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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)

D100306X012 December 2010

Fisherr 657 Diaphragm Actuator


Sizes 30‐70 and 87
Contents Figure 1. Fisher 657 or 657‐4 Actuator Mounted
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 on an easy‐e™ Valve
Scope of Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Mounting the Actuator on the Valve . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Discussion of Bench Set . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Spring Verification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Installing the Stem Connector Assembly . . . . . . . . . 8
Deadband Measurement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Loading Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Actuator Maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Top‐Mounted Handwheel Assembly . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Side‐Mounted Handwheel for Sizes 34
through 60 Actuators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Side‐Mounted Handwheel for Sizes 70
and 87 Actuators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Travel Stops . . . . . . . 17
Parts Ordering . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Parts Kits . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Kits for Side‐Mounted Handwheels . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Kits for Top‐Mounted Handwheels . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19 W2174‐2

Parts List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Actuator Assembly (figures 6, 7, or 8) . . . . . . . . . . 21
Top‐Mounted Handwheel (figures 9 or 10) . . . . . . 22 Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Up Travel Stops
Side‐Mounted Handwheel (figure 11 or 13) . . . . . . 22 (figures 14 or 15) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Down Travel Stops
(figure 16) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27

Introduction
Scope of Manual
This instruction manual provides information on installation, adjustment, maintenance, and parts ordering for the
Fisher 657 actuator in sizes 30 through 70 and size 87. The 657‐4 actuator in sizes 70 and 87 is also covered. Refer to
separate instruction manuals for information about the valve positioner and other accessories used with these
actuators.

www.Fisher.com
657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

Do not install, operate, or maintain a 657 actuator without being fully trained and qualified in valve, actuator, and
accessory installation, operation, and maintenance. To avoid personal injury or property damage, it is important to
carefully read, understand, and follow all the contents of this manual, including all safety cautions and warnings. If you
have any questions about these instructions, contact your Emerson Process Management sales office before
proceeding.

Table 1. Specifications
ACTUATOR SIZE
SPECIFICATION(1)
30 34 40 45 46 50 60 70(1) 87(1)
cm2 297 445 445 677 1006 677 1006 1419 1419
Nominal Effective Area
Inch2 46 69 69 105 156 105 156 220 220
mm 54 54 71 71 71 90 90 90 127
Yoke Boss Diameters
Inches 2‐1/8 2‐1/8 2‐13/16 2‐13/16 2‐13/16 3‐9/16 3‐9/16 3‐9/16 5
Acceptable Valve mm 9.5 9.5 12.7 12.7 12.7 19.1 19.1 19.1 25.4
Stem Diameters Inches 3/8 3/8 1/2 1/2 1/2 3/4 3/4 3/4 1
Maximum Allowable N 10230 10230 12010 25131 33582 25131 30246 39142 39142
Output Thrust(4) Lb 2300 2300 2700 5650 7550 5650 6800 8800 8800
mm 19 29 38 51 51 51 51 76(3) 76(3)
 Maximum Travel(2)
Inches 0.75 1.125 1.5 2 2 2 2 3(3) 3(3)
Maximum Casing Bar 8.6 4.5 4.5 3.4 2.8 3.4 2.8 3.8 3.8
Pressure for
Actuator Sizing(4) Psig 125 65 65 50 40 50 40 55 55
Maximum Diaphragm Bar 9.6 5.2 5.2 4.1 3.4 4.1 3.4 4.5 4.5
Casing Pressure(4)(5) Psig 140 75 75 60 50 60 50 65 65
Material Temperature _C Nitrile Elastomers: -40 to 82_C, Silicone Elastomers: -54 to 149_C, Fluorocarbons: -18 to 149_C
Capabilities _F Nitrile Elastomers: -40 to 180_F, Silicone Elastomers: -65 to 300_F, Fluorocarbons: 0 to 300_F
Pressure Connections 1/4 NPT X X X X X X X ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐
(internal) 1/2 NPT ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ X X
kg 16 22 23 37 49 42 53 107 116
Approximate Weights
Lb 36 48 51 82 107 92 116 235 255
1. These values also apply to the 657‐4 actuator construction.
2. Actuator travel may be less than the value listed after connecting the actuator to the valve.
3. Maximum travel for 657‐4 is 102 mm (4 inches).
4. Normal operating diaphragm pressure must not exceed maximum diaphragm casing pressure and must not produce a force on the actuator stem greater than the maximum allowable out­
put thrust or the maximum allowable valve stem load. Contact your Emerson Process Management sales office with questions concerning maximum allowable valve stem load.
5. This maximum casing pressure is not to be used for normal operating pressure. Its purpose is to allow for typical regulator supply settings and/or relief valve tolerances.

Description
The 657 actuator (figure 1) and the 657‐4 actuator are direct‐acting, spring‐opposed diaphragm actuators. They
provide automatic operation of control valve body assemblies. The 657 actuator offers 76 mm (3 inches) maximum
actuator travel. The 657‐4 actuator provides 102 mm (4 inches) maximum actuator travel. Both actuators position the
valve plug in response to varying pneumatic loading pressure on the actuator diaphragm. Figure 2 shows the
operation of these actuators.

A 657 or 657‐4 actuator can be equipped with either a top‐mounted or a side‐mounted handwheel assembly. A
top‐mounted handwheel assembly is used as an adjustable up travel stop to limit actuator travel in the up direction
(see figure 2). A side‐mounted handwheel assembly is usually used as an auxiliary manual actuator. Adjustable
casing‐mounted up or down travel stops are also available for this actuator.

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

Note
If repeated or daily manual operation is expected, the actuator should be equipped with a side‐mounted handwheel rather than a
casing‐mounted travel stop or top‐mounted handwheel.
The side‐mounted handwheel is designed for more frequent use as a manual operator.

Figure 2. Schematic of Fisher 657 and 657‐4 Actuators

AIR PUSHES
STEM DOWN

SPRING LIFTS
STEM UP

STEM

AF3833‐A
A0792‐2

Specifications
Refer to table 1 for Specifications of the 657 and 657‐4 actuators. See the actuator nameplate for specific information
about your actuator.

Installation
Key number locations are shown in figures 6, 7, and 8, unless otherwise indicated. Also, refer to figure 3 for location of
parts.

WARNING
Always wear protective gloves, clothing, and eyewear when performing any installation operations to avoid personal
injury.
Check with your process or safety engineer for any additional measures that must be taken to protect against process
media.
If installing into an existing application, also refer to the WARNING at the beginning of the Maintenance section in this
instruction manual.

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December 2010 D100306X012

Figure 3. Actuator Mounting Components for Size 30 through 70 Actuators

NPT INTERNAL CONNECTION

DIAPHRAGM CASING

DIAPHRAGM AND STEM


SHOWN IN UP POSITION

DIAPHRAGM PLATE

LOWER DIAPHRAGM CASING

ACTUATOR SPRING

ACTUATOR STEM

SPRING SEAT

SPRING ADJUSTOR

STEM CONNECTOR

YOKE

TRAVEL INDICATOR DISK

INDICATOR SCALE

W0363-1

VALVE STEM MATCH LINE


YOKE LOCK NUT FOR ACTUATOR

YOKE BOSS DIAMETER

BONNET

TYPICAL VALVE
(REFER TO VALVE MANUAL)

W6199-1

CAUTION

To avoid parts damage, do not use an operating pressure that exceeds the Maximum Diaphragm Casing Pressure (table 1)
or produces a force on the actuator stem greater than the Maximum Allowable Output Thrust (table 1) or the maximum
allowable valve stem load. (Contact your Emerson Process Management sales office with questions concerning maximum
allowable valve stem load.)

D Valve/Actuator Assembly: If the actuator and valve are shipped together as a control valve assembly, it has been
adjusted at the factory, and may be installed in the pipeline. After installing the valve in the pipeline, refer to the
Loading Connection procedures.

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Figure 4. Bench Set Adjustment

SPRING ADJUSTER
RATED VALVE
LOWER BENCH SET TRAVEL MEASURE
LOADING PRESSURE 1
ACTUATOR STEM

UPPER BENCH SET


PRESSURE MARK 3 4

MARK 2 UPPER BENCH SET


VALVE VALVE 3
LOADING PRESSURE
STEM STEM HERE

NOTES:
1 THE LOWER PSIG LOADING PRESSURE (MARKED ON NAMEPLATE) WHERE THE
FIRST MOVEMENT OF ACTUATOR STEM IS DETECTED.
2 THE UPPER PSIG LOADING PRESSURE EXTENDS ACTUATOR STEM.
3 MARK THIS POINT WITH TAPE OR A MARKER.
4 MEASURE DISTANCE OF TRAVEL. IT SHOULD EQUAL THE TRAVEL SPAN SHOWN
ON THE TRAVEL INDICATOR SCALE.
40A8715-B
B2426

D Actuator Mounting: If the actuator is shipped separately or the actuator has been removed from the valve, it is
necessary to mount the actuator on the valve before placing the valve in the pipeline. Refer to the actuator
mounting procedures before placing the valve in service. You may perform the Bench Set Spring Adjustment
procedures in this section to confirm that the adjustment has not changed since it was shipped from the factory.

D Positioner: If a positioner is installed, or is to be installed on the actuator, refer to the positioner instruction manual
for installation. During the adjustment procedures, it will be necessary to provide a temporary loading pressure to
the actuator diaphragm.

Mounting the Actuator on the Valve


The 657 actuator spring loading pushes the actuator stem up towards the actuator diaphragm (see figure 2). This
spring action moves the stem away from the valve while installing the actuator.

CAUTION

If the valve stem is allowed to remain in the up position (towards the actuator) during mounting, it can interfere with the
actuator mounting, possibly damage valve stem threads or bend the valve stem. Be sure the valve stem is pushed down
(into the valve body), away from the actuator while mounting.

Provide a temporary method of applying diaphragm loading pressure to the diaphragm to extend the actuator stem
during bench set spring adjustments.

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1. Provide a vise or some other method of supporting the valve and the weight of the actuator during assembly. For
direct or reverse acting valves, push the valve stem down away from the actuator while mounting the actuator.
2. Screw the stem locknuts all the way onto the valve stem. With the concave side of the travel indicator disk (key 14)
facing the valve, install the travel indicator disk on the valve stem. (Note: The travel indicator disk is not used with
size 87 actuators.)
3. Lift or hoist the actuator onto the valve bonnet:
a. For size 87 actuators, insert the cap screws and tighten the hex nuts, securing the actuator to the bonnet.

b. For all other size actuators, screw the yoke locknut onto the valve bonnet and tighten the locknut. (Note: On
small size actuators, it may be necessary to remove the indicator disk and re‐install it while lowering the actuator
on to the valve because the disk will not go through the actuator yoke opening.)
4. Do not connect the actuator stem to the valve stem at this time. Whenever the actuator is installed on the valve, it
is recommended to perform the Bench Set Spring Adjustment procedure to verify that the actuator is still adjusted
correctly.

Discussion of Bench Set


The bench set pressure range is used to adjust the initial compression of the actuator spring with the valve‐actuator
assembly “on the bench.” The correct initial compression is important for the proper functioning of the valve‐actuator
assembly when it is put into service and the proper actuator diaphragm operating pressure is applied.

The bench set range is established with the assumption that there is no packing friction. When attempting to adjust
the spring in the field, it is very difficult to ensure that there is no friction being applied by “loose” packing.

Accurate adjustment to the bench set range can be made during the actuator mounting process by making the
adjustment before the actuator is connected to the valve (see the Spring Verification Procedure).

If you are attempting to adjust the bench set range after the actuator is connected to the valve and the packing
tightened, you must take friction into account. Make the spring adjustment such that full actuator travel occurs at the
bench set range (a) plus the friction force divided by the effective diaphragm area with increasing diaphragm pressure
or (b) minus the friction force divided by the effective diaphragm area with decreasing diaphragm pressure.

For an assembled valve‐actuator assembly, the valve friction may be determined by following the procedure described
below:
1. Install a pressure gauge in the actuator loading pressure line that connects to the actuator diaphragm casing.

Note
Steps 2 and 4 require that you read and record the pressure shown on the pressure gauge.

2. Increase the actuator diaphragm pressure and read the diaphragm pressure as the actuator reaches its mid‐travel
position.
3. Increase the actuator diaphragm pressure until the actuator is at a travel position greater than its mid‐travel
position.
4. Decrease the actuator diaphragm pressure and read the diaphragm pressure as the actuator reaches its mid‐travel
position.
The difference between the two diaphragm pressure readings is the change in the diaphragm pressure required to
overcome the friction forces in the two directions of travel.

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5. Calculate the actual friction force:

Friction Difference Effective


Force, = 0.5 in pressure  diaphragm area,
pounds readings, psig inches2

Refer to table 1 for the effective diaphragm area.

When determining valve friction, you can make diaphragm pressure readings at a travel position other than mid‐travel
if you desire. If you take readings at zero or at the full travel position, take extra care to ensure that the readings are
taken when the travel just begins or just stops at the position selected.

It is difficult to rotate the spring adjustor (key 12, figure 6, 7, and 8) when the full actuator loading pressure is applied
to the actuator. Release the actuator loading pressure before adjusting. Then re‐apply loading pressure to check the
adjustment.

Spring Verification
Ensure that the actuator stem is at the top of its travel as shown in figure 4 and not connected to the valve. (Note:
Some spring compression is required to move the diaphragm to the top of its travel.) The steps provided are the same
for direct or reverse acting valves.

WARNING
When moving the actuator stem with diaphragm loading pressure, use caution to keep hands and tools out of the actuator
stem travel path. Personal injury and/or property damage is possible if something is caught between the actuator stem and
other control valve assembly parts.

Also, provide a certified pressure gauge suitable to accurately read the diaphragm pressure from 0 psig through the
upper bench set pressure marked on the nameplate. Apply loading pressure to the diaphragm.

CAUTION
Stroke the actuator a few times to ensure that the pressure gauge is working correctly, and that the actuator is functioning
properly. To prevent product damage, it is important to be sure that the actuator assembly is not binding or producing any
loading friction on the actuator stem movement.

1. If not already accomplished, provide a temporary means of applying an adjustable loading pressure to the actuator
during bench set adjustments.
2. Set the diaphragm loading pressure at 0 psig. Then, slowly raise the pressure from 0 psig towards the lower bench
set pressure while checking for the first movement of the actuator stem. The actuator stem should show
movement at the lower bench set pressure. If movement occurs before or after the lower pressure is reached,
adjust the spring adjuster (see figure 4) into or out of the yoke until the actuator stem's movement is first detected
at the lower bench set pressure.
3. Be sure the spring adjuster is adjusted to meet the requirements of step 2 above.
4. Apply the upper bench set loading pressure to the diaphragm. This pressure extends the actuator stem down
towards the valve. (Note: the actuator stem may slide over the valve stem as shown in figure 4.) At the end of the
actuator stem, use a marker or a piece of tape to mark the valve stem (see figure 4). (Note: If the actuator stem
does not pass over the valve stem, provide a method to mark this point of stem travel.)

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5. Slowly decrease the diaphragm loading pressure until the lower bench set pressure is applied. Measure the distance
between the marker or tape on the valve stem to the end of the actuator stem. The distance should match the
travel span shown on the travel indicator scale (key 18). If the span of travel is correct, bench set is complete.
Proceed to the Installing the Stem Connector Assembly subsection.
6. If the travel span is not correct, a wrong or damaged spring has been installed in the actuator. To obtain the correct
spring sizing information, refer to Catalog 14, Actuator Sizing and Sample Calculation sections to determine the
correct spring selection for your application. Or, contact your Emerson Process Management sales office for
assistance. After replacing the spring, repeat the steps above.

Installing the Stem Connector Assembly


When installing the stem connector assembly (key 26), the actuator and valve stem threads should engage the
threads of the stem connector by the distance of the diameter of the stem.

Note
Replacement stem connectors are an assembly of two stem connector halves, cap screws, and a spacer between the connector
halves. Remove the spacer and discard, if present, before clamping the actuator and valve stems together.

1. If necessary, push the valve stem down so that it is touching the seat ring on direct acting valves. For reverse acting
valves, push the stem down to the open position.
If necessary, screw the valve stem locknuts down, away from the connector location. For all actuators except size 87,
ensure that the travel indicator disk (key 14) is located on top of the locknuts.
2. Slowly increase the diaphragm pressure to the upper bench set pressure. This should be the same pressure used in
the bench set steps, and it is marked on the nameplate.
3. Place the stem connector half with the threaded holes, approximately half way between the actuator and valve
stems. Refer to figures 6, 7, and 8 to help locate the connector position.
Be sure that the actuator and valve stem threads are engaging the threads of the stem connector by the distance of
one diameter of the stem.

CAUTION

Incomplete engagement of either the valve stem or actuator stem in the stem connector can result in stripped threads or
improper operation. Be sure that the length of each stem clamped in the stem connector is equal to or greater than one
diameter of that stem. Damage to threads on either stem or in the stem connector can cause the parts to be replaced
prematurely.

4. Install the other half of the stem connector and insert the cap screws and tighten them. If installing a positioner,
also attach the feedback bracket at the same time.
5. Screw the valve stem locknuts up until the indicator disk contacts the bottom of the stem connector, or for size 87
actuators, the stem connector. Do not overtighten the locknuts.
6. Slowly decrease and then increase pressure several times stroking the valve from the lower bench set pressure to
the upper pressure.
Be sure that the valve is in closed position (up or down, depending on valve action). Loosen the screws on the travel
scale, and align it with the travel indicator disk or stem connector. Stroke the valve full travel to ensure that the travel

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matches the valve travel on the travel indicator plate. If valve travel is not correct, repeat the stem connector
procedure.

Figure 5. Typical Valve Response to Deadband

CLOSING OPENING
UPPER VALVE UPPER VALVE
DIAPHRAGM PRESSURE, PSIG

DIAPHRAGM PRESSURE, BAR

DIAPHRAGM PRESSURE, PSIG

DIAPHRAGM PRESSURE, BAR


15 1.0 15 1.0
BENCH SET BENCH SET
PRESSURE PRESSURE

9 0.6 9 0.6

RANGE OF RANGE OF
DEADBAND 1 DEADBAND 1
LOWER OPENING LOWER CLOSING
BENCH SET 3 0.2 BENCH SET 3 0.2
VALVE VALVE
PRESSURE PRESSURE
0 0
OPEN MID RANGE CLOSED CLOSED MID RANGE OPEN
VALVE TRAVEL VALVE TRAVEL

DIRECT ACTING VALVE REVERSE ACTING VALVE


NOTE:
1 DEADBAND IS CAUSED BY FRICTION.
A6763‐2

Note
For push‐down‐to‐close valves, the valve plug seat is the limit for downward travel and the actuator up‐stop is the limit for upward
(away from the valve) movement. For push‐down‐to‐open valves, the actuator down stop is the limit for downward movement,
and the valve seat is the limit for upward (away from the valve) movement.

Deadband Measurement
Deadband is caused by packing friction, unbalanced forces, and other factors in the control valve assembly. Deadband
is the range a measured signal can vary without initiating a response from the actuator (see figure 5). Each actuator
spring has a fixed spring rate (force). You have verified that the right spring was installed in the actuator by completing
the Bench Set Spring Adjustment steps.
Deadband is one factor that affects the control valve assembly operation during automatic loop control. The control
loop tolerance for deadband varies widely depending on the loop response. Some common symptoms of the
deadband being too wide are no movement, a “jump” movement, or oscillating movements of the actuator during
automatic loop control. The following steps are provided to determine the span of deadband. The percent of
deadband is helpful in troubleshooting problems with the process control loop.
1. Start at a pressure near the lower bench set pressure, slowly increase pressure until the valve is approximately at
mid‐travel. Note this pressure reading.
2. Slowly decrease pressure until movement of the valve stem is detected, and note this pressure.
3. The difference between these two pressures is deadband, in psi.
4. Calculate the percent of deadband by:
Deadband, psi
Deadband = —————————————— = nn%
Bench Set Span, psi

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Loading Connection
The loading pressure connections are made at the factory if the valve, actuator, and positioner come as a unit. Keep
the length of tubing or piping as short as possible to avoid transmission lag in the control signal. If a volume booster,
valve positioner or other accessory is used, be sure that it is properly connected to the actuator. Refer to the positioner
instruction manual or other manuals as necessary.

For actuators shipped separately or whenever the actuator pressure connections are installed, use the following steps:
1. Connect the loading pressure piping to the NPT internal connection in the top of the diaphragm casing.
2. For sizes 70 and 87 actuators, if necessary, remove the 1/4 NPT bushing if a 1/2 NPT internal connection is needed
to increase connection size. The connection can be made with either piping or tubing.
3. Cycle the actuator several times to be sure that the valve stem travel is correct when the correct pressure ranges
are applied to the diaphragm.

WARNING
If valve stem travel appears to be incorrect, refer to the Bench Set Spring Adjustment procedures at the beginning of this
section. To avoid personal injury or product damage, do not place the valve into service if it is not reacting correctly to
diaphragm loading pressure changes.

Maintenance
Actuator parts are subject to normal wear and must be inspected and replaced when necessary. The frequency of
inspection and replacement depends on the severity of service conditions.

WARNING
Avoid personal injury or property damage from sudden release of process pressure or bursting of parts. Before performing
any maintenance operations:
D Do not remove the actuator from the valve while the valve is still pressurized.
D Always wear protective gloves, clothing, and eyewear when performing any maintenance operations to avoid personal
injury.
D Disconnect any operating lines providing air pressure, electric power, or a control signal to the actuator. Be sure the
actuator cannot suddenly open or close the valve.
D Use bypass valves or completely shut off the process to isolate the valve from process pressure. Relieve process pressure
from both sides of the valve. Drain the process media from both sides of the valve.
D Vent the power actuator loading pressure and relieve any actuator spring precompression.
D Use lock‐out procedures to be sure that the above measures stay in effect while you work on the equipment.
D The valve packing box may contain process fluids that are pressurized, even when the valve has been removed from the
pipeline. Process fluids may spray out under pressure when removing the packing hardware or packing rings, or when
loosening the packing box pipe plug.
D Check with your process or safety engineer for any additional measures that must be taken to protect against process
media.

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
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Actuator Maintenance
This procedure describes how the actuator can be completely disassembled and assembled. When inspection or
repairs are required, disassemble only those parts necessary to accomplish the job; then, start the assembly at the
appropriate step.

Key numbers refer to figures 6, 7, or 8 unless otherwise indicated. Figure 6 shows the sizes 30 through 60 actuators,
figure 7 illustrates the sizes 70 actuator, and figure 8 shows the size 87 actuator.

Actuator Disassembly
1. Bypass the control valve. Reduce the loading pressure to atmospheric, and remove the tubing or piping from the
upper diaphragm casing (key 1).

WARNING
To avoid personal injury from the precompressed spring force thrusting the upper diaphragm casing (key 1) away from the
actuator, relieve spring compression (step 2, below), and carefully remove casing cap screws (key 22) (step 4, below).

2. Thread the spring adjuster (key 12) out of the yoke (key 9) until all spring compression is relieved.
3. If required, remove the actuator from the valve body by separating the stem connector (key 26) and removing the
yoke locknut or, for the size 87 actuator, the stud bolt nuts. Separate the stem connector by loosening the stem
nuts (keys 15 and 16) and unscrewing the two cap screws.
4. Remove the diaphragm casing cap screws and nuts (keys 22 and 23), then lift off the upper diaphragm casing (key
1).
5. Remove the actuator diaphragm (key 2).
6. Remove the diaphragm plate, actuator stem, and cap screw (keys 4, 10 and 3) as an assembly. This assembly can be
broken down further, if required, by removing the cap screw (key 3).
7. Remove the actuator spring (key 6) and the spring seat (key 11).
8. If required, remove the lower diaphragm casing (key 5) from the yoke (key 9) by loosening the cap screws (key 8)
that hold it in place.
9. If required, remove the spring adjuster (key 12) by unscrewing it from the yoke (key 9).

Actuator Assembly
1. Coat the threads and the spring seat bearing surface of the spring adjuster (key 12) with lithium grease (key 241),
and thread the spring adjuster into the yoke (key 9). Place the spring seat (key 11) in the yoke on the spring adjuster
and turn the spring adjuster to ensure that threads are properly engaged.
2. Position the lower diaphragm casing (key 5) on the yoke (key 9), and fasten the parts together by installing and
evenly tightening the cap screws (key 8).
3. Set the actuator spring (key 6) squarely onto the spring seat (key 11).
4. If the diaphragm plate and actuator stem (keys 4 and 10) are separate, fasten them together using the cap screw
and washer (keys 3 and 25). Coat the cap screw threads with lithium grease (key 241). Tighten the cap screw (key 3)
to 41 NSm (30 lbfSft) torque for size 30 actuators, 54 NSm (40 lbfSft) torque for size 34 and 40 actuators, or 149
NSm (110 lbfSft) torque for size 45 to 87 actuators. Slide the actuator stem and diaphragm plate (keys 10 and 4)
into the yoke (key 9) so that the actuator spring (key 6) fits squarely between the diaphragm plate and the spring
seat (key 11). Then slide the diaphragm rod through the spring adjuster (key 12).
5. Place the diaphragm (key 2) pattern‐side up on the diaphragm plate (key 4). Align the holes in the diaphragm and
the lower diaphragm casing (key 5).

