Emerson E2 Installation And Operation Manual

For rx refrigeration, bx hvac, and cx convenience store controllers
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026-1610 Rev 12 25-APR-2011
E2 Installation and Operation Manual for RX Refrigeration,
BX HVAC, and CX Convenience Store Controllers

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  Summary of Contents for Emerson E2

  • Page 1 026-1610 Rev 12 25-APR-2011 E2 Installation and Operation Manual for RX Refrigeration, BX HVAC, and CX Convenience Store Controllers...
  • Page 3 Retail Solutions 3240 Town Point Drive NW, Suite 100 Kennesaw, GA 30144, USA Phone 770-425-2724 Fax 770-425-9319 ALL RIGHTS RESERVED The information contained in this manual has been carefully checked and is believed to be accurate. However, Computer Process Controls, Inc. assumes no responsibility for any inaccuracies that may be contained herein.
  • Page 5: Table Of Contents

    Table of Contents 1 INTRODUCTION..............................1-1 1.1 T E2 R ........................1-1 EFRIGERATION ONTROLLER 1.2 T E2 B ..........................1-2 UILDING ONTROLLER 1.3 T E2 C ......................1-3 ONVENIENCE TORE ONTROLLER 1.4 N ............................1-4 ETWORKING VERVIEW 1.4.1 E2 I/O Network ..............................1-4 1.4.2 The E2 Echelon Lonworks Network........................
  • Page 6 3.2.1 Single/Double Enclosures ..........................3-3 3.2.2 Boards Without Enclosures (Snap Track)......................3-4 3.3 E ..............................3-4 CHELON EVICES 3.3.1 16AIe and 8ROe ..............................3-4 3.3.2 CC-100 Case Controller and CS-100 Case Circuit Controller ................. 3-5 3.3.3 ESR8 (Discontinued) ............................3-5 3.3.4 MultiFlex ESR ..............................
  • Page 7 4.2.4 Echelon Jumpers ..............................4-2 4.3 A E2 P ............................4-3 ERIPHERALS 4.3.1 Echelon Card Plug-In (P/N 537-4860) with mounting screw (P/N 101-4201) ..........4-3 4.3.2 Modem/Communication Expansion Card (New Processor Board)..............4-4 4.3.3 Plug-In Modem Card (P/N 537-4870) with mounting screws (P/N 101-4038) and standoffs (P/N 107-9440) (Previous Generation Processor Board) ...........
  • Page 8 7.4 E ..........................7-2 THERNET ETWORK AYOUTS 7.4.1 Closed Network Layout ............................7-2 7.4.2 Open Network Layout............................7-3 7.5 S ..............................7-3 OFTWARE ETUP 7.6 T ..............................7-4 ROUBLESHOOTING 8 ECHELON NETWORK AND HARDWARE SETUP................... 8-1 8.1 O ................................. 8-1 VERVIEW 8.2 W ................................
  • Page 9 10.5 T ........................10-3 TATUS CREEN 10.5.1 Customizing the Home Screen ........................10-3 10.6 C ..........................10-4 OMMON CREEN LEMENTS 10.6.1 The Header..............................10-4 10.6.1.1 Header Icons ................................ 10-4 10.6.2 The Function Keys ............................10-4 10.6.3 The Help Line..............................10-4 10.7 S ...............................
  • Page 10 11.1 S ..............................11-1 UCTION ROUPS 11.1.1 Introduction..............................11-1 11.1.2 The (Standard) Suction Group Application ....................11-1 11.1.2.1 Overview of PID Control Strategy ........................11-1 11.1.2.2 Variable-Speed Compressors..........................11-1 11.1.2.3 Floating Setpoint Control............................. 11-1 11.1.3 The Enhanced Suction Group Application..................... 11-1 11.1.3.1 Learning Mode..............................
  • Page 11 11.4.5 Anti-Sweat Control............................11-13 11.4.5.1 Dewpoint Input Sources............................. 11-14 11.4.6 Dual Temp Control ............................11-14 11.4.7 Fan Control..............................11-14 11.4.8 Light Control..............................11-14 11.4.9 Clean/Wash Mode ............................11-14 11.4.10 Walk-In Freezer Control..........................11-15 11.4.11 Fail-Safe Mode............................11-15 11.4.11.1 Recoverable Sensor Failures..........................11-15 11.4.12 Wiring.................................
  • Page 12 11.7.9 Dehumidification Control ..........................11-28 11.7.10 The Zone Humidity Input..........................11-28 11.7.11 The Effect of Enabling Dehumidification....................11-28 11.7.11.1 MultiFlex RTUs and RCBs..........................11-28 11.7.11.2 AHUs ................................11-28 11.7.12 Optimum Start/Stop (OSS) ......................... 11-28 11.7.13 Losing Contact With Zone Applications..................... 11-29 11.7.14 Stand-Alone MultiFlex RTUs ........................
  • Page 13 11.14 T ........................11-42 CHEDULING AND OLIDAYS 11.14.1 How Schedules Work ..........................11-42 11.14.1.1 Events................................11-42 11.14.1.2 Absolute and Relative Events .......................... 11-42 11.14.1.3 Temporary Schedule Events ..........................11-42 11.14.1.4 Overlapping..............................11-43 11.14.1.5 Ranges................................11-43 11.14.2 Holiday Schedules............................11-43 11.15 P ............................
  • Page 14 11.21.8 Heat Cut In/Cut Out Setpoints For Each Stage ..................11-52 11.21.9 Cool Cut In/Cut Out Setpoints For Each Stage ..................11-52 11.21.10 Dehumidification Control ........................11-52 11.21.11 Two Speed Fan Control........................... 11-52 11.21.12 Configuration ............................11-53 11.22 F ............................11-53 LEXIBLE OMBINER 11.23 M...
  • Page 15 12.10.8.3 Clearing................................12-14 12.10.9 Facility Status Display (FSD) Alarms ....................... 12-15 12.11 V ..........................12-15 IEWING OGS AND RAPHS 12.11.1 Locating Logged Inputs/Outputs........................ 12-15 12.11.1.1 Home/Status Screens ............................12-15 12.11.1.2 Setup Screens ..............................12-16 12.11.1.3 Setting Up Input and Output Pointers......................12-16 12.11.2 Log View ..............................
  • Page 17: Introduction

    Introduction The E2 controller is a microprocessor-based control for the RX-300 and RX-400. system designed to provide complete control of compres- sor groups, condensers, refrigerated cases, and other com- ponents related to refrigeration and building control. The Capabilities E2 is the controlling component of a three-network config- uration (RS485 I/O, Echelon Lonworks Networks, and...
  • Page 18: The E2 Building Controller

    BX-400. The only significant difference between the E2 BX-300 and the E2 BX-400 is the total number of building Capabilities control devices that may be operated by a single controller. Table 1-2 shows the differences between capabilities for Impulse the BX-300 and BX-400. Infrared Leak Detection Capabilities BX-300...
  • Page 19: The E2 Convenience Store Controller

    Capabilities BX-300 BX-400 Loop/Sequence Control MRLDS Power Monitoring Pulse Accumulator Capabilities RMS Asset RCB Controller Advanced Rooftop Control TD Condenser Fan Control Time Schedule Analog Combiner Table 1-2 - BX-300 vs. BX-400 Comparison Analog Sensor Control Anti-Sweat The E2 Convenience Case Control Circuit Store Controller CC100 Case Suction...
  • Page 20: Networking Overview

    Networking Overview Capabilities E2 I/O Network 1.4.1 Enhanced Suction Most of the general purpose input and output commu- Group nications devices required by the E2 to control refrigera- tion systems are connected to the E2 via the I/O Network. ESR8 ESR Control The I/O Network is a simple RS485 three-wire connection that allows data interchange between input boards (which Flexible Combiner...
  • Page 21: The E2 Echelon Lonworks Network

    single universal hardware platform. • CC-100 - Case control board - controls all lights, fans, defrost, and refrigeration for a single case. The • 8ROSMT - Relay output board - activates and deac- CC-100 controls pulse or stepper valves to provide tivates up to eight devices.
  • Page 22: Documentation Overview

    II family, which includes the CUB-II and CUB-TD. Solutions: • MultiFlex RTU Rooftop Controller Installation • E2 Installation and Operation Manual for RX and Operation Manual (P/N 026-1706) - Installa- Refrigeration, BX HVAC, and CX Convenience tion and operation guide for the MultiFlex RTU Store Controllers (026-1610) - The manual you are (replacement for ARTC).
  • Page 23: On-Line Help System Overview

    flipped from OFF to ON and from ON to OFF by To use on-line help from any screen in the E2 front commands sent from E2 through MODBUS or a panel interface, simply press the E2’s permanent Help  Square D Smart Breaker Gateway board. Refer to key.
  • Page 25: Hardware Overview

    Hardware Overview This section gives an overview of the E2, the hard- ware, and how it communicates across the I/O and Eche- lon Networks to control an entire system. E2 Hardware The E2 controller is programmed to monitor and com- mand all aspects of a refrigeration or building environ- mental control system.
  • Page 26: E2 Main Processor Board (Cpu)

    2.1.1 E2 Main Processor Board 2.1.3 E2 Keypad (CPU) Figure 2-4 - E2 Keyboard The E2 has a QWERTY style keyboard layout with two rows of function keys. The first row (-) is comprised of screen-specific function keys, and the sec- ond row has designated icon keys.
  • Page 27: Peripherals: The Internal Modem (Previous Generation Processor Board)

    Main Board Status (CPU) LEDs Green (D1 1 blink every two seconds (1 sec- General Sta- ond ON, 1 second OFF): Main tus LED for board is operating normally. E2 and Blank Solid ON: E2 is booting up. Face E2) Faster blinks per second: Indi- cates an error condition with the hardware or firmware.
  • Page 28: Multiflex Boards

    2.2.2.1 MultiFlex 16 Input Board The Gateway board is an RS485 to RS485 converter. One side of the Gateway is always connected to the Retail Solutions I/O Network. The other side of the Gateway is the receiver bus (RS485). The receiver bus is connected to one or more RS485 devices depending on which type of Gateway is being used.
  • Page 29: Multiflex Combination Input/Output Boards

    The MultiFlex 16 is designed with several features that The MultiFlex combination I/O boards consist of up make it easy to install, wire, and configure. These main to 16 combination digital/analog inputs, and a combina- user interface features are shown in Figure 2-7. tion of relay outputs, digital outputs, and analog outputs.
  • Page 30 810-3066 MultiFlex 16 analog/digital inputs, 8 relay outputs. 810-3067 MultiFlex 16 analog/digital inputs, 8 168DO relay outputs, 4 digital out- puts 810-3072 MultiFlex 16 analog/digital inputs, 1616L 16 low-voltage (24VAC rated) relay outputs 810-3073 MultiFlex 16 analog/digital inputs, 1616LAO 16 low-voltage (24VAC rated) relay outputs, and 4 analog outputs.
  • Page 31: Multiflex Cub

    2.2.2.3 MultiFlex CUB The RCB is an improved version of the MultiFlex RTU. The RCB has sixteen fully configurable analog and The MultiFlex Condensing Unit Board (CUB) is a digital input points, whereas the RTU has only eight “smart” input/output board designed to control single con- inputs, two of which are configurable.
  • Page 32: The Multiflex Esr Board

    2.2.3 The MultiFlex ESR Board The PAK can control up to 4 condenser fan groups containing up to 8 total condenser fans. The PAK con- The MultiFlex ESR Valve Regulator board (P/N 810- denser control strategy is sequential TD control with set- 3199), shown in Figure 2-1, is an RS485 I/O Network point/deadband using ON and OFF delays.
  • Page 33: The 8Ro And 8Rosmt Relay Boards

    • CCB and CC-100 case controllers with any refrigeration system or environmental control component. The HHT does not require a separate power source. The unit is powered from the RJ-11 connector on the The 8RO board is the direct link between the E2 and peripheral equipment.
  • Page 34: 4Ao Analog Output Board

    2.2.6 4AO Analog Output Board 2.2.7 8DO Digital Output Board and PMAC II Anti-Sweat Controller The 4AO Analog Output Board (P/N 815-3030) (Fig- ure 2-13) is configured with four analog output connec- For control of anti-sweat heaters, Retail Solutions sup- tions that provide a variable voltage signal to any of four plies the 8DO Digital Output board (P/N 810-3050).
  • Page 35: Echelon Network Boards And Peripherals

    Echelon Network board similar in function to its I/O Network counterpart, the 8RO. The 8ROe board is the direct link between the E2 Boards and Peripherals and component operation. Information gathered by the controller from the input boards is checked against current 2.3.1 The 16AIe (Discontinued) stored setpoints.
  • Page 36: Cc-100 Case Controllers And Cs-100 Case Circuit Controllers

    ESR stepper valves. Note that ble of controlling up to two pulse valves simulta- Emerson Flow Controls supplies both a 24 Volt and a 12 neously (for use in dual-evaporator applications Volt version of the valve. The ESR board is only compati- such as walk-in boxes).
  • Page 37: Td3 Temperature Display

    2.3.7 Facility Status Display (FSD) Figure 2-21 - ESR8 Board Layout 2.3.6 TD3 Temperature Display Figure 2-23 - Facility Status Display The TD3 is a digital display unit designed to show both case temperature and product temperature for a refriger- The FSD reports alarm information and more, (such as temperatures, occupancy, case status, and setpoints) and ated store case or walk-in freezer.
  • Page 39: Mounting

    Mounting This section gives mounting instructions and dimen- sions for all controllers and peripherals in the E2 system. 9.0" Mounting the E2 The E2’s box body style is designed to be mounted against or inside a wall or panel. If mounted against a sur- 10.5"...
  • Page 40: Retrofit Mounting

    to the cut out (four screws and four nuts are included), but the plate is equipped with a total of 14 holes for the best possible fit. Figure 3-3 - Standard Mount (Inside Rear of Enclosure) Figure 3-5 - Conversion Plate for Flush Mount Figure 3-6 - Conversion Bracket for REFLECS Side Mount Figure 3-4...
  • Page 41: Blank Face

    3.1.4 Blank Face for the MultiFlex, 16AI, 8RO, and the 8DO. Blank face control is designed to be used in a system with more than one E2. It has no screen or keyboard and is logged into remotely from another E2 on the Echelon net- work.
  • Page 42: Boards Without Enclosures (Snap Track)

    3.2.2 Boards Without Enclosures (Snap Track) 16AI, 8RO, 8DO, and Gateway boards not supplied 6.00" with an enclosure are supplied with a snap-track for easy 4.75" installation. The insulation sheet and I/O board must be removed from the track before the track is mounted. The O 0.218"...
  • Page 43: Cc-100 Case Controller And Cs-100 Case Circuit Controller

    3.3.2 CC-100 Case Controller and CS-100 Case Circuit Controller 10.00" Generally, the case controller will be mounted within 4.75" TYP 2 PL the raceway or on top of the case. If a controller must be O 0.220" replaced or installed in the field, it should be located based 4.00"...
  • Page 44: Mounting Pc-104 Cards In E2 (Previous Generation Processor Board)

    sor Board). Figure 3-18 - Mounting the Internal Modem Board Figure 3-17 - Modem/Comm Card Mounting in E2 3.4.2 Two-Channel and Four- Channel Repeaters NOTE: Because the modem/communication 3.4.2.1 Mounting Repeaters Overview expansion card and four-channel repeater card share the same mounting platform, they must Repeaters are used to extend the maximum length of a be used separately.
  • Page 45: Mounting The Four-Channel Repeater

    NOTE: Because the modem/communication expansion card and four-channel repeater card share the same mounting platform, they must be used separately. REPEATER MOUNTS (4 Standoffs) E2 ENCLOSURE 2-PIN POWER CONNECTOR (J8 +5V) Figure 3-19 - External Repeater Mounting For external repeaters, the mounting bracket at the bot- Figure 3-20 - E2 Repeater Mounting tom of the enclosure has two 0.156”...
  • Page 46: Location

    should not be mounted above other sensors that generate heat during operation (such as relative humidity sensors). The indoor temperature sensor should be between four and six feet from the floor. 3.5.2.2 Mounting Mount the sensor using the screws provided as shown in Figure 3-21.
  • Page 47: Refrigeration System Temperature Probes And Sensors

    outside and inside temperature to monitor supply and return air temperature. When used in this application, the sensors are supplied without enclosure covers. The sensors should be mounted directly in the air stream of the supply or return air duct. The sensors are not supplied with any mounting hardware for this application.
  • Page 48: Outdoor Rh Sensors

    Mount the back plate to the wall using the two open mounting holes on the top and bot- tom of the plate. Replace the cover on top of the back plate by lining up the tabs, and snap the lid back into place.
  • Page 49: Dewpoint Probe

    3.5.9 Dewpoint Probe equipment manufacturer. If a replacement sensor must be installed in the field, refer to the instructions supplied with 3.5.9.1 Location the device, or consult the equipment manufacturer. 3.5.12 Refrigerant Leak Detectors The Dewpoint Probe (P/N 203-1902) should be located 4 to 6 feet from the floor with the probe pointing up.
  • Page 51: E2 Hardware Setup

    E2 Hardware Setup Setting up the E2 4.1.2 Main Processor Board 4.1.1 Enclosure Reset and Clean Out Buttons LCD Connector Echelon Plug-In Test Button Power Interface Board Connector General Status LED TCP/IP Ethernet Connector Backlight Inverter External Keyboard Connector Contrast Adjust (E2 100 Ver. Only) Lithium Battery Backlight Dim Adjust (E2 100 Ver.
  • Page 52: Main Processor Board (Previous Version)

    Powering the E2 4.1.3 Main Processor Board (Pre- vious Version) Starting at the lower right side of the PIB, the first plug is the 24VAC input. This must terminate into the power supply transformer. E2 requires 24VAC Class 2 power, which is supplied by a non-center-tapped Class 2 transformer.
  • Page 53: Add-On E2 Peripherals

    Add-On E2 Peripherals The E2 has many plug-in card options to choose from: • Plug-in Echelon card with mounting screw • RS485 Modem/communication expansion card • Plug-in digital I/O Network card • RS485 port card • Plug-in Four-Channel Internal Repeater •...
  • Page 54: Modem/Communication Expansion Card (New Processor Board)

    4.3.2 Modem/Communication Expansion Card (New Processor Modem P/N Description Board) 637-4871 Modem/com expansion card with modem and RS485 serial communication port plug-in. The E2’s modem/communication expansion card COM6 RS232 mounts above the PIB in the back of the enclosure box as Note that the RS232 and RS485 ports are counted as one port (COM6);...
  • Page 55: Leds

    E2 Power Interface Board (PIB) Input and Output Wiring RS485 Plug-In Status NORMALLY OPEN Card LEDs Yellow D5 (RX1) ON: Communication is being NORMALLY CLOSED received on RS485 Port 2A Yellow D2 (RX2) ON: Communication is being E2 Plug-In Digital I/O COM 1 COM 2 received on RS485 Port 2B Network Card...
  • Page 56: Low Battery Notification

    battery conditions and allow you to test and replace the and replace it with an identical 3.6V battery obtained from battery. or approved by Retail Solutions. DO NOT USE AA BAT- TERIES IN THIS BATTERY SLOT. 4.4.1 Low Battery Notification After replacing the battery, you must tell E2 the battery The E2 keeps track of how long the E2 battery has has been replaced so it can reset its battery life counter.
  • Page 57 I/O or MODBUS Network 1.Connect the I/O or MODBUS Network to one or both of the E2 RS485 I/O or MODBUS Network ports. (A maximum of 31 devices can be wired to each I/O or MODBUS Network port.) 2. For each I/O or MODBUS Network port, set RS485 termination jumpers UP if at either end of a daisy chain.
  • Page 59: Serial Configuration

    Serial Configura- Serial Device and Soft- ware Setup tion After the COM card has been connected to the E2, set up the associated COM port in the Serial Connection Man- Overview ager: E2’s Serial Configuration is the centralized location where all communication ports (COM ports) may be set up in the E2 controller.
  • Page 60 E2 PIB COM PORT ASSOCIATIONS E2 Enclosure (Right Side) E2 Modem/Expansion COM6 COM Card Mounted Above PIB RS232 COM3 COM1 Plug-In Modem RS485 Card RS485 COM Card Serial Device (2 Connectors) RS232 Port POWER INTERFACE BOARD COM4 (PIB) Serial Device RS485 COM Port (2 Connectors) COM2...
  • Page 61: The Rs485 Network And Hardware Setup

    The RS485 Network and Hardware Setup Previous versions of E2 hardware and firmware before version 2.30F01 only supported one I/O network port, with an optional expansion card that could be used for Board Boards That Max # Translation connection to Copeland ISD compressors or IMC/Prodigy Type Match Board Type S-Bus rooftop unit controllers.
  • Page 62: Multiflex-Plus (+) Board

    Board Boards That Max # Translation Type Match Board Type X + (Y • 8) < 256 MultiFlex PAK rack MultiFlex PAK controller CCB case controllers CCBs 6.1.3 Wiring Types MultiFlex ESR valve MultiFlex ESR controller Retail Solutions specifies all RS485 I/O and MOD- BUS wiring used by the E2 must be Belden 8641 CUB- Single condensing...
  • Page 63: Network Id Numbers (Board Numbers)

    026-1903, E2 Controller Wir- ing Practices, available in the Product Manuals section of All I/O boards have dip switches that determine the the Emerson Climate Technologies Web site: baud rate at which they communicate. Currently, the baud www.emersonclimate.com rate dip switch in network components may be set at either 6.1.6...
  • Page 64: Setting The Terminating And Biasing Jumpers

    The 8IO - this board automatically detects the and biased by placing all three jumpers in the UP position. baud rate being used by the I/O devices on the All other devices on the daisy chain must have all three network, and adjusts to match their baud rate.
  • Page 65: Wiring Types

    center-tapped transformer, also connect the center tap to Unit Amps Center- the earth grounded third conductor. tapped? 16AI 0.25 Power Wiring Types 8RO/SMT 0.75 15.0 14 AWG Belden 9495 10.0 18 AWG Belden 9493 Table 6-4 - Power Wiring Types 8IO/ARTC 0.75 IRLDS...
  • Page 66: Ect Modbus

    (VSD). There are three different VSD models the E2 directly in E2 and sent to the appropriate Emerson control- communicates with: Commander SE, Commander SK, ler, depending on the controller model.
  • Page 67: Ipro Dac

    6.3.4 iPro DAC Energy Meter can be mounted with any orientation over the entire ambient temperature range, either on a DIN rail or in a panel. The meter is not sensitive to CT orientation to reduce installation errors. 6.3.5.2 Supported System Types The Energy Meter Series has a number of different possible system wiring configurations.
  • Page 68: Discus

    6.3.7 Discus Figure 6-7 - Copeland Discus Compressor The Discus application can monitor semi-hermetic compressors using the MODBUS network on E2 versions 3.01 and above. The E2 monitors and records semi-her- metic compressor information. The Discus application has extensive logging capabilities that record a compressor’s Run History, Fault History, and Alarm Status.
  • Page 69 • ECT MODBUS The RS485 Network and Hardware Setup...
  • Page 70 • 6-10 E2 RX/BX/CX I&O Manual 026-1610 Rev 12 25-APR-2011...
  • Page 71 1. Connect the 4AO board to the RS485 I/O Network. 2. Set the network address on the first five rockers of dip switch S1. 3. Set the network baud rate using rockers 6 and 7 of dip switch S1. 4. Set RS485 termination jumpers UP (terminated) if at either end of a daisy chain.
  • Page 72 • 6-12 E2 RX/BX/CX I&O Manual 026-1610 Rev 12 25-APR-2011...
  • Page 73 SHIELDED TWISTED PAIR BELDEN #8761. FOR PLENUM, USE BELDEN #82761 OR #88761 OR EQUIV. WIRE + to + (same color) WIRE 0V to 0V WIRE - to - (same color) Acceptable Retail Solutions Transformers: • P/N 640-0041, 120VAC Primary, 50VA YELLOW •...
  • Page 74 16AI INSTALLATION GUIDE 1. Connect 16A1 to the RS485 I/O Network. 2. Set the network address on the first five rockers of dip switch S3. 3. Set the network baud rate using rockers 6 and 7 of dip switch S3. 4.
  • Page 75 MultiFlex ESR INSTALLATION GUIDE 1. Connect the MultiFlex ESR to the I/O Network. POWER VALVE 1 VALVE 2 VALVE 4 VALVE 6 VALVE 3 VALVE 5 VALVE 7 VALVE 8 AC1 GND 2. Set the network address on the first five rockers of the dip switch (labeled S1) on the MultiFlex ESR board.
  • Page 76 XEV22D DRIVER TO E2 INSTALLATION GUIDE 1. Connect the MODBUS Network to the RS-485 Connector on the E2 PIB board (Belden 8641 recommended). 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 Note to wire the RS-485 +/- polarity at the E2 in the XEV22D reverse of the XEV22D device.
  • Page 77 XR35CX, XR75CX TO E2 INSTALLATION GUIDE 1. Connect the MODBUS Network to the RS-485 Connector on the E2 PIB board (Belden 8641 recommended). Note to wire the RS-485 +/- polarity at the E2 in the reverse of 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 the XR35CX or XR75CX device.
  • Page 79: E2 Ethernet Peer Communications

    E2 Ethernet Peer Communications 7.2.1 Components Communication between E2 controller version 2.10 or greater may now be implemented through an Ethernet net- work using TCP/IP protocol. To utilize peer connections Equipment Specifications over Ethernet, the following tasks must be performed: Type •...
  • Page 80: Software Specifications

    Software Specifica- tions NOTE: The gateway E2 is the E2 controller at a remote site to which UltraSite directly con- TCP/IP nects. It is through this E2 that UltraSite com- municates with the other controllers (defined as the E2 controller versions 2.10 and later communicate “non-gateway”...
  • Page 81: Open Network Layout

    7.4.2 Open Network Layout Figure 7-3 TCP/IP Setup Screen Tab over to the Peer Netwrk tab: Figure 7-2 - Open Network Layout Software Setup Log on to the E2 controller Navigate to the TCP/IP setup screen (Alt + T) NOTE: DHCP does not have to be enabled if you have the IP Address, Subnet Mask, and Primary Gateway settings.
  • Page 82: Troubleshooting

    a unique site name in the Group Name field. NOTE: The site name is the unique identifier for the site that will allow the controllers within the same group to share data. Figure 7-5 Peer Network Tab - Set Group Name All controllers that you would like to appear in this group must all have the same group name and must be using the same network type.
  • Page 83: Echelon Network And Hardware Setup

    Echelon Network and Hardware Setup Overview Echelon is an optional, two-conductor network that interconnects E2s and other associated devices, such as CC-100 case controllers, TD3 temperature displays, and ESR8 evaporator stepper regulator boards. All Echelon devices are wired together using the daisy-chain method of network structuring. If an Echelon network-enabled E2 is required, it must be specifically ordered from Retail Solutions as an Echelon-enabled E2, and equipped with an Echelon plug-in card.
  • Page 84: Maximum Number Of Echelon Devices

    multiple routers can be used to extend the network indefi- nitely. More information about routers and how they are used RECOMMENDED in a daisy-chain Echelon Network can be found in the Router and Repeater Installation Guide (P/N 026-1605). Device Termination In a daisy-chain configuration, both ends of the net- work segment must be terminated.
  • Page 85: Using A Termination Block (P/N 535-2715) To Terminate A Daisy Chain

    8.4.1 Using a Termination Block a maximum of 63 more nodes. (P/N 535-2715) to Terminate a Daisy Repeaters boost signal strength and are only used in instances where a segment of 63 nodes or less uses more Chain than 4592 feet of Echelon cable. Refer to the Router and Repeater Installation Guide Some Echelon Network devices, notably TD3s, have (P/N 026-1605), for information about router and repeater...
  • Page 86: Leds

    2   4VA  1   40VA  48VA Use a transformer that has a power rating Echelon Board Status equal to or higher than the total calculated Red (D1) (Reset) ON: The Echelon port is being VA (see Table 8-3). held in reset or if momentary it Example: Boards totaling 48VA can be connected to means the board has gone...
  • Page 87: Troubleshooting

     Select (Connected I/O Boards and Control- lers) Enter the number of Echelon devices you wish to add on the Connected I/O screen: Figure 8-6 - Network Summary Screen (RX Unit Shown) Highlight the LonMark device on the screen you wish to commission and follow the steps in Section 10.14.2, Commissioning a Device to commission the device.
  • Page 88 • E2 RX/BX/CX I&O Manual 026-1610 Rev 12 25-APR-2011...
  • Page 89 3. Wire each Emerson Flow Controls ESR12 or ESR20 valve to one of the four-pin connectors on the ESR8. (Refer to the Emerson Flow Controls Valve Field Wiring Guide.) Use Belden #9418 18AWG or equivalent.
  • Page 90 • E2 RX/BX/CX I&O Manual 026-1610 Rev 12 25-APR-2011...
  • Page 91: Input And Output Setup

    Input and Output Setup The 16AI, 8IO, and “+” terminal. On the ARTC board, the input and output points are MultiFlex Inputs predefined and are labeled accordingly. 9.1.1.2 Sensor Wiring Types 9.1.1 Connecting Sensors to Input Specific wiring types are required for each type of sen- Boards sor used with E2.
  • Page 92: Power Connection

    9.1.2 Power Connection If power is needed to operate the sensor, several termi- nals exist on the 16AI, Multiflex boards, 8IO, that may be used to supply DC power (see Figure 9-3 for 16AI and MultiFlex power connections). Set DOWN for sensors requiring voltage INPUTS 1-8...
  • Page 93 Input Type Sensor Wiring Dip Switch various Temp Sensors 1. Connect one lead to the odd numbered terminal and the and Probes other lead to the even num- bered terminal (polarity insensitive). various Digital Sensors 1. Connect one lead to the odd numbered terminal and the other lead to the even (Klixons, Sail numbered terminal (polarity insensitive).
  • Page 94 Input Type Sensor Wiring Dip Switch 203-5751 Wall-mounted Down Use Belden #8771 shielded three-conductor cable or equivalent. relative Connect the RED, BLACK, and WHITE wires to the screw terminals the sensor’s connector as shