load on either side of the relevant breaker. 2.1.4.5 Gradual Overload Load Shedding If a power groups load increases above its capability, an integrating counter is started. The count rate is proportional to the magnitude of the overload and is calculated as a percentage of the capability of the power group. A preset gradual overload limit is set-up via the HMI. If the overload is maintained for a time such that the integrating counter reaches the preset gradual overload limit, load shedding is initiated. If the overload is removed at any point, the integrating counter is reset to zero. PRISMIC trips sufficient loads to remove the overload. Loads are shed in accordance with the priority table and rules specified in Load Shedding Priority section. After a preset time period (MW Overload Recovery Time), PRISMIC determines if an overload still exists. The time delay allows the system to stabilise. Further loads are shed if there is a remaining overload. 2.1.4.6 Under Frequency Load Shedding Load shedding is initiated when the power group frequency falls below the preset Under Frequency Load Shed Level for the duration of the preset Under Frequency Load Shed Time. A preset block of loads is shed when the timer expires. This block of loads is specified from the HMI as either a number of loads to shed or a minimum MW value by which the power group load must be reduced, or both. After the preset Under Frequency Recovery Time the frequency is compared with the preset Under Frequency Recovery Level. If the frequency has not recovered sufficiently, another block of loads is shed. 2.1.4.7 2.1.4.8 Cable Overload Load Shedding Not applicable Load Feeder Inhibits Inhibit start signals are issued to prevent the starting of feeders whose preset starting power level is greater than the power group spinning reserve. Each load feeder is assigned a preset MW start level, which is adjustable via the HMI. The inhibit is in the form of a volt free contact that is opened in the inhibit condition thus allowing a start in the event of the PMS being off.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 15 of 51 The HMI provides an override facility, which enables the operator to cancel all inhibits, thus allowing all loads to be started. Note: In contactor control circuits the latch contact will need to be across the inhibit. 2.1.4.9 2.1.4.10 2.1.5 Automatic Load Feeder Reconnection Not applicable Feeder Control Table Clause 7 of this specification defines all relevant feeders. Generator Set Management PRISMIC may be configured to manage the starting and stopping of generators. This feature is known as generator set management. Clause 0 defines all set management functionality for each set. Duty Selection The HMI provides a duty table containing the names of the relevant generators which defines the order in which generators are automatically started. The order may be changed using an edit facility. The first generator to start is displayed at the top and the last to start at the bottom. 2.1.5.2 Starting Generators Prime movers can normally be started locally at their respective control unit. This action is completely separate to any start sequences performed by PRISMIC. Generators can be started automatically by PRISMIC or start sequences can be operator initiated via the HMI or DCS. PRISMIC can start generators in two ways: single stage or two stage. The two stages are starting and synchronising and the single stage approach combines these into a starting/synchronising process. Single stage starting does not require a running signal to be input into PRISMIC and has a single fail to start/synchronise alarm. Two stage starting has separate fail to start and fail to synchronise alarms. This project utilises single or two stage starting.

2.1.5.1

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 16 of 51 PRISMIC will only start a generator that is in the following state: DELETE COLUMN IF N/A Signals One Stage Two Stage The breaker must be open The generator must be in auto. The fault input must be healthy. The running input must be off The generator must not be offloading or cooling down. The fail to start alarm must be off. The fail to synchronise alarm must be off The fail to start/synchronise alarm must be off. No other generator in the same power group must be starting or synchronising. Single Stage Starting (Option) If all of the conditions above are satisfied, PRISMIC will issue a start/synchronise signal and initiate a software fail to start/synchronise timer. If the breaker closes before the timer expires, the software timer is stopped and the generator is deemed to be online and ready to accept load. If the timer expires however, PRISMIC issues a fail to start/synchronise alarm. The alarms are reset via the HMI. If a generator fails to start or synchronise, PRISMIC immediately attempts to start the next available duty generator. This only applies if the generator was started automatically; manually initiated start sequences are terminated as soon as the alarm is issued. The conditions upon which PRISMIC starts generators are described below. 2.1.5.4 Two Stage Starting (Option) If all of the conditions above are satisfied, PRISMIC will issue a start signal and initiate a software fail to start timer. If the running input is received before the timer expires, the turbine is deemed to be ready to synchronise. The timer is stopped and PRISMIC issues a synchronise signal. This initiates a synchronise sequence. If, however, the timer expires before the running signal is received, PRISMIC issues a fail to start alarm and no attempt at synchronisation is made. When the synchronise sequence is initiated, a software fail to synchronise timer is started. If the breaker closes before the timer expires, the timer is stopped and the generator is deemed to be online and ready to accept load. If the timer expires however, PRISMIC issues a fail to synchronise alarm. The alarms are reset via the HMI. If a generator fails to start or synchronise, PRISMIC immediately attempts to start the next available duty generator. This only applies if the generator was started automatically; manually initiated start sequences are terminated as soon as the alarm is issued. The conditions upon which PRISMIC starts generators are described below. 2.1.5.4.1 Starting Due To A Low Spinning Reserve If the power group spinning reserve falls below a preset level for a period greater than a preset time, PRISMIC will issue a start signal to the next available duty generator in the power group; see duty selection above (Clause 2.1.5.1). Both the start level and the timer are adjustable via the HMI.

2.1.5.3

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 2.1.5.4.2 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 17 of 51 Minimum Generators To Run This is a preset, user-adjustable from the HMI. If less generators are running in the power group than the minimum required, PRISMIC attempts to start the generator with the highest position in the duty table, which is not already running, in order to meet this target. This requirement overrides the stopping of generators due to high spinning reserve (Clause 2.1.5.5.1). Black Start Not applicable Loss Of Grid And Power Restoration Not applicable Manually Initiated Starting PRISMIC provides the operator with a method of manually initiating a start from the HMI. This is in the form of a menu from which the operator selects the name of the generator to start. Stopping Generators Prime movers can normally be stopped locally at their respective control unit. This action is completely separate to any stop sequences performed by PRISMIC. Stop sequences can be operator initiated via the HMI or DCS. When stopping a generator, PRISMIC issues governor and AVR lower signals to offload the Watts and VArs. When the generator approaches zero loading, PRISMIC issues a breaker trip signal. Whilst offloading the generator, PRISMIC constantly monitors the state of the spinning reserve. If it appears that the loading has increased such that the remaining generators in the power group would be overloaded, PRISMIC aborts the offload process and the generator will revert to its previous control mode. Option 1: PRISMIC deems the opening of the breaker to be end of the offload sequence. Cooling and stopping of the turbine is handled by the Turbine Control Panel. Option 2: After the breaker has opened, the machine is allowed to run on for a preset period to allow the prime mover to cool down. When the run-on timer expires, a stop signal is issued. The stop sequence is terminated when the running signal is removed. The conditions upon which PRISMIC stops generators are described below. 2.1.5.5.1 Stopping Due To A High Spinning Reserve If the power group spinning reserve rises above a preset level for a period greater than a preset time, PRISMIC will offload the generator in the power group with the lowest duty selection; see duty selection above (Clause 2.1.5.1). Both the stop level and the timer are adjustable via the HMI. 2.1.5.5.2 Manually Initiated Stopping PRISMIC provides the operator with a method of manually initiating an offload from the HMI. This is in the form of a menu from which the operator selects the name of the generator to stop. Upon receipt of the stop command, PRISMIC checks that there is sufficient spinning reserve to allow the generator to be offloaded without the remaining generators becoming overloaded. 2.1.6 Tap Changer Control PRISMIC may be configured to manage one or more tap changers. PRISMIC issues raise and lower signals to adjust the tap position. Tap raise will increase the transformer turns ratio. Tap lower will decrease the transformer turns ratio. Various modes of operation are possible Voltage Control When a platform/site has no local generation, PRISMIC adjusts the tap to maintain the bus volts within an associated voltage deadband.
Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

2.1.5.4.3

2.1.5.4.4

2.1.5.4.5

2.1.5.5

2.1.6.1

518731_Tech spec.doc

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 2.1.6.2 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 18 of 51 VAr Control When two platforms/sites are connected via a cable and tap changer(s), PRISMIC can distribute VArs between the two sites by adjusting the tap(s). VAr distribution adjustment using a tap changer is relatively coarse (when compared to AVR control) and as a result a separate VAr deadband is provided for the tap changer. Assuming that the tap changer converts from bus voltage to a higher voltage, a tap raise signal will increase the HV side of the transformer and lower the bus voltage. PRISMIC will maintain the bus voltage at nominal by issuing raise pulses to the AVRs. This will result in an increase in VAr generation on this bus. As a result, a raise tap signal will increase VArs generated on the local bus and vice versa. 2.1.6.3 Nominal Tap Position Control When the tap changer is disconnected, PRISMIC will tap to a nominal preset position. The preset can be adjusted to allow voltages to be matched either side of a breaker to allow faster synchronisation. Bus Tie / Group Synchronisation. The following facility is be used in conjunction with an independent proprietary automatic synchroniser to enable synchronising of multiple generators across Bus Ties, or Interconnectors when reconfiguring the power system. When a synchronise command is issued by the operator, PRISMIC will issue a synchronise initiate signal to the appropriate synchroniser. This is used by the synchroniser relay logic to route the appropriate VT signals onto the synchroniser. The synchroniser then issues raise/lower frequency and voltage signals into PRISMIC which in turn responds by adjusting the appropriate targets. When the running and incoming supplies are synchronised, the breaker is closed by the synchroniser. A software fail to synchronise timer is started when group synchronise is initiated. If the breaker fails to close before the timer expires, the synchronise sequence is aborted and a fail to synchronise alarm is issued. 2.1.8 2.1.9 Diagnostics, Alarms And Interface Commissioning Mode PRISMIC enters commissioning mode in response to an operator request via the HMI after first correctly entering the Maintenance password.