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6. Position the upper diaphragm casing (key 1) on the diaphragm (key 2) and align the holes.

Note
When you replace actuator diaphragms in the field, take care to ensure the diaphragm casing bolts are tightened to the proper
load to prevent leakage, but not crush the material. Perform the following tightening sequence with a manual torque wrench for
size 30‐70 and 87 actuators.

CAUTION

Over‐tightening the diaphragm casing cap screws and nuts (keys 22 and 23) can damage the diaphragm. Do not exceed 27
NSm (20 lbfSft) torque.

Note
Do not use lubricant on these bolts and nuts. Fasteners must be clean and dry.

7. Insert the cap screws (key 22), and tighten the hex nuts (key 23) in the following manner. The first four hex nuts
tightened should be diametrically opposed and 90 degrees apart. Tighten these four hex nuts to 13 NSm (10 lbfSft).
8. Tighten the remaining hex nuts in a clockwise, criss‐cross pattern to 13 NSm (10 lbfSft).
9. Repeat this procedure by tightening four hex nuts, diametrically opposed and 90 degrees apart, to a torque of 27
NSm (20 lbfSft).
10. Tighten the remaining hex nuts in a clockwise, criss‐cross pattern to 27 NSm (20 lbfSft).
11. After the last hex nut is tightened to 27 NSm (20 lbfSft), all of the hex nuts should be tightened again to 27 NSm
(20 lbfSft) in a circular pattern around the bolt circle.
12. Once completed, no more tightening is recommended.
13. Mount the actuator on the valve by following the procedures in the Installation section.

Top‐Mounted Handwheel Assembly


A top‐mounted handwheel assembly (figures 9 and 10) is usually used as an adjustable casing‐mounted up travel stop
to limit full retraction of the actuator stem. Turning the handwheel clockwise moves the the handwheel stem (key
133, figures 9 and 10) down, compressing the spring.

Instructions are given below for complete disassembly and assembly of the top‐mounted handwheel assembly.
Perform the disassembly only as far as necessary to accomplish the required maintenance; then, begin the assembly at
the appropriate step.

Key numbers refer to figure 9 (sizes 30 through 60) and figure 10 (sizes 70 and 87), unless otherwise indicated.

Disassembly for Top‐Mounted Handwheel


1. Turn the handwheel (key 51) counter‐clockwise so that the handwheel assembly is not causing any spring
compression.
2. Bypass the control valve, reduce loading pressure to atmospheric, and remove the tubing or piping from the upper
handjack body (key 142, figures 9 or 10).

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

WARNING
To avoid personal injury from the precompressed spring force thrusting the upper diaphragm casing (key 1) away from the
actuator, thread the spring adjuster (key 12) out of the yoke until all spring compression is relieved, then carefully remove
casing cap screws (key 22).

3. Remove the diaphragm casing cap screws and nuts (keys 22 and 23, figures 6, 7, or 8), and lift off the upper
diaphragm casing and handwheel assembly.
4. If necessary, the handwheel assembly can be separated from the diaphragm casing by removing the cap screws
(key 141). This may be necessary to replace the O‐ring (key 139), or for ease of handling.
5. Loosen the travel stop locknut (key 137), and turn the handwheel (key 51) counter‐clockwise. Remove the cotter
pin and stop nut (keys 247 and 54), then lift off the handwheel.
6. Unscrew the travel stop locknut (key 137) from the handwheel stem (key 133), and turn the stem out of the
bottom of the body (key 142). A screwdriver slot is provided on the top of the stem for this purpose.
7. Replace the O‐ring (key 138) in the body (key 142).
8. For a handwheel assembly used on sizes 30 through 60 actuators, complete the disassembly by driving out the
groove pin (key 140, figure 9) and sliding the pusher plate (key 135, figure 9) off the stem.
For a handwheel assembly used on a sizes 70 or 87 actuator, complete the disassembly by unscrewing the retaining
screw (key 174, figure 10) and removing the thrust bearing and pusher plate (keys 175 and 135, figure 10). Because
the retaining screw (key 174) has left‐hand threads, turn clockwise to loosen.

Assembly for Top‐Mounted Handwheel


1. For a handwheel assembly used on sizes 30 through 60 actuators, coat the end of the handwheel stem (key 133,
figure 9) with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244). Slide the pusher plate (key 135, figure 9), onto the stem, and drive in
the groove pin (key 140, figure 9) to lock the pieces together.
For a handwheel assembly used on a sizes 70 or 87 actuator, pack the thrust bearing (key 175, figure 10) with
anti‐seize lubricant (key 244). Place the thrust bearing in the pusher plate (key 135, figure 10), slide the two parts onto
the handwheel stem (key 133). Coat the retaining screw threads with thread locking sealant (key 242). Insert and
tighten the retaining screw (key 174, figure 10).
2. Coat the O‐ring (key 138) with lithium grease (key 241), and insert the O‐ring in the body (key 142).
3. Coat the threads of the handwheel stem (key 133) with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244). Screw the stem into the body
(key 142).
4. Thread the travel stop locknut (key 137) onto the handwheel stem (key 133).
5. Place the handwheel (key 51), and the stop nut (key 54) on the handwheel stem (key 133). Tighten the hex nut to
fasten the parts together. Secure the nut with the cotter pin (key 247).
6. If the body (key 142) was separated from the upper diaphragm casing (key 1, figures 6, 7, or 8), lubricate the O‐ring
(key 139) with lithium grease (key 241), and place the O‐ring in the body. Align the holes in the diaphragm casing
and the body, insert the cap screws (key 141), and tighten them evenly following a crisscross pattern to ensure a
proper seal.
7. Position the upper diaphragm casing (key 1) on the diaphragm (key 2) and align the holes.

Note
When you replace actuator diaphragms in the field, take care to ensure the diaphragm casing bolts are tightened to the proper
load to prevent leakage, but not crush the material. Perform the following tightening sequence with a manual torque wrench for
size 30‐70 and 87 actuators.

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657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

CAUTION

Over‐tightening the diaphragm casing cap screws and nuts (keys 22 and 23) can damage the diaphragm. Do not exceed 27
NSm (20 lbfSft) torque.

Note
Do not use lubricant on these bolts and nuts. Fasteners must be clean and dry.

8. Insert the cap screws (key 22), and tighten the hex nuts (key 23) in the following manner. The first four hex nuts
tightened should be diametrically opposed and 90 degrees apart. Tighten these four hex nuts to 13 NSm (10 lbfSft).
9. Tighten the remaining hex nuts in a clockwise, criss‐cross pattern to 13 NSm (10 lbfSft).
10. Repeat this procedure by tightening four hex nuts, diametrically opposed and 90 degrees apart, to a torque of 27
NSm (20 lbfSft).
11. Tighten the remaining hex nuts in a clockwise, criss‐cross pattern to 27 NSm (20 lbfSft).
12. After the last hex nut is tightened to 27 NSm (20 lbfSft), all of the hex nuts should be tightened again to 27 NSm
(20 lbfSft) in a circular pattern around the bolt circle.
13. Once completed, no more tightening is recommended.
14. Mount the actuator on the valve following the procedures in the Installation section.

Side‐Mounted Handwheel for Sizes 34 through 60 Actuators


A side‐mounted handwheel assembly (figures 11 and 12) is normally used as a manual actuator for sizes 34 through 60
actuators. Turning the handwheel counter‐clockwise past the neutral position opens the valve. Two levers (key 146,
figure 11) on a handwheel assembly operate the valve by moving the valve stem.

Instructions are given below for complete disassembly and assembly. Perform the disassembly only as far as necessary
to accomplish the required maintenance; then begin the assembly at the appropriate step.

Disassembly for Side‐Mounted Handwheel (Size 34‐60)


1. If desired, the handwheel assembly can be removed from the actuator yoke. To do this, remove the hex nuts (keys
147 and 170) from the U‐bolts (keys 166 and 143) that hold the assembly to the yoke.
2. Remove the retaining ring (key 154) and drive out the lever pivot pin (key 153).
3. Two screws (key 156) hold the right‐ and left‐hand levers (key 146) together. Remove the screw from the top of the
levers so that the levers will drop down out of the assembly. Disassemble further, if necessary, by removing the
other screw.
4. Remove the screw (key 161) and pointer mounting bolt (key 159, not shown) located behind pointer (key 160).
5. Remove the stop nut (key 54), lockwasher (key 150), and washer (key 149). Then remove the handwheel (key 51),
being careful not to lose the small ball (key 55) and spring (key 56).
6. Loosen the locking set screw (key 168, not shown). Then, using a suitable tool, unscrew the bearing retainer (key
136).
7. Pull the handwheel screw assembly (key 145) out of the handwheel body. The operating nut (key 132) will come
out with the screw. Also remove the bushing (key 151).
8. If required, remove the two ball bearings (key 152), one from the bearing retainer and the other from the
handwheel body.

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

Assembly for Side‐Mounted Handwheel (Size 34‐60)


1. Pack the ball bearings (key 152) with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244). Insert one bearing and the bushing (key 151)
into the handwheel body (key 142) as shown in figure 11 or 12. The bushing is not used in a handwheel assembly
for sizes 45 through 60 actuators.
2. Coat the handwheel screw assembly (key 145) threads with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244), and thread the operating
nut (key 132) onto the screw. Slide the second ball bearing (key 152) onto the screw, and insert the end of the
screw into either the bushing (key 151), as shown in figure 11, or into the bearing.
3. Thread the bearing retainer (key 136) into the body (key 142). Completely tighten the bearing retainer, and then
loosen it one‐quarter turn. Tighten the set screw (key 168, not shown) to hold the bearing retainer in place.
4. Coat the groove in the handwheel body (key 142) with lithium grease (key 241). Insert the spring (key 56) and ball
(key 55) into the handwheel (key 51). Holding the ball and spring in the handwheel, put the handwheel, the washer
(key 149), the lockwasher (key 150), and the stop nut (key 54) onto the end of the handwheel screw (key 145).
Tighten the stop nut.
5. Position the pointer mounting bolt (key 159, not shown) and pointer (key 160) as shown in figure 11 or 12. Insert
and tighten the screw (key 161).
6. Assemble the two levers (key 146) with the cap screws (key 156) for handwheel assemblies for sizes 45, 50, and 60
actuators, or with the machine screws (key 156) for handwheel assemblies on sizes 34 and 40 actuators.
7. If the handwheel assembly was removed from the yoke (key 9, figures 6, 7, or 8), remount the handjack assembly
to the yoke using the dowel pins for alignment. Position the U‐bolts (keys 166 and 143) on the yoke, and
hand‐tighten the hex nuts (keys 170 and 147) to hold the handwheel assembly in position. Cap screws (key 163)
should be tight against the yoke legs to provide stability. Tighten nuts (key 144). Finish tightening the U‐bolt nuts
to 163 NSm [120 lbfSft] (key 170) and 41 NSm [30 lbfSft] (key 147). Be sure the handwheel assembly remains flat
against the mounting pad and perpendicular to the yoke.
8. Position the levers (key 146) as shown in figure 11 or 12. Insert the lever pivot pin (key 153), and snap the retaining
ring (key 154) onto the lever pivot pin.

Side‐Mounted Handwheel for Sizes 70 and 87 Actuators


A side‐mounted handwheel assembly (figure 13) is normally used as a manual actuator for sizes 70 and 87 actuators.
Turning the handwheel counter‐clockwise past the neutral position opens the valve body. A pair of sleeves (keys 34
and 46, figure 13) operates the valve by moving the valve stem.

Instructions are given below for complete disassembly and assembly. Perform the disassembly only as far as necessary
to accomplish the required maintenance; and then begin the assembly at the appropriate step.

Key numbers refer to figures 7 or 8, and 11.

Disassembly for Side‐Mounted Handwheel (Size 70 & 87)


1. Bypass the control valve, reduce loading pressure to atmospheric, and remove the tubing or piping from the upper
diaphragm casing (key 1).
2. Remove cover band (key 60), and relieve spring compression by turning the spring adjuster (key 12)
counter‐clockwise.
3. Remove the cap screws and casing screws and nuts (keys 22 and 23), lift off the upper diaphragm casing (key 1),
and remove the diaphragm (key 2).
4. Remove the cap screw (key 3) and the washer (key 25), then take off the diaphragm plate (key 4).
5. Remove the actuator spring (key 6), the upper sleeve (key 34), and the spring seat (key 11) from the yoke cylinder.
This exposes the needle bearing and races (keys 37 and 38).

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657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

6. Separate the halves of the stem connector assembly (key 26) by removing the two cap screws. Remove the
actuator stem (key 10).
7. Remove the travel indicator (key 14).

