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TAKING CARE OF YOUR POWER

Clink II SCU Manager


Manual

version 5.0

CLINK II SCU MANAGER REVISIONS CLINK II SCU MANUAL


Table 1: Versions Clink II SCU manual

Version 1.0e 2.0 2.1 2.2 3.0 5.0

Date November 29th 2000 February 18th 2000 July 2nd 2001 September 2003 October 2001 June 2003

Description Initial version Minor changes (author: E. Morskieft) Minor changes (author: R.M. Wetzels) Environmental conditions changed (author R.M. Wetzels) Changes regarding the use of LCU-4 (author R.M. Wetzels) Manual adapted with the use of LCU-5 and with the SCU protection functions Over / Under Voltage and Under current (author R.M. Wetzels).

Realisation in corporation with:

Geert van der Molen

Copyrights: 2003 Eaton Electric N.V. All rights reserved.

version 5.0

CLINK II SCU MANAGER


Contents

1.

INTRODUCTION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8 1.1 Audience SCU manual. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8 1.2 Required knowledge . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8


1.2.1 1.2.2 Commissioning and maintenance personnel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 System engineer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Using the SCU manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Using the System Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Using the LCU-5 Manual. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Holec Holland documents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Documents from other sources . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9

1.3

How to use the Clink II manuals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8


1.3.1 1.3.2 1.3.3

1.4

Referenced documents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9
1.4.1 1.4.2

2.

DESCRIPTION OF THE STARTER CONTROL UNIT. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 2.1 Location . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 2.2 2.3 2.4 Function . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 History . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 Design and layout . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10

3.

SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 3.1 Safety aspects Capitole 40 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11 3.2 Safety instructions Clink II . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .11

4.

COMMISSIONING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 4.1 Placing an SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 4.2 4.3 4.4 Checking the jumper setting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 Setting the power supply configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 Putting the SCU into operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .13

5.

FUNCTIONAL DESCRIPTION SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 5.1 Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 5.2 Measurement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15
5.2.1 5.2.2 5.2.3 5.2.4 5.2.5 5.2.6 5.2.7 Mains voltage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Motor current. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Earth leakage current . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Motor temperature rise . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Active power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Power factor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Energy. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15 16 17 18 23 24 24

5.3 5.4

Inputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25
5.3.1 5.4.1 5.4.2 Digital inputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 Digital outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Analog output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29

Outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .26

5.5

Motor control . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29


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5.5.1 5.5.2 5.5.3 Control levels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30 Switching conditions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31 Interlockings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 Tray in Test state . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Drive type . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starter logic Direct on Line . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starter logic Star-Delta . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starter logic Forward-Reverse . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starter logic Dual-Speed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stop/start commands . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Command after communication failure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mains failure detection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Contactor failure detection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Restart time out. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Immediate restart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Delayed restart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . No restart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Cancel automatic restart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Automatic restart during starting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Automatic restart during powerdown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Characteristics of protection functions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Read-out of trip and warning signals . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Acknowledge command . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Motor stall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Motor overload . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phase unbalance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Earth leakage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Process underload . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Process overload . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . External protection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Over Voltage Protection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Under Voltage Protection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Under Current Protection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Number of operating hours . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Number of contactor operations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Number of contactor operations during last hour . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starting current . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Starting time . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Trip current L1, L2, L3. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Time to trip . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Time to reset . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Reset maintenance command . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32 32 33 35 35 36 37 39 40 40 41 41 42 43 44 44 44 44 45 45 47 48 49 50 51 51 52 53 53 53 54 54 55 55 55 56 56 57 57 57

5.6

Starter logic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32


5.6.1 5.6.2 5.6.3 5.6.4 5.6.5 5.6.6 5.6.7 5.6.8 5.6.9

5.7

Automatic restart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40


5.7.1 5.7.2 5.7.3 5.7.4 5.7.5 5.7.6 5.7.7 5.7.8 5.7.9

5.8

Protection. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .44
5.8.1 5.8.2 5.8.3 5.8.4 5.8.5 5.8.6 5.8.7 5.8.8 5.8.9 5.8.10 5.8.11 5.8.12 5.8.13

5.9

Monitoring of diagnostic and maintenance data . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .54


5.9.1 5.9.2 5.9.3 5.9.4 5.9.5 5.9.6 5.9.7 5.9.8 5.9.9

6.

TROUBLESHOOTING GUIDE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .58 6.1 How to use the trouble shooting guide. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .58 6.2 6.3 States of the SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .58 Status Module LED . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .60

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CLINK II SCU MANAGER 6.4 6.5 6.6 7. Status Network LED. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .61 Fault messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .61 Corrective actions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .63

MAINTENANCE SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .66 7.1 Replacement of the main board. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .66 7.2 7.3 Replacement of the interface board. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .66 Use of Hyper Terminal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67

8.

TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68 8.1 Technical specifications main board and interface board . . . . . . . .68 8.2 8.3 SCU print . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68 Connections . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68
8.3.1 8.3.2 Connectors on the front of the SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 Motor starter tray connections of the interface board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 Digital inputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Analog inputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Digital outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Analog output . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72 72 73 74

8.4

Inputs and outputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72


8.4.1 8.4.2 8.4.3 8.4.4

9.

ELECTRIC CIRCUIT DIAGRAMS SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .75 9.1 Single line and auxiliary circuit diagrams . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .75
9.1.1 9.1.2 9.1.3 9.1.4 Direct On Line starter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Star-Delta starter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Forward Reverse starter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dual Speed starter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Single phase supply (L-N) I < 64A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Three phase supply without neutral. I < 64 A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Three phase supply without neutral. I > 64 A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Three phase supply with neutral. I < 64 A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Three phase supply with neutral. I > 64 A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75 77 79 81 83 84 85 86 87

9.2

Mains configurations SCU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .83


9.2.1 9.2.2 9.2.3 9.2.4 9.2.5

10. 11.

GLOSSARY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88 INDEX. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89

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CLINK II SCU MANAGER ABOUT THIS MANUAL


Introduction This manual describes the Starter Control Unit (SCU), a component of Clink II motor management system of Eaton Holec, part of Eaton Electric Europe. This manual addresses: the system engineer of a process control system that has to communicate with Clink II. commissioning engineers and maintenance personnel. Note Use this manual with SCU embedded software version 4.x. Use of symbols and conventions Throughout this manual notes are given to alert you to possible injury to people or damage to equipment under specific circumstances. See table 2.
Table 2: Warning symbols and conventions

Symbol or convention Note

Name Warning

Description Identifies information that is especially important for successful application and understanding of the product Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can lead to personal injury or death, property damage, or economic loss. Warnings help you to: Identify a hazard Avoid the hazard Recognize the consequences Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can cause a transfer of electrostatic charge that might cause damage to Clink II components. See 3.2 on page 11.

Warning ESD

Warning Only personnel familiar with DeviceNet devices and associated machinery should plan or implement the installation, start-up, configuration and subsequent maintenance of Clink II components. Failure to comply may result in personal injury and/or equipment damage. Warning Clink II modules contain ESD (Electrostatic Discharge) sensitive parts and assemblies. Static control precautions are required when installing, testing, servicing, or repairing these assemblies. Component damage (including degradation or malfunctioning of the performance) may result if ESD control procedures are not followed. Note Clink II is an innovated version of Clink. Although the principle of protection has not been changed, a number of important alterations and additions have been effectuated. As a consequence Clink II and Clink parts are not exchangeable. Trademarks RSNetWorx for DeviceNet is a trademark of Rockwell Automation, Allen-Bradley. Windows is a trademark of Microsoft Corporation.

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CLINK II SCU MANAGER


Protocol trademarks: ModbusTM ProfibusTM ControlNetTM Data Highway PlusTM

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1
1.1

INTRODUCTION
Audience SCU manual

This manual of the Starter Control Unit (SCU) is designed to be used by three user categories: 1 System engineers who configure the process controller and design the communication between Clink II and DeviceNet. For the system engineer the interface requirement specifications of the SCU and FCU are included in the SCU/FCU manuals. Commissioning engineers who install and configure the Clink II system. Maintenance personnel.

2 3

1.2
1.2.1

Required knowledge
Commissioning and maintenance personnel

Electrical engineer education on a medium level. Qualification according to local regulations. Personnel should know how to employ the materials, equipment and procedures necessary to prevent damage to components caused by Electrostatic Discharge. Experience with Microsoft Windows.

1.2.2

System engineer

Knowledge and experience in the field of system design for industrial automation. Knowledge of and experience with DeviceNet and RSNetWorx.

1.3
1.3.1

How to use the Clink II manuals


Using the SCU manual

Refer to the SCU manual for information regarding: Design and layout Functions and parameter settings Commands Troubleshooting Maintenance Technical specifications Electrical circuit diagrams Interface requirements specification

1.3.2

Using the System Overview

See the Clink II System Overview manual for: An introduction to Clink II Information regarding DeviceNet cable connections and power supply connections Technical specifications of Clink II components other than the FCU or SCU An overview of power supply configurations Diagrams of Measurement Interface Unit configurations introduction version 5.0 8

CLINK II SCU MANAGER


Note For project specific information (e.g. technical specifications of a Central Interface Unit) see the project documentation.

1.3.3

Using the LCU-5 Manual

See the Clink II LCU-5 Manual for: An introduction to LCU-5 The parts LCU-5 consists of: Clink II System Manager the SCU Manager, the FCU Manager

1.4
1.4.1 1 2

Referenced documents
Holec Holland documents

Capitole 40 manual MBO 2991.901 Project documentation

1.4.2 1 2 3 4 5

Documents from other sources

DeviceNet PC Card Installation Instructions, Allen Bradley, publication 1784-5.29. Website Allen Bradley: http://www.ab.com/manuals User Manual Allen-Bradley RSNetworx Software. Website Allen Bradley: http://www.ab.com/manuals DeviceNet RS-232 interface module installation instructions, Allen Bradley, publication 1770-5.6. Website Allen Bradley: http://www.ab.com/manuals DeviceNet Specifications Volume II, ODVA. Website ODVA: http:\\www.odva.org European standard EN 100015-1 Protection of electrostatic sensitive devices, part 1 general requirements.

introduction

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2
2.1

DESCRIPTION OF THE STARTER CONTROL UNIT


Location

The SCUs are accommodated in the vertical cable-entry compartment of the Capitole cubicle. In this way they are fully separated from the primary motor starter circuits. Up to 16 Starter Control Units can be mounted, one on top of the other, in a common withdrawable cassette. The pitch is identical to that of the adjacent switchgear compartment so that each SCU is in line with its own motor starter tray.

2.2

Function

The SCU fully autonomously, monitors and protects the allocated motor. In addition, it controls the motor starter in accordance with the DCS commands and sends all actual motor data to the higher control system (for example PLC). For a detailed description of SCU functions see chapter 5 on page 15.

2.3

History

In 2003 the FCU of the Clink II system is enhanced with new functions: the automatic restart function and the earth leakage function. For more details see the Clink II FCU Manual version 4.0 and higher. As a consequence for the SCU the analog input channel is no longer present.The description of this analog input has been removed from this manual.

2.4

Design and layout

See figure 1 for the location of the main components.

S Jumper SCU/FCU H L

MODULE NETWORK A NETWORK B

Jumper Earth Leakage Range H = 0.3 - 6 A. L = 0.03 - 0.6 A X1 ELCO's

RS 232

Figure 1: Layout of the SCU main board

description of the starter control unit

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3
3.1

SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS
Safety aspects Capitole 40

For each plant, a central housing is installed for the central components. The housing for the Starter and Feeder Control Units is located in the various vertical cable-entry compartments of the Capitole 40 switchboard. For commissioning and maintenance of Clink II it is not necessary to work in the immediate vicinity of high voltage carrying parts. Therefore no special high voltage safety measures are required. Warning Always consult the Capitole 40 user manual when working in the vicinity of parts that may carry high voltages (bus bar systems, cables).

3.2

Safety instructions Clink II


Warning Only personnel familiar with DeviceNet devices and associated machinery should plan or implement the installation, start-up, configuration and subsequent maintenance of Clink II components. Failure to comply may result in personal injury and/or equipment damage. Warning One of the strong features of Clink II is the possibility to replace units while keeping the Clink II system operational. The replacement of Clink II parts should always be reported and executed according to local safety procedures.

safety instructions

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4
4.1

COMMISSIONING
Placing an SCU

All SCUs are placed in the cassette at the factory. Note All nodes are already commissioned in the factory according to project specifications. In case you want to add more than one SCU or other devices to an existing network, add one device at a time before commissioning nodes (see the System Overview manual). Its not possible to commission more than one node at a time.

4.2

Checking the jumper setting

When a unit (SCU) is placed in the cassette, the software checks the settings in the EEPROM. The settings must be right and fit the jumper setting (SCU or FCU) of the print. When the settings are right, the SCU program is started. The status of the Module LED is green, indicating normal operation (see also Status Module LED on page 60). When the settings are wrong or do not fit the current jumper setting the print will be in stand-by mode and the Module LED flashes green. The SCU needs commissioning because of missing, incomplete or incorrect configuration. Commissioning consists of providing the SCU with a node number and adjust the correct baud rate for communicating on DeviceNet. See Use of Hyper Terminal page 67.

4.3

Setting the power supply configuration

The network power supply configuration of each SCU must have been set in order to enable the SCU to test the power supply and generate an error message no power (Module LED off). Network power supply The network power supply configuration is set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit - Properties - tab System Configuration, see table 3.
Table 3: Setpoint System Configuration

Name System configuration

Description NPS A NPS B

Parameter type Setpoint

General power supply The general power supply configuration (when applicable) is set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab System Configuration, see table 4.
Table 4: Setpoint System Configuration

Name System configuration

Description GPS A GPS B

Parameter type Setpoint

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Local power supply The local power supply configuration is set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit - Properties - tab System Configuration, see table 5.
Table 5: Setpoint System Configuration

Name System configuration

Description LPS

Parameter type Setpoint

4.4

Putting the SCU into operation

Power the Clink II system. The SCU can be in six different operational modes. See figure 2 for an overview of transitions, modes and corresponding Module LED signals. See also Troubleshooting guide page 58

Nonexisting
Led: Off

Power Loss

Power Applied

Identity Object Reset Service (from any state except Maj. Unrec. Fault)

Device Self Testing


Led: Flashing Red/Green

Test Passed

Test Failed

Fault Corrected Standby


Led: Flashing Green

Deactivated

Activated Minor Fault

Operational
Led: Solid Green

Major Recoverable Faults

Major Major Recoverable Unrecoverable Faults Faults

Major Recoverable Fault


Led: Flashing Red

Major Unrecoverable Fault


Led: Solid Red

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Figure 2: Operational modes SCU (Led = Module Led)

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5
5.1

FUNCTIONAL DESCRIPTION SCU


Introduction

This chapter describes all functions of the SCU. The functions are grouped into: measurement: see 5.2 on page 15 digital and inputs: see 5.3 on page 25 digital and analog outputs: see 5.4 on page 26 motor control: see 5.5 on page 29 motor protection: see 5.8 on page 44 monitoring of diagnostic and maintenance data: see 5.9 on page 54

5.2

Measurement

The Starter Control Unit measures a number of quantities which can be read-out by both LCU-5 and the process controller. These quantities are used internally as input signals for the various protective devices. In the following paragraphs the measuring method for each quantity is explained and it is indicated where the measured quantities can be read-out. The accuracy of the measured values is stated and, if necessary, the configuration method for a measurement is given.

5.2.1

Mains voltage

The voltage measurement mode (phase/phase or phase/neutral) is set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit
- Properties - tab Meas, see table 6.

Table 6: Mains Voltage parameters

Name Voltage Measurement Mode

Range LL LN L1N L2N L3N Note In case of single phase select L1N, L2N or L3N.

Unit -

Parameter type Setpoint

Mains voltage

0 - 862

Actual

Calculation The mains voltage Lx is measured by the Measurement Interface Unit. The Starter Control Unit calculates the effective value of the phase and the connected voltage using the following formula:

U =

T 1 -- u2 dt T0

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U = RMS value of the mains voltage u = Instantaneous value of the mains voltage In order to calculate this value, 16 samples are taken so that up to and including the 8th harmonic is taken into consideration in the calculation. Note The accuracy of the measured value is 2%. The displayed value of the mains voltage is the voltage measured between phases (phase-phase) except in case of a single phase motor where the voltage between line and neutral is displayed.

5.2.2

Motor current

The motor current is measured by means of transformers which are placed in the Measurement Interface Unit. For application of the different types of Measurement Interface Units see Mains configurations SCU page 83. The nominal current and auxiliary current transformer ratio are set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Meas, see table 7. Note The auxiliary current transformer ratio is the ratio between the primary and secondary current of the auxiliary current transformer. If no current transformer is applied, the ratio must be set to 1.
Table 7: Setpoints nominal current and auxiliary current transformer ratio

Name Nominal Current MIU Auxiliary CT Ratio

Range 1 - 64 1 - 1200

Unit A -

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint

The Motor Current can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module - Measurement. See table 8. The measured values are representative for the phase currents and serve as input for the following protection functions: Thermal protection, stall: 5.8.4 on page 48 Thermal protection, motor overload: 5.8.5 on page 49 Phase unbalance: 5.8.6 on page 50 Process underload: 5.8.8 on page 51 Process overload: 5.8.9 on page 52

Table 8: Motor current parameter

Name Motor Current L1 Motor Current L2 Motor Current L3 Motor Current L1

Range 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-1,200.000

Unit I/In I/In I/In A

Parameter type Actual Actual Actual Actual

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Table 8: Motor current parameter

Name Motor Current L2 Motor Current L3

Range 0-1,200.000 0-1,200.000

Unit A A

Parameter type Actual Actual

Calculation The Starter Control Unit calculates the effective value of the current using the following formula:

I =

T 1 -- i 2dt T0

In order to calculate this value, 16 samples are taken so that up to and including the 8th harmonic is taken into consideration in the calculation. To attain the required accuracy, it must be synchronised with the mains frequency using a so-called Phase Locked Loop circuit, abbreviated to PLL I = RMS value of the current i = Instantaneous value of the current Note The accuracy of the measured value is 2.5% of In 5.2.3 Earth leakage current

The purpose of this measurement is to detect an earth leakage current caused by a.o.: Disruptive discharge between motor winding and earth Deteriorated insulation between motor winding and earth Short-circuit between one of the phases and earth. The earth leakage current is measured with a so-called 'core balance' current transformer. The three phases conductors are led through the hole of the transformer so that the transformer measures the vectorial sum of the 3 phase currents. Under normal operating conditions the vectorial sum is 0. If, due to a fault, the sum current is no longer 0, this will be detected in the secondary winding. Earth leakage current serves as input signal for the earth leakage protective function and can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Measurement.

Table 9: Earth leakage current parameter

Name Earth leakage current

Range 0-6.0

Unit A

Parameter type Actual

Calculation The Starter Control Unit calculates the effective value of the earth leakage current using the following formula: I = RMS value of the earth leakage current i = Instantaneous value of the earth leakage current functional description scu version 5.0 17

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I =

T 1 -- i 2dt T0

In order to calculate this value, 16 samples are taken so that up to and including the 8th harmonic is taken into consideration in the calculation. Note The accuracy of the measured value is 2.5%.

5.2.4

Motor temperature rise

Motor temperature-rise is calculated in the Starter Control Unit by means of a thermal model of the motor and is used to protect the motor under all operating conditions against overload. The model - see figure 3 on page 18 - determines the average temperature-rise of the copper winding (Tcu) and the stator iron packet ((Tfe) from the copper and iron loss. Tcu serves as input for the stall and motor overload protection and can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Measurement.

Pcufe
Pccu

Rcufe
Pcfe

Pfeamb
Rfeamb_on Rfeamb_off

Pcu Ccu1

Pfe
Ccu2 Cfe1 Cfe2

S1

S2
Figure 3: Thermal model

S3

In the model the following parameters or dependent variables can be distinguished (see table 10):
Table 10: Parameters and dependent variables in the thermal model

Parameter Pcu Ccu Rcufe Pfe

Name copper loss thermal capacity of the copper thermal resistance between copper and iron iron loss

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Table 10: Parameters and dependent variables in the thermal model

Parameter Cfe Rfeamb_on Rfeamb_off Tcu Tfe

Name thermal capacity of the iron thermal resistance between iron and environment when the motor is running thermal resistance between iron and environment when the motor is off. copper temperature-rise iron temperature-rise

Principle of operation Pcu represents the copper loss which varies proportionally to the square of the motor current. Pfe represents the iron loss which is constant when the mains voltage and the mains frequency are constant. Due to the heat flows caused by these loss sources, the thermal capacities are charged, resulting in temperature differences over the thermal resistances. Via Rcufe the copper yields heat to the iron (Pcufe) and the iron yields heat to the environment (Pfeamb) via Rfeamb_on when the motor is running and via Rfeamb_off when the motor is off. These heat resistances together with Cfe and CCU determine the heating-up respectively cooling-down time constant of the motor. If the motor is running with a constant load, a thermal equilibrium will be reached after some time. This means that the thermal capacities are charged and that the copper and iron temperature-rise will remain constant. The model is dimensioned in such a way that at nominal motor current and thermal equilibrium, the copper temperature-rise will be equal to the value entered as maximum temperature-rise via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings - tab Motor.
Temp. rise

T_stall

Tcu T_nom

Tfe

T_ambient

t (min)

Figure 4: Temperature rise of a 5.5 kW motor after cold start and nominal load

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I motor I start

Inom 0

Temp. rise

T_nom Temp. rise interlock level Tcu

T_ambient Time to reset

t (min)

Figure 5: Temperature rise of a 5.5 kW motor after cold start and switch-off due to overload

Cooling ratio In order to simulate the motor temperature as accurately as possible, one switches, dependent on the operating status of the motor, between Rfeamb_off (decisive for cooling time constant) and Rfeamb_on (decisive for warming-up time constant). The ratio between the two time constants is called cooling ratio and is set via LCU5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings - tab Motor. For motors with built-in ventilation the cooling ratio is standard set at 10. In case of external cooling the cooling ratio value has to be determined for each separate case. Initial temperature thermal model Each time when the supply voltage of the system is switched on, the thermal model is set, for safety reasons, at the copper and iron temperature-rise (maximum temperature-rise) of a warmed-up motor and continues to calculate on that basis. The value maximum temperature-rise can be set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager Module Protection - Settings - tab Motor. Because of this, the motor can also be protected against short or long mains interruptions. After switching on the motor and irrespective of the load, the calculated temperature-rise and the real temperature-rise of the motor will correspond within the allowed deviation.

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Read-out of the motor temperature
Table 11: Motor temperature parameters

Name Motor Temperature Cu Motor Temperature Fe

Range 0-190.0 0-190.0

Unit K K

Parameter type Actual Actual

Model parameters The model parameters are calculated by the SCU on the basis of the motor data. For the calculation, use is made of the name-plate data of the motor which have to be entered via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings - tab Motor. For lacking data, standard values are entered. An overview of the data to be entered as well as a short explanation is given via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings tab Motor, (see table 12). While entering the parameters, the ranges are checked by LCU-5. The mutual ratios are checked by the SCU. In case of an invalid value a major recoverable fault will be generated. See Fault messages page 61 for a description.
Table 12: Motor data parameters

Name Motor Weight Stall Current1 Stall Current2 Stall Time 1 Stall Time 2 Stall Time Condition Overload Current Trip Time At 1.5 In Maximum Temperature Rise Warning Temperature Rise Temperature Rise Interlock Level Cooling ratio Nominal Voltage Auxiliary CT ratio Nominal Power 1 Nominal Power 2

Range 2-6,000 2.50-10.00 2.50-10.00 2.0-30.0 2.0-30.0 Cold Hot 0.80-1.15 4-720 50-125 0-125 0-130 1.0-20.0 220-690 1-1,200 0.09-600.00 0.09-600.00

Unit kg I/In I/In s s I/In s K K K V kW kW

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

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Table 12: Motor data parameters

Name Nominal Current 1 Nominal Current 2 Nominal Cos Phi 1 Nominal Cos Phi 2

Range 0.10-1,200.00 0.10-1,200.00 0.30-1.00 0.30-1.00

Unit A A -

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

Explanation of the motor data settings Motor weight The motor weight is taken from the name-plate of the motor. If the weight is not available, 7.5 kg/kW is to be used. In case of motors < 1 kW the minimum weight to be used is 2 kg. Stall Current 1 and 2 (2 only applicable for dual speed) Stall current indicates the ratio between the current at blocked rotor (stall current) and the nominal motor current. If not available, the value to be entered is 5 I/In. Stall Time 1 and 2 / Stall Time Condition 2 (only applicable for dual speed) The stall time is the maximum switching-on time of the motor at blocked rotor. Hereby it is important to know whether the indicated stall time applies to a cold or hot motor. Therefore, when entering the stall time, also the condition (hot/cold) has to be stated. If the stall time is not known, the standard entry is 4.5 s for condition hot. The lower threshold of the I2t value is limited to 103. This means that as the stall current factor decreases, the stall time to be entered will increase. The stall time versus stall current factor should meet the condition of following formula:

103 StallTime ---------------------------------------------------2 StallCurrentFactor


When this condition is not met an error message is generated. See table 12 for ranges of the stall current factor. Overload Current Overload Current is the threshold value for the motor current. When this value is continuously exceeded, the motor will be switched-off. The switch-off time depends on the motor current and can be found in table 37 on page 49. The Overload Current is given relatively to the nominal motor current. If not available, enter 1.05 In. Trip Time at 1.5 In This is the trip time at 1.5 In in hot operation. The time to be entered depends on the motor temperature class, see table 37 on page 49. In case the temperature class is not known, the standard value entered is 60 s. Maximum Temperature Rise Maximum temperature rise is the nominal temperature-rise for a given motor insulation class. See table 13.

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Table 13: Insulation category and nominal temperature rise

Insulation category B F H

Nominal Temperature Rise 80 K 100 K 125 K

If not available, category B (80 K) is used. Warning Temperature Rise This is the temperature rise at which a warning is generated. The value to be entered depends on the insulation class of the motor. Rule of thumb: warning temperature rise = max. temperature rise + 5. Temperature Rise Interlock Level Temperature Rise Interlock Level is the temperature rise at which the motor can be safely switched-on again after a trip due to motor overload or stall. This value is set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings - tab Motor. When no value is set, the default value is set to 0.7 * Maximum Temperature Rise. Cooling Ratio The Cooling Ratio is the ratio between Rfeamb-off and Rfeamb-on. For motors with a built-in ventilator the standard setting value is 10. If cooling is realised otherwise, the value is determined for each case separately. Nominal Voltage The Nominal Voltage is taken from the name plate of the motor. Auxiliary CT ratio The auxiliary CT ratio is the ratio between the primary and secondary currents. If no current transformer is used, use setpoint = 1. Nominal Power 1 and 2 The Nominal Power is taken from the name plate of the motor. Nominal Current 1 and 2 The Nominal Current is taken from the name plate of the motor. Nominal Cos Phi 1 and 2 The Nominal Cos Phi is taken from the name plate of the motor.

5.2.5

Active power

Active Power is calculated in the Starter Control Unit from the voltage and current of phase L1 in case of a 3 phase system or from the connected phase in case of a 1 phase system. The calculated value serves as input signal for process underload and process overload respectively. Active Power can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Measurement. See table 14.
Table 14: Active Power parameter

Name Active Power Active Power

Range -18,000,000..+18,000,000 -12.50..+12.50

Unit W P/UnIn

Parameter type Actual Actual

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Calculation Active power is calculated using the following formula:

3 - ( u i ) dt P = -T 0
u = Instantaneous voltage i = Instantaneous current P = Active power In case of DOL1 the factor 3 must be replaced by 1. Note The accuracy of the measured value is 5%

5.2.6

Power factor

The Power Factor is calculated in the Starter Control Unit from the Active Power, Mains Voltage and MotorCurrent L1 in case of a 3 phase system or from the connected phase in case of a 1 phase system. The power factor can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Measurement.
Table 15: Power Factor parameter

Name Power Factor

Range -1.00..+1.00

Unit -

Parameter type Actual

Calculation Power factor is calculated according to the following formula:

P PF = --------------------3UI
P = Active Power U = Mains Voltage I = Motor current L1 Note: in case of DOL1 factor

3 must be omitted.

Note The accuracy of the measured value is 5%.

5.2.7

Energy

The energy values are derived in the Starter Control Unit from the calculated powers (active power). The energy is calculated using the following formula:

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E =
E = Active energy import / export P = Active power total

P dt

If energy is supplied by the mains, then this is referred to as energy import. If energy is supplied back into the mains, then this is referred to as energy export. The values of Active Energy Export and Import can be preset via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Measurement - Preset - window Preset Cumulative Values, see table 16.
Table 16: Setpoints energy import and energy export (Application Energy Object)

Name Energy Value Import Energy Value Export

Description The Consumed Energy The Produced Energy

Value 0.999,999,999 0.999,999,999

Parameter type Setpoint setpoint

The value of the energy can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Measurement, see table 17.
Table 17: Read-out of energy

Name Active Energy Import Active Energy Export

Range 0..999,999,999 0..999,999,999

Unit kWh kWh

Parameter type Actual Actual

Note The accuracy of the measured value = 4%

5.3
5.3.1

Inputs
Digital inputs

The Starter Control Unit disposes of 8 digital inputs (DI_0 to DI_7). The functions of the first three inputs (DI_0 to DI_2) are fixed and the functions of the other inputs (DI_4 to DI_7) are configurable. See table 18. Configurable digital inputs The digital inputs Di_3 to Di_7 can be assigned via LCU-5 to the functions listed in table 18. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Dig. Input.
Table 18: Functions of digital inputs

Digital Input DI_0 DI_1 DI_2

Function Isolator Contactor K1 Contactor K2

Parameter type

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Table 18: Functions of digital inputs

Digital Input DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7

Function None Isolator Contactor K1 Contactor K2 Manual Stop Manual Start 1 Manual Start 2 Manual Acknowledge External Protection Tray In Test External Interlock

Parameter type Setpoint

Digital Input Invert It is possible to invert a digital input via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Dig. Input.

5.4
5.4.1

Outputs
Digital outputs

The Starter Control Unit has 8 digital outputs (DO_0 to DO_7). The functions of the first three outputs (DO_0 to DO_2) are fixed and the functions of the other outputs (DO_3 to DO_7) are configurable. See table 19.
Table 19: Functions of digital outputs

Digital Output DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7

Function Auxiliary Relay K10 Auxiliary Relay K11 Auxiliary Relay K12 See table 20 See table 20 See table 20 See table 20 See table 20

For information see 5.6 on page 32 5.6 on page 32 5.6 on page 32

Configurable digital outputs The digital outputs DO_3 to DO_7 can be assigned via LCU-5 to the functions listed in table 20. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Dig. Output.

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Table 20: Possible functions of the configurable digital outputs

Function Auxiliary Relay K10 Auxiliary Relay K11 Auxiliary Relay K12 Trip Signal Warning Signal Trip Or Warning Signal Trip Status Warning Status Trip Or Warning Status General Purpose Output 0 General Purpose Output 1

Description See also Starter logic on page 32

low when there is no trip/warning toggle when there is at least one not acknowledged trip/warning. high when there are only acknowledged trips/warnings. low when there is no trip/warning. high when there are only acknowledged trips/warnings.

The functions listed in table 20 can be set via LCU-5, see table 21. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Dig. Output.

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Table 21: Digital Output Function x

Name Digital Output Function x Note: (x= number of the digital output 3 to 7)

Description None Auxiliary Relay K10 Auxiliary Relay K11 Auxiliary Relay K12 Trip Signal Warning Signal Trip Or Warning Signal Trip Status Warning Status Trip Or Warning Status Motor Overload Warning Phase Unbalance Warning Earth Leakage Warning Process Overload Warning Process Underload Warning External Protection Warning Over Voltage Warning Under Voltage Warning Under Current Warning Motor Stall Trip Motor Overload Trip Phase Unbalance Trip Earth Leakage Trip Process Overload Trip Process Underload Trip External Protection Trip Over Voltage Trip Under Voltage Trip Under Current Trip General Purpose Output 0 General Purpose Output 1 General Purpose Output 2 General Purpose Output 3 General Purpose Output 4

Parameter Type Setpoint

Digital Output Invert It is possible to invert a digital output via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Dig. Output. General Purpose Output Status The General Purpose Output Status can be read via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Control - Settings Function Digital Input x. Note When a General Purpose Output is not used, the status of that output is 0.

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5.4.2 Analog output

The SCU has 1 analog output that can be used as a 0-20 mA or 4-20 mA output. The analog output range can be controlled via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab An. Output. The analog output signal is determined by a parameter setting in LCU-5. See table 22.
Table 22: Reading and setting the analog output function

Name Analog Output Source

Default X

Description Analog Output Value (External) Motor Current L1 Motor Current L2 Motor Current L3 Earth Leakage Current Power Factor 0..100% = 0..100% 0..100% = 0 .. 1.2 In 0..100% = 0 .. 1.2 In 0..100% = 0 .. 1.2 In 0..100% = 0 .. 6 A 0..100% = 0..1 or 0..-1

Parameter type Setpoint

Analog Output Range

0 - 20 mA 4 -0 mA

Setpoint

Note An output signal leaving the motor starter tray must be isolated.

5.5

Motor control

The motor control function takes care of the motor control, using a number of preprogrammed starter logic procedures: Direct-on-line Star-delta Forward-reverse Dual-speed

Apart from these starter logic procedures, the automatic restart function ensures that the motors are restarted after a mains interruption. This paragraph describes the working of both the starter logic functions and the automatic restart function.

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5.5.1 Control levels

Process control level

Monitoring, maintenance & engineering

DCS

SCADA

EWS

LCU
Switchgear level

CIU 1
DeviceNet

CIU 2

S C U

S C U

S C U

F C U

F C U

F C U

M
Field level

RCU

feeder/ incomer

Figure 6: Control levels within a typical configuration

Within the Clink-system three control levels and ways of control are distinguished, see figure 6: 1 Process control level: controlled via DeviceNet 2 Switchgear level: controlled via Digital inputs 3 Field level: controlled via hard wired circuits DeviceNet At the highest level, motor control takes place by means of a Distributed Control System (DCS), a Programmable Logic Controller (PLC) or a Supervisory Control And Data Acquisition system (SCADA). In this manual all controlling systems are indicated as process controller. From a process controller it is possible to switch motors on and off. Via LCU-5 it is possible to configure the starter logic operation (see 5.6 on page 32) and the automatic restart function (see 5.7 on page 40). In order to configure the automatic restart function select: SCU Manager - Motor Control - Settings - tab Restart. Digital inputs At the second level, motor control takes place by means of: Operation buttons on the motor starter tray. With these buttons start1, start2 and stop commands can be given which are processed by the Starter Control Unit. Digital inputs, for the use of digital inputs see 5.3.1 on page 25.

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Hard-wired circuits At the lowest level, motor control takes place with the Remote Control Unit. With this unit start and stop commands can be given. However, these commands don't pass through the Clink system but interfere directly in the auxiliary circuit. Levels and control Motor stop is possible via all control levels Motor start 1 and motor start 2 is not possible via the hard wired control level Motor start via the hard wired control level is only possible with a direct-on-line starter. Manual control at the switchgear level The manual control generates commands in the Starter Control Unit as soon as the push-button on the motor starter tray is pressed. Warning Push buttons can not be used for interlocking purposes! Auxiliary relays To energize a contactor in the main circuit, the auxiliary relays are (de)energized by a 200 ms pulse. In the normal course of events, the auxiliary relay K10 is energized and K11 and K12 are not energized (see 9.1 on page 75 for diagrams). This means that the motor stops running if the Starter Control Unit is no longer functioning.

5.5.2

Switching conditions

This paragraph describes how a motor can be switched on and off. First an overview is given of the switching conditions for each starter logic procedure. Then it is shown which external factors can switch a motor on or off.

Switching conditions direct-on-line, star delta, forward reverse, dual speed Start1 and start2 commands are only possible when the isolator is closed. Start1 and start2 commands are only possible if there is no interlocking because of a protection procedure. A stop command is dominant over a start1 or start2 command, in other words a start action is interrupted by a stop action. Additional switching conditions forward-reverse If during operation a stop command is given, a start command for the other sense of rotation will be delayed until the set interlock time has passed. Starting left is not possible during motor starting right. Starting right is not possible during motor starting left. The set points for the running down time (Interlock 1 Time and Interlock 2 Time, see table 23) can be set via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Control Settings - tab Transfer..
Table 23: Running down (Interlock) time settings

Name Interlock 1 Time Interlock 2 Time

Range 0-100.00 0-100.00

Default 5 5

Unit s s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint

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5.5.3 Interlockings

Lock/unlock control is possible via: Manual control: via digital inputs Local control: via LCU-5. Select SCU Manager - Module Interlock Process control: via DeviceNet. See table 24. The External Interlock (Digital Input) (5.3.1 on page 25) can be used to lock the Manual control or Process and Local control. The interlock status can be read-out via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Interlock.
Table 24: Setpoint lock/unlock (command object)

Name Lock

Description manual control local control process control see lock

Parameter type Setpoint

Unlock

Setpoint

5.6

Starter logic

This paragraph describes the starter logic by means of a number of time diagrams. For each starter type it is described, for the various transition states, how switching from one operating state to the other takes place.

5.6.1

Tray in Test state

In normal operational state a contactor can only be switched when the isolator is closed. Purpose of the Tray in Test state is make the test possible of the auxiliary circuit and all messages without starting a motor. To activate the Tray in test mode the push button / switch in the motor tray has to be closed. This can only be done when the door of the motor starter tray is open and thus the isolator is in the off position.The contact of the Tray in test push button / switch simulates a closed contact of the isolator and thus the contactor can be controlled either manually or by Clink.

5.6.2

Drive type

The drive type can be set via LCU-5, see table 25. Select: SCU Manager - Unit Properties - tab Nominal.
Table 25: Setpoint Drive Type

Name Drive Type

Description Direct-on-Line 1 phase Direct-on-Line 3 phase Star-Delta Forward-Reverse Dual Speed

Parameter type Setpoint

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5.6.3 Starting

An engine is starting when the motor reaches a certain status (ON, STAR, DELTA, LEFT, RIGHT, LOW, HIGH) and one of the following conditions has not yet been met: The motor current has dropped below the change-over current level The change-over time has elapsed In figure 7 the motor reaches a certain status at the moment t0. The motor current increases and will decrease after some time to, for instance, the nominal motor current. As soon as the motor current drops below the change-over current level, starting has finished. In figure 8, contrary to figure 7, the end of the starting is determined by the change-over time.

Change Over Current level Nominal Motor Current

motor current

t0 off starting

Change Over Time running t

Figure 7: Determining starting by Change Over Current Level

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Change Over Current level Nominal Motor Current

motor current

t0 off starting

Change Over Time running t

Figure 8: Determining starting by Change Over Time Level

Both Change Over Current and Change Over Time can be set via LCU-5, see table 26. Select: SCU Manager Module Control - Settings - tab Transfer. Table 26: Change over current and change over time setpoints

Name Change Over Current Change Over Time

Range 0-10.00 0-100.00

Default 1.50 10.00

Unit I/In s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint

The Starter Logic Status can be read-out via LCU-5, see table 27. Select: SCU Manager - Module Control. The time diagrams in paragraphs 5.6.4 to 5.6.7 show the moment when a specific status is high.
Table 27: Starter Logic Status parameter

Name Starter Logic Status

Description Motor Stopped Motor Running 1 Motor Running 2 Motor Starting 1 Motor Starting 2 Motor Starting K1 Motor Starting K2

Parameter type Actual

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5.6.4 Starter logic Direct on Line

Start1 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Stop

AuxiliaryRelayK11

ContactorK1

MotorStopped

MotorStarting1 MotorStarting K1

MotorRunning1

MotorRunning1

MotorStopped

Figure 9: Time diagram direct-on-line: Motor Stopped to Motor Running1 and Motor Running 1 to Motor Stopped

MOTOR STOPPED TO MOTOR RUNNING 1 See figure 9, left: After a start1 command, K11 is energized causing K1 to energize. When MotorStarting1 has finished, the end status is reached (MotorRunning1). MOTOR RUNNING 1 TO MOTOR STOPPED See figure 9, right: After a stop command K10 is energized causing K1 to de-energize.

5.6.5

Starter logic Star-Delta

Start2 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Stop

AuxiliaryRelayK11

AuxiliaryRelayK12

ContactorK1

ContactorK2

ContactorK3 MotorStarting K1 MotorStopped MotorStarting2 MotorStartingK2 MotorRunning2

MotorRunning2

MotorStopped

Figure 10: Time diagram Motor Stopped to Motor Running 2 and Motor Running 2 to Motor Stopped

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MOTOR STOPPED TO MOTOR RUNNING 2 See figure 10, left: After a start2 command, K11 is energized causing ContactorK1 and ContactorK3 to energize. When MotorStarting K1 has finished, K11 and K12 are energized simultaneously, causing K1 to de-energize. When the Interlock2Time has elapsed, K12 is energized causing K2 to energize. When MotorStarting2 has finished, the end status is reached (MotorRunning2). MOTOR RUNNING 2 TO MOTOR STOPPED See figure 10, right: After a stop command K10 is energized causing K2 and K3 to de-energize.

5.6.6

Starter logic Forward-Reverse

Start1 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Stop

AuxiliaryRelayK11

AuxiliaryRelayK12

ContactorK1

ContactorK2

MotorStopped

MotorStarting1 MotorStartingK1

MotorRunning1

MotorRunning1

MotorStopped

Figure 11: Time diagrams Motor Stopped to Motor Running 1 and Motor Running 1 to Motor Stopped

MOTOR STOPPED TO MOTOR RUNNING 1 See figure 11, left: After a start1 command, K11 is energized causing K1 to energize. When Motor Starting1 has finished, the end status is reached (Motor Running 1). MOTOR RUNNING 1 TO MOTOR STOPPED See figure 11, right: After a stop command K10 is energized causing K1 to de-energize.

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Start2 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Stop

AuxiliaryRelayK11

AuxiliaryRelayK12

ContactorK1

ContactorK2

MotorStopped

MotorStarting2 MotorStartingK2

MotorRunning2

MotorRunning2

MotorStopped

Figure 12: Time diagrams Motor Stopped to Motor Running 2 and Motor Running 2 to Motor Stopped

MOTOR STOPPED TO MOTOR STARTING 2 See figure 12, left: After a start2 command, K12 is energized causing K2 to energize. When Motor Starting 2 has finished, the end status is reached (Motor Running 2). MOTOR RUNNING 2 TO MOTOR STOPPED See figure 12, right: After a stop command K10 is energized causing K2 to de-energize.

5.6.7

Starter logic Dual-Speed

Start2 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Stop

AuxiliaryRelayK11

AuxiliaryRelayK12

ContactorK1

ContactorK3

ContactorK2

ContactorK3 MotorStartingK1 MotorStopped MotorStarting2 MotorStartingK2 MotorRunning2 MotorRunning2 MotorStopped

Figure 13: Time diagrams Motor Stopped to Motor Running 2 and Motor Running 2 to Motor Stopped

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MOTOR STOPPED TO MOTOR RUNNING 2 See figure 13, left: After a start2 command, K11 is energized causing K1 and ContactorK3 to energize. When MotorStartingK1 has finished, K11 and K12 are energized simultaneously, causing K1 to de-energize. When the Interlock2Time has elapsed, K12 is energized causing K2 to energize. When Motor Starting 2 has finished, the end status is reached (Motor Running 2). MOTOR RUNNING 2 TO MOTOR STOPPED See figure 13, right: After a stop command, K10 is energized causing K2 and K3 to de-energize.

Start1 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Stop

AuxiliaryRelayK11

AuxiliaryRelayK12

ContactorK1

ContactorK2

ContactorK3

MotorStopped

MotorStarting1 MotorStartingK1

MotorRunning1

MotorRunning1

MotorStopped

Figure 14: Time diagrams Motor Stopped to Motor Running 1 and Motor Running 1 to Motor Stopped

MOTOR STOPPED TO MOTOR RUNNING 1 See figure 14, left: After a start1 command, K11 is energized causing K1 and K3 to energize. When motor starting1 has finished, the end status is reached. MOTOR RUNNING 1 TO MOTOR STOPPED See figure 14, right: After a stop command K10 is energized causing K1 and K3 to de-energize.

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Start2 AuxiliaryRelayK10

Start1

AuxiliaryRelayK11

AuxiliaryRelayK12

ContactorK1

ContactorK2

ContactorK2 MotorStartingK2 MotorRunning1 MotorStarting2 MotorRunning2 MotorRunning2 MotorStartingK1 MotorStarting1 MotorRunning1

Figure 15: Time diagrams RUNNING 1 TO RUNNING 2 and RUNNING 2 TO RUNNING 1

MOTOR RUNNING 1 TO MOTOR RUNNING 2 See figure 15, left: After a start2 command, K11 and K12 are energized causing K1 to de-energize. When the Interlock2Time has elapsed, K12 is energized causing K2 to energize. When motor starting2 has finished, the end status is reached (MotorRunning2). MOTOR RUNNING 2 TO MOTOR RUNNING 1 See figure 15, right: After a start1 command, K11 and K12 are energized causing K2 to de-energize. When the Interlock1Time has elapsed, K11 is energized causing K1 to energize. When motor starting1 has finished, the end status is reached (MotorRunning1). Interlock1Time and Interlock2Time The setpoints Interlock1Time and Interlock2Time are set via LCU-5. Select SCU Manager - Module Control - Settings tab Transfer, see table 23 on page 31.

5.6.8

Stop/start commands

Stop and start control is possible via LCU-5, see table 28. Select: SCU Manager - Module Control.

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Table 28: Stop/start commands (command object)

Trigger event if Drive Type is Command Direct-onLine 1 Phase Stop Start Not Available Direct-on-Line 3 Phase Stop Start Not Available ForwardReverse Stop Start Forward Start Reverse Dual Speed Stop Start Low Start High

Star-Delta Stop Not Available Start

Stop Start 1 Start 2

5.6.9

Command after communication failure

Command After Communication Failure generates a command when the last master is not available anymore. At that moment also the LED Network A or Network B on the front of the Starter Control Unit will start flashing. The command is set via LCU-5, see table 29. Select: SCU Manager - Module Control - Settings - tab Com.
Table 29: Setpoint Command after Communication Failure (parameter object)

Name Command After Communication Failure

Default No Action

Description No Action Stop Start1 Start 2

Parameter type Setpoint

The output status of the General Purpose Outputs 0-4 will be set to zero after loss of communication. This status is fixed set and thus not adjustable by the user.

5.7

Automatic restart

The automatic restart function detects failures in the mains voltage and ensures, depending on the duration of the failure, a direct or delayed restart so that the continuity of the process is guaranteed.

5.7.1

Mains failure detection

The Starter Control Unit continuously monitors the condition of the mains. As soon as the mains voltage drops below 65% of the nominal voltage there is a mains failure (see figure 16). As soon as the mains voltage returns to a value > 90% of the nominal voltage, the mains voltage is considered healthy.

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mains interruption time

100 90

Mains Voltage [%]

65

MainsVoltageFailure

MainsVoltageHealthy

Figure 16: Mains failure detection

5.7.2

Contactor failure detection

The starter logic records exactly in which state the contactors should be. Nevertheless the state of the contactors may change as a result of: A start1, start2 or stop command generated by the Remote Control Unit. A mains failure.

As soon as the starter logic sees a change of state as a result of one of the above-mentioned points, a restart request is made to the automatic restart procedure. To determine whether the contactor de-energized because of a mains failure, the time is measured between: The start of the mains failure (mains voltage failure message). The moment the contactor de-energizes (restart request).

If this time is shorter than 200 ms it may be concluded that the contactor de-energized because of a mains failure and the automatic restart procedure is started.

5.7.3

Restart time out

By means of the setpoint Immediate Restart Time-out and Delayed Restart Time-out (see table 30 on page 44), three time zones can be defined. See also figure 17:

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Immediate restart Delayed restart No restart.

immediate restart

delayed restart

no restart

ImmediateRestartTimeout DelayedRestartTimeout

Figure 17: Automatic restart phases

Under normal conditions one uses immediate, delayed and no restart. However it is possible to disable one or more times zones: If the immediate restart timeout is 0, time zone 1 doesn't exist and there will be no immediate restart. If the delayed restart timeout is 0, time zone 2 doesn't exist and there will be no delayed restart. If the delayed restart timeout is infinite, time zone 3 doesn't exist and there will always be a restart.

5.7.4

Immediate restart

Immediate restart will take place, if the mains voltage returns before the Immediate Restart Time-out has elapsed (see figure 18). In that case the speed of the motor has only decreased so little that the electric magnetic force of the machine and the mains voltage are more or less in phase, so that the start current surge will be limited. Note The maximum time for an immediate restart is 0,4 second. This is because the SCU can operate 0,4 second on the energy stored in its elcos. After the 0,4 seconds the SCU will shutdown and restart. Immediate restart means that the de-energized contactors are immediately energized. This means that a stardelta starter will not start through STAR (Running 1) and that a dual speed starter that was in HIGH (Running 2) will not start through LOW (Running 1). Note Because the relays K10, K11 and K12 are energized by an external power supply this power must be available if the mains voltage becomes healthy.

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mains interruption time

MainsVoltageFailure

contact status

ImmediateRestartTimeout DelayedRestartTimeout

Figure 18: Immediate restart

5.7.5

Delayed restart

If the mains voltage returns after the minimum restart timeout has elapsed, the motor speed will have decreased so much that the electric magnetic force of the motor and the mains voltage are out of phase. Start of motors at that moment would result in an impermissible start current surge. For that reason the motor start is delayed. See figure 19.

restart delay time

mains interruption time


MainsVoltageFailure

MainsVoltageHealthy

contact status

ImmediateRestartTimeout DelayedRestartTimeout

Figure 19: Delayed restart

The delay time is set using the setpoint Restart Delay Time, see table 30 on page 44. The counting of delay time is started as soon as the mains voltage exceeds 90% of the nominal voltage. The counting is temporarily interrupted as soon as the mains voltage drops to a level below 90% of the nominal voltage. At delayed restart the motors are started following the normal starting procedures (see starter logic, 5.6 on page 32).

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5.7.6 No restart

As soon as the Delayed Restart Time-out has expired, the motor will no longer be started by the automatic restart procedure because the process is too much disturbed. In that case the motor can only be restarted by a normal switching command. If the Restart Time-out is infinite, the motor will always be restarted.

5.7.7

Cancel automatic restart

The automatic restart procedure is cancelled when a start1, start2 or stop command is given.

5.7.8

Automatic restart during starting

In the above description it is assumed that the mains failure takes place at a moment when the motor is in the state RUNNING. However if there is a mains failure during Motor Starting (1 or 2), there will always be delayed restart.
Table 30: Setpoints automatic restart

Name Immediate Restart Time-out Delayed Restart Time-out

Range 0.00-0.40 0.00-300.00 301.00 = infinite

Default 0.20 4.00

Unit s s s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint

Restart Delay Time

0.00-300.00

2.00

Setpoint

5.7.9

Automatic restart during powerdown

When the SCU loses power during a mains voltage failure the duration of that mains voltage failure is measured by means of a hardware timer. This hardware timer is powered by its own powersource that has stored energy for at least 5 minutes. When the power returns the value of the timer contains the total mains voltage failure time which is read and is used in the restart logic.

5.8

Protection

This paragraph describes the protection functions of the SCU. A short description of each protection is given, followed by the threshold values of the quantity to be observed, which are set via LCU-5 by selecting: SCU Manager - Module Protection. See 5.2 on page 15 for information regarding the measurement quantities. Protection procedures Motor stall: Motor overload: Phase unbalance: Earth leakage: Process underload: Process overload: External protection: Overvoltage protection: functional description scu

see 5.8.4 on page 48 see 5.8.5 on page 49 see 5.8.6 on page 50 see 5.8.7 on page 51 see 5.8.8 on page 51 see 5.8.9 on page 52 see 5.8.10 on page 53 see 5.8.11 on page 53 version 5.0 44

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Under voltage protection: see 5.8.12 on page 53 Under current protection: see 5.8.13 on page 54

5.8.1

Characteristics of protection functions

Each protection function has an input for a variable to be observed and inputs for setpoints which are set via LCU-5 by selecting: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings. After having been configured, each protection function is performed autonomously by the Starter Control Unit. Each protection function has the facility to generate a trip signal to switch off the motor in the event that one of the setpoints is exceeded. Each protection function (except motor stall) has the facility to generate a warning signal in the event that one of the setpoints is exceeded. Setpoints are used to define which trip and warning signals can be acknowledged via manual control or process control.

The status of a protection function can be read-out via LCU-5, by the process controller and on the motor starter tray. Protection states: Fault not present. Protection activated, message not yet confirmed by an acknowledge/reset command. Message acknowledged but fault is still present.

5.8.2

Read-out of trip and warning signals

Via LCU-5 and the process controller the following statuses can be read-out (see also table 31): Trip Status indicates which protection has been activated. Trip Acknowledge Status indicates which protection has been activated and also has been confirmed by means of an acknowledge command. Warning Status indicates which protection gives a warning signal. Warning Acknowledge Status indicates which protection gives a warning signal and also has been confirmed by means of an acknowledge command.
Table 31: Read-out of protection status registers

Name Trip Status

Description Motor stall Motor Overload Phase Unbalance Earth Leakage Process Overload Process Underload External Protection Over Voltage Protection Under Voltage Protection Under Current Protection See description Trip Status (above)

Parameter type Actual

Trip Acknowledge Status

Actual

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Table 31: Read-out of protection status registers

Name Warning Status

Description Reserved Motor Overload Phase Unbalance Earth Leakage Process Overload Process Underload External Protection Over Voltage Protection Under Voltage Protection Under Current Protection See description Warning Status (above)

Parameter type Actual

Warning Acknowledge Status

Actual

The two registers together represent the status for each protection, see table 32. Trip and warning signals The lamp on the motor starter tray is connected to a digital output (DO_3, 4, 5, 6 or 7) of the SCU. See table 32 for a description of generated trip and warning signals (for information regarding the digital outputs of the SCU see 5.4.1 on page 26).
Table 32: Meaning of protection status registers and trip/warning signals

Status (Trip or Warning) 0 1

Acknowledge Status (Trip or Warning) 0 0

Status of the protection no fault is present protection activated, message not yet confirmed by an acknowledge/reset command not applicable message acknowledged, but fault is still present

Trip/warning signal low flashing

0 1

1 1

not applicable high

Trip current The moment a protection function is activated, the motor current is measured and stored. This value is stored until the protection is confirmed by means of an acknowledge command. See table 33.
Table 33: Read-out of Trip Current by DeviceNet

Name Trip Current L1 Trip Current L2 Trip Current L3 Trip Current L1

Range 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-1200.000

Unit I/In I/In I/In A

Parameter type Actual Actual Actual Actual

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Table 33: Read-out of Trip Current by DeviceNet

Name Trip Current L2 Trip Current L3

Range 0-1200.000 0-1200.000

Unit A A

Parameter type Actual Actual

5.8.3

Acknowledge command

Configuring the acknowledge command To define which trip and warning signals can be acknowledged via manual control or process control, the setpoints listed in table 34 are configured via LCU-5 by selecting: SCU Manager - Module Protection - Settings, tab Enable.
Table 34: Process Control Acknowledge setpoints

Name Process Control Acknowledge Trip Enable

Description Motor Stall Motor Overload Phase Unbalance Earth Leakage Process Overload Process Underload External Protection See above. See above. See above.