2.1.7

WARNING: On entering this mode, PRISMIC clears all digital outputs and stops performing any control functions. This mode allows the operator to set or clear any digital output without any hardware guards, software protection or safety checks. If this mode is selected when operating with a live system then all digital outputs must first be inhibited or disconnected. PRISMIC continues to read inputs in the normal manner for display on the HMI. 2.1.10 Power System Alarms These alarms indicate possible problems with the electrical system that PRISMIC is controlling. These alarms are active for the duration of the problem. a) Gradual Overload Load Shed This alarm indicates that load has been shed due to a gradual overload situation. The alarm is reset from the HMI, providing the overload has cleared and the MW overload re-trip timer has expired. b) Fast Acting Load Shed This alarm indicates that load has been shed due to the sudden loss of capability, i.e. the loss of a generator or grid/utility breaker. The alarm is reset from the HMI, providing the overload has cleared and the MW overload re-trip timer has expired.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 19 of 51

c) Under Frequency Load Shed This alarm indicates that load has been shed due to an under frequency situation. The alarm is reset from the HMI, providing the under frequency situation has cleared and the under frequency re-trip timer has expired. d) Low Spinning Reserve If the MW spinning reserve of any power group falls below the low spinning reserve alarm level for the duration of the timer, PRISMIC issues this alarm. This alarm will clear automatically when the power group spinning reserve exceeds the alarm level. e) High Spinning Reserve If the MW spinning reserve on any power group exceeds the high spinning reserve alarm level for the duration of the timer, PRISMIC issues this alarm. This alarm will clear automatically when the power group spinning reserve is less than the alarm level. f) Generator Failed To Start If PRISMIC issues a start signal, it expects to receive a running signal within a preset time. If the signal is not received PRISMIC issues this alarm. The alarm is reset using the HMI.

g) Generator Failed To Synchronise If PRISMIC issues a synchronise signal, it expects the breaker to close within a preset time. If the breaker does not close PRISMIC issues this alarm. The alarm is reset using the HMI. h) Power Sharing Mismatch This alarm is displayed if the generators are not sharing power within the sharing deadband for more than a preset time. This alarm is automatically reset when power is being shared within the deadband. i) VAr Sharing Mismatch This alarm is displayed if the generators are not sharing VArs within the sharing deadband for more than a preset time. This alarm is automatically reset when the VArs are being shared within the deadband. j) Grid / Generator Targets Unachievable This alarm is displayed if the target MW, MVAr or PF cannot be achieved for either Grid Target Mode or Group Target Mode for more than a preset time. This alarm is automatically reset when the actual MW, MVAr or PF levels within the deadband. 2.1.11 PRISMIC Watchdog Alarms These alarms indicate a possible problem with the PRISMIC system itself. Watchdog alarms are critical and result in the watchdog dropping out inhibiting all output relay operation. These can be cleared only when the problem has been corrected and PRISMIC has been reset either by switching off and on or by pressing the reset push-button on the front of the PS-UW on the PRISMIC rack. The PS-UW card has diagnostic LED indication associated with some of the following alarms these are normally illuminated when healthy and extinguished on fault. The LED number is indicated were applicable. Utilities LED 1 5 2 6 3 7 4 8

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 20 of 51

a) 24V Supply Failure - LED 1 This alarm is displayed if the 24V DC auxiliary power supply has dropped below (14.75V). PRISMIC watchdog is operated. b) STE Bus Timeout Fault - LED 2 If a PRISMIC card fails to respond to an access request from the PRISMIC processor then this alarm is issued. PRISMIC watchdog is operated. c) Busbar Voltage Measurement (VT) Fault - LED 3 PRISMIC determines which buses should be live from the status of the generator breakers. If a VT signal is not present for a bus that PRISMIC regards as being live, the watchdog drops out and the alarm is issued. d) Diagnostics Error - LED 5 This indicates an error in the PRISMIC control software such as a divide by zero or an unexpected interrupt. This would normally not occur in proven software. This fault is also associated with an error code as displayed by the red LED on the main control processor. The code is given as a series of long and short flashes. PRISMIC watchdog is operated. e) Frequency Transducer Card Fault - LED 6 The PS-FT card has its own self-contained software. If the software stops cycling, the watchdog drops out and the alarm is displayed. f) Main Loop Code Not Called - LED 7 Every 10ms an interrupt routine is called that increments a count. In addition it also checks the status of a flag that is only set to true in the main loop. If the flag is true it indicates that the main loop code is still functioning. The flag is then immediately cleared along with count. If the flag is false, the count is compared with a constant. If the count is greater than the constant it indicates that the main loop code has not been called recently. This alarm is displayed and the watchdog is operated. g) Busbar Frequency Measurement Fault - LED 8 PRISMIC determines which buses should be live from the status of the generator breakers. If a frequency reading is zero for a bus that PRISMIC regards as being live, the watchdog drops out and the alarm is issued. PRISMIC Microsystem Alarms These alarms indicate a possible local memory problem when changing adjustable control parameters or on power up. a) Unsuccessful Flash Write When the operator saves parameters to non-volatile FLASH memory, PRISMIC checks that the values have been saved correctly. If an error has occurred, this alarm is displayed. b) Unsuccessful Flash Read On Power Up, Defaults Loaded When PRISMIC is switched on, it checks that all values stored in non-volatile FLASH memory are uncorrupted. If the values are OK, PRISMIC copies the FLASH values into working memory stores. If, however, the FLASH data memory has been corrupted, PRISMIC copies default values into working memory stores. When this occurs, PRISMIC displays this alarm to indicate that FLASH memory is corrupted and defaults are being used.

2.1.12

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 21 of 51

c) Unmatched Presets (FLASH vs. RAM) PRISMIC checks that the presets stored in ordinary RAM match those stored in non-volatile FLASH memory. If there is a mismatch, this alarm is given to warn the operator that the revised presets (set up via the HMI) have not been stored in FLASH memory and hence will be lost on power down. When presets are changed, the operator should use the Write nonvolatile Memory facility to make sure that new preset values are stored in FLASH memory and will thus be restored after the next power down. d) Unmatched Load Shed Priority (FLASH vs. RAM) PRISMIC checks that the priority table stored in ordinary RAM matches that stored in nonvolatile FLASH memory. If there is a mismatch, this alarm is given to warn the operator that the revised priority table (set up via the HMI) has not been stored in FLASH memory and hence will be lost on power down. When the priority table is changed, the operator should use the Write non-volatile Memory facility to make sure the new priority table is stored in FLASH memory and will thus be restored after the next power down. External Communication Interfaces The PRISMIC control system provides a number of interface ports for connection to other systems as follows. PRISMIC To PRISMIC Connection Not applicable Deterministic Ethernet Network Not applicable. Human Machine Interface (HMI) Connection A communications port is configured as a Modbus slave allowing a PC running the Brush HMI software to be connected for commissioning and general operator interface work. This interface generally operates at 38.4kb/sec. Event Logging Interface A communications port is configured for transmission of digital event logging information and time stamps. The data is encrypted condensed format that is interpreted by the Event Logger application. Changes of state of digital inputs to and outputs from the PRISMIC system are continuously logged to a daily file for local or remote analysis as required. The Event Logger application runs independently of the HMI application and uses a separate comms port. This interface generally operates at 9.6kb/sec DCS/SCADA Link A communications port is configured as a Modbus slave allowing a DCS/SCADA to communicate with PRISMIC. Data may flow in either direction. This interface also allows certain preset values to be adjusted and/or certain control modes to be initiated from the DCS. This interface generally operates between 9.6 and 115kb/sec selected to suit the master DCS/SCADA system. Modbus Communications Protocol The microsystem communicates using Modbus RTU. Isolation and media conversion is in the form of proprietary devices fitted internal to the PMS panel. The project interface may be in the form of isolated RS485 or fibre optic dependent on project specification. The data highway operates using the AEG Modicon Modbus RTU protocol with the SCADA/DCS acting as master and the PRISMIC acting as slave. Modbus Communications Parameters: Protocol: AEG - Modicon Modbus RTU, (refer to Modicon Modbus Protocol Reference Guide, PI-MBUS-300 Rev D) Function codes implemented by PRISMIC PMS: 03 - Read Holding Registers 06 - Preset Single Register 16 - Preset Multiple Registers
518731_Tech spec.doc Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

2.1.13

2.1.13.1 2.1.13.2 2.1.13.3

2.1.13.4

2.1.13.5

2.1.14

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Speed: Parity: Start bits: Data bits: Stop bits: Interface: Message Response Time-out: seconds) Slave Address: Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 22 of 51 Upto 38.4kBaud Even 1 8 1 RS232 / RS422 / RS485 / Fibre Adjustable from 0.25 seconds to 5 seconds (default used 1.5 PRISMIC address = 1

Modbus Holding Register addresses start at 40001, a Holding Register file (HR.CSV) indicates the project specific data locations, type, status and scale. Analogue values are 16 bit signed integers. Digital values are stored in bit positions within holding registers.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 23 of 51

PRISMIC PMS HMI APPLICATION The following is based on version 1.076 of the HMI application. The HMI is a Windows application designed to act as a user interface for operators and commissioning engineers working with PRISMIC microsystems. The HMI application uses a dedicated communications application known as a Modbus OPC server to access data within the PRISMIC microsystem. For increased security of operation, the PRISMIC PMS control software and the HMI run on separate microprocessor systems, with a Modbus link providing communications between the two.

3.1

Definitions HMI HMInt Child window MDI OPC OLE

Human Machine Interface System Human Machine Interface application software A display page of the power management system HMInt application Multiple Document Interface application OLE for Process Control Object Linking and Embedding

3.2

HMI Displays When the HMI application starts, the Power System Single Line Diagram for the project is displayed. If HMI is able to communicate with the PMS then the breaker symbols and busbar voltage and frequency values should be shown with appropriate states and values. The Single Line Diagram appears within a child window of the application. Other child windows may be created to view other aspects of the PMS data or view the data in different ways. These child windows are known as Displays within the HMI application. Displays for Generator Data, Load Shedding Priorities, Vector Diagram and others are available and may be created using the Display | ParticularDisplay menu selection. Each of the Displays is equipped with scroll bars so that, when the Display is resized to be smaller, it is possible to scroll to view any part of the display. It is possible to create a number of copies of a particular display using the Display | ParticularDisplay menu selection a number of times. The HMI application is a Windows Multiple Document Interface (MDI) application. MDI allows the user to tile and cascade child windows or displays using the Window | Tile or Window | Cascade menu selections. This combination of features allows extreme areas of very large displays to be viewed concurrently. It is possible to close child windows or displays in the normal way. However HMI will not allow less than one Single Line Diagram Display. If the user attempts to close the last remaining Single Line Diagram Display then HMI will ignore the close request.

3.3 3.3.1

HMI Features Configuration Of Colours Default colours are used for the various categories of information displayed on the HMI.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 24 of 51

Standard Default Colour Scheme 3.3.2 Alarm Display Configuration The system is configured to display 5 alarm states, the following gives details of these alarm configurations. Note: A latched active alarm is an alarm that was active, but is no longer active - and has not been cleared/accepted by the user. When an alarm is active it will be displayed on its group alarm page and on the alarms list page. An audible alarm is given if the alarm is active. The alarm banner (at the foot of the page) appears when there is an unacknowledged alarm on an alarm page. The name of the page appears in the banner and the HMInt may display more than one alarm page banner by alternating them. The colour should reflect the highest status alarm on a particular page, for this purpose red is higher than purple.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 25 of 51 There are five states in which an alarm may be, they are as follows: STATE Flashing Red Solid Red Flashing Purple Solid Purple No Colour BANNER Flashing Red Inactive Flashing Purple Inactive Inactive AUDIBLE Active Inactive Inactive Inactive Inactive MEANING Alarm active and unacknowledged Alarm active and acknowledged Alarm previously active and unacknowledged Alarm previously active and acknowledged Alarm not active

1 2 3 4 5

1) An unacknowledged active alarm flashes red in the alarm list and in the specific alarm group. If an alarm group has an unacknowledged active alarm, the name of that alarm group flashes red in the banner. 2) An acknowledged active alarm is displayed with a steady red background in the alarm list and in the specific alarm group. Once all of the alarms in an alarm group are acknowledged, the name of that alarm group ceases to appear in the banner. 3) An unacknowledged latched active alarm flashes purple in the alarm list and in the specific alarm group. If an alarm group has an unacknowledged latched active alarm, and has no unacknowledged active alarm, the name of that alarm group flashes purple in the banner. 4) An acknowledged latched active alarm is displayed with a steady purple background in the alarm list and in the specific alarm group. Once all of the alarms in an alarm group are acknowledged, the name of that alarm group ceases to appear in the banner. 5) An inactive alarm is only displayed in the specific alarm group display. The alarm text is not highlighted. PUSHBUTTON ACTION The alarms in a specific alarm group can be acknowledged by pressing the acknowledge button in the specific alarm group display. This will have the visual effect of stopping all alarms from flashing, and removing the name of the alarm group from the banner. All alarms can be acknowledged by pressing the acknowledge button in the alarm list display. The audible alarm begins to sound when an alarm becomes active. The alarms in a group can be silenced by pressing either the Silence alarms button, or the Acknowledge alarms button in the alarm display for that group. This will not silence the audible alarm if there are active alarms in other groups that have not been silenced. If either the Silence alarms button or the Acknowledge alarms button is pressed in the alarms list display, all alarms will be silenced and the audible alarm will stop. Once all the alarms in a group have been silenced - the silence button will be greyed out. The latched active alarms in a specific alarm group can be cleared by pressing clear in the specific alarm group display. This will clear both acknowledged and unacknowledged latched active alarms. This will have the visual effect of removing the alarm from the alarm list display. This will also have the visual effect of removing the purple background from the cleared alarms in the specific alarm group displays. Active alarms cannot be cleared from the application. The clear functionality is similar to the accept functionality in the 3 alarm state configuration.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.3.3 Single Line Fly-By Dialogs Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 26 of 51

Typical Fly-By Dialog Display The single line fly-by dialog displays commands and values relating to the power object that the mouse pointer is currently above. Use view menu option single line fly-by dialogs to toggle single line fly-by mode on and off. When the mode is on, moving the mouse across a power object in a single line diagram will display a dialog box containing commands and values relating to that power object (if available). The configuration decides the commands and values that appear with an object. If the mode is off, information/commands relating to an object can still be accessed by right-clicking on the object. Use the buttons in the dialog to invoke commands relating to a particular object. If you are not already logged in at a security level appropriate to issuing the command, you will be prompted to do so. You will also be asked to confirm the command operation. If single-line fly-by mode is on - a lock button will appear in the fly-by dialog box. Press this to prevent the dialog box from disappearing when the mouse leaves the object. When pressed, the text on the lock button will change to unlock - press the unlock button to allow the dialog to disappear when the mouse moves away from an object. If single-line fly-by mode is off, the fly-by dialog can be accessed by right-clicking on a power object - in this mode, the lock button is replaced by an exit button - use this to close the dialog box. Only one single-line flyby dialog is displayed at a time - this is to reduce the chance of a command being issued for the wrong power object. 3.3.4 Logging Into A Session (Password Operation) Any function of the HMI which affects the system requires a user to be logged on to enable the action to be carried out. A user can log on directly to a session or will be prompted to log on by attempting to perform an action while not already logged on. PRISMIC has four standard user levels. These are Operator / Technician / Supervisor and Commissioning Engineer. The system may be configured with alternative names for operator, technician and supervisor - to apply to the job-titles within the organisation. The login dialog gives a choice of user-levels to login at. The user-level required for an action is determined at the configuration stage.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 27 of 51

Login Box Selected For Operator User Level The user-class that the user-level belongs to is listed in brackets after the user-level (unless the user-class description is the same as the user-level - in this case, only the user-level is listed). There are 5 user-classes: - Commissioning Engineer, Supervisor, Technician, Operator and Viewer. Once logged in at a user-level, the user can perform any operation that requires access at that user-level without having to login again. After a period of inactivity, the application automatically logs out the user. The length of this period is defined in the configuration.

3.3.5

Confirmation Box Note: All actions have a confirmation box which must be accepted before the operation is carried out Altering Presets A user cannot edit any presets until they have logged in at an appropriated user-level. A supervisor can edit all operator and technician presets. The supervisor presets that a particular supervisor can edit are defined by configuration data. A technician can edit all operator presets, but cannot edit any supervisor presets. The technician presets that a particular technician can edit are defined in configuration data. An operator cannot edit supervisor or technician presets. The operator presets that a particular operator can edit are defined by configuration data. Each of the list of options underneath these 3 menus will create a new preset display. There is one page for each group of presets. The display shows the names of the presets page along with the register number, maximum and minimum-scaled values, the current scaled value, and the raw value in hexadecimal form.

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Typical Preset Dialogue Box To change a preset value, right-click (or left double click) on the preset to be changed. If you are not already logged in at a user-level appropriate to this preset page, you will be prompted to do so. The Edit Preset dialog is displayed. This allows the value to be altered by means of raise and lower keys. Pressing the single arrow changes the value by 1; pressing the double arrow changes the value by 10; pressing shift and the double arrow changes the value by 100; pressing control and the double arrow changes the value to the maximum or minimum. The dialog shows the scaled value and the raw value. To send the altered value to PRISMIC, press the Transmit button. To close this dialog, (and not send the value to PRISMIC) press the Cancel button. After a period of inactivity, the application will automatically logout and the edit dialog will close. Whilst the dialog is displayed, a different preset (possibly on a different page) can be edited by right clicking on the preset line. If you are not logged in at an appropriate user-level for this preset page, you will be prompted to do so. 3.3.6 Control Buttons Toolbar

Control Buttons The number and appearance of the control buttons is determined by the configuration. When a control button is pressed a menu of options is displayed.

The first item is the menu title (same as the label on the button). The options below are determined by the configuration. A password need to be entered to choose one of the options. The toolbar containing the control buttons can be un-docked from the main window and floated by left-clicking in between the buttons and dragging. The toolbar can be floated anywhere on the screen, or docked onto any edge of the main window. 3.3.7 Banner Bar The Banner Bar contains the active Alarm Group Display and other status information (such as Commissioning Mode). The toolbar containing these items can be un-docked from the main window by left-clicking just below the alarm line and dragging. The toolbar can be floated on the screen, or docked onto the top or bottom edge of the main window.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.3.7.1 Alarm Display Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 29 of 51

The banner bar shows the title of the groups that have unaccepted alarms. It displays the group titles in rotation if there are alarms in more than one group. 3.3.7.2 Commissioning Mode

The text "Commissioning Mode" is displayed whenever the PMS is in Commissioning Mode. The text causes the Banner Bar to increase in height to make room for the text. 3.3.7.3 Status Bar The Status Bar is displayed at the bottom of the main window. It cannot be un-docked.

Status Bar Showing PRISMIC Number, Date, Time & Communications Status 3.3.7.4 PRISMIC Number The PRISMIC number field displayed "PRISMIC no. nnn", where nnn is the number that Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. use to identify this contract. Date And Time Displays the current date and time. Communications Status Displays the communications status as a rotating bar. If the bar is rotating, then communications to the PRISMIC are healthy. If the bar is stationary, the communications to the PRISMIC has failed. HMI Menu Options File

3.3.7.5 3.3.7.6

3.4 3.4.1

a) Exit Choosing this option will exit the HMInt (and close the Server down, provided no other software is connected to the Server). You will require the operator password to exit the application

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.4.2 Printing Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 30 of 51

a) Print As Screen This option toggles the printing mode. When the option is ticked, the printout will look like the screen display i.e. with a solid black background. This is the default option when the HMInt starts. When the option is un-ticked the printout will be the inverse of the screen display i.e. with a solid white background. b) Print This option brings up the standard print dialog box. This allows the printer to be chosen. Press the OK button to print, or the Cancel button to not print. c) Print Preview This option changes the display window into a picture of what the printout will look like. The Print button will close the print preview, return to the normal display and bring up the Print dialog box (see "print..."). The Zoom in button will make the picture bigger. The Zoom out button will make the picture smaller. The Close button will return to the normal display. d) Print Setup This option allows the settings for the printer to be changed. The settings most likely to be changed are the printer itself (in the Name box), and the paper orientation. View

3.4.3

a) Status Bar This option when ticked displays the status information bar (this is the default when HMInt starts up). When un-ticked, the status bar is not displayed. (See Clause 3.3.7.3).