CAUTION
To avoid possible product damage, do not move the neutral indicator scale after completing the following step.

8. Turn the handwheel to raise the lower sleeve (key 46) until it is free of the worm gear (key 44). Lift out the lower
sleeve and the key (key 47). DO NOT move the neutral indicator scale (key 59).
9. Loosen two set screws (key 40), then unscrew the bearing retainer flange (key 39) and the attached spring adjuster
(key 12), using a suitable tool in the open neck of the flange. Take out the gear and two needle bearings (key 42),
one on each side of the gear.
10. Remove the spring adjuster (key 12) from the bearing retainer flange (key 39). If desired, the worm shaft (key 45)
and associated parts can be disassembled to replace or lubricate them. To do so, first remove the stop nut (key 54)
and the handwheel (key 51). Do not lose the small ball (key 55) and spring (key 56).
11. Loosen the two set screws (key 41), and unscrew the front and back retainers (keys 48 and 49). The ball bearings
(key 50) will come out with the retainers. Remove the worm shaft (key 45).

Assembly for Side‐Mounted Handwheel (Size 70 & 87)


1. The front and back retainers (keys 48 and 49) each have a slot in their threads for a set screw (key 41). Pack the ball
bearings (key 50) with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244), and insert one ball bearing into the back retainer (key 49) as
shown in figure 13.
2. Thread the back retainer and ball bearing (keys 49 and 50) into the yoke (key 9). Align the slot in the bearing
retainer with the set screw hole in the yoke, insert the set screw (key 41), and tighten it.
3. Coat the worm shaft (key 45) threads with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244), and slide the shaft into the yoke so that
the end of the shaft fits snugly into the back retainer (key 49).
4. Insert the bearing into the front retainer (key 48), and thread the retainer and ball bearing into the yoke (key 9).
Align the slot in the retainer with the hole in the yoke, insert the set screw (key 41), and tighten it.
5. Put the spring and ball (keys 56 and 55) into the handwheel (key 51). Slide the handwheel onto the worm shaft (key
45). Thread the stop nut (key 54) onto the shaft.
6. Pack the two needle bearings (key 42) and coat the worm gear (key 44) threads with anti‐seize lubricant (key 244).
Insert the key (key 47), the bearings, and the gear into the yoke (key 9) as shown in figure 13.
7. Slots are cut into the threads of the bearing retainer flange (key 39). Thread the flange into the yoke (key 9) so that
the slots and the holes for the set screws (key 40) align. Insert the screws, and tighten them.
8. The lower sleeve (key 46) has milled slots in one end. Coat the sleeve threads with lithium grease (key 241), then
slide the end of the lower sleeve with the milled slots into the bearing retainer flange (key 39).
9. Turn the handwheel (key 51), and feed the sleeve through the gear so that the slot in the lower sleeve (key 46)
engages the key (key 47) in the yoke (key 9). Continue turning the handwheel until the lower sleeve protrudes 93.7
mm (3.69 inches) below the surface of the yoke. The pin in the side of the lower sleeve should line up with the
extension on the neutral indicator.
10. Slide the square end of the actuator stem (key 10) through the lower sleeve (key 46) so the stem contacts the
valve stem. Clamp both stems in the two halves of the stem connector (key 26). The stem connector should not be
closer than 3.2 mm (1/8 inches) to the lower sleeve when the actuator stem is in the retracted position. This
adjustment will provide approximately 3.2 mm (1/8 inches) of free travel of the lower sleeve in either direction for
manual operation. Fasten the stem connector halves together with the cap screws.
11. Pack the needle bearing and race (keys 37 and 38) with lithium grease (key 241), and slide the bearing onto the
spring adjuster (key 12).

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

12. Put the spring seat and actuator spring (keys 11 and 6) into the yoke (key 9). Slide the upper sleeve (key 34) onto
the actuator stem (key 10).
13. Put the diaphragm plate and washer (keys 4 and 25) onto the actuator stem (key 10). Insert and tighten the cap
screw (key 3) to fasten the parts together.
14. Place the diaphragm (key 2) pattern‐side up onto the diaphragm plate (key 4). Align the holes in the diaphragm
and the lower diaphragm casing (key 5).
15. Position the upper diaphragm casing (key 1) onto the diaphragm (key 2) and align the holes.

Note
When you replace actuator diaphragms in the field, take care to ensure the diaphragm casing bolts are tightened to the proper
load to prevent leakage, but not crush the material. Perform the following tightening sequence with a manual torque wrench for
size 30‐70 and 87 actuators.

CAUTION

Over‐tightening the diaphragm casing cap screws and nuts (keys 22 and 23) can damage the diaphragm. Do not exceed 27
NSm (20 lbfSft) torque.

Note
Do not use lubricant on these bolts and nuts. Fasteners must be clean and dry.

16. Insert the cap screws (key 22), and tighten the hex nuts (key 23) in the following manner. The first four hex nuts
tightened should be diametrically opposed and 90 degrees apart. Tighten these four hex nuts to 13 NSm (10 lbfSft).
17. Tighten the remaining hex nuts in a clockwise, criss‐cross pattern to 13 NSm (10 lbfSft).
18. Repeat this procedure by tightening four hex nuts, diametrically opposed and 90 degrees apart, to a torque of 27
NSm (20 lbfSft).
19. Tighten the remaining hex nuts in a clockwise, criss‐cross pattern to 27 NSm (20 lbfSft).
20. After the last hex nut is tightened to 27 NSm (20 lbfSft), all of the hex nuts should be tightened again to 27 NSm
(20 lbfSft) in a circular pattern around the bolt circle.
21. Once completed, no more tightening is recommended.
22. Mount the actuator onto the valve, following the procedures in the Installation section.
23. Return the actuator to service after completing the Loading Connection procedure in the Installation section and
the procedures in the Adjustments section.

Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Travel Stops

Note
If repeated or daily manual operation is expected, the actuator should be equipped with a manual top‐mounted or side‐mounted
handwheel. Refer to the Top‐Mounted Handwheel and Side‐Mounted Handwheel sections of this instruction manual.

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657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

The casing‐mounted adjustable up travel stop (figures 14 or 15) limits the actuator stroke in the upward direction. To
adjust, first relieve actuator loading pressure before removing the travel stop cap (key 187, figure 14 or 15). Loosen
the travel stop nut (key 137). Then turn the travel stop stem (key 133) clockwise into the diaphragm case to move the
actuator stem downward (or counter‐clockwise to move the stem upward). Finally, tighten the travel stop nut and
replace the travel stop cap.
The adjustable down travel stop (figure 16) limits the actuator stroke in the downward direction. To adjust, first relieve
actuator loading pressure before removing the travel stop cap (key 187). Then loosen the jam nut and adjust the stop
nut (keys 189 and 54) either down on the stem to limit travel, or up on the stem to allow more travel. Lock the jam nut
against the stop nut, then replace the closing cap.
Instructions are given below for disassembly and assembly. Perform the disassembly only as far as necessary to
accomplish the required maintenance; then, begin the assembly at the appropriate step.
Key numbers are shown in figures 14, 15, and 16.

Disassembly for Casing‐Mounted Travel Stop


1. Bypass the control valve. Reduce the loading pressure to atmospheric, and remove the tubing or piping from the
connection in the body (key 142).

WARNING
To avoid personal injury from the precompressed spring force thrusting the upper diaphragm casing (key 1) away from the
actuator, relieve spring compression (steps 2 and 3, below), and carefully remove casing cap screws (key 22) (step 4,
below).

2. Thread the spring adjuster (key 12) out of the yoke (key 9) until all spring compression is relieved.
Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Up Travel Stops
1. Remove the travel stop cap (key 187) and loosen the travel stop nut (key 137). Rotate the travel stop stem (key
133) counter‐clockwise until the travel stop assembly is no longer compressing the spring.
2. Remove the upper diaphragm casing (key 1, figures 6, 7, or 8) as outlined in the Maintenance section.
3. Remove the cap screws (keys 141) and separate the travel stop assembly from the upper casing.
4. Remove and inspect the O‐rings (keys 138 and 139); replace if necessary.
5. For sizes 30 through 60, drive out the groove pin (key 140), and slide the pusher plate (key 135) off the travel stop
stem (key 133).
For sizes 70 and 87, remove the retaining screw (key 174) to inspect the thrust bearing (key 175).

Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Down Travel Stops


1. Remove the travel stop cap (key 187). Unscrew the jam nut and stop nut (keys 189 and 54) until the travel stop
assembly is no longer compressing the spring. Remove the jam nut and stop nut.
2. Remove the upper diaphragm casing (key 1, figures 6, 7, or 8) as outlined in the Maintenance section.
3. Remove the cap screws (keys 141) and separate the travel stop assembly from the upper casing.
4. Remove and inspect the O‐ring (keys 139); replace if necessary.
5. Loosen the stop nut (key 54), then unscrew the travel stop stem (key 133) out of the actuator stem. The lower
diaphragm plate can now be removed.

Assembly for Casing‐Mounted Travel Stop


1. Reassemble the up or down travel stop in the reverse order of the disassembly steps, being sure to apply lubricant
as shown by the lubrication boxes (key 241) in figures 6, 7, 8, 14, 15, or 16, as appropriate.

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

2. Readjust the travel stop to obtain the appropriate restriction by following the adjustment procedures presented in
the introductory portion of the Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Travel Stops section. Return the unit to operation.

Parts Ordering
Each actuator has a serial number stamped on the nameplate. Always mention this number when corresponding with
your Emerson Process Management sales office regarding technical information or replacement parts. Also, reference
the complete 11‐character part number of each needed part as found in the following Parts List.

WARNING
Use only genuine Fisher replacement parts. Components that are not supplied by Emerson Process Management should not,
under any circumstances, be used in any Fisher valve, because they may void your warranty, might adversely affect the
performance of the valve, and could cause personal injury and property damage.

Note
Neither Emerson, Emerson Process Management, nor any of their affiliated entities assumes responsibility for the selection, use, or
maintenance of any product. Responsibility for the selection, use, and maintenance of any product remains with the purchaser and
end‐user.

Parts Kits Kits for Top‐Mounted


Handwheels
Key Description Part Number
Kits for Side‐Mounted Retrofit kit includes parts to add a top‐mounted handwheel. Kit 1
Handwheels includes the handwheel assembly only. Kit 2 includes kit 1 and a new
diaphragm case that is required to mount the handwheel assembly.
Key Description Part Number KIT 1
 Size 30 28A1205X012
Retrofit kit includes parts to add a side‐mounted handwheel.  Sizes 34 & 40 28A1205X022
Size 34 push down to close 30A8778X0A2  Sizes 45, 50, & 60 28A1205X032
Size 34 push down to open 30A8778X0B2  Sizes 70 & 87 CV8010X0032
Size 40 push down to close 30A8778X0C2 KIT 2
Size 40 push down to open 30A8778X0D2  Size 30 28A1205X042
Size 45 & 46 push down to close 40A8779X0A2  Sizes 34 & 40 28A1205X052
Size 40 & 60 push down to open 40A8779X0B2  Sizes 45 & 50 28A1205X062
Size 50 & 60 push down to close 40A8779X0C2  Sizes 46 & 60 28A1205X072
Size 50 & 60 push down to open 40A8779X0D2  Sizes 70 & 87 CV8010X0042

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657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

Figure 6. Fisher 657 Actuator Sizes 30 through 60

APPLY LUB
40A8765-C

Figure 7. Fisher 657 Size 70 Actuator

APPLY LUB
50A8768-C

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Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

Figure 8. Fisher 657 Size 87 Actuator

APPLY LUB
50A8767-C

Parts List Key Description

   Sizes 46 & 60
Part Number

2E859802202
   Sizes 70 & 87 2N130902202
 Molded silicone/polyester
  Standard Construction
Note
   Size 30 18B2713X082
Part numbers are shown for recommended spares only. For part    Sizes 34 & 40 18B2713X092
numbers not shown, contact your Emerson Process Management sales    Sizes 45 & 50 18B2713X102
office.    Sizes 46 & 60 18B2713X112
   Sizes 70 & 87 18B2713X122
  With down travel stop (style 2)
   Sizes 70 & 87 2N1309X0012
 Fluorocarbon/Aramid
Actuator Assembly   Size 30
  Sizes 34 & 40
1F354202402
1F444302402
(figures 6, 7, or 8)   Sizes 45 & 50
  Sizes 46 & 60
1F354102402
1F4444X0022
Key Description Part Number 3 Cap Screw
4 Diaphragm Plate
1 Upper Diaphragm Casing 5 Lower Diaphragm Casing
2* Diaphragm 6 Actuator Spring See following table
 Molded nitrile/nylon 7 Travel Stop Cap Screw
  Standard construction 8 Cap Screw
   Size 30 2E791902202 9 Yoke
   Sizes 34 & 40 2E670002202 10 Actuator Stem
   Sizes 45 & 50 2E859502202 11 Spring Seat
   Sizes 46 & 60 2E859702202 12 Spring Adjuster
   Sizes 70 & 87 2N126902202 13 Lower Diaphragm Plate
  With down travel stop (style 2) 14 Travel Indicator Disk, SST
   Size 30 2E800002202 15 Stem Nut
   Sizes 34 & 40 2E669902202 16 Stem Jam Nut
   Sizes 45 & 50 2E859602202 17 Self‐Tapping Screw

*Recommended spare parts 21


657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

Key Description Part Number Key Description Part Number

18 Travel Indicator Scale 246 Spacer


19 Nameplate, SST 12B6508X0A2 247 Cotter Pin
20 Drive Screw
22 Cap Screw
23 Hex Nut Side‐Mounted Handwheel
24 Twin Speed Nut
25 Washer (figure 11, 12, or 13)
26 Stem Connector Assy, Steel Zn Pl 34 Upper Sleeve
 Sizes 30 & 34 18A1243X012 37 Needle Bearing
 Size 34 with side mtd handwheel 1F659225142 38 Needle Bearing Race
 Size 40 18A1668X012 39 Bearing Retainer Flange
 Size 40 with side mtd handwheel 1F659125142 40 Set Screw
 Sizes 45 & 46 18A1671X012 41 Set Screw
 Sizes 45 & 46 w/ side mtd handwheel (SST,Stl) 2F1678000A2 42 Needle Bearing
 Sizes 50 & 60 18A1672X012 43 Needle Bearing Race
 Sizes 50 & 60 w/ side mtd handwheel (SST,Stl) 2F1672000A2 44 Worm Gear
 Size 70 18A1685X012 45 Worm Shaft
  with side mtd handwheel 18A1678X012 46 Lower Sleeve
  with PMV positioner 18A1845X012 47 Key
  657‐4 with 4 in. max. travel (SST,Stl) 21A8254X012 48 Front Retainer
 Size 87 (SST,Stl) 21A7469X012 49 Back Retainer
 Size 87 with side mtd handwheel 18A1825X012 50 Ball Bearing
28 Screw 51 Handwheel
29 Yoke Extension 52 Handgrip
30 Indicator Adaptor 53 Handgrip Bolt
31 Machine Screw 54 Stop Nut
32 Washer 55 Ball
33 Pipe Bushing 56 Spring
61 Nameplate 59 Handwheel Indicator
73 Cap Screw 60 Cover Band Ass'y
238 Warning label 61 Grease Fitting
241 Lubricant, Lithium Grease (not furnished with the actuator) 132 Operating Nut
249 Caution nameplate 136 Bearing Retainer
142 Handwheel Body
143 U‐Bolt
144 Hex Nut, pl steel
Top Mounted Handwheel 145 Handwheel Screw
146 Lever & Pin Ass'y
(figure 9 or 10) 147 Hex Jam Nut
51 Handwheel 148 Dowel Pin
54 Stop Nut 149 Washer
133 Handwheel Stem, brass 150 Lockwasher
134 Washer 151 Bushing
135 Pusher Plate 152 Ball Bearing
137 Casing‐Mounted Travel Stop Locknut 153 Lever Pivot Pin 
138* O‐Ring, nitrile 154 Retaining Ring 
 Sizes 30, 34, & 40 1D237506992 155 Lever Spacer 
 Sizes 45, 46, 50, & 60 1B885506992 156 Screw
 Sizes 70 & 87 1C415706992 157 Lockwasher 
139* O‐Ring, nitrile 158 Hex Nut 
 Sizes 30, 34, & 40 1D267306992 159 Pointer Mounting Bolt 
 Sizes 45, 46, 50, & 60 1D547106992 160 Pointer 
 Sizes 70 & 87 1D269106992 161 Screw 
140 Groove Pin 162 Indicator Plate 
141 Cap Screw 163 Cap Screw 
142 Body 166 U-Bolt 
169 Grease Fitting 167 Guide Bolt 
174 Retaining Screw 168 Set Screw 
175 Thrust Bearing 169 Grease Fitting 
176 Thrust Race 170 Hex Nut 
241 Lubricant, Lithium Grease (not furnished with actuator) 177 Spring Cap 
242 Sealant, Thread‐Locking (not furnished 178 Machine Screw 
 with handwheel) 241 Lubricant, Lithium Grease (not furnished with handwheel)
244 Lubricant, Anti‐Seize (not furnished with handwheel) 244 Lubricant, Anti‐Seize (not furnished with handwheel)

22 *Recommended spare parts


Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

Figure 9. Top‐Mounted Handwheel Assembly for Size Figure 10. Top‐Mounted Handwheel Assembly for
30 through 60 Actuators Sizes 70 through 87 Actuators

APPLY LUB/SEALANT

NOTES:
THE TOP MOUNTED HANDWHEEL IS NOT DESIGNED FOR USE UN­
DER HEAVY LOAD OR FOR FREQUENT USE.
APPLY LUB/SEALANT
28A1205‐D NOTES:
THE TOP MOUNTED HANDWHEEL IS NOT DESIGNED FOR USE UNDER
HEAVY LOAD OR FOR FREQUENT USE.
CV8010‐G

Figure 11. Side‐Mounted Handwheel Assembly for Size 34 and 40 Actuators

APPLY LUBRICANT
30A8778‐D

23
657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

Figure 12. Side‐Mounted Handwheel Assembly for Size 45 and 60 Actuators

APPLY LUBRICANT
40A8779‐D

24
Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

Figure 13. Fisher 657 Size 70 and 87 Actuators with Side‐Mounted Handwheel

APPLY LUB

50A8769-D

SECTION A-A

25
657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

Figure 14. Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Up Travel Figure 15. Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Up Travel
Stop for Sizes 30 through 60 Actuators (Style 1) Stop for Sizes 70 and 87 Actuators (Style 1)

APPLY LUBRICANT APPLY LUB/SEALANT


28A1206‐C CV8057-E

Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Up
Travel Stops (figures 14 or 15)
Key Description Part Number Key Description Part Number
133 Travel Stop Stem 
135 Pusher Plate  140 Groove Pin
137 Travel Stop Nut 141 Cap Screw 
138* O‐Ring, nitrile   142 Body
 Sizes 30, 34, & 40 1D237506992  169 Grease Fitting 
 Sizes 45, 46, 50, & 60 1B885506992  174 Retaining Screw 
 Sizes 70 & 87 1C415706992  175 Thrust Bearing 
139* O‐Ring, nitrile   176 Thrust Bearing Race 
 Sizes 30, 34, & 40 1D267306992  187 Travel Stop Cap 
 Sizes 45, 46, 50, & 60 1D547106992  241 Lubricant, Lithium Grease (not furnished with travel stop)
 Sizes 70 & 87 1D269106992  244 Lubricant, Anti‐Seize (not furnished with handwheel)

26 *Recommended spare parts


Instruction Manual 657 Actuator (30-70 and 87)
D100306X012 December 2010

Figure 16. Casing‐Mounted Adjustable Down Travel Stop for Size 30 and 40 Actuators (Style 2)

APPLY LUB
BV8054-E

Casing‐Mounted Adjustable
Down Travel Stop (figure 16)
Key Description Part Number
54 Stop Nut
133 Travel Stop Stem
134 Washer
139* O‐Ring, nitrile
Sizes 30, 34, & 40 1D267306992
Sizes 45, 46, 50, & 60 1D547106992
Sizes 70 & 87 1D269106992
141 Cap Screw
142 Body
187 Travel Stop Cap
189 Jam Nut
241 Lubricant, Lithium Grease (not furnished with travel stop)

*Recommended spare parts 27


657 Actuator (30-70 and 87) Instruction Manual
December 2010 D100306X012

Key 6 Actuator Spring


DIAPHRAGM
TRAVEL, mm (INCHES)
ACTUATOR SIZE PRESSURE RANGE
Bar Psig 11 (0.4375) 16 (0.625) 19 (0.75) 29 (1.125) 38 (1.5) 51 (2)
1E795327082
1E795520792 1E792327092 ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐
0.2‐1.0 3‐15 Light Blue
Brown (885) Dark Gray (735) ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐
(1260)
30
1E795427082 1E79247082
1E795627082 ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐
0.4‐2.0 6‐30 Light Gray Light Green
White (2520) ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ ‐‐‐
(1770) (1470)
1E805127082 1E805627092
1E804927082 1E805827082 1E805327092 ‐‐‐
0.2‐1.0 3‐15 Aluminum Dark Green
Yellow (1327) White (1100) Dark Gray (736) ‐‐‐
(1840) (550)
34(1) & 40
1E804827082 1E805527082
1E805027082 1E805227082 1E805827082 ‐‐‐
0.4‐2.0 6‐30 Light Blue Dark Blue
Purple (3780) Orange (2210) White (1100) ‐‐‐
(2650) (1470)
1E826227082 1E826127082 1E826927082
‐‐‐ 1E826727082 1E826627082
0.2‐1.0 3‐15 Light Green Dark Gray Dark Green
‐‐‐ Tan (2080) Orange (840)
(1670) (1120) (630)
45 & 50
1E825527082 1E826427082 1E826227082
‐‐‐ 1E825627082 1E826527082
0.4‐2.0 6‐30 Aluminum & Light Gray Light Green
‐‐‐ Purple (4160) Red (1260)
Red (3320) (2240) (1670)
1E826227082 1E827027082
‐‐‐ 1E825827082 1E825727082 1E826527082
0.2‐1.0 3‐15 Light Green Aluminum &
‐‐‐ Yellow (2770) Brown (2500) Red (1260)
(1670) Dark Blue (935)
46 & 60 1E826327082
1E825527082
‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ 1E826027082 1E825720782 Aluminum
0.4‐2.0 6‐30 Aluminum &
‐‐‐ ‐‐‐ Bronze (5000) Brown (2500) &Dark Green
Red (3320)
(1870)
19 (0.75) 29 (1.125) 38 (1.5) 51 (2) 76 (3) 102 (4)
1N128427082
1N127927082 1N719327082 1N128727082 1N128627082 ‐‐‐
0.2‐1.0 3‐15 Light Green
Red (3360) White (2240) Yellow (1680) Dark Gray (840) ‐‐‐
(1260)
70 & 87
1N128527082
‐‐‐ 1N128127082 1N127927082 1N128727082 1R676027082 (2)
0.4‐2.0 6‐30 Light Blue
‐‐‐ Brown (4475) Red (3360) Yellow (1680) Black (860)
(2520)
1. 29 mm (1.125 inch) and 38 mm (1.5 inch) travels available in size 40 only.
2. Diaphragm pressure range for this spring & travel combination is 0.2‐2.0 bar (3‐30 psig).

Fisher and easy-e are marks owned by one of the companies in the Emerson Process Management business division of Emerson Electric Co. Emerson
Process Management, Emerson, and the Emerson logo are trademarks and service marks of Emerson Electric Co. All other marks are the property of their
respective owners.
The contents of this publication are presented for informational purposes only, and while every effort has been made to ensure their accuracy, they are not
to be construed as warranties or guarantees, express or implied, regarding the products or services described herein or their use or applicability. All sales
are governed by our terms and conditions, which are available upon request. We reserve the right to modify or improve the designs or specifications of
such products at any time without notice. Neither Emerson, Emerson Process Management, nor any of their affiliated entities assumes responsibility for the
selection, use or maintenance of any product. Responsibility for proper selection, use, and maintenance of any product remains solely with the purchaser
and end user.
Emerson Process Management
Marshalltown, Iowa 50158 USA
Sorocaba, 18087 Brazil
Chatham, Kent ME4 4QZ UK
Dubai, United Arab Emirates
Singapore 128461 Singapore

www.Fisher.com

28
EFisher Controls International LLC 1983, 2010; All Rights Reserved
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

FIELDVUER DVC6000 Series Digital Valve


Controllers
FIELDVUER DVC6000 Series digital valve not only itself, but also the valve and actuator to
controllers (figures 1 and 2) are communicating, which it is mounted. This provides you with very cost
microprocessor-based current-to-pneumatic effective maintenance information, as the required
instruments. In addition to the traditional function of maintenance can be performed on the instrument
converting a current signal to a valve-position and valve when there really is a need.
pressure signal, DVC6000 Series digital valve
controllers, using HARTR communications protocol, Wiring is economical because DVC6000 Series
give easy access to information critical to process digital valve controllers use two-wire 4 to 20 mA loop
operation. This can be done using a Model 375 Field power. This provides for low cost replacement of
Communicator at the valve or at a field junction box, existing analog instrumentation. The DVC6000
or by using a personal computer or a system Series digital valve controller’s two-wire design
console within the control room. Using HART avoids the high cost of running separate power and
communication protocol, information can be signal wiring.
integrated into a control system or received on a
single loop basis.
Note
Neither EmersonR, Emerson Process
DVC6000 Series digital valve controllers can be Managementt, FisherR, nor any of
used on single- or double-acting actuators. The their affiliated entities assumes
digital valve controller receives feedback of the valve responsibility for the selection, use
travel position plus supply and actuator pneumatic and maintenance of any product.
pressure. This allows the instrument to diagnose Responsibility for the selection, use
and maintenance of any product
remains with the purchaser and
end-user.