Parameter type Setpoint

Process Control Acknowledge Warning enable Manual Control Acknowledge Trip Enable Manual Control Acknowledge Warning Enable

Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

After a trip or warning, an acknowledge command has to be given to confirm the protection and/or status message. This can be done from two levels: Process control, via DeviceNet, see table 35. By an acknowledge push-button on the motor starter tray. Note The Acknowledge commands can only be set when the Interlock Status (see table 24 on page 32) of manual, local and process control are FALSE.
Table 35: Acknowledge commands via DeviceNet command object

Name Acknowledge Protection

Description 0->1 = Acknowledge Protection

Parameter type Setpoint

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Table 35: Acknowledge commands via DeviceNet command object

Name Acknowledge Trip

Description bit 0: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Motor Stall Trip bit 1: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Motor Overload Trip bit 2: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Phase Unbalance Trip bit 3: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Earth Leakage Trip bit 4: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Process Overload Trip bit 5: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Process Underload Trip bit 6: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge External Protection Trip bit 7: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Over Voltage Trip bit 8: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Under Voltage Trip bit 9: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Under Current Trip (bit 10 - 15: Reserved) bit 0 = Reserved bit 1: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Motor Overload Warning bit 2: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Phase Unbalance Warning bit 3: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Earth Leakage Warning bit 4: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Process Overload Warning bit 5: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Process Underload Warning bit 6: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge External Protection Warning bit 7: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Over Voltage Warning bit 8: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Under Voltage Warning bit 9: 0 -> 1 = Acknowledge Under Current Warning (bit 10 - 15: Reserved)

Parameter type Setpoint

Acknowledge Warning

Setpoint

5.8.4

Motor stall

This function protects the motor when it is switched on with blocked rotor. The input signals are listed in table 36.
Table 36: Input signals motor stall

Name MotorStallTripEnable MotorStallTripLevel MotorTemperatureCu MotorStallTripAcknowledgeCommand

Description Trip Enable, bit 0 = Maximum Temperature Rise + 65 K

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Actual Command object

If MotorStallTripLevel is exceeded the motor will immediately be switched off. This protection has no warning function. See figure 20 for the copper temperature curve when the motor is switched on with blocked rotor from a hot condition. When the stall trip temperature is exceeded, the motor will immediately be switched off.

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Temp. rise

T_stall

Tcu T_nom Tfe

Temp. rise interlock level

T_ambient Time to reset

t (min)

Figure 20: Temperature curve after start with blocked rotor in hot condition

5.8.5

Motor overload

The motor overload protection uses the motor temperature calculated by the thermal model and the motor current to protect the motor against overload. The motor is switched off if it is overloaded during a certain time. The length of this time depends on the size of the overload. The corresponding current/time characteristic complies with IEC 947-4-1 concerning motor starters. IEC 947-4-1 distinguishes 4 temperature classes. In table 37, the trip time is stated as a function of the motor current for each temperature class.
Table 37: Trip times according to IEC 947-4-1

Class

Trip time 1.05 In 1.2In < 2 hours < 2 hours < 2 hours < 2 hours 1.5In <= 2 min. <= 4 min. <= 7 min. <= 7 min. 7.2 In (stall) 2 < t <= 10 s 4 < t <= 10 s 6 < t <= 20 s 9 < t <= 30 s

10 A 10 20 30

> 2 hours > 2 hours > 2 hours > 2 hours

The times at 1.05 In and 7.2 In are from cold condition, the times at 1.2 In and 1.5 In are from hot condition. At In there is a thermal equilibrium.

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In figure 21 extreme values in the table are graphically represented. The curve relates to the hot characteristics. It is possible to set any value in between.
10000

1000
Time(s)

100

10

i/In

10

Figure 21: I/t curves according to IEC 947-4-1

The current/time characteristic is defined on the basis of setpoints in LCU-5: For a relevant explanation of parameters see 5.2.4 on page 18. For motor data settings see table 12 on page 21. If the Trip Current is exceeded, the motor will be switched off after the Trip Time. If Warning Temperature-Rise is exceeded during 1 second there will only be a warning.

5.8.6

Phase unbalance

This protection calculates the phase unbalance from the 3 phase currents and switches the motor off when the trip level is exceeded. At the indicated default setpoint, the protection complies with IEC 947-4-1 (clause 7.2.1.5.2). Calculation The phase unbalance is calculated as follows: Of each phase the deviation compared with the average value of the 3 phase currents (Iaverage) is determined, whereby the absolute value of the biggest deviation is considered equal to dImax. Now the phase unbalance is calculated dependent on the average value of the 3 phase currents. If Iaverage is higher than Inominal then: phase unbalance = (dImax / Iaverage). If Iaverage is lower than Inominal then: phase unbalance = (dImax / Inominal). In formula:

When Iav >= In then:

I x I av - 100% PhaseUnbalance = --------------------I av

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When Iav < In then:

I x I av - 100% PhaseUnbalance = --------------------In

Iav = Average motor current Ix = Motor current with the biggest deviation compared to Iav In = Nominal motor current Trip and warning level are set relatively to Inominal. See table 38.
Table 38: Phase Unbalance Setpoints

Name Phase Unbalance Trip Time Phase Unbalance Trip Level Phase Unbalance Warning Level

Range 0-100.00 0-100 0-100

Default 10.00 40 20

Unit s % %

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

Accuracy The accuracy of the measured value is 5%. Note If DriveType = DL1 then Phase Unbalance = 0.

5.8.7

Earth leakage

The purpose of this protection is to switch off the motor in case of impermissible earth leakage currents.
Table 39: Earth Leakage Setpoints

Name Earth Leakage Trip Time Earth Leakage Trip Level Earth Leakage Warning Level

Range 0.05-100.00 0.3-6.0 0.3-6.0

Default 0.50 1.0 0.8

Unit s A A

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

The usual setpoint for the trip level is 3% of the nominal motor current with a maximum of 6 A. The warning level is usually set at 80% of the trip level. If the trip level is exceeded, the motor will be switched off after the trip time. If the warning level is exceeded during 1 second there will only be a warning.

5.8.8

Process underload

The purpose of this protection is to monitor the lower load limit determined by the process. For this the Actual Power is used to determine the actual load. Trip and warning level are set relatively to the nominal motor capacity.

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Table 40: Process Underload Setpoints

Name Process Underload Interlock Time Process Underload Trip Time Process Underload Trip Level Process Underload Warning Level

Range 0-100.00 0-100.00 0-2.00 0-2.00

Default 60.00 60.00 0.20 0.30

Unit s s P/Pn P/Pn

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

To prevent that the process underload protection responds during motor starting, the Process Underload Interlock Time should be set as follows: At minimum 2* Stall Time (hot) + 1 s. or At minimum Stall Time (cold) + 1 s. If in normal operation the actual load is less than the Process Underload Trip Level and Process Underload Trip Enable is activated, the motor will be switched off after the Process Underload Trip Time has elapsed. If the actual load is less than the Process Underload Warning Level during 1 second there will only be a warning.

5.8.9

Process overload

The purpose of this protection is to monitor the upper load limit determined by the process. For this the Active Power is used to determine the actual load. Trip and warning level are set relatively in relation to the nominal motor capacity.
Table 41: Process Overload Setpoints

Name Process Overload Interlock Time Process Overload Trip Time Process Overload Trip Level Process Overload Warning Level

Range 0-100.00 0-100.00 0-2.00 0-2.00

Default 60.00 60.00 1.50 1.20

Unit s s P/Pn P/Pn

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

To prevent that the process overload protection responds during motor starting, the Process Overload Interlock Time should be set as follows: At minimum 2* Stall Time (hot) + 1 s. or At minimum Stall Time (cold) + 1 s. If in normal operation the actual load is higher than the Process Overload Trip Level and Process Overload Trip Enable is activated, the motor will be switched off after the Process Overload Trip Time has elapsed. If the Process Overload Warning Level is exceeded during 1 second there will only be a warning.

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5.8.10 External protection

The Starter Control Unit has 8 digital inputs. The five free inputs (DI_3 to DI_7) can be used for the connection of an external protection unit to switch the motor off when the unit responds or to generate only a warning. Configuration digital inputs For information regarding the configuration of Digital Input Functions see 5.3.1 on page 25. The output of the protection unit must have a potential-free contact with the following specifications: Insulation: 2.5 kV/50Hz/1 min. (between contact and other parts of the unit) switching power: must be suitable for switching 10 mA at 24 Vdc. Connections The potential-free contact of a protection unit is connected between the +24V and the respective digital input of the Starter Control Unit. The input signal will only be effective when the input concerned has been configured as an External Protection function and when the respective protection procedure has been activated. Activation of the protective device Activation of the protective device is possible via LCU-5. When the protection unit responds, the motor will be switched off after 0.1 second if the trip function is enabled. When the warning function is enabled there will only be a warning after 0.1 second.

5.8.11

Over Voltage Protection

The purpose of this protection is to monitor the maximum voltage limit. Trip and warning levels are set as a percentage of the nominal mains voltage.
Table 42: Over Voltage Setpoints

Name Over Voltage Warning Level Over Voltage Trip Level Over Voltage Trip Time Over Voltage Interlock Time

Range 0-130 0-130 0-100 0-100

Default 130 130 10 5

Unit % % s s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

5.8.12

Under Voltage Protection

The purpose of this protection is to monitor the minimum voltage limit. Trip and warning levels are set as a percentage of the nominal mains voltage.
Table 43: Under Voltage Setpoints

Name Under Voltage Warning Level

Range 0-100

Default 0

Unit %

Parameter type Setpoint

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Table 43: Under Voltage Setpoints

Name Under Voltage Trip Level Under Voltage Trip Time Under Voltage Interlock Time

Range 0-100 0-100 0-100

Default 0 10 5

Unit % s s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

5.8.13

Under Current Protection

The purpose of this protection is to monitor the minimum value of the motor current. Trip and warning levels are set as a percentage of the nominal motor current.
Table 44: Under Current Setpoints

Name Under Current Warning Level Under Current Trip Level Under CurrentTrip Time Under Current Interlock Time

Range 0-100 0-100 0-100 0-100

Default 0 0 10 5

Unit % % s s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint Setpoint

5.9

Monitoring of diagnostic and maintenance data

The diagnostic and maintenance data are described in this paragraph.

5.9.1

Number of operating hours

Number of operating hours is understood to mean the cumulative time that one of the contactors K1 or K2 was activated. The resolution with which the number of running hours is displayed is 0.1 hour. Internally a much smaller resolution (100 ms) is used, so that a motor that was 6 times 1 minute in status RUNNING, also increases the number of running hours by 0.1. The number of running hours is represented via LCU-5 (select SCU Manager - Module Maintenance) and is available to the process controller. See table 45.
Table 45: Number of Operating Hours

Name Number of Operating Hours

Range 0-4,000,000

Unit hours

Parameter type Actual

The Number of Operating Hours can be reset via LCU-5. Select: SCU Manager - Module Maintenance.

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5.9.2 Number of contactor operations

Number of contactor operations is understood as the number of times a contactor is switched from off to on. The number of contactor operations is represented via LCU-5 (select SCU Manager - Module Maintenance) and is available to the process controller. See table 46.
Table 46: Read-out of Number of Contactor Operations

Name Number of Contactor K1 Operations Number of Contactor K2 Operations

Range 0-4,000,000 0-4,000,000

Unit -

Parameter type Actual Actual

The Number of Contactor Operations can be reset via LCU-5 by selecting: SCU Manager - Module Maintenance - Reset - reset Number of Starts.

5.9.3

Number of contactor operations during last hour

Number of contactor operations during last hour is understood to mean the number of times a contactor was switched from off to on during the last hour. The number of contactor operations is represented via LCU-5 (select: SCU Manager - Module Maintenance) and is available to the process controller. See table 47.
Table 47: Read-out of Number of Contactor Operations Last Hour

Name Number of Contactor K1 Operations Last Hour Number of Contactor K2 Operations Last Hour

Range 0 - 64 0 - 64

Unit -

Parameter type Actual Actual

It is not possible to reset The Number of Contactor Operations Last Hour.

5.9.4

Starting current

The Starting Kx Current is the maximum motor current measured during the period Motor Starting Kx is TRUE (5.6.3 on page 33) starting after 200 ms because of the inrush current. The Starting Current is represented both related to In and in ampere via LCU-5, see table 48. Select: SCU
Manager - Module Maintenance. Table 48: Read-out of Starting Current

Name Starting K1 Current Starting K2 Current Starting K1 Current

Range 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-1,200.000

Unit I/In I/In A

Parameter type Actual Actual Actual

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Table 48: Read-out of Starting Current

Name Starting K2 Current

Range 0-1,200.000

Unit A

Parameter type Actual

The measured value for Starting Kx Current is refreshed each time Motor Starting Kx changes from TRUE to FALSE.