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b) Banner Bar This option when ticked displays the banner information bar (this is the default when HMInt starts up). When un-ticked, the banner bar is not displayed. (See Clause 3.3.7). If your system is not configured for an optional banner bar - this menu option will not appear - and the banner bar will always be present. c) Oldest Alarm At Top Check this option to ensure that alarms are listed in the order in which they appeared. d) Single Line Fly-By Dialogs This option toggles single line fly-by mode on and off. When the mode is on, moving the mouse across a power object in a single line diagram will display a dialog box containing commands and values relating to that power object (if available). The configuration decides the commands and values that appear with an object. If the mode is off, information/commands relating to an object can still be accessed by right-clicking on the object. e) Stop Power Objects Flashing This option acknowledges that an object has changed state and resets flashing object. f) Zoom Choosing this option will bring up a pop-up menu allowing the active display to be scaled. The options on this pop-up menu are also available by right-clicking on the title bar of a display. The scale factor of all displays can be altered. This can also be achieved by right-clicking on the title bar of the Single Line Display. This displays a menu of 5 options:

Overview Size:This option reduces the scale of the window contents to 30% of its original size. Normal Size: This option restores the scale of the window contents to the default scale factor. This default scale factor is part of the application configuration information. Custom Size: This option allows a zoom factor to be entered. Make Smaller: This option reduces the size of the window contents by 10% increments. Make Bigger: This option increases the size of the window contents by 10% increments.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 32 of 51

g) Font This option is only available when the active display is a single line diagram. The size of the font used for text in the single line diagram can be adjusted. The size of the font stays relative to the zoom factor - if the scale of the display is increased, the font stays proportionate to this scale. Changing the scale of the font can be achieved by selecting a single line display, and then either selecting the font sub-menu from the view menu, or by right-clicking on the title bar of the Single Line Display. This displays a menu of 3 options:

Window

Make font normal size: This option restores the scale of the font to its default value. This default value is part of the application configuration information. Make font smaller: This option decreases the size of the font Make font bigger: This option increases the size of the font

3.4.4

a) New Windows This option will create a new window identical to the currently selected window. For example, if there are several windows open and the generator display is the active window. When the New Window option is chosen, a new generator display is created. This option is only valid for certain types of display. It is disabled (greyed-out) for all other displays. b) Cascade If there is more than one window open, this option will arrange the windows so that the title bars are all visible. c) Tile If there is more than one window open, this option will arrange the windows so that all open windows are visible. d) Arrange Icons If there is at least one icon (a window that has been minimised), then this option will arrange the icons along the bottom of the main window. e) Close All This option will close all the windows, except for the last Single Line Display. f) Active Window List This part of the menu will show a list of all the open windows. A tick will indicate the active window. Choosing one of the un-ticked options will make that window the active window and bring it to the front.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.4.5 Display Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 33 of 51

a) New Single Line Display This option will create a new Single Line Display. The display is a simplified layout of the electrical power system showing the status of all the breakers and key generation data, as monitored by the PMS System. The layout, shapes and colours are defined by the configuration data. b) New Generator Display This option will create a new Generator Display. Bar charts for each generator show real power and lagging or leading reactive power displayed as a percentage of the respective generator capability. These are useful for observing real and reactive power sharing. For each generator, the capacity, real and reactive load and power factor values are displayed in tabular form. Any other relevant information is also displayed. c) New Bus Display This option will create a new Bus Display. There are bar charts for each bus section, which is capable of running independently. The displayed data represents the combined generating parameters for the respective bus section. Any other relevant information is also displayed. d) New Grid Display This option will create a new Grid display. This option will only be available if the system has been configured to display tables of grid information. e) New Load Display This option will create a new load display. This option will only be available if the system has been configured to display tables of load feeder information f) New Transformer Display This option will create a new transformer display. This option will only be available if the system has been configured to display tables of transformer information.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 34 of 51

g) New Alarms List This option will create a new alarms list display. The manner in which this display operates is dependent on the system configuration. For more details on how alarms are listed in this display, see Clause 3.3.2 - Alarm Display Configuration. h) New Miscellaneous Display This option will create a new table of miscellaneous information. There can be more than one different table of information. The option will be disabled if no tables of miscellaneous information are configured. i) New Generator Vector Display This option will create a new Generator Vector Display. The generator operating charts are displayed in a similar format to vector meter instruments with a moving cursor indicating the current active and reactive load. There are separate displays for each generator. j) New Alarms Display This option will create a new Alarms Display. A number of groups of alarms may be configured. For each group a display exists. Any active alarm within a group causes the title of the group to be highlighted in the alarm banner window and causes the particular alarm to be highlighted on the corresponding alarm display. Any miscellaneous alarm groups specific to a project can also be added. k) New Load Shedding Priority Display This option will create a new Load Shedding Priority Display. The Shedding Priorities Display allows the operator to view and alter the load shedding priorities within the PMS microsystem. It is necessary to enter a password before altering of priorities is permitted. The load feeders present on this display depend upon the number of loads for which load shedding is available. A table is displayed listing all the sheddable load feeders in shedding priority order. Load feeders with the lowest priority numbers, which are first to shed, are displayed at the top of the screen. Those with the highest priority numbers, which are the last to be shed, are displayed at the bottom of the screen. l) New Generator Duty Display This option will create a new Generator Set Management Duty Table Display. The Generator Duties Display allows the operator to view and alter the generator duties within the PMS microsystem. It is necessary to enter a password before altering of priorities is permitted. The generators present on this display depend upon the number of generators for which generator set management is available. A table is displayed listing all the generators in the order in which PMS will start them. First to start is at the top of the list, last to start is at the bottom of the list.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 m) New Trend Display This option will create a new Trend Display. The user can configure the variables to trend. All registers displayed on the HMI can be trended these are logged to a file on the HMI. A new sample is taken every 6 seconds. The user can view/add/change/delete trends from any of the register types on the HMI (HR, DI, DO, AI and HBit). Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 35 of 51

From the Trend Editor it is possible to configure more than one variable on a trend display. Two vertical scales can be displayed at the same time. These can also be configured in the editor.

Also the minimum/maximum/scale increment and plot colour values for the operator can configure each trend variable within a multitrend. The trend display can be scaled in fixed increments to show between 1 minute and 1 day of trend data. The data for the day can be viewed using the scroll bar in the trend display window. The trend values are recorded even when the display of the trend window is not open or visible. Trend data is automatically saved to disk every day. Historical data from previous days can be displayed by selecting the required date from the pulldown menu on the trend display.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 36 of 51

(The trend data is stored in directory Trends beneath the configuration directory. Within the Trends directory - there is a directory for each day for which trending is active. Within this directory is a file for each variable that is trended). 3.4.6 Commands

The 'commands' menu allows you to send commands to the PRISMIC system. The commands that are available from the command menu are determined by the configuration of your system. A password is required when a command menu option is selected. Flash Memory Control When PRISMIC is switched on it copies the FLASH values into working memory stores. If, however, the FLASH data memory has been corrupted, PRISMIC copies default values into working memory stores. These values are set during the initial configuration. When presets are changed, the operator should use the Write non-volatile Memory facility to make sure that new preset values are stored in FLASH memory and will thus be restored after the next power down. a) Write Flash This option allows the user to write parameters which have been altered into non-volatile FLASH memory. b) Load Default Presets This option allows the user to re-install the initial configuration presets into working memory. This will create a mismatch with the FLASH memory. c) Load Default Priority Table This option allows the user to re-install the initial configuration Priority Table into working memory. This will create a mismatch with the FLASH memory. d) Load Default Duty Table This option allows the user to re-install the initial configuration Duty Table into working memory. This will create a mismatch with the FLASH memory. Presets

3.4.7

3.4.8

These three menus allow you to view or edit operator/technician or supervisor presets. The lists of options that appear under each of these menus are defined by configuration data. Your system may be configured with alternative names for operator, technician and supervisor - to apply to the job-titles within your organisation. All presets require a password to alter them.

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.4.9 Maintenance Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 37 of 51

a) Coil Display This option will create a new Output Coils Display (or bring an existing display to the front and make it active). This display shows all of the coils defined in the configuration along with its current state. b) Input States Display This option will create a new Input States Display (or bring an existing display to the front and make it active). This display shows all of the Input States defined in the configuration along with its current state. c) Holding Bits Display This option will create a new Holding Bits Display (or bring an existing display to the front and make it active). This display shows all of the Holding Bits defined in the configuration along with its current state. d) Holding Register Display This option will create a new Holding Registers Display (or bring an existing display to the front and make it active. This display shows all of the holding registers defined in the configuration along with its current value. e) Input Registers Display This option will create a new Input Registers Display (or bring an existing display to the front and make it active. This display shows all of the input registers defined in the configuration along with its current value (scaled and raw values). f) Options This option will display a list of maintenance options. Maintenance options require that a user be logged in at a user-level in the commissioning engineer user-class. The options list is defined in the configuration. The options would normally include options such as Select Commissioning Mode

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.4.10 Session Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 38 of 51

a) Login This option will allow you to login. You need to login to perform certain actions such as editing presets, sending commands, entering commissioning mode, or rearranging a priority table. b) Logout This option logs out the user. Any dialogs that require user-level access will be closed when you log out. (For example, the edit preset dialog. c) Change Password This option allows you to change the password for any of the user-levels. User-level definitions are part of configuration data. An initial dialog prompts you to select a user-level, and to enter the existing password for this user-level. Once you have selected the user-level and entered a password, press the Change password button to invoke a second dialog. This dialog will allow you to change the password for this user-level. The password must be between 4 and 20 characters. Commissioning Mode a) Using Commissioning Mode Commissioning mode is used to force input and output signals to verify integrity of the system. In this mode all outputs are disabled from PMS control and any guard functions are removed. Commissioning mode can only be removed by resetting the PMS which removes forced outputs and returns to automatic PMS control. This mode should only be used by a qualified BEM commissioning engineer. b) Coil Display The state of an output can be altered (but only when in Commissioning Mode) by right clicking (or left double-clicking) on the line in the list. This brings up a dialog displaying the register number and name and the current state. To change the state; press Transmit. To change it again, press Transmit again. Whilst the dialog is displayed, a different coil state can be changed by right-clicking on another coil line in the list. The dialog will timeout and disappear if there has been no operator activity for 60 seconds. c) Holding Bits Display The state of a Holding Bit can be altered (but only when in Commissioning Mode) by rightclicking (or left double-clicking) on the line in the list. This brings up a dialog displaying the register, bit number and name and the current state. To change the state, press Transmit. To change it again, press Transmit again. Whilst the dialog is displayed, a different Holding Bit can be changed by right-clicking on another Holding Bit in the list. The dialog will timeout and disappear if there has been no operator activity for 60 seconds. d) Holding Register Display The value of the Holding Register can be altered (but only when in Commissioning Mode) by right-clicking (or left double clicking) on the line in the list. This brings up a dialog displaying the register, name, maximum and minimum scaled values and the current scaled and raw values.
518731_Tech spec.doc Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

3.4.11

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 39 of 51

To change the value use the 4 Raise/Lower keys. Pressing the single arrow changes the value by 1; pressing the double arrow changes the value by 10; pressing shift and the double arrow changes the value by 100; pressing control and the double arrow changes the value to the maximum or minimum. To send the new value to PMS, press the Transmit button. To abandon the changes, (and not send to PMS) press the Cancel button. Whilst the dialog is displayed, a different Holding Register can be edited by right-clicking on the other Holding Register in the list. The dialog will timeout and disappear if there has been no operator activity for 60 seconds. Whilst the dialog is displayed, a different Holding Register can be edited by right-clicking on the other Holding Register in the list. Help a) About HMInt This option displays information about the current version of the HMInt, and the version of the configuration file it requires. Window Operation Window In the top right hand corner of the display window are 3 buttons. The left hand button minimises the window and puts an icon at the bottom of the main window. On the icon, the appearance of the left button changes. Pressing it while it is an icon will put the window back to its original size and position. The middle button maximises the window and makes it fill the whole of the main window. When a window is maximised its title bar disappears and merges with the main window title bar, also the appearance of the middle button changes. Pressing it while it is maximised will restore the window to its original size and position. The right hand button closes the window. Note that it is not possible to close the last Single Line Display window. The size of the (non-maximised) window can be altered by positioning the cursor over the desired edge or corner, pressing the left mouse button and dragging the mouse. Scrolling Windows When there is more information than can be displayed in the window, the scroll bars on the right hand and bottom edge become active. The information not currently visible can be viewed by clicking on the arrow buttons at the ends of the scroll bars, or by positioning the mouse over the bar, pressing the left mouse button and dragging the mouse. Splitting Windows An existing window can be split into 2 or 4 panes. This is achieved by left-clicking on the rectangular above (or to the left) of the scroll bar arrow button, and then dragging. This would allow the example to view the top and bottom of a long list at the same time within one window. Data Sharing With Concurrent Application The Modbus OPC Server is a self registering COM component, which can then be accessed by any COM client on the same machine or on a different machine using DCOM. The HMI application is such a COM client and uses COM to transfer data via the Modbus OPC Server to and from the PMS processor.

3.4.12

3.5 3.5.1

3.5.2

3.5.3

3.5.4

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PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 3.5.5 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 40 of 51 Using HMI With Hot Standby PMS (Optional Dual Redundant Microsystem) A single PC can be used to view and interact with two identical PRISMIC systems. This is facilitated by a multi-drop feature of the Modbus protocol. This would typically be selected using a DIP switch within the PRISMIC microsystem allowing the software in the hot standby system to remain identical to the main system. For HMI to see the hot standby PRISMIC microsystem at its Modbus address it is necessary to use the command line switch /SlaveOffset32. As with many Windows application, it is possible to run more than one instance of HMI at any particular time, on the same machine. Thus with a hot standby PRISMIC, an extra instance of HMI would be started with the /SlaveOffset32 command line switch. To toggle between views of the duplicate PRISMIC systems [Alt][Tab] is used to toggle between the two instances of HMI.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 4 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 41 of 51

EVENT LOGGING APPLICATION The following is based on version 1.6 of the Event Logging application. A Windows application runs on the HMI processor for sequentially logging and time stamping PMS. This application creates a daily log file for analysis as required and is independent of the HMI software Introduction The event logger has the following features: A graphical Windows based front-end. Three types of PRISMIC event are displayed by the logger - digital input changes, digital output changes and text messages. Events are displayed as they occur. Previous logs can be viewed from the logger. Events can be filtered by type and/or by register number. Events can be sorted. The logger can run as a standalone application or can run as a server - broadcasting events over a network, or can run as a client - receiving events over a network. The logger can be set to be always on top of other windows - the logger is also fully sizeable, and scrollable - allowing it to be flexibly positioned. The contents of a log can be exported to a CSV file.

4.1

4.2

The rest of this document explains these features in more detail Online/Offline Option Click on the Online checkbox to toggle between online and offline mode. When the application is online - events will be displayed as and when they occur. Events cannot be sorted or exported when the application is online. Historical logs cannot be viewed when the application is online. All event filtering is active whether the application is online or offline. When the application is offline, you can select to view or delete historical logs. A new log is created each time the event logger is started, or when the PC clock passes midnight. Unlike the online log, a historical log can be sorted or exported. There is an entry titled [Online snapshot] in the historical log selection list. Select this to view a copy of the online log just before the log was taken offline. The online snapshot can be sorted or exported in the same manner as other historical logs.

4.3

Sorting The entries in a log can be sorted by clicking on the various column headings. Click once on a heading to sort the entries in an ascending order. Click again to sort the entries in a descending order. To sort the log entries using more than one column, click on the Advanced Sort button and then select the columns to sort by. For example, if you wanted to view log entries sorted primarily by register, and then by date stamp for entries with the same register number - select Register in the top selection box, select event time stamp in the second selection box - then click button Do Sort. Sorting is only available when the logger is offline - although an online snapshot can be sorted.

4.4

Filtering Event log entries can be filtered to exclude unwanted log entries. The filtering works whether or not the log is online or offline. To select filter options, click on button Select Event Log Filters. Records can be filtered by type, and/or by register range. For example, to filter out all text messages, and all event log messages relating to register 100 and registers 110 to 120 do the following:
Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

518731_Tech spec.doc

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 42 of 51 Untick the Include text messages checkbox. Enter 100 in the leftmost edit box and click add. Enter 110 in the leftmost edit box, and 120 in the rightmost edit box and click add.

Click the Do Filter button. This will immediately filter the list of log entries. If a different list of log entries is selected - the filter acts on these as well. The filtering information is saved between log sessions - so if the event logger is restarted - the filters from the previous session will still be in force. Notes: 1) You can filter unrecognised log messages. These are messages that cannot be recognised as text, or digital input/output events due to some corruption. 2) The filtering process does not discard the filtered log entries - if all filtering is turned off - all entries will reappear in the list. Exporting The content of the log list can be exported to a comma separated variable (csv) file. To do this, click the export button - and select a file to store the export file in. This file can be read by most spreadsheet packages. The exported file also contains details of the filters that were in effect when the log was exported. You cannot export when the log is online, although you can take the application offline and export the online snapshot. View options Click on the always on top check box - to position the event logger window on top of all other windows. The event logger is fully sizeable and scrollable. The view options can be used to position the event logger over another application - for example, the PRISMIC HMInt application. Settings Click on the Settings button to change the mode of operation for the event logger. The application can run in one of 3 modes: 1) Standalone Mode: The application receives events from the serial port and displays them in the event logger. 2) Server Mode: The application receives events from the serial port and broadcasts them across the network. When in server mode, the application also acts as a client - and receives and displays the events that it broadcast. For this reason, the event logger will not work in server mode if it is not networked - in this case use Standalone mode. 3) Client Mode: The application receives events broadcast across a network from an event logger in server mode. The event logger locates the server using the server connection string as specified in the settings dialog. The application has been tested as a client across a network - the connection string used in this case is the computer name. In theory, the event logger could connect across the internet. The logs are saved to files exclusively on the server. To be able to view these logs in the historical file list from a client application, you need to specify the server event log directory in the settings dialog box. If this is not specified, you will not be able to view historical logs from the client application. It may be the case that the server event log directory is not visible from the client - hence specifying this path is optional. Changes to settings do not take effect until the application is restarted. 4.8 Configuration Information The application reads configuration information from the directory specified by registry entry HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINES\SOFTWARE\Brush Electrical Machines Ltd.\Config Path. The PRISMIC HMI also gets its configuration information from this directory. This information includes serial port settings and digital register texts. The event logs are stored in directory EventLogs beneath this directory. Troubleshooting 1) If nothing appears in the log - check the following: Are the filters that you have defined filtering out all log entries?
Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

4.5

4.6

4.7

4.9

518731_Tech spec.doc

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 43 of 51 Is the application running in server mode on a non-networked PC? Is the application running in client mode without a running server? Is the application running in client mode with an incorrect server connection string? 2) If nothing appears in the historical log selection list, check the following: Is the application running in client mode with an incorrect path to the server log directory?

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 5 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 44 of 51

PRISMIC PMS HARDWARE The PRISMIC PMS hardware takes the form of an equipment cubicle or panel known as the Power Management Panel (PMP) containing the microprocessor based control system. The PMP contains all the necessary interface equipment and terminals to provide easy connection to generator monitoring and control points. Power Management Panel (PMP) Type - Standard Indoor, floor mounted on 100mm plinth, folded CR4 sheet steel construction of minimum wall thickness 2mm, with instruments and controls fitted on the front. Doors are to have a minimum wall thickness of 2.5mm. Access is via front doors provided with 3 point latching mechanism and EMKA handle, Pt No 1107-SU311-B, fitted with padlocking device and profile cylinder 1089-U2. Padlock not supplied.

5.1 5.1.1

5.1.2

Standards BS EN60439 Part 1 and IEC 439-1. Low Voltage Directive. Electromagnetic Compatibility Regulations 1992. Electromagnetic Compatibility (Amendment) Regulations 1994. Electromagnetic Compatibility (Amendment) Regulations 1995. EMC Directive EN50081-2 & EN50082-2 also surge protection to EN 61326. BEM Material specification MS 7026 Aw (Panel suppliers standing requirements).

5.1.3

Degree of Protection IP51 to BS EN 60529. Internal protection against accidental contact by operator shall be to IP20.

5.1.4

Cable Entry Through the base of the cubicle, onto a raised, undrilled, 3mm steel gland plate, complete with access cover. Alternatively: Top cable entry direct onto undrilled, 3mm steel gland plate. Glands are not included. General Panel Wiring LOW SMOKE, ZERO HALOGEN Control wiring black Low Smoke Zero Halogen 1.0mm 450/700V grade to BS7211 and flame retardant to BS4066. All 5A CT circuits to be 2.5mm. Earth bonding wires shall have green/yellow insulation and be 2.5mm2 minimum, 6mm2 for all metal structures including doors, equipment plates and gland plates. Wire ends are identified with interlocking ferrules using an alphanumeric (black on white) coded to BEBS S12, as shown on the circuit diagram, and fitted with compression terminals. Cable trunking is black self extinguishing LSOH Noryl Xtra Betaduct or equivalent. All components to be identified by circuit reference using Critchley Unilabel or ACS marking system, all markings fixed by stainless steel screws.

5.1.5

5.1.6

Earthing (See Also Panel Wiring Above) Main protective earth bar, of minimum 25mm x 3mm tinned copper, for bonding of panel metalwork, equipment plates, gland plates and equipment enclosures etc. and shall be provided. PMS Interface Wiring: Twisted pair 300V, PVC insulated multicore approximately 0.09 mm2.

5.1.7

Circuit Protection ABB S270 K series 6kA MCB's suitable for DIN rail mounting.
Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

518731_Tech spec.doc

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 45 of 51 MCB allocation table to be fixed within the panel. Earth links ELK to be Telemecanique DF6-N10 or equivalent. 5.1.8 Terminals General circuits Weidmller WDU4 series. CT and VT circuits are Weidmller WTL6/2. 4-20mA are WTR4. Barriers and labels are fitted. Only one wire per outgoing termination. 5.1.9 Instruments 96mm DIN Square with 90 degree, 94mm short scale length, class 1.5 to BS89 & IEC51. Transducers class 0.5 to BS6253 & IEC688. 5.1.10 Front Panel Labels Black lettering on white background, engraved plastic type with stainless steel screws fixings. Warning labels black lettering on yellow background. 5.1.11 Push Buttons & Indicators 22mm control and signal indicators. Indicators fitted with Marl 215 incandescent replacement white LEDs & coloured high intensity lens. Paint Finish Semi-gloss to BEM Specification suitable for corrosive atmosphere powdered coat to PS 4116. Interior & exterior colour light grey shade 10-A-03 to BS4800 including plinth or customers choice of colour. Equipment plates gloss white. 5.1.13 Cubicle Fittings Interior bulkhead lamp with door operated switch. Anti-condensation heater with switch and thermostat. 5.1.14 5.1.15 5.1.15.1 Dimensions And Weight High=2000mm x Wide=2000mm x Deep=850mm x Plinth=100mm. Panel Power Supplies PRISMIC The system requires a secure AC or DC power supply for safe operation. Burden approximately: 200VA. Standard voltage ranges: 93-264VAC, 20-32VDC, 40-75VDC. Control Control supply would be 24V D.C., which may direct or derived from the AC supply. Human Machine Interface (HMI) A secure 110 or 220V AC power supply is required to power the HMI PC and Monitor. Burden approximately 250 VA. Auxiliary Supplies 110 or 240V AC for panel anti-condensation heaters and interior lamp. Burden approximately 300 VA.

5.1.12

5.1.15.2 5.1.15.3

5.1.15.4

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 5.2 5.2.1 Microprocessor System PS-RACK-AC Microprocessor System Rack A 19" rack assembly fitted with an appropriate power supply, STE bus backplane and interface cards. Details as follows: Maximum of processor cards Maximum of input/output cards Supply voltage 4 15 93 V to 264 V 44Hz to 65Hz 25C to 80C 0C to 50C Up to 95% RH at 50C 1.5kV Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 46 of 51

5.2.2

Storage temperature Operating temperature Humidity Isolation Voltage (Power Supply - Microsystem) PS-386 Processor Card An STE bus 386ex based processor card fitted with flash memory for program storage and dual port RAM to allow use as an intelligent slave. The card is of single Eurocard format with front panel. PS-ETHER Ethernet Card A high performance 16-bit Ethernet interface module compliant with Ethernet II and IEEE8002.3 10-Base-T operation. The module offers full duplex operation and interfaces with the PS-386 on a PC/104 bus. PS-UW Utilities And Watchdog Card A single Eurocard format, STE bus card which houses various utility and watchdog circuits. These comprise a real-time clock/calendar, 24V monitor, watchdog relay, reset pushbutton and miscellaneous system fault indications. PS-DI Digital Input Card An STE bus 32-channel opto-isolated digital input card. Card format is double Eurocard with front panel. STE bus interface uses the bottom (P2) connector. Plant connections use the top (P1) connector. The first 8 channels are able to generate STE bus attention request signals on change of state to allow interrupt code or task switching on change of state of digital inputs from critical plant monitoring points. The opto-coupler devices contain two LEDs connected to allow the dc input voltage to be connected with either polarity. Details as follows: Nominal input voltage 24Vdc Maximum continuous rated input voltage 30V Threshold for switching of input 10.8V Isolation voltage (plant side channel to microsystem) 1.0kV Isolation voltage (plant side channel to channel) 300V Current taken at nominal input voltage 14mA PS-DO Digital Output Card An STE bus 32 channel opto-isolated digital output card. Card format is double Eurocard with front panel. STE bus interface uses the bottom (P2) connector. Plant connections use the top (P1) connector. Details as follows: Nominal voltage 24Vdc Maximum current per channel 100mA Isolation voltage (plant side channel to microsystem) 1.0kV Isolation voltage (plant side channel to channel) 300V PS-AI Analogue Input Card An STE bus 8 channel opto-isolated analogue input card. Card format is double Eurocard with front panel. STE bus interface uses the bottom (P2) connector. Plant connections use the top (P1) connector. Details as follows:
Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

5.2.3

5.2.4

5.2.5

5.2.6

5.2.7

518731_Tech spec.doc

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 Signal options Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 47 of 51 0 to 10V or 0 to 5V or 4mA to 20mA 12 bits plus sign 1.0kV 300V

5.2.8

Resolution Isolation voltage (plant side channel to microsystem) Isolation voltage (plant side channel to channel) PS-PT Power And VAr Transducer Card An STE bus 8 channel card for measurement of active or reactive power flow in an electric power generation system. The card performs real time multiplication of a current and voltage waveform to produce a value representing instantaneous power for each channel. This uses two input signals; one derived from a single phase current transformer (CT) and another derived from a three phase voltage transformer (VT). The CT derived signal used for input to the PS-PT card is actually a voltage across a 50m shunt resistor through which a CT secondary current is passing. The PI-CTPT interface unit provides this shunt resistor. The VT derived signal needs to be transformed for input to the PS-PT card so that it represents either "in-phase" voltage or "quadrature" voltage. This transformation is achieved using a PIVTPT voltage monitor transformer. It should be noted that this circuit board does not provide signal isolation. Isolation is provided by the PI-VTPT unit and isolating current transformers located within the PMS panel. The PS-PT is fitted with a gain potentiometer, accessible via the front panel, for each channel. Offset adjustments are made directly in the software via the STE bus. Nominal max CT current is switch selectable to the following values: 1.25A, 1 A 750mA, 500mA. The isolating CTs within the PMS panel are used to ensure that plant monitoring CT signals are transformed to an appropriate level to match one of these switch settings. Card format is double Eurocard with front panel. STE bus interface uses the bottom (P2) connector. Plant connections use the top (P1) connector. Other details as follows: Resolution Nominal CT signal input voltage (after PI-CTPT) Nominal VT signal input voltage (after PI-VTPT) 12 bits plus sign 50mVrms 50Vrms

5.2.9

PS-FT Frequency Transducer Card An STE bus 4 channel card for measurement of fundamental frequency of an electric power generation system. The signal for each channel is normally routed from a busbar voltage transformer (VT). Frequency measuring is continuous and based on time interval between voltage waveform zero crossovers. A Smoothing Factor (Switch 1) which comprises a rolling buffer is provided to prevent erroneous readings caused by double crossover. Available sample selections: 2, 4, 8, 16, 32 and 64. Card format is double Eurocard with front panel. STE bus interface uses the bottom (P2) connector. Plant connections use the top (P1) connector. Details as follows: Isolation voltage (plant side channel to microsystem) Isolation voltage (plant side channel to channel) Nominal input voltage 1.0kV 300V 50Vrms

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 5.2.10 5.2.10.1 PMS Interface Units PI-CTPT Interface Unit A small interface unit designed to be located on the back of the microprocessor system rack, one unit for each PS-PT card. All the input signals for the PS-PT card are routed through this unit but the main purpose of this unit is to carry a 50 m shunt resistor for the CT signal for each channel of the PS-PT card. Details as follows: Nominal CT signal 1A Nominal VT signal 50V PI-VTAI Interface Unit A DIN rail mounted rectifier and filter unit to allow a PS-AI card to interface to VT to measure busbar volts. Details as follows: Nominal VT input signals 50Vac PI-VTPI Voltage Monitor Transformer (Previously Known As VSU) A transformer with three phase primary windings and secondary windings designed to give "inphase" voltage and "quadrature" voltage for one of the phases of the primary side. This unit requires a balanced three phase VT signal. Details as follows: Isolation Nominal VT input signal Nominal output Isolating Current Transformer A DIN rail mounted CT. Details as follows: 2.5kV 110V 50V Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 48 of 51

5.2.10.2

5.2.10.3

5.2.10.4

5.2.10.5

System Voltage 720V Ratio 1A / 1A PI-CTD Current Transformer Diode Interface Unit A DIN rail mounted unit carrying 16 back to back connected zener diodes to allow 8 current transformer signals to be interfaced to a PS-PT card. The diodes provide a path for current to flow when the PS-PT card is removed from the PMS rack. Details as follows: Nominal CT signal 1A Recommendations For Plant And Power Supply Wiring Plant interfacing wiring should be brought through the gland plate in the base of the panel and connected to the terminal block as shown in the contract drawings. Power supply cables should be connected directly to the EMC filter located close to the gland plate. The cables used for plant interfacing and power supply should take the form of armoured multicores of at least 1.0 mm2 with insulation rating of at least 600V. A higher insulation rating may be necessary depending upon the site conditions. All appropriate wiring regulations should be followed. The multicores should be grouped by signal type and the armour should be bonded to the body of the panel using suitable cable glands.

5.2.11

5.2.12

Applicable Specifications And Approvals Brush Electrical Machines operates an ISO9001-accredited quality assurance scheme, which applies to the design of both hardware and software. PRISMIC PMS is designed to meet compliance with appropriate CE directives and BSI DISC PD2000-1 Year 2000 requirements.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 5.2.13 Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 49 of 51 EMC Environment The PRISMIC PMS is designed to operate in EN60439-1 Environment 2 and complies with the European Community EMC directive. A sample PRISMIC PMS was tested by a Competent Body and found to conform to the directive as follows: RFI Radiated Emission to EN55011:1991, Group 1, Class A Mains Terminal Interference Voltage EN55011:1991, Group 1, Class A. Susceptibility to Radiated Electromagnetic Fields EN61000-4-3: 1997 of EN50082-2: 1998 10 V/m with 1 kHz, 80% amplitude modulation over the frequency range 80 to 1000 MHz. (Assessment criteria A EN50082-2: 1995). RFI Radiated Susceptibility ENV50204: 1995 of EN50082-2: 1998. 10 V/m with 200 Hz Pulse Modulation. Spot Frequency 900 MHz. (Assessment criteria A EN50082-2: 1995) Electrostatic Discharge EN61000-4-2: 1994, IEC801-2: 1991 of EN50082-2: 1998. Severity level 2, contact discharge (4 kV). (Assessment criteria B EN50082-2: 1995) Electrical Fast Transient EN61000-4-4: 1995 of EN50082-2: 1998. Severity level 3, (2 kV mains, 1kV data). (Assessment criteria B EN50082-2: 1995) Susceptibility to Conducted RFI Common Mode EN61000-4-6: 1996 of EN50082-2: 1998. 10 V test level. (Assessment criteria A EN50082-2: 1995) CENELEC EN50082-2: 1995 Electromagnetic Compatibility, Generic Immunity Standard: Part 2 Industrial Environment.

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 6 6.1 TESTING AND COMPLETION Factory Acceptance Tests The tests comprise two separate independent verifications that will be performed at times suitable to the respective delivery of panel and software: The power management system software functional factory acceptance test will be carried out using software-based simulation of the power system at Brush site in Loughborough. This will cover the HMI display, communications and control functionality. The panel factory acceptance test will be carried out separately at panel manufacturing location. This will cover the hardware interface between the PMS rack I/O, conditioning equipment and the terminals. An HMI will be used in commissioning mode to monitor inputs and drive outputs. Issue: A Date: 08 March 2006 Page: 50 of 51

The customers representative will sign the approval document on successful completion of each of the factory acceptance tests. 6.2 DCS Interface Test This test is to be carried out at Brush site during or after the PMS FAT. If this cannot be coincidental with the FAT or is at the DCS manufacturers site then the testing may utilise PRISMIC PMS simulation equipment in place of the contract hardware. Off site testing may be subject to an additional cost. Packaging And Preservation Packaging suitable for road or rail transportation and as under deck cargo in accordance with BS 1133 will be provided. Packaging is not suitable for long term storage.

6.3

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

PRISMIC POWER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM FUNCTIONAL SPECIFICATION Enquiry No: 518731 7 FEEDER CONTROL TABLE
Description Feeder Tag KW Monitoring Analog CT Preset Auto Control Inhibit Recon Manual Open Close

Issue: A

Date: 08 March 2006

Page: 51 of 51

Shed

GASCO New SWG 11kV GASCO 1SG1 11kV GASCO 3.3kV

2 6 8

2 6 8

2 6 8

SET MANAGEMENT FUNCTIONALITY Automatic Start Stop 4 4 Manual Start Stop 4 4

Generator Generators on 1SG1

518731_Tech spec.doc

Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. 2006

Enquiry:518731 Project:Buhasa Interconnection


DESCRIPTION GASCO New SWG Bus A/B 11kV GRID INCOMERS: CB STATUS (OPEN) CB STATUS (CLOSED) MASTER FAULT CB OPEN AUTO SYNCH AVAILABLE INITIATE SYNCH COMMAND POWER (MW) POWER (MVAr) TAP CHANGERS LOCAL/REMOTE END OF TRAVEL ALARM TAP CHANGE IN PROGRESS TAP RAISE/LOWER TAP POSITION GRID BUS 11kV SYSTEM: HV-3 PH BUS SECTION VOLTS HV-3 PH BUS SECTION FREQUENCY 11kV BUS TIE CB STATUS (OPEN) CB STATUS (CLOSED) MASTER FAULT (86) AUTO SYNCH AVAILABLE INITIATE SYNCH COMMAND CB OPEN Is LIMITER STATUS TRIPPED READY SUPPLIES HEALTHY BLOCKED/COMMON ALARM CURRENT MONITORING 11kV MOTOR FEEDERS CB STATUS (OPEN) CB STATUS (CLOSED) MASTER FAULT (86) CB LOAD SHED INHIBIT RE-CLOSE POWER MONITORING 11kV INTERCONNECTORS CB STATUS (OPEN) CB STATUS (CLOSED) MASTER FAULT (86) POWER MONITORING GASCO 1SG1 Bus A/B GENERATORS: CB STATUS (OPEN) DIGITAL Input Output ANALOGUE Input Output CT VT HMI/SCADA DATA AI/O PMS T/F TYPE FROM ROUTE TO

IO_SCHEDULE

REMARKS

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 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

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 2 4 2 2 2

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 2 4 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 4 4 4 4 4

N/O N/C N/O Volt Free N/O Volt Free 5A/1A 5A/1A N/O N/O N/O Volt Free 4-20mA VT-110V Serial N/O N/C N/O N/O Volt Free Volt Free N/O N/C N/O N/O 4-20mA N/O N/C N/O Volt Free Volt Free 4-20mA N/O N/C N/O 4-20mA

SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS SWBd PMS SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS SWBd SWBd PMS SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS PMS SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS PMS SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd

PMS PMS PMS SWBd PMS SWBd PMS Calculated PMS Calculated PMS PMS PMS SWBd PMS SWBd Volts & Frequency Measurement HMI Calculated PMS PMS PMS PMS SWBd SWBd PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS

2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 2

Power Monitoring via Transducer

2 2 2 2 2

PMS PMS PMS SWBd Load Shed SWBd Low Spinning Reserve PMS Power Monitoring via Transducer PMS PMS PMS PMS

4 4 4

Power Monitoring via Transducer

4 Page 1 of 3

N/O

UCP/SWBd

PMS
Date Issued:08/03/2006 Time Printed:15:51 File:518731.xls

Enquiry:518731 Project:Buhasa Interconnection


DESCRIPTION 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 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 CB STATUS (CLOSED) MASTER FAULT RELAY CB OPEN UNIT CONTROL PANEL AUTO/MANUAL ENGINE AVAILABLE ENGINE RUNNING ENGINE PRE-WARNING ALARM START COMMAND INITIATE SYNCH COMMAND STOP COMMAND FAIL TO SYNCH RESET DEAD BUS OVERRIDE GOVERNOR CONTROL AVR CONTROL COMPENSATION SIGNAL DUAL FUEL POWER (MW) POWER (MVAr) 11kV SYSTEM: HV-3 PH BUS SECTION VOLTS HV-3 PH BUS SECTION FREQUENCY SYSTEM LOAD (MW) SYSTEM LOAD (MVAr) SYSTEM CAPACITY (MW) SYSTEM CAPACITY (MVAr) SYSTEM SPINNING RESERVE (MW) 11kV BUS TIE CB STATUS (OPEN) CB STATUS (CLOSED) 11kV GENERATOR BUS INCOMERS CB STATUS (OPEN) CB STATUS (CLOSED) MASTER FAULT (86) CB OPEN CB CLOSE POWER (MW) POWER (MVAr) 11kV MOTOR FEEDERS CB STATUS (OPEN) MASTER FAULT (86) CB LOAD SHED INHIBIT RE-CLOSE POWER MONITORING INTERCONNECTOR 11kV to 3.3kV CB STATUS (OPEN) GASCO 3.3kV BUS DIGITAL Input Output 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 8 8 4 4 4 4 2 2 4 4 4 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 6 6 6 6 6 2 2 6 6 6 6 6 2 2 ANALOGUE Input Output CT VT HMI/SCADA DATA AI/O PMS T/F 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 8 8 4 ROUTE FROM TO N/C UCP/SWBd PMS N/C SWBd PMS Volt Free PMS UCP N/C N/C N/O N/O Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free 4-20mA N/O 5A/1A 5A/1A VT-110V Serial Serial Serial Serial Serial Serial N/O N/C N/O N/C N/O Volt Free Volt Free 5A/1A 5A/1A N/O N/O Volt Free Volt Free 4-20mA N/O UCP UCP UCP UCP PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS UCP UCP SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS PMS SWBd SWBd SWBd SWBd PMS PMS SWBd SWBd PMS PMS PMS PMS UCP UCP UCP UCP UCP UCP UCP PMS PMS PMS PMS SWBd HMI HMI HMI HMI HMI HMI PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS SWBd SWBd PMS Calculated PMS Calculated TYPE

IO_SCHEDULE

REMARKS

Initiate Fast Acting Load Shedding After Auto Unload Closed in Auto; Available for Power Control Engine ready to start Engine upto Speed Engine fault start next set Initiate engine start sequence Two stage start Initiate engine stop sequence Reset external FST relays Black start or Back up to Dead bar relays MW/Frequency Control MVAr/Voltage Control to Gen UCP Capacity Derating Engine fuel selected Calculated Calculated Volts & Frequency Measurement Calculated Calculated per Bus Section Calculated per Bus Section Calculated per Bus Section Calculated per Bus Section Calculated per Bus Section

1 1 2 2 2 2 2

PMS PMS SWBd Load Shed SWBd Low Spinning Reserve PMS Power Monitoring via Transducer PMS
Date Issued:08/03/2006 Time Printed:15:51 File:518731.xls

Page 2 of 3

Enquiry:518731 Project:Buhasa Interconnection


DESCRIPTION 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 3.3kV INCOMERS CB STATUS (OPEN) 3.3kV BUS TIE CB STATUS (OPEN) 3.3kV MOTOR FEEDERS CB STATUS (OPEN) CB LOAD SHED INHIBIT RE-CLOSE POWER MONITORING GROUP SYNCH MULTI-SET SYNCH, FREQUENCY REF MULTI-SET SYNCH, VOLTAGE REF INITIATE SYNCH COMMAND COMMUNICATIONS: PRISMIC to HMI SYSTEMS PRISMIC to DCS/SCADA SYSTEM MISCELLANEOUS: MISCELLANEOUS ALARMS- OUTPUTS START STOP GUARD GEN CB OPEN GUARD LOAD SHED GUARD DEAD BUS GUARD SPARE ALLOWANCE NET. TOTAL = GROSS TOTAL= 8 8 8 8 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 5 1 1 1 1 10 99 108 3U Cards 6U Cards 5 1 1 1 1 0 22 4 216 4 237 Net Spare Unused Channels 11 29 9 0 8 0 Rack % 9% 23% 23% 0% 33% 0% 43% 8 8 8 8 N/O Volt Free Volt Free 4-20mA N/O N/O Volt free Serial Serial T/F Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free Volt Free 10 SWBd PMS PMS SWBd PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS PMS % 1 1 N/O SWBd PMS 2 2 N/O SWBd PMS DIGITAL Input Output ANALOGUE Input Output CT VT HMI/SCADA DATA AI/O PMS T/F TYPE FROM ROUTE TO

IO_SCHEDULE

REMARKS

PMS SWBd Load Shed SWBd Low Spinning Reserve PMS Power Monitoring via Transducer PMS PMS PMS HMI DCS RS232 internal Display and Log to File Fibre or RS485, Modbus RTU Protocol Standard

12 117 128 No 2 2 0 4 4 5 0 3 1 21

3 31 34

0 0 0

2 16 17

6 61 67

0 3 3

PMS PMS PMS PMS %

Internal Protection Internal Protection Internal Protection Internal Protection Contingency

CARDS REQUIRED
Processor ( 386 ) Utilities WatchDog Ethernet Digital Input ( 32 way ) Digital Output ( 32 way ) Analogue Input ( 8 way ) Analogue Output (8 way) Power Transducer ( 8 way ) Frequency Card Total Cards=

Cap 30

Used 17

Spare 13

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Date Issued:08/03/2006 Time Printed:15:51 File:518731.xls

Enquiry:518731 Project:Buhasa Interconnection


Qty 1 1 1 4 1 1 1 4 8 4 1 1 1 1 2 1 4 2 4 4 5 3 1 1 5 3 1 1 1 3 1 2 4 4 5 3 3 1 4 2 2 8 1 2 4 4 5 3 1 1 4 8 132 2 2 1 4 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 48 591 120 2 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 19 15 1 1 1 1 1 3 2 1 1 1 1 TYPE EQUIPMENT MASTER RACK ASSEMBLY: POWER SUPPLY CARDS:PROCESSOR ( 386EX+512SRAM ) UTILITIES WATCHDOG ASSOCIATED CARD CONNECTORS:15 WAY PC-UW Cable PS-386 to PC Connection Cable PS-386 to Line Driver Connection Cable Communications Filter ASSOCIATED TERMINAL BLOCKS ( Klippon ):RD15 - PS-UW MAIN RACK ASSEMBLY: RACK POWER SUPPLY UNITS:AC POWER SUPPLY CARDS:PROCESSOR ( 386EX+512SRAM ) UTILITIES WATCHDOG DIGITAL INPUT (32way) DIGITAL OUTPUT (32 way) ANALOGUE INPUT (8 way) POWER TRANC,R CARD (8 way) FREQUENCY CARD ASSOCIATED CARD INTERFACE (RACK MOUNTED):AI Interface C.T / PT Interface F.T Interface ASSOCIATED CARD INTERFACE (LOOSE):V.T Interface C.T / Diode Interface ASSOCIATED CARD CONNECTORS:15 WAY PC-UW Cable 64 WAY PC-DI Cable 64 WAY PC-DO Cable 20 WAY PC-AI Cable 16 WAY PC-CT Cable (1.Osqmm) 16 WAY PC-VT Cable 10 WAY PC-FT Cable PS-386 to PC Connection Cable PS-386 to Line Driver Connection Cable PS-386 to Terminals Connection Cable Communications Filter ASSOCIATED TERMINAL BLOCKS ( Klippon ):RD15 - PS-UW RI64 - PS-DI RI64 - PS-DO RI20 - PS-AI RI16 - PS-PT RI10 - PS-FT PANEL AUX. EQUIP.:VOLTAGE SENSING UNIT INTERPOSING CT DC CONTROL RELAYS - 11 pin AC CONTROL RELAYS - 11 pin AC CONTROL RELAYS - 8 pin TIMERS SENSING VOLTAGE MONITOR SUPPLY ISOLATOR STATUS LAMPS POWER SUPPLIES: POWER SUPPLY UNIT 240 Watt +PF CORRECTION SYNCHRONISING FACILITY: AUTOMATIC SYNCH UNIT CHECK SYNCH UNIT SET SYNCH RELAYS &TIMERS AUXILIARIES: TERMINALS-SLIDING LINK TERMINALS - FEEDTHROUGH (6mm wide) TERMINALS - KNIFE EDGE (6mm wide) EMC PROTECTION UNITS INTERIOR LAMP DOOR MICROSWITCH HEATERS THERMOSTAT AUXILIARY SUPPLY ISOLATOR ESD BONDING POINT ANTI STATIC WRIST STRAP ANTI STATIC COIL LEAD MCB HAND OPERATED NEUTRAL (MCB) COMMISSIONING SPARES PANEL PANEL 2000Wide: COMMUNICATIONS: NETWORK HUB/SWITCH LINE DRIVER/CONVERTER RS232-RS485 LINE DRIVER/ISOLATOR RS232-RS232 HUMAN MACHINE INTERFACE GRAPHICS PC CHASSIS MONITOR-19" TFT SCREEN HUMAN MACHINE INTERFACE Stock Ref B963146684 963181101 9626019 962604801 962563601 962563701 244-3695 962605201 0 ARCOM Brush Brush Brush Brush RS

PANEL EQUIPMENT LIST

Manufacturer

PS-386/PS-FP386 PS-UW PC-UW PC-232PC PC-232LD 9819L RD15-UW

Weidmuller

0 963146684 0 963181101 962601900 962498200 962497900 962352100 962355400 962352900 0 962353600 962353900 962354500 0 962355100 962354800 0 962604801 962604401 962604501 962604301 962604700 962604601 962604201 962563601 963090805 962563801 244-3695 0 962605201 962605205 962605205 962605204 962605203 962605202 0 963208901 963190132 25771-163 963146699 963076434 25778-304 0 0 0 0 963190156 0 961162900 961164600 0 0 025485 141 025485 005 025485 022 963190171 0 0 0 0 0 965013515 965013516 965013517 0 0 0 With HMI D963153405 0 Herschmann 963076464 963190172 0 9630866 963190173 0

0.000 EA 0.000 ARCOM Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush 0.000 Brush Brush Brush 0.000 Brush Brush 0.000 Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush Brush RS 0.000 Weidmuller Weidmuller Weidmuller Weidmuller Weidmuller Weidmuller 0.000 0.000 Rayleigh Releco Releco Releco Releco Crompton Craig & Derricott 0.000 0.000 XP 0.000 Brush Brush Releco 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 Telematic 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 RS 392-141 RS 392-163 RS 552-905 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 Westermo Westermo 0.000 Beckhoff Beckhoff 0.000

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Date Issued:08/03/2006 Time Printed:15:52 File:518731.xls

TECHNICAL INFORMATION

GASCO Bu Hasa PRISMIC PMS Configuration

TI-0217

PMS Workstation

DCS (ICSS)

RS485

PMS PANEL
Master
PMS Controller

PMS HMI

PRISMIC PMS RTU

11kV SWITCHBOARD

Hardwired I/O
Revision: Date: Created by: Approved by: A 08 March 2006 PSK PSK

3.3kV SWITCHBOARD

Hardwired I/O

Deterministic Ethernet

PRISMIC PMS RTU

Page 1 of 1

This document is property of Brush Electrical Machines Ltd. / Brush HMA b.v. / Brush SEM s.r.o. All rights reserved.
Form 3275-2004