W9131-1
W7957-1 / IL

Figure 1. Type DVC6010 Digital Valve Controller Mounted on Figure 2. Type DVC6010 Digital Valve Controller Mounted on
a Sliding-Stem Valve Actuator Type 585C Piston Actuator
D102758X012

www.Fisher.com
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

Specifications
Available Configurations Supply Pressure(3)
Valve-Mounted Instrument: Minimum Recommended: 0.3 bar (5 psig)
DVC6010: Sliding-stem applications higher than maximum actuator requirements
DVC6020: Rotary applications and long-stroke Maximum: 10.0 bar (145 psig) or maximum
sliding-stem applications pressure rating of the actuator, whichever is lower
DVC6030: Quarter-turn rotary applications
Remote-Mounted Instrument(1):
DVC6005: Base unit for 2-inch pipestand or wall Steady-State Air Consumption(4,5)
mounting Standard Relay:
DVC6015: Feedback unit for sliding-stem At 1.4 bar (20 psig) supply pressure: Less than
applications 0.38 normal m3/hr (14 scfh)
DVC6025: Feedback unit for rotary or long-stroke At 5.5 bar (80 psig) supply pressure: Less than
sliding-stem applications 1.3 normal m3/hr (49 scfh)
DVC6035: Feedback unit for quarter-turn rotary
applications Low Bleed Relay(6):
DVC6000 Series digital valve controllers can be At 1.4 bar (20 psig) supply pressure: Average
mounted on Fisher and other manufacturers value 0.056 normal m3/hr (2.1 scfh)
rotary and sliding-stem actuators. At 5.5 bar (80 psig) supply pressure: Average
value 0.184 normal m3/hr (6.9 scfh)
Input Signal(2)
Point-to-Point:. Maximum Output Capacity(4,5)
Analog Input Signal: 4−20 mA dc, nominal; split At 1.4 bar (20 psig) supply pressure: 10.0 normal
ranging available m3/hr (375 scfh)
Minimum Voltage Available at Instrument At 5.5 bar (80 psig) supply pressure: 29.5 normal
Terminals must be 10.5 volts dc for analog m3/hr (1100 scfh)
control, 11 volts dc for HART communication (see
instrument instruction manual for details)
Minimum Control Current: 4.0 mA Independent Linearity(2,7)
Minimum Current w/o Microprocessor Restart: 3.5
mA ±0.50% of output span
Maximum Voltage: 30 volts dc
Overcurrent Protection: Input circuitry limits
current to prevent internal damage Electromagnetic Interference (EMI)
Reverse Polarity Protection: No damage occurs
from reversal of loop current Tested per IEC 61326-1 (Edition 1.1). Meets
emission levels for Class A equipment (industrial
Multi-drop:. locations) and Class B equipment (domestic
Instrument Power: 11 to 30 volts dc at locations). Meets immunity requirements for
approximately 8 mA industrial locations (Table A.1 in the IEC
Reverse Polarity Protection: No damage occurs specification document). Immunity performance is
from reversal of loop current shown in table 2.

Output Signal(2)
IEC 61010 Compliance Requirements
Pneumatic signal as required by the actuator, up (Valve-Mounted Instruments Only)
to 95% of supply pressure
Minimum Span: 0.4 bar (6 psig) Power Source: The loop current must be derived
Maximum Span: 9.5 bar (140 psig) from a separated extra-low voltage (SELV) power
Action: J Double, J Single Direct, and J Single source
Reverse Environmental Conditions: Installation Category I
(continued)

2
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

Specifications (continued)
Electrical Classification valve-mounted instruments only)
Hazardous Area: Cover: Thermoplastic polyester
Elastomers
Explosion proof, Division 2, Dust-Ignition Standard: Nitrile
proof, Intrinsically Safe Optional: Fluorosilicone
Explosion proof, Non-incendive, Stem Travel
APPROVED
Dust-Ignition proof, Intrinsic Safety DVC6010, DVC6015:
0 to 102 mm (4 inches) maximum travel span
ATEX Flameproof, Type n, Intrinsic Safety 0 to 9.5 mm (3/8 inches) minimum travel span
DVC6020, DVC6025: 0 to 606 mm (23-7/8
IECEx Flameproof, Type n, Intrinsic Safety inches) maximum travel span
Shaft Rotation (DVC6020, DVC6025, DVC6030
Refer to tables 3, 4, 5, and 6 for specific approval
and DVC6035)
information
0 to 50 degrees minimum
Electrical Housing: Meets NEMA 4X, CSA Type 0 to 90 degrees maximum
4X, IEC 60529 IP66
Mounting
Connections Designed for direct actuator mounting or remote
Supply Pressure: 1/4-inch NPT female and pipestand or wall mounting. Mounting the
integral pad for mounting 67CFR regulator instrument vertically, with the vent at the bottom
Output Pressure: 1/4-inch NPT female of the assembly, or horizontally, with the vent
Tubing: 3/8-inch metal, recommended pointing down, is recommended to allow drainage
Vent (pipe-away): 3/8-inch NPT female of moisture that may be introduced via the
Electrical: 1/2-inch NPT female conduit instrument air supply.
connection. optional—M20 female conduit
Weight
connection, spring clamp terminal connection(8)
Valve-Mounted Instruments.
Operating Ambient Temperature Limits(3) Aluminum: 3.5 kg (7.7 lbs)
−40 to 80_C (−40 to 176_F) for most approved Stainless steel: 7.7 kg (17 lbs)
valve-mounted instruments Remote-Mounted Instruments.
−40 to 125_C (−40 to 257_F) for remote-mounted DVC6005 Base Unit: 4.1 kg (9 lbs)
feedback unit. DVC6015 Feedback Unit: 1.3 kg (2.9 lbs)
−52 to 80_C (−62 to 176_F) for valve-mounted DVC6025 Feedback Unit: 1.4 kg (3.1 lbs)
instruments utilizing the Extreme Temperature DVC6035 Feedback Unit: 0.9 kg (2.0 lbs)
option (fluorosilicone elastomers).
Options
Construction Materials J Supply and output pressure gauges or J Tire
Housing, module base and terminal box: valves, J Integral mounted filter regulator,
ASTM B85 A03600 low copper aluminum alloy J Stainless steel housing, module base and
(standard) terminal box (valve-mounted instruments only),
CF8M (cast 316 stainless steel) (optional for J Low-Bleed Relay, J Extreme Temperature
1. 3-conductor shielded cable, 22 AWG minimum wire size, is recommended for connection between base unit and feedback unit. Pneumatic tubing between base unit output connection and
actuator has been tested to 15 meters (50 feet) maximum without performance degradation.
2. These terms are defined in ISA Standard S51.1.
3. The pressure/temperature limits in this document and any other applicable code or standard should not be exceeded.
4. Normal m3/hour − Normal cubic meters per hour at 0_C and 1.01325 bar, absolute. Scfh − Standard cubic feet per hour at 60_F and 14.7 psia.
5. Values at 1.4 bar (20 psig) based on a single-acting direct relay; values at 5.5 bar (80 psig) based on double-acting relay.
6. The Low Bleed Relay is offered as standard relay for DVC6000 SIS tier, used for On/Off applications.
7. Typical value. Not applicable for Type DVC6020 digital valve controllers in long-stroke applications or remote-mounted Type DVC6005 digital valve controllers with long pneumatic tubing
lengths.
8. ATEX/IEC approvals only.

3
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

Table 1. DVC6000 Product Level Capabilities


DIAGNOSTIC TIER LEVEL
CAPABILITY
AC HC AD PD SIS(1) ODV
Auto Calibration X X X X X X
Burst Communication X X X X X
Custom Characterization X X X X X X
Alerts X X X X X
Step Response, Drive Signal Test &
X X X X
Dynamic Error Band, Valve Signature
Performance Tuner X X X X
Travel Control − Pressure Fallback X X X
Performance Diagnostics X X
Partial Stroke Testing X X
Lead/Lag Input Filter(2) X
1. Refer to Bulletin 62.1:DVC6000 SIS for information on FIELDVUER DVC6000 Series digital valve controllers for Safety Instrumented System (SIS) Solutions.
2. Refer to brochure part # D351146X012 / D351146X412 for information on Fisher optimized digital valves for compressor antisurge applications.

Features D Built to Survive—Field-tough DVC6000 Series


digital valve controllers have fully encapsulated
printed wiring boards that resist the effects of
D Improved Control—Two-way digital
vibration, temperature, and corrosive atmospheres.
communications give you current valve conditions.
A separate weather-tight field wiring terminal box
You can rely on this real-time information to make
isolates field-wiring connections from other areas of
sound process management decisions. By analyzing
the instrument.
valve dynamics through AMS ValveLinkR Software
you can identify control areas needing improvement
and maintain a high level of system performance.
D Increased Uptime—With the self-diagnostic
capability of DVC6000 Series digital valve
controllers, you can answer questions about a
D Environmental Protection—You can avoid valve’s performance, without pulling the valve from
additional field wiring by connecting a leak detector the line. You can run diagnostics (I/P and relay
or limit switch to the auxiliary terminals in the integrity, travel deviation, and on-line friction and
DVC6000 Series digital valve controller. In this way, deadband analysis and trending) while the valve is in
the instrument will issue an alert if limits are service and operating. You can also compare the
exceeded. present valve/actuator signature (bench set, seat
load, friction, etc.) against previously stored
signatures to discover performance changes, before
D Enhanced Safety—You can check instrument they cause process control problems.
and valve operation and keep the process running
smoothly and safely from a remote location. Access
is possible at a field junction box, marshalling panel, D Faster Commissioning—The two-way
or within the safety of the control room using either a communication capability allows you to quickly
375 Field Communicator, a notebook PC, or a commission loops by remotely identifying each
system workstation. Your exposure to hazardous instrument, verifying its calibration, reviewing stored
environments is minimized and you can avoid having maintenance notes, and more.
to access hard-to-reach valve locations.

D Easy Maintenance—DVC6000 Series digital


D Hardware Savings—DVC6000 Series digital valve controllers are modular in design. The module
valve controllers, when used in an integrated base can be removed from the instrument housing
system, allow you to realize significant hardware and without disconnecting the field wiring, pneumatic
installation cost savings by replacing other devices connections or stem linkages. This module contains
in the process loop, such as positioners and limit the critical sub-modules so component removal is
switches, with a FIELDVUE digital valve controller. quick and simple.

4
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

ERROR
(RED)

WARNING
(YELLOW)

NO CONDITIONS HAVE
BEEN DETECTED
(GREEN)

Figure 3. Red/Yellow/Green Condition Indicators, Shown in AMS ValveLink R Software

D Travel Control — Pressure Fallback—Valve valve assembly. Diagnostic capabilities available are
position feedback is critical to the operation of a Performance Diagnostics (PD) and Advanced
digital valve controller. Without this feedback, the Diagnostics (AD). Refer to table 1 for details on the
control valve assembly traditionally goes to its fail capabilities of each diagnostic tier.
safe position. DVC6000 Series digital valve
controllers can detect position feedback problems
caused by a travel sensor failure or linkage failure
and continue to operate in “pressure control” mode. Performance Diagnostics
If a problem with the valve position feedback is Performance Diagnostics enables the use of
detected, the instrument will automatically disable diagnostics while the valve is in service and
the travel sensor, send an alert, and control its operating.
output pressure much like an I/P transducer. This
allows the valve assembly to continue to operate D Red/Yellow/Green Condition Indicator
with reduced accuracy until maintenance can be (see figure 3)
scheduled.
D I/P and Relay Integrity Diagnostic

D Travel Deviation Diagnostic

D One-Button Diagnostic
Diagnostics
The One-Button Diagnostic, (shown in figure 4), is
DVC6000 Series digital valve controllers are packed a 20 second sweep which runs the I/P and Relay
with user-configurable alerts and alarms. When Integrity, Relay Adjustment Travel Deviation,
integrated with a HART communication-based Supply Pressure, and Air Mass Flow Performance
system, these flags provide real-time notification of Diagnostic tests. When the sweep is complete,
current and potential valve and instrument problems. AMS ValveLink Software will show any errors,
With AMS ValveLink Software, tests can be possible causes, and recommended actions to
performed to identify problems with the entire control resolve the error(s).

5
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

ERROR TYPE

RECOMMENDED
ACTION

E1035

ERROR
DETECTED (RED) POSSIBLE CAUSE

E1036

Figure 4. One-Button Sweep—Air Mass Flow Diagnostic

Advanced Diagnostics
Advanced Diagnostics include the following dynamic
scan tests:

D Valve Signature (see figure 6)

D Dynamic Error Band

D Instrument Drive Signal

These diagnostic scans vary the positioner set point


at a controlled rate and plot valve operation to
determine valve dynamic performance. The valve
signature test allows you to determine the
Figure 5. Valve Friction and Deadband Analysis valve/actuator friction, bench set, spring rate, and
seat load. The Dynamic Error Band test is a
D On-Line/In-Service Friction and Deadband combination of hysteresis and deadband plus
Analysis (see figure 5) “slewing.” Hysteresis and deadband are static
measurements. However, because the valve is
D Friction and Deadband Trending moving, a dynamic error, or “slewing” error is
introduced.
While all diagnostics can be run while the valve is
inline, only the Performance Diagnostics can be Dynamic scan tests give a better indication of how
performed while the valve is in service and the valve will operate under process conditions
operating. which are dynamic, not static.

6
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series
real-time. From the safety of a control room, multiple
instruments can be monitored for alerts and alarms.
Additionally, tasks such as configuration, calibration
and diagnostic testing do not require special trips to
the field. AMS ValveLink Software can communicate
via Modbus to the distributed control system (DCS)
to provide critical information such as valve travel
alerts and alarms (figure 7).
D Integrated Control System—A control system
with HART communication capabilities has the ability
to directly gather information from DVC6000 Series
digital valve controllers. Information such as valve
travel, alerts and alarms can be seamlessly
W7468/IL accessed to provide a view into the field device from
the safety of the control room.
Figure 6. The Valve Signature Display

Communication
The Step Response Test checks the valve
assemblies response to a changing input signal. and
plots travel versus time. The end results of this test HARTR Protocol Overview
allow you to evaluate the dynamic performance of The HART (Highway Addressable Remote
the valve. The Performance Step Test (25 Transducer) protocol gives field devices the
pre-configured points) provides a standardized step capability of communicating instrument and process
test with which to evaluate your valve performance. data digitally. This digital communication occurs over
It utilizes small, medium and large changes. the same two-wire loop that provides the 4 to 20 mA
process control signal, without disrupting the
Advanced Diagnostics are performed with AMS process signal (figure 8). In this way, the analog
ValveLink Software. The valve must be out of process signal, with its faster response, can be used
service for Advanced Diagnostics to be performed. for control. At the same time, the HART digital
communication gives access to calibration,
configuration, diagnostic, maintenance, and
additional process data. The protocol provides total
system integration via a host device.
Integration
The HART protocol gives you the capability of
D Non-HARTR Systems—Because DVC6000 multidropping, where you can network several
Series digital valve controllers operate with a devices to a single communications line. This
traditional 4 to 20 mA control signal, they directly process is well suited for remote applications such
replace older analog instruments. as pipelines, custody transfer sites, and tank farms.
Microprocessor-based electronics provide improved
performance along with repeatable and reliable
configuration and calibration. Model 375 Field Communicator
You can perform configuration and calibration at the
D Modbus with AMS ValveLinkR Software and valve or anywhere on the two-wire loop via a Model
HARTR Multiplexers—HART communication allows 375 Field Communicator (figure 9). Powerful tools
you to extract more value from DVC6000 Series such as the Setup Wizard and Auto Travel
digital valve controllers beyond their inherent Calibration automate the tasks of commissioning
improved performance. When integrated into a DVC6000 Series digital valve controllers. These
multiplexer network and using AMS ValveLink automation tools not only save time, but also provide
Software, the device and valve information is accurate and repeatable results.

7
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

DISTRIBUTED CONTROL SYSTEM (DCS)

MODBUS AMS VALVELINK SOFTWARE

FIELD TERMINATION
ASSEMBLY (FTA)

RS232-TO-RS485
CONVERTER
4-20 mA

HART

CONTROL SYSTEM I/O HART MULTIPLEXER


4-20 mA
+
HART

W8082 -1 / IL

Figure 7. Integrate Information from the Digital Valve Controller into a Non-HART R Compatible Control
System With AMS ValveLink R Software’s Modbus Interface

+0.5 mA

0
ANALOG
SIGNAL

−0.5 mA

1200 Hz 2200 Hz
“1” “0”

AVERAGE CURRENT CHANGE DURING COMMUNICATION = 0


A6174/IL

Figure 8. HART R Frequency Shift Keying Technique

W9128

AMS ValveLinkR Software Figure 9. Perform Configuration and Calibration at the Valve
or Anywhere on the 4 to 20 mA Loop with the Model 375 Field
AMS ValveLink Software is a WindowsR-based Communicator
software package that allows easy access to the
information available from DVC6000 Series digital
valve controllers. Diagnostics, as well as On-Line Friction and
Deadband Analysis and Trending can be run while
Using AMS ValveLink Software, you can monitor the the valve is in service and operating. Valve
performance characteristics of the valve and obtain Signature, Dynamic Error Band, and Step Response
vital information without having to pull the valve from are displayed in an intuitive user-friendly
the line. I/P and Relay Integrity and Travel Deviation environment that allows easy interpretation of data.

8
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

TERMINAL BOX
TERMINAL BOX COVER

HOUSING

GAUGES

PNEUMATIC RELAY

COVER

TRAVEL SENSOR

PRINTED WIRING BOARD ASSEMBLY

W8083-1 / IL
I/P CONVERTER
MODULE BASE ASSEMBLY

Figure 10. DVC6000 Series Digital Valve Controller Assembly (Valve-Mounted Instrument)

Diagnostic graphs can be superimposed over those Principle of Operation


previously stored to view areas of valve degradation.
This allows plant personnel to concentrate efforts on DVC6000 Series instruments (figures 10 and 11)
equipment that needs repair, avoiding unnecessary receive a set point and position the valve where it
maintenance. This diagnostic capability is readily needs to be.
accessible and available to you either in the control D The input signal provides electrical power and
room or on the plant floor. In addition to the the set point simultaneously. It is routed into the
diagnostic features, AMS ValveLink Software terminal box through a twisted pair of wires.
contains an Audit Trail, Batch Runner for automating
repetitive tasks, and Trending to view valve D The input signal is then directed to the printed
performance. wiring board assembly where the microprocessor
runs a digital control algorithm resulting in a drive
signal to the I/P converter.
AMS ValveLink Software provides integration into D The I/P converter assembly is connected to
AMS and DeltaVt, with HART and Fieldbus supply pressure and converts the drive signal into a
communications. pressure output signal.

9
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

4−20 mA
INPUT SIGNAL
+
HART

AUXILIARY
TERMINALS

TERMINAL BOX

VALVE TRAVEL
PRINTED FEEDBACK
WIRING BOARD
DRIVE
SIGNAL

OUTPUT A

I/P
CONVERTER
SUPPLY
PNEUMATIC PRESSURE
RELAY

OUTPUT B

VALVE AND ACTUATOR


E0408 / IL

Figure 11. DVC6000 Series Digital Valve Controller Block Diagram

D The I/P output is sent to the pneumatic relay Installation


assembly. The relay is also connected to supply
pressure and amplifies the small pneumatic signal The Type DVC6010 digital valve controller is
from the I/P converter into a single larger pneumatic designed for yoke mounting to sliding stem
output signal used by a single-acting actuator. For actuators. Type DVC6020 digital valve controllers
double-acting actuators, the relay accepts the are designed for mounting to rotary actuators or long
pneumatic signal from the I/P converter and provides stroke sliding stem actuators (over 4-inches travel).
two pneumatic output signals. Type DVC6030 digital valve controllers are designed
for mounting on virtually any quarter-turn actuator.
Dimensions for valve-mounted instruments are
D The change in relay output pressure to the
shown in figures 12, 13, and 14. Dimensions for
actuator causes the valve to move.
remote-mounted instruments are shown in figures 15
and 16.
D Valve position is sensed through the feedback
linkage by the instrument’s travel sensor. The travel
The Type DVC6005 digital valve controller base unit
sensor is electrically connected to the printed wiring
may be remote mounted on 2-inch pipestand or wall.
board to provide a travel feedback signal used in the
The remote-mounted DVC6005 base unit connects
control algorithm.
to the DVC6015, DVC6025, or DVC6035 feedback
unit mounted on the actuator. Feedback wiring and
The valve continues to move until the correct pneumatic tubing to the control valve assembly must
position is attained. be connected in the field.

10
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

189.1
(7.44)
28.6 122.8 148.7
(5.85) 1/2-14 NPT
(1.13) (4.84)
CONDUIT CONN
BOTH SIDES
2 MOUNTING HOLES
1/4-18 NPT
j 8.6 (0.34)
OUTPUT CONN A

TYPE 67CFR
FEEDBACK 1/4-18 NPT
ARM SUPPLY CONN
210.7
(8.29)

144.5
(5.69)

3/8-18 NPT
VENT CONN

1/4-18 NPT
ACTUATOR OUTPUT CONN 1/4-18 NPT
CENTERLINE PLUGGED OUTPUT CONN B

mm
(INCH)
48B7710 Sht 1 / Doc.
19B3538-C
E0405 / IL

Figure 12. Dimensions for Type DVC6010 Digital Valve Controller with Integrally Mounted Filter Regulator

The digital valve controllers are 4 to 20 mA loop a. Supply pressure regulator


powered and do not require additional power.
Electrical connections are made in the terminal box. b. Supply and output gauges

All pressure connections on the digital valve c. HART filter


controllers are 1/4-inch NPT female connections.
The digital valve controller outputs are typically d. Stainless steel housing (valve-mounted
connected to the actuator inputs using 3/8-inch instruments only)
diameter tubing. Remote venting is available.
e. Remote mounting

Note
Ordering Information
Neither Emerson, Emerson Process
When ordering, specify: Management, Fisher, nor any of their
affiliated entities assumes
1. Actuator type and size responsibility for the selection, use
and maintenance of any product.
Responsibility for the selection, use
2. Maximum actuator travel or rotation and maintenance of any product
remains with the purchaser and
3. Options end-user.

11
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

95.3 156.3
(3.75) (6.16)
1/2-14 NPT
CONDUIT CONN
157.7
MOUNTING BOTH SIDES
(6.21)
BRACKET
4 MOUNTING 1/4-18 NPT
HOLES OUTPUT
j 9.7 (0.38) CONN A
FEEDBACK TYPE 67CFR
ARM 1/4-18 NPT
SUPPLY CONN

234.7
(9.24)
174.6
(6.88)

1/4-18 NPT
ACTUATOR OUTPUT CONN
1/4-18 NPT mm
CENTERLINE 91.5 PLUGGED
OUTPUT CONN B (INCH)
(3.6)

48B9596 Sht 1 / Doc


19B3557-C
E0406 / IL

Figure 13. Dimensions for Type DVC6020 Digital Valve Controller with Integrally Mounted Filter Regulator

125
(4.91) 1/2-14 NPT
CONDUIT CONN
BOTH SIDES

1/4-18 NPT
OUTPUT CONN A

FEEDBACK TYPE 67CFR


ARM 210.7 1/4-18 NPT
(8.29) SUPPLY CONN

3/8-18 NPT
VENT CONN
1/4-18 NPT
OUTPUT
148.1 CONN
(5.83) PLUGGED
214.7 1/4-18 NPT 201.8
(8.45) OUTPUT CONN B (7.94)
mm
(INCH)
48B9597 Sht 1 / Doc
19B3558-D
E0407_1 / IL

Figure 14. Dimensions for Type DVC6030 Digital Valve Controller with Integrally Mounted Filter Regulator

12
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

63 193 92
1/2-14 NPT CONDUIT
(2.46) (7.60) (3.62)
CONN BOTH SIDES

1/4-18 NPT
OUTPUT CONN A

1/4 -18 NPT


211
SUPPLY CONN
(8.29)

1/2-14 NPT
CONDUIT CONN 1/4-18 NPT
BOTH SIDES 151 OUTPUT CONN B 3/8 -18 NPT
(5.93) VENT CONN
234
(9.20)

PIPESTAND MOUNTED

64
(2.50)
57
(2.25)

BRACKET LOCATION
FOR WALL MOUNTING

72
(2.82)