5.9.5

Starting time

The Starting Kx Time is the time during which Motor Starting Kx is TRUE with a minimum of 200 ms because of the inrush current. See also 5.6.3 on page 33. Starting Time can be read-out via LCU-5. See table 49. Select: SCU Manager - Module Maintenance.
Table 49: Read-out of Starting Time

Name Starting K1 Time Starting K2 Time

Range 0-100.00 0-100.00

Unit s s

Parameter type Setpoint Setpoint

The measured value for Starting Kx Time is refreshed each time Motor Starting Kx changes from TRUE to FALSE.

5.9.6

Trip current L1, L2, L3

The trip current Lx is the measured value for motor current Lx at the moment when the Trip Status changes from FALSE to TRUE. The trip current can be read-out related to In and in Ampere via LCU-5. See table 50. Select SCU Manager Module Maintenance Table 50: Read-out of Trip Current

Name Trip Current L1 Trip Current L2 Trip Current L3 Trip Current L1 Trip Current L2 Trip Current L3

Range 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-10.00 0-1,200.000 0-1,200.000 0-1,200.000

Unit I/In I/In I/In A A A

Access Rule Actual Actual Actual Actual Actual Actual

Trip current is refreshed each time a protection function is called.

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5.9.7 Time to trip

Time To Trip is calculated only when there is a motor overload. Time To Trip can be read-out via LCU-5. See table 51. Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection. Determining whether there is an overload, is done by calculating the theoretical end temperature Tcu of the copper winding. When Tcu < Temperature Rise Interlock Level (see table 52), the Time To Trip is infinite. When Tcu exceeds the Temperature Rise Interlock Level the Time To Trip is calculated as the sum of: 1 The time necessary according to the thermal model to reach Motor TemperatureCu = Motor TemperatureTrip Level and 2 the time necessary according to the MotorOverload model to reach Trip status according to the It-diagram.
Table 51: Read-out of Time To Trip

Name Time To Trip

Range 0-7200

Description

Unit s

Parameter type Actual

Table 52: Setpoint Temperature Rise Interlock Level

Name Temperature Rise Interlock level

Range 0-130

Default 65

Unit K

Parameter type Setpoint

5.9.8

Time to reset

Calculating Time To Reset only happens when the motor is not running (contactors K1 and K2 FALSE) and the temperature of the copper windings (Tcu) exceeds the Temperature Rise Interlock Level. Time To Reset can be read-out via LCU-5. See table 53.Select: SCU Manager - Module Protection.
Table 53: Read-out of Time To Reset

Name Time To Reset

Range 0-3600

Description

Unit s

Access Rule Actual

5.9.9

Reset maintenance command

The reset maintenance command is possible via local and process control. Via local command (LCU-5) select:
SCU Manager - Module Maintenance - reset Operating Hours and reset Number of Starts.

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6
6.1

TROUBLESHOOTING GUIDE
How to use the trouble shooting guide

Within the Clink II system, error messages can be generated at several levels. This chapter describes possible error messages and shows what action should be taken to eliminate their cause. For information regarding: States of the SCU see 6.2 on page 58 Status Module LED see 6.3 on page 60 Status Network LED see 6.4 on page 61 Fault messages see 6.5 on page 61 Corrective actions see 6.6 on page 63

6.2

States of the SCU

The behaviour of the SCU is illustrated in the State Transition Diagram (STD) in figure 22. This STD associates the state of the device with the status reported by the status Module LED (see 6.3). Note The LED mentioned in figure 22 is the Module LED.

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Nonexisting
Led: Off

Power Loss

Power Applied

Identity Object Reset Service (from any state except Maj. Unrec. Fault)

Device Self Testing


Led: Flashing Red/Green

Test Passed

Test Failed

Fault Corrected Standby


Led: Flashing Green

Deactivated

Activated Minor Fault

Operational
Led: Solid Green

Major Recoverable Faults

Major Major Recoverable Unrecoverable Faults Faults

Major Recoverable Fault


Led: Flashing Red

Major Unrecoverable Fault


Led: Solid Red

Figure 22: State Transition Diagram (STD, note: LED = Module Led)

The State Transition Diagram contains the following states (see table 54):
Table 54: Description of operational modes

State Nonexisting Device Self Testing Standby Operational

Description The device is without power. The device is executing its selftest. The device needs commissioning due to an out-of-box configuration. The device is operating in a fashion that is normal for the device.

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Table 54: Description of operational modes

State Major Recoverable Fault Major Unrecoverable Fault

Description The device has experienced a major fault that is believed to be recoverable (see 6.5). The device has experienced a major fault that is believed to be unrecoverable (see 6.5).

The State Transition Diagram contains the following transitions (see table 55):
Table 55: Overview of transitions

Transition Power Applied Power Loss Test Passed Test Failed Activated Deactivated Minor Fault Major Recoverable Fault Major Unrecoverable Fault Fault Corrected

Trigger The device is powered up (> 21.8 V). The device is powered down (< 19.8 V). The device has successfully passed all self tests. The device has detected a fault during the self test. The device has been successfully configured. The device has received new parameters. A fault classified as either Minor Unrecoverable Fault or Minor Recoverable Fault has occurred (see 6.5). A fault classified as Major Recoverable Fault has occurred (see 6.5). A fault classified as Major Unrecoverable Fault has occurred (see 6.5). The device has received new parameters that are believed to be correct.

Note The digital outputs are active in the Operational state only. In all the other operational states they are low.

6.3

Status Module LED

The bi-color (green/red) Module LED provides information regarding the SCU status. It indicates whether or not the SCU has power and is operating properly, see table 56. For an overview of operational modes and transitions see figure 22 on page 59.
Table 56: States of the Module LED

LED is Off Solid Green Flashing green

State Nonexisting Operational Standby

Indication There is no power applied to the device. The device is operating normally. The device needs commissioning. Download all parameters.

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Table 56: States of the Module LED

LED is Solid Red Flashing Red Flashing Red/Green

State Major Unrecoverable Fault Major Recoverable Fault Device Self Testing

Indication The device has experienced a major fault that is believed to be unrecoverable (see 6.5). The device has experienced a major fault that is believed to be recoverable (see 6.5). The device is in selftest.

6.4

Status Network LED

The bi-color (green/red) LED NETWORK A and NETWORK B indicate the status of the communication link. See table 57 for a description of the LED states.
Table 57: States of the Network LEDs

Network A or B LED is Off

State Not powered/not on-line

Indication SCU is not on-line: the SCU has not completed the Dup_MAC-ID test yet. the SCU may not be powered, look at the status Module LED. SCU is on-line but has no connections in the established state: the SCU has passed the Dup_MAC_ID test, is on-line, but has no established connections to other nodes the SCU has no established connections. The SCU is on-line and has connections in the established state. the SCU has one or more established connections. One or more I/O connections are in the timed-out state. Failed communication. The SCU has detected an error that has rendered it incapable of communicating on the network (duplicated MAC ID or Bus-off). A specific communication failure. The SCU has detected a Network access error and is in the communication faulted state. The SCU has subsequently received and accepted an Identify Communication Faulted Request - Long Protocol message.

Flashing green

On-line, not connected

Solid green

Link OK, on-line, connected Connection time-out Critical link failure

Flashing Red Red

Flashing Red/Green

Communication faulted and received an identify comm fault request - long protocol

6.5

Fault messages

The SCU is able to report a number of fault messages which are classified into four fault types (see table 58). See table 59 for an overview of SCU fault messages.

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Table 58: Fault type classification

Fault type Minor Recoverable fault

Description The device detected a problem with itself, which is thought to be recoverable. The problem does not cause the device to go into one of the faulted states. See 6.2. The device detected a problem with itself, which is thought to be unrecoverable. The problem does not cause the device to go into one of the faulted states. See 6.2. The device detected a problem with itself, which caused the device to go into the Major Recoverable Fault state. See 6.2. The device detected a problem with itself, which caused the device to go into the Major Unrecoverable Fault state. See 6.2.

Minor Unrecoverable Fault

Major Recoverable Fault Major Unrecoverable Fault

Table 59: SCU fault messages

Name Major Recoverable Fault

Range 0 - 10

Description 0 1 2 3 4 = = = = = = = 5 6 7 8 9 10 = = = = = = Invalid Nominal Power Invalid Motor Weight Invalid Stall Time Invalid Trip Time At 1.5 In Invalid Warning Temperature Rise General Configuration Failure No Fault Duplicate Digital Input Function Duplicate Digital Output Function Invalid Current Configuration Invalid Nominal Current

Param eter type Actual

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Table 59: SCU fault messages

Name Major Unrecoverable Fault

Range 0 - 13

Description 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = No Fault Software Failure Clock Read Failure Clock Write Failure Reserved Safety Circuit Failure EEPROM Read Failure EEPROM Write Failure RAM Failure FLASH Failure Crystal Failure Invalid Serial Number EEPROM CRC Failure Thermal Input Failure No Fault General Power Supply Error Network Power Supply Error No Fault General Power Supply Error Network Power Supply Error

Param eter type Actual

Minor Recoverable Fault

0-2

0 1 2

Actual

Minor Unrecoverable Fault

0-2

0 1 2

Actual

6.6

Corrective actions

Table 60: Corrective actions after a failure

Fault indication Minor Fault general power supply error network power supply error

Description

Corrective action

The power supply configuration does not match the actual power supply.

Select the appropriate configuration via LCU-5 by selecting SCU Manager - Unit
Properties - tab System Configuration.

Major recoverable fault

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Table 60: Corrective actions after a failure

Fault indication duplicate digital input function duplicate digital output function invalid current configuration invalid nominal power invalid motor weight invalid stall time invalid trip time at 1.5 In invalid warning temperature rise general configuration failure.

Description A specific digital input function is assigned to more than one digital input. A specific digital output function is assigned to more than one digital output. The selected nominal current MIU is not valid. The set nominal power does not match the other setpoints. The set motor weight does not match the other setpoints. The set stall time does not match the other setpoints. The set trip time at 1.5 In does not match the other setpoints. The set warning temperature rise does not match the other setpoints. The SCU does not function with the current thermal and motor data setpoints.

Corrective action See 5.3.1 on page 25. See 5.4.1 on page 26.

Correct setpoint. See 5.2.4 on page 18 and table 12 on page 21. See 5.2.4 on page 18 and table 12 on page 21. See 5.2.4 on page 18 and table 12 on page 21. See 5.2.4 on page 18 and table 12 on page 21. See 5.2.4 on page 18 and table 12 on page 21. See 5.2.4 on page 18 and table 12 on page 21.

Major unrecoverable fault Software fault Clock Read failure Clock Write failure Safety circuit failure Software failure in SCU. Failure while reading clock IC. Failure while writing clock IC. The expected status of the digital output does not match the actual status of the digital output. Failure while reading the EEPROM. Failure while writing data to the EEPROM. Failure while selftesting the RAM. Failure while selftesting the FLASH. Frequency of the crystal is not correct. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the interface board, see 7.2 on page 66. Replace the interface board, see 7.2 on page 66. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66.

EEPROM Read failure EEPROM Write failure RAM failure FLASH failure Crystal failure

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Table 60: Corrective actions after a failure

Fault indication Invalid serial number EEPROM CRC (Cyclic Redundancy Check) failure Thermal input failure

Description The SCU has an invalid serial number. The calculated CRC over the contents of the EEPROM does not match the stored CRC. The thermal input is wrong because current is detected while the status of contactor is OPEN.

Corrective action Replace the mainboard, see 7.1 on page 66. Replace the interface board, see 7.2 on page 66. Check wiring and contactor.

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MAINTENANCE SCU

The Starter Control Unit consists of a multi-layer withdrawable main board and fixed mounted interface board. The interface board contains an EEPROM and the DeviceNet connectors. The EEPROM contains all the SCU-specific motor data. A jumper setting on the main board determines whether the print functions as a Starter or Feeder Control Unit. The main board and the interface board can be replaced while the system remains operative. The Starter Control Unit is maintenanced on print level. A faulty SCU or interface board is replaced by a new one. To replace a main board To replace an interface board see 7.1 on page 66 see 7.2 on page 66

Warning While replacing an interface board of an SCU the associated feeder can not be controlled via DeviceNet. Therefore the replacement should always be reported according to local safety procedures. Warning Clink II components contain Electrostatic Discharge sensitive parts and assemblies. Static control precautions are required when installing, testing, servicing, or repairing an assembly. Component damage (including degradation or malfunctioning of the performance) may result if ESD control procedures are not followed.

7.1
1

Replacement of the main board


Before replacement of a main board the actual data of the main board have to be saved in the EEPROM of the interface board. In order to store the actual data in EEPROM reset the main board either via the Reset Common Service of the Identity Object. The type of reset to be used is 0, see the appendix DeviceNet Interface of the SCU or with the Hyper terminal, see 7.3 on page 67. Replace the main board: Take the main board out of the cassette. Check the correct jumper setting of the new main board. Place the new main board in the cassette. Verify whether the main board is operational (status Module LED should light solid green, see also 6.2 on page 58).

2 3

7.2
1

Replacement of the interface board


Before replacement of an interface board the actual data of the main board have to be saved in the EEPROM of the interface board and then the data must be saved to file. In order to store the actual data in EEPROM reset the main board either via the Reset Common Service of the Identity Object. The type of reset to be used is 0, see the appendix DeviceNet Interface of the SCU or with the Hyper terminal, see 7.3 on page 67. Save the EEPROM data to file by using RSNetWorx or store the data in LCU-5. Select LCU-5 System Manager - Unit Upload. Replace the interface board: Take the main board out of the cassette. Take away the side plates of the cassette.

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3 4 5 Replace the interface board. Mount the side plates of the cassette. Place the main board back in the cassette. Commission the node of the new interface board via RSNetWorx, see Use of Hyper Terminal in 7.3 on page 67 (the default node of a new interface board is 63). Download the saved settings from file to device. Select LCU-5 System Manager - Unit Download. Verify whether the main board is operational (Module LED should light solid green, see also 6.2 on page 58).

7.3

Use of Hyper Terminal

The program Hyper Terminal can be used as a practical tool for commissioning and maintenance of the Clink II units. In the embedded software of the SCU a monitor program is included. The Hyper Terminal can be used to communicate with this monitor program. Warning The Hyper Terminal may only be used by authorized personnel. Via Hyper Terminal direct access to the embedded software is possible. Changes made to the software may result is malfunctioning of the Clink II system at the risk of e.g. stopping or starting motors or in changing of the protection parameters. To connect the PC with Hyper Terminal to the Clink II unit a so called Reset box (Holec part number 1307 223) is necessary. To communicate via Hyper Terminal the settings of the serial port of the PC are: bits per second: :9600 databits: 8 parity: none stopbits: 1 datatransport: none Under Properties the emulation type should be auto detection. With the command < h > an overview of the available commands can be seen. To assign a new node number to a Starter Control Unit, type < MAC xx >, where xx is the node number. To adjust the baud rate on DeviceNet level to 500 kBaud type < MAC 500 >. To give a reset command type 0, use the command RST. All data present in the RAM memory on the main board is written in the EEPROM on the interface board.

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8.1

TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS SCU


Technical specifications main board and interface board

Table 61: Type and part numbers

Component (C)FCU main board Interface board

Holec Partnumber (with CFCU functionality) 1307222 1307221

Holec Partnumber (without CFCU functionality) 1307200 1307201

Table 62: Environmental conditions

Item Power supply Ambient temperature operating storage Relative Humidity Vibration (operating) Vibration (non-operating)

Specification 24 - 30 0 to 55 -5 to 70 0 to 95 1.0 1.0

Unit V /100 mA
0

% Note: non-condensing G G

8.2

SCU print

The Starter Control Unit is a microprocessor controlled system provided with digital and analog I/O functions and a serial bus for communication with DeviceNet. The hardware is distributed over two prints: Main board Interface board In order to comply with the EMC requirements (IEC 1000-4), the main board is designed as a 4 layer multi-layer (Printed Circuit Boards). All inputs and outputs are adequately high-frequency decoupled against interference signals. A combination of SMD components and conventional components is used for the main board. The interface board includes varistors for the DeviceNet buses.

8.3
8.3.1

Connections
Connectors on the front of the SCU

Reserved for future development.

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8.3.2 Motor starter tray connections of the interface board

Interface board connections See figure 23, figure 24 and table 63 for a description of the connections between the interface board and components in the motor starter tray.

S Jumper SCU/FCU H L

MODULE NETWORK A NETWORK B

Jumper Earth Leakage Range H = 0.3 - 6 A L = 0.03 - 0.6 A X1 ELCO's X1 X4

RS 232

X2

X3

Figure 23: Connectors of the interface board and SCU

Table 63: Connectors of the interface board and the SCU

Connector X1 X2 X3 X4

Description SCU-interface board connector Vertical connections Devicenet and GPS (Network A) Vertical connections Devicenet and GPS (Network B) Interface board to tray connector

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15 E

Differential Transformer
D

MIU

Analog Input
C

C4, C5

30

C9, C10

C1 t/m C8

Digital Output B1 t/m B10

Analog Output B1, B2

Interfaceboard

LPS A10 V+_Tray A1 t/m A9 Digital Input

Figure 24: Interface board motor tray connections (X4)

Table 64: Pin description main board and interface board connections

Motor starter tray connector number A1 A2 A3 A4 A5 A6 A7 A8

SCU connector (X1) DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7

Interface board connector (X4) 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28

Interface board label DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7

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Table 64: Pin description main board and interface board connections

Motor starter tray connector number A9 A10 B1 B2 B3 B4 B5 B6 B7 B8 B9 B10 C1 C2 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7 C8 C9 C10

SCU connector (X1) V+_Tray GND AO_0 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 I1 I2 I3

Interface board connector (X4) 29 30 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

Interface board label V+_Tray GND AO_0 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 SI_0 SI_1 SI_2 SI_3 AGND SI_4 SI_5 SI_6 SI_7 AGND

I n
AGND U ---

AGND

10

Vertical connections for DeviceNet and the General Power Supply. The vertical connections for DeviceNet and the General Power Supply consist of six wires: Droplines used for power supply of DeviceNet: V V+ Droplines used for DeviceNet data communication: CAN_H CAN_L Droplines from the GPS trunking used for General Power Supply: 24V+ 24V-

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Note The cable shield of the DeviceNet cable is connected to the cassette. see figure 23 on page 69 and table 65 for the lay-out of the interface aboard. X2 (network A) and X3 (network B when applicable) are the connectors to the vertical connections.
Table 65: Connector description vertical connections DeviceNet and GPS

Pin number 1 2 3 4 5 6

Description X2 24V+A 24V-A V+A CAN_HA CAN_LA V-A

Description X3 24V+B 24V-B V+B CAN_HB CAN_LB V-B

8.4
8.4.1

Inputs and outputs


Digital inputs

The digital inputs are used for reading of contact and push button statuses. For information regarding the function of digital inputs see table 5.3.1 on page 25. Technical specification digital inputs
Table 66: Technical specification digital inputs

Name Nominal input voltage Max. input voltage Input resistance Threshold voltage high Threshold voltage low Transient

Specification 24 30 2300 - 2500 > 17 < 13 150 Vmax = 150

Unit Vdc Vdc Ohm Vdc Vdc Vmsec V

8.4.2

Analog inputs

The analog inputs are used for measurement of phase currents, phase voltages and earth leakage currents. The SCU has 5 analog inputs. For a description see table 67.

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Table 67: Description of analog inputs

Input U I1 I2 I3

Description Phase voltage L1 or phase to phase voltage L1-L2 Phase current L1 Phase current L2 Phase current L3 Earth leakage current

In

Technical specifications analog inputs


Table 68: Technical specification analog inputs

Name Nominal voltage range voltage input current input Input filter bandwidth Transient voltage input current input

Specification 0 .. 0.018 0 .. 0.044 0 ..4 8 30 Vmax = 150

Unit Vac Vac kHz Vmsec Vmsec V Ohm Ohm

Note 4 kHz

Input resistance (Ri) Voltage input Current input

2.75 35.7

8.4.3

Digital outputs

The SCU has 8 digital outputs which are used for operating contactors and general purposes. For information regarding the function of digital outputs see table 19 on page 26 and table 21 on page 28. Technical specifications digital outputs
Table 69: Technical specifications digital outputs

Name Nominal voltage Maximum voltage Output resistance Max. sink current

Specification 24 30 31 - 38 100

Unit Vdc Vdc Ohm mA

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Table 69: Technical specifications digital outputs

Name Transient

Specification 150 Vmax = 150

Unit Vmsec V Vdc

Overload

Short circuit proof from -30 V.. +30 V with respect to Gnd

8.4.4

Analog output

The SCU has 1 unipolar analog output, with description A0_0. For information regarding the function of the analog output see table 22 on page 29. Technical specifications
Table 70: Technical specifications analog outputs

Name Type Burden resistance Nominal burden resistance Nominal supply voltage Max. supply voltage Min. supply voltage Output voltage Transient

Specification Current, unipolar 0-900 500 24 30 - 0.6 0-10 150 Vmax = 150

Unit

Note

Ohm Ohm Vdc Vdc Vdc Vdc Vmsec V at 0-20 mAdc (Rb = 500 Ohm).

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9.1
9.1.1

ELECTRIC CIRCUIT DIAGRAMS SCU


Single line and auxiliary circuit diagrams
Direct On Line starter

L1, L2, L3, N X1

T1

F1 L1-N F2 MIU T2, T3 T1: T2, T3: F1: F2: MIU: SCU: K1: K10: K11: X1: X2: LPS: core balance transformer current transformers fuse main circuit fuse auxiliary circuit Measurement Interface Unit Starter Control Unit Main Contactor off contact SCU on contact SCU incoming busbar outgoing cabling motor Local Power Supply SCU

auxiliary circuit

K10

K11

K1 K1

LPS

X2: U-V-W

Figure 25: Single line diagram Direct On Line starter

Note In figure 25 auxiliary current transformers are applied for current measurement. This is necessary for measurement of nominal currents > 64 A. Nominal currents up to 64 A run directly through the MIU.

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DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 K10 K11

Q1 K1 S10 S11 OFF F2 K10 S1

OFF ON

K11

K1

S2 ON

K1 MAINS

Figure 26: Auxiliary circuit diagram Direct On Line starter

Note The main circuit contains fuse F1, isolator Q1 and contactor K1. To determine the status (OFF,ON) of the main circuit, the status of K1 (see figure 26) is read in by the Starter Control Unit via digital input DI_1. The status of the isolator is read in through digital input DI_0. Digital inputs are used for manual control (S10 and S11). The auxiliary relays K10 and K11 are activated with outputs DO_0 and DO_1. Direct switch on and off via auxiliary circuit is possible with S1 and S2.

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9.1.2 Star-Delta starter

L1, L2, L3, N X1

T1

F1 L1-N F2 MIU T2, T3 auxiliary circuit T1: T2, T3: F1: F2: MIU: SCU: K1: K2: K3: K10: K11: K12: X1: X2: LPS: core balance transformer current transformers fuse main circuit fuse auxiliary circuit Measurement Interface Unit Starter Control Unit Star or Low Contactor Delta or High Contactor Main Contactor off contact SCU on1 contact SCU on2 contact SCU incoming busbar outgoing cabling motor Local Power Supply SCU

K10

K11

K12

K1

K2

K3

LPS

K1

K2

K3

X2: U1-V1-W1

X2: U2-V2-W2

Figure 27: Single line diagram Star Delta starter

Note In figure 27 auxiliary current transformers are applied for current measurement. This is necessary for measurement of nominal currents > 64 A. Nominal currents up to 64 A run directly through the MIU.

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DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 K10 K11 K12

Q1 K1 K2 S10 S11 S12 F2 K10 OFF S1 K12 K11 OFF STAR DELTA K1 STAR K2 DELTA K3 MAINS K2 K1 K12 K1 K11 K2 K1 K2 K3

Figure 28: Auxiliary circuit Star Delta starter

Note The main circuit contains fuse F1, isolator Q1 and contactors K1, K2 and K3. To be able to determine the status (OFF, STAR, DELTA) of the main circuit, the status of K1 (see figure 28) and K2 is read in by the Starter Control Unit through the digital inputs DI_1 and DI_2. The status of the isolator is read in through digital input DI_0. Digital Inputs are used for manual control (S10, S11 and S12). The auxiliary relays K10, K11 and K12 are activated with the digital outputs DO_0, DO_1 and DO_2. Direct switch off via auxiliary circuit is possible with S1.

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9.1.3 .
L1, L2, L3, N X1

Forward Reverse starter

T1

F1 L1-N F2 MIU T2, T3 auxiliary circuit T1: T2, T3: F1: F2: MIU: SCU: K1: K2: K10: K11: K12: X1: X2: LPS: core balance transformer current transformers fuse main circuit fuse auxiliary circuit Measurement Interface Unit Starter Control Unit Left or Low Contactor Right or High Contactor off contact SCU on1 contact SCU on2 contact SCU incoming busbar outgoing cabling motor Local Power Supply SCU

K10

K11

K12

K1

K2

LPS

K1

K2

X2: U1-V1-W1

X2: U2-V2-W2

Figure 29: Single line diagram Forward Reverse starter

Note In figure 29 auxiliary current transformers are applied for current measurement. This is necessary for measurement of nominal currents > 64 A. Nominal currents up to 64 A run directly through the MIU.

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DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 K10 K11 K12

Q1 K1 K2 S10 S11 S12 OFF

F2 K10 S1 K12 K11 K1 K2 K12 K1 K11 K2

OFF LEFT RIGHT K1

K2 LEFT RIGHT

Figure 30: Auxiliary circuit Forward / Reverse starter

Note The main circuit contains fuse F1, isolator Q1 and contactors K1, K2. To be able to determine the status (OFF, LEFT, RIGHT) of the main circuit, the status of K1 (figure 30) and K2 is read in by the Starter Control Unit through the digital inputs DI_1 and DI_2. The status of the isolator is read in through digital input DI_0. Digital inputs are used for manual control (S10, S11 and S12). The auxiliary relays K10, K11 and K12 are activated with the outputs DO_0, DO_1 and DO_2. Direct switch off via auxiliary circuit is possible with S1.

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9.1.4 Dual Speed starter

L1, L2, L3, N X1

T1

F1 L1-N F2 MIU T2, T3 auxiliary circuit T1: T2, T3: F1: F2: MIU: SCU: K1: K2: K3: K10: K11: K12: X1: X2: LPS: core balance transformer current transformers fuse main circuit fuse auxiliary circuit Measurement Interface Unit Starter Control Unit Star or Low Contactor Delta or High Contactor Main Contactor off contact SCU on1 contact SCU on2 contact SCU incoming busbar outgoing cabling motor Local Power Supply SCU

K10

K11

K12

K1

K2

K3

LPS

K1

K2

K3

X2: U1-V1-W1

X2: U2-V2-W2

Figure 31: Single line diagram Dual Speed (Dahlander) starter

Note In figure 31 auxiliary current transformers are applied for current measurement. This is necessary for measurement of nominal currents > 64 A. Nominal currents up to 64 A run directly through the MIU.

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DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 K10 K11 K12

Q1 K1 K2 S10 S11 S12 OFF

F2 K10 S1 K12 K11 K12 K1 K2

OFF LOW HIGH

K11 K2 K3 K1

K1

K2 LOW

K3 HIGH MAINS

Figure 32: Auxiliary circuit Dual / Speed starter (Dahlander connection)

DI_0 DI_1 DI_2 DI_3 DI_4 DI_5 DI_6 DI_7 V+_Tray DO_0 DO_1 DO_2 DO_3 DO_4 DO_5 DO_6 DO_7 K10 K11 K12

Q1 K1 K2 S10 S11 S12 OFF

F2 K10 S1 K12 K11 K12 K1 K2

OFF LOW HIGH

K11 K2

K1

K1 LOW

K2 HIGH

Figure 33: Auxiliary circuit Dual Speed starter (separated windings)

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Note The main circuit contains fuse F1, isolator Q1 and contactors K1, K2 and K3. To be able to determine the status (OFF, LOW, HIGH) of the main circuit, the status of K1 and K2 is read in by the Starter Control Unit through the digital inputs DI_1 and DI_2 (see figure 32 and figure 33). The status of the isolator is read in through digital input DI_0. Digital inputs are used for manual control (S10, S11 and S12). The auxiliary relays K10, K11 and K12 are activated with the digital outputs DO_0, DO_1 and DO_2. Direct switch off via auxiliary circuit is possible with S1.

9.2
9.2.1

Mains configurations SCU


Single phase supply (L-N) I < 64A

Lx

p1 CT1 p2 s2

s1-1000

s1-250

p1 CT2 p2

s1-1000

3 I1

SCU
I2

s1-250 s2

5 R1 p1 s1 VT1 10 11 7 AGND R2 p2 s2 U 6 I3

12

s2 MIU 21-16

I N

Figure 34: Single phase supply (L-N)

Note Current measurement must be connected to the analog input I1 to enable correct Power Factor measurement. Select the phase that has to be measured by using the setpoint Voltage Measurement Mode (see 5.2.1 on page 15). The contactor must be connected between the same phase and neutral as used for voltage measurement by the SCU to enable Automatic Restart Function. Both MIU 21-16 and MIU 21-64 can be applied. For information regarding the MIU see the System Overview manual. Connection points are the same. electric circuit diagrams scu version 5.0 83

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9.2.2 Three phase supply without neutral. I < 64 A

L1

L2

L3

p1 CT1 p2 s2

s1-1000

s1-250

p1 CT2 p2

s1-1000

3 I1

SCU
I2

s1-250 s2

5 R1 p1 s1 VT1 10 11 7 AGND R2 p2 s2 U 6 I3

12

s2 MIU 21-16

I N

Figure 35: Three phase supply without neutral. I < 64 A

Note Voltage measurement between phase L1 and L2 to enable power factor measurement. The contactor must be connected between the same phases as used for voltage measurement by the SCU to enable the Automatic Restart Function. Both MIU 21-16 and MIU 21-64 can be applied. For information regarding the MIU see the System Overview manual. Connection points are the same.

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9.2.3 Three phase supply without neutral. I > 64 A

L1

L2

L3

p1 CT1 p2 s2

s1-1000

s1-250

p1 CT2 p2

s1-1000

3 I1

SCU
I2

s1-250 s2

5 R1 p1 s1 VT1 10 11 7 AGND R2 p2 s2 U 6 I3

12

s2 MIU 21-16

I N

Figure 36: Three phase supply without neutral. I > 64 A

Note Voltage measurement between phase L1 and phase L2 to enable power factor measurement. The contactor must be connected between the same phases as used for voltage measurement by the SCU to enable the Automatic Restart Function.

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9.2.4 Three phase supply with neutral. I < 64 A

L1

L2

L3

p1 CT1 p2 s2

s1-1000

s1-250

p1 CT2 p2

s1-1000

3 I1

SCU
I2

s1-250 s2

5 R1 p1 s1 VT1 10 11 7 AGND R2 p2 s2 U 6 I3

12

s2 MIU 21-16

I N

Figure 37: Three phase supply with neutral. I < 64 A

Note Voltage measurement between phase L1 and neutral to enable power factor measurement. The contactor must be connected between the same phase and neutral as used for voltage measurement by the SCU to enable the Automatic Restart Function. Both MIU 21-16 and MIU 21-64 can be applied. For information regarding the MIU see the System Overview manual. Connection points are the same.

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9.2.5 Three phase supply with neutral. I > 64 A

L1

L2

L3

p1 CT1 p2 s2

s1-1000

s1-250

p1 CT2 p2

s1-1000

3 I1

SCU
I2

s1-250 s2

5 R1 p1 s1 VT1 10 11 7 AGND R2 p2 s2 U 6 I3

12

s2 MIU 21-16

I N

Figure 38: Three phase supply with neutral. I > 64 A

Note Voltage measurement between phase L1 and neutral to enable power factor measurement. The contactor must be connected between the same phase and neutral as used for voltage measurement by the SCU to enable the Automatic Restart Function.

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10

GLOSSARY

CAN Control Area Network CFCU Contactor Feeder Control Unit CIU Central Interface Unit DCS Distributed Control System EDS Electronic Data Sheet, a file on disk that contains configuration data for specific device types. ESD Electrostatic Discharge EWS Engineering Work Station FCU Feeder Control Unit GPS General Power Supply LCU-5 Local Control Unit

LPS Local Power Supply MIU Measurement Interface Unit NPS Network Power Supply Process controller A higher level control system, e.g. PLC, DCS or SCADA. SCADA Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition SCU Starter Control Unit

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11. INDEX

A Acknowledge command 47 Acknowledge Protection setpoint 47 Acknowledge Trip setpoint 48 Acknowledge Warning setpoint 48 Active Energy Export parameter 25 Active Energy Import parameter 25 Active Power 23 Active power calculation 24 measurement 23 Analog Output Range setpoint 29 Analog Output Source setpoint 29 Analogue inputs 72 Analogue outputs 29 Automatic restart 40 cancel 44 during starting 44 mains failure 41 Auxiliary CT ratio explanation 23 setpoint 21 Auxiliary Relay K10 digital output 27 Auxiliary Relay K11 digital output 27 Auxiliary Relay K12 digital output 27 C Cancel automatic restart 44 Capitole 10 Change Over Current Level 33 Change Over Time Level 34 Command After Communication Failure 40 setpoint 40 Communication failure 40 Connections 68
index

DeviceNet and General Power Supply 71 interface board 70 motor tray 69 Connectors description Connection motor tray 70 Contactor failure detection 41 Contactor K1 Operations during last hour parameter 55 parameter 55 Contactor K2 Operations during last hour parameter 55 parameter 55 Contactor operations during last hour 55 parameters 55 Contactor status 41 Cooling ratio 20 explanation 23 setpoint 21 D Data monitoring 54 Delayed restart 43 Delayed Restart Time-out 44 Device Self Testing Mode 59 Digital Input Invert 26 Digital inputs 25, 72 configuring 25 Digital Output Invert 28 Digital Output Function x setpoint 28 Digital outputs 26, 73 configuring 26 Direct on Line 35 Direct On Line starter circuit diagrams 75 Drive type setpoint 32 Dual Speed 37 Dual Speed starter circuit diagrams 81 E Earth leakage acknowledge commands 47 setpoints 51
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CLINK II SCU MANAGER Trip Level setpoint 51 Trip Time setpoint 51 Warning Level setpoint 51 Earth leakage current calculation 17 measurement 17 parameter 17 Energy 24 Energy Value Export parameter 25 Energy Value Import parameter 25 External protection 53 acknowledge commands 47 connections 53 F Fault messages 61 FCU transitions operational modes 60 Forward Reverse 36 Forward Reverse starter circuit diagrams 79 Functions overview 15 G General power supply configuration 12 General Purpose Output digital output 27 General Purpose Output Status 28 Glossary 88 I Immediate restart 42 Immediate Restart Time-out 44 Inputs 25 analogue 72 digital 72 Inputs and outputs 72 Interface board connections 69, 70 connectors 69 Interlock 1 Time setpoint 31 Interlock 2 Time setpoint 31 Introduction to the manual 6 J Jumper settings controlling 12
index

L Local power supply configuration 13 Lock setpoint 32 M Mains failure detection 40 Mains voltage calculation 15 measurement 15 parameter 15 Mains voltage drop 40 Maintenance 66 Major Recoverable Fault 60, 62 Major Unrecoverable Fault 60, 63 Maximum Temperature Rise explanation 22 setpoint 21 Minor Recoverable Fault 63 Minor Unrecoverable Fault 63 Modes 59 Module LED 14 Module Status LED 60 Monitoring diagnostic and maintenance data 54 Motor nominal temperature rise 23 trip times 49 Motor control 29 levels 30 Motor current calculation 17 measurement 16 parameters 16 setpoints 16 Motor Current Lx parameter 16 Motor data parameters 21 Motor overload acknowledge commands 47 Overload 49 Motor stall 48 acknowledge commands 47 Motor Stall Trip Ack. command 48 Motor Stall Trip Level setpoint 48 Motor temperature parameters 21 Motor temperature Cu 21 Motor Temperature Cu setpoint 48
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CLINK II SCU MANAGER Motor temperature Fe 21 Motor temperature rise cold start, nominal load 19 measurement 18 overload 20 Motor tray connections 70 Motor weight explantion 22 setpoint 21 N Network configurations 83 Network power supply configuration 12 Network Status LED 61 No restart 44 Nominal Cos Phi 1 setpoint 22 Nominal Cos Phi 1 and 2 explanation 23 Nominal Cos Phi 2 setpoint 22 Nominal Current 1 setpoint 22 Nominal Current 1 and 2 explanation 23 Nominal Current 2 setpoint 22 Nominal Power 1 setpoint 21 Nominal Power 1 and 2 explanation 23 Nominal Power 2 setpoint 21 Nominal temperature rise insulation category 23 Nominal Voltage explanation 23 setpoint 21 Non existing mode 59 O Operating Hours parameter 54 Operational mode 59 Operational modes 59 Outputs 26 analogue 29 digital 26, 73 Over Voltage Protection 53
index

Overload Current explanation 22 setpoint 21 P Phase unbalance 50 acknowledge commands 47 calculation 50 Phase Unbalance Trip Level setpoint 51 Phase Unbalance Trip Time setpoint 51 Phase Unbalance Warning Level setpoint 51 Power power factor 24 Power Factor 24 Power factor calculation 24 measurement 24 Power Factor parameter 24 Power supply configuration setting the 12 Powering the SCU 13 Process Overload 52 acknowledge commands 47 Interlock Time setpoint 52 Trip Level setpoint 52 Trip Time setpoint 52 Warning Level setpoint 52 Process Underload 51 acknowledge commands 47 Interlock Time setpoint 52, 53, 54 Settings 52, 53, 54 Trip Level setpoint 52, 53, 54 Trip Time setpoint 52, 53, 54 Warning Level setpoint 52, 53, 54 Protection external 53 external connections 53 trip current 46 Protection and or status message confirming 47 Protection functions characteristics 45 Protection states 45 R Reset maintenance command setpoint 57 Restart
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CLINK II SCU MANAGER delayed 43 immediate 42 no restart 44 Restart Delay Time setpoint 44 Restart time out 41 RSNetWorx 6 S Safety Capitole 11 Clink II 11 SCU connector description 70 description 10 design and layout 10 electrical circuit diagrams 75 function 10 inputs and outputs 72 interface board connector 69 location 10 mainboard layout 10 maintenance 66 network configurations 83 operational modes 14 placing 12 print 68 putting into operation 13 technical specifications 68 SCU connections 68 Self test 59 Stall Current 1 and 2 explanation 22 Stall Current1 setpoint 21 Stall Current2 setpoint 21 Stall Time 1 setpoint 21 Stall Time 1 and 2 explanation 22 Stall Time 2 setpoint 21 Stall Time Condition setpoint 21 Standby mode 59 Star-Delta 35 Star-Delta starter circuit diagrams 77 Start 1 command 40
index

Start 2 command 40 Starter logic 32 Direct on Line 35 Forward-Reverse 36 parameter 34 starting 33 Starter logic Dual-Speed 37 Starter logic Star-Delta 35 Starting 33 Starting current 55 Starting K1 Current parameter 55 Starting K1 Time parameter 56 Starting K2 Current parameter 55 Starting K2 Time parameter 56 Starting time 56 States of the SCU 58 Status and or protection message confirming 47 Stop command 40 Stop/start commands 39 Symbols use in manual 6 System configuration setpoint NPS 12 T Technical specifications 68 Temperature Rise Interlock Level 57 explanation 23 setpoint 21 Thermal model 18 initial temperature 20 parameters 18 Time To Reset parameter 57 Time To Trip parameter 57 Trademarks 6 Tray in test state 32 Trip Acknowledge Status parameter 45 Trip and warning level setpoints 51 Trip and warning signals acknowledge command 47 description 46 read-out 45 Trip current 46 Trip Current Lx
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CLINK II SCU MANAGER parameters 56 Trip current Lx parameter 46 Trip Or Warning Signal digital output 27 Trip Or Warning Status digital output 27 Trip Signal digital output 27 Trip Status digital output 27 parameter 45 Trip Time At 1.5 In explanation 22 setpoint 21 Trip times table 49 Trouble shooting corrective actions 63 Troubleshooting guide 58 U Under Current Protection 54 Under Voltage Protection 53 Unlock setpoint 32 User categories 8 V Voltage Measurement Mode setpoint 15 W Warning Acknowledge Status parameter 46 Warning and trip level setpoints 51 Warning and trip signals description 46 read-out 45 Warning Signal digital output 27 Warning Status digital output 27 parameter 46 Warning Temperature Rise explanation 23 setpoint 21 Windows 6

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Eaton Electric N.V. Eaton Holec Low Voltage Systems P.O. Box 23 7550 AA Hengelo The Netherlands Phone +31 74 246 9111 Fax +31 74 246 3444 www.holec.com 2003 Eaton Electric N.V. Partly or complete publication of contents is allowed with written permission of Eaton Electric N.V. Manual Clink II SCU Manager Version 5.0 October 2003

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