2 MOUNTING
184
HOLES 0.86 (0.34)
(7.23)

mm
(INCH)
10C1795-A / DOC
10C1796-A / DOC WALL MOUNTED
E1030

Figure 15. Dimensions for Remote-Mounted Instruments—Type DVC6005 Base Unit

13
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

57
9
(2.25)
(0.37) 4 MOUNTING
29 HOLES
2 MOUNTING (1.13) 9.7 (0.38)
97
HOLES (3.81)
8.6 (0.34) CENTERLINE OF
19
ACTUATOR
(0.76)

94 175
(7.63) (6.88)
138
(5.45) 121
(4.75)
1/2-14 NPT
CONDUIT
99 CONN
10
65 (3.90)
(0.38) 95
(2.54) 1/2-14 NPT (3.75)
175 CONDUIT CONN
10C1797-A 114
E0867 / IL (6.89) (4.50)
10C1798-A 140
E0868 / IL (5.52)

TYPE DVC6015 SLIDING STEM ACTUATOR MOUNTING TYPE DVC6025 ROTARY AND LONG-STROKE SLIDING STEM
UP TO 102 mm (4-INCH) TRAVEL ACTUATOR MOUNTING

76
(3.00)
38
(1.50)

46
(1.83)
93
120 (3.66)
(4.72)

1/2-14 NPT 4 MOUNTING


103 CONDUIT HOLES
67 46 1/4-20 UNC
(2.65) CONN (2.65) (1.81)
135
(4.07)

10C1799-A
E0869 / IL

TYPE DVC6035 ROTARY ACTUATOR SHAFT MOUNTING

mm
(INCH)

Figure 16. Dimensions for Remote-Mounted Instruments—Feedback Units

14
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series
Table 2. Immunity Performance
Performance Criteria(1)
Port Phenomenon Basic Standard
Point-to-Point Mode Multi-drop Mode
Electrostatic discharge (ESD) IEC 61000-4-2 A(2) A
Enclosure Radiated EM field IEC 61000-4-3 A A
Rated power frequency magnetic field IEC 61000-4-8 A A
Burst IEC 61000-4-4 A(2) A
I/O signal/control Surge IEC 61000-4-5 A(2) A
Conducted RF IEC 61000-4-6 A A
1. A = No degradation during testing. B = Temporary degradation during testing, but is self-recovering.
2. Excluding auxiliary switch function, which meets Performance Criteria B.

Table 3. Type DVC6000 Series, Hazardous Area Classifications for Canada—CSA


CERTIFICATION TEMPERATURE ENCLOSURE
TYPE CERTIFICATION OBTAINED ENTITY RATING
BODY CODE RATING
(Intrinsic Safety) Vmax = 30 Vdc 4X
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Class/Division Imax = 226 mA
Class I,II,III Division 1 GP A,B,C,D, Ci = 5 nF
E,F,G per drawing 29B3428 Li = 0.55 mH
DVC60x0
(Explosion Proof) 4X
DVC60x0S T6(Tamb v 80_C)
Class/Division −−−
(x = 1,2,3)
Class I, Division 1 GP B,C,D
Class I Division 2 GP A,B,C,D 4X
T6(Tamb v 80_C)
Class II Division 1 GP E,F,G −−−
Class III Division 1
(Intrinsic Safety) Vmax = 30 Vdc Voc = 9.6 Vdc 4X
T6(Tamb v 60_C)
Class/Division Imax = 226 mA Isc = 3.5 mA
Class I,II,III Division 1 GP A,B,C,D,E, Ci = 5 nF Ca = 3.6 μF
F,G per drawing 29B3520 Li = 0.55 mH La = 100 mH
(Explosion Proof) 4X
DVC6005 T6(Tamb v 60_C)
Class/Division −−−
CSA Class I, Division 1 GP C,D
Class I Division 2 GP A,B,C,D 4X
T6(Tamb v 60_C)
Class II Division 1 GP E,F,G −−−
Class III Division 1
(Intrinsic Safety) Vmax = 10 Vdc T4(Tamb v 125_C) 4X
Class/Division Imax = 4 mA
Class I,II,III Division 1 GP A,B,C,D, Ci = 0 nF T5(Tamb v 95_C)
E,F,G per drawing 29B3520 Li = 0 mH T6(Tamb v 80_C)

T4(Tamb v 125_C) 4X
(Explosion Proof)
DVC60x5 Class/Division −−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
(x = 1,2,3) Class I, Division 1 GP B,C,D
T6(Tamb v 80_C)

T4(Tamb v 125_C) 4X
Class I Division 2 GP A,B,C,D
Class II Division 1 GP E,F,G −−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Class III Division 1
T6(Tamb v 80_C)

15
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

Table 4. Type DVC6000 Series, Hazardous Area Classifications for United States—FM
CERTIFICATION TEMPERATURE ENCLOSURE
TYPE CERTIFICATION OBTAINED ENTITY RATING
BODY CODE RATING
(Intrinsic Safety) Vmax = 30 Vdc 4X
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Class/Division Imax = 226 mA
Class I,II,III Division 1 GP A,B,C,D,E, Ci = 5 nF
F,G per drawing 29B3427 Li = 0.55 mH
DVC60x0 Pi = 1.4 W
DVC60x0S (Explosion Proof) 4X
T6(Tamb v 80_C)
(x = 1,2,3) Class/Division −−−
Class I, Division 1 GP B,C,D
Class I Division 2 GP A,B,C,D 4X
T6(Tamb v 80_C)
Class II,III Division 1 GP E,F,G −−−
Class II,III Division 2 GP F,G
(Intrinsic Safety) Vmax = 30 Vdc Voc = 9.6 Vdc 4X
T6(Tamb v 60_C)
Class/Division Imax = 226 mA Isc = 3.5 mA
Class I,II,III Division 1 GP A,B,C,D, Ci = 5 nF Ca = 3.6 μF
E,F,G per drawing 29B3521 Li = 0.55 mH La = 100 mH
Pi = 1.4 W Po = 8.4 mW
DVC6005 (Explosion Proof) 4X
T6(Tamb v 60_C)
FM Class/Division −−−
Class I, Division 1 GP C,D
Class I Division 2 GP A,B,C,D 4X
T6(Tamb v 60_C)
Class II,III Division 1 GP E,F,G −−−
Class II,III Division 2 GP F,G
Vmax = 10 Vdc 4X
(Intrinsic Safety) T4(Tamb v 125_C)
Imax = 4 mA
Class/Division T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Ci = 0 nF
Class I,II,III Division 1 GP A,B,C,D,
Li = 0 mH T6(Tamb v 80_C)
E,F,G per drawing 29B3521
Pi = 10 mW

T4(Tamb v 125_C) 4X
DVC60x5 (Explosion Proof)
(x = 1,2,3) Class/Division −−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Class I, Division 1 GP A,B,C,D
T6(Tamb v 80_C)

T4(Tamb v 125_C) 4X
Class I Division 2 GP A,B,C,D
Class II,III Division 1 GP E,F,G −−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Class II,III Division 2 GP F,G
T6(Tamb v 80_C)

16
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
July 2006 DVC6000 Series

Table 5. Type DVC6000 Series, Hazardous Area Classifications—ATEX


TEMPERATURE ENCLOSURE
CERTIFICATE TYPE CERTIFICATION OBTAINED ENTITY RATING
CODE RATING
II 1 G D Ui = 30 Vdc T5(Tamb v 80_C) IP66
Gas Ii = 226 mA
EEx ia IIC T5/T6—Intrinsic Safety Ci = 5 nF T6 (Tamb v75_C)
Dust Li = 0.55 mH
T85_C (Tamb v 80_C) Pi = 1.4 W
II 2 G D T5(Tamb v 85_C) IP66
DVC60x0 Gas
DVC60x0S EEx d IIB+H2 T5/T6—Flameproof −−− T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
(x = 1,2,3) Dust
T90_C (Tamb v 85_C)
ATEX
II 3 G D IP66
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Gas
EEx nCL IIC T5/T6—Type n −−− T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Dust
T85_C (Tamb v 80_C)
II 1 G D Ui = 30 Vdc Uo = 9.6 Vdc IP66
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Gas Ii = 226 mA Io = 3.5 mA
EEx ia IIC T5/T6—Intrinsic Safety Ci = 5 nF Co = 3.6 uF T6(Tamb v 75_C)
DVC6005
Dust Li = 0.55 mH Lo = 100 mH
T85_C (Tamb v 80_C) Pi = 1.4 mW Po = 8.4 mW
II 2 G D T5(Tamb v 80_C) IP66
Gas
EEx d IIB T5/T6—Flameproof −−− T6 (Tamb v 70_C)
Dust
T90_C (Tamb v 80_C)
II 3 G D T5(Tamb v 80_C) IP66
Gas
EEx nL IIC T5/T6—Type n −−− T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Dust
T85_C (Tamb v 80_C)
II 1 G D Ui = 10 Vdc IP66
T4(Tamb v 125_C)
Gas Ii = 4 mA
DVC60x5 T5(Tamb v 95_C)
(x = 1,2,3) EEx ia IIC T4/T5/T6—Intrinsic Safety Ci = 0 nF
Dust Li = 0 mH T6(Tamb v 80_C)
T130_C (Tamb v 125_C) Pi = 10 mW
II 2 G D T4(Tamb v 125_C) IP66
Gas
EEx d IIC T4/T5/T6—Flameproof −−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Dust T6(Tamb v 80_C)
T130_C (Tamb v 125_C)
II 3 G D T4(Tamb v 125_C) IP66
Gas
EEx nA IIC T4/T5/T6—Type n −−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Dust T6(Tamb v 80_C)
T130_C (Tamb v 125_C)

17
Product Bulletin
62.1:DVC6000
DVC6000 Series July 2006

Table 6. Type DVC6000 Series, Hazardous Area Classifications—IECEx


TEMPERATURE ENCLOSURE
CERTIFICATE TYPE CERTIFICATION OBTAINED ENTITY RATING
CODE RATING
Gas Ui = 30 Vdc IP66
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Ex ia IIC T5/T6—Intrinsic Safety Ii = 226 mA
Ci = 5 nF T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Li = 0.55 mH
DVC60x0 Pi = 1.4 W
DVC60x0S Gas IP66
(x = 1,2,3) T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Ex d IIB+H2 T5/T6—Flameproof −−−
T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Gas T5(Tamb v 80_C) IP66
−−−
Ex nC IIC T5/T6—Type n T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Gas Ui = 30 Vdc Uo = 9.6 Vdc IP66
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
IECEx Ex ia IIC T5/T6—Intrinsic Safety Ii = 226 mA Io = 3.5 mA
Ci = 5 nF Co = 3.6 μF T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Li = 0.55 mH Lo = 100 mH
Pi = 1.4 W Po = 8.4 mW
DVC6005 Gas IP66
T5(Tamb v 80_C)
Ex d IIB T5/T6—Flameproof −−−
T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Gas T5(Tamb v 80_C) IP66
−−−
Ex nC IIC T5/T6—Type n T6 (Tamb v 75_C)
Gas Ui = 10 Vdc IP66
DVC60x5 T4(Tamb v 125_C)
Ex ia IIC T4/T5/T6—Intrinsic Safety Ii = 4 mA
(x = 1,2,3) Ci = 0 nF T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Li = 0 mH T6(Tamb v 80_C)
Pi = 10 mW

T4(Tamb v 125_C) IP66


Gas
−−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Ex d IIC T4/T5/T6—Flameproof
T6(Tamb v 80_C)

T4(Tamb v 125_C) IP66


Gas
−−− T5(Tamb v 95_C)
Ex nA IIC T4/T5/T6—Type n
T6(Tamb v 80_C)

FIELDVUE, ValveLink and Fisher are marks owned by Fisher Controls International LLC, a member of the Emerson Process Management
business division of Emerson Electric Co. Emerson, Emerson Process Management, and the Emerson logo are trademarks and service marks of
Emerson Electric Co. DeltaV is a mark owned by one of the companies in the Emerson Process Management business division of Emerson Electric
Co. HART is a mark owned by the HART Communication Foundation. All other marks are the property of their respective owners. This product may
be covered under one or more of the following patents (5,451,923; 5,434,774; 5,439,021; 5,265,637) or under pending patent applications.
The contents of this publication are presented for informational purposes only, and while every effort has been made to ensure their accuracy, they are
not to be construed as warranties or guarantees, express or implied, regarding the products or services described herein or their use or applicability.
We reserve the right to modify or improve the designs or specifications of such products at any time without notice.
Neither Emerson, Emerson Process Management, Fisher, nor any of their affiliated entities assumes responsibility for the selection, use and
maintenance of any product. Responsibility for the selection, use and maintenance of any product remains with the purchaser and end-user.

Emerson Process Management


Fisher
Marshalltown, Iowa 50158 USA
Cernay 68700 France
Sao Paulo 05424 Brazil
Singapore 128461
www.Fisher.com

18
EFisher Controls International LLC 2000, 2006; All Rights Reserved Printed in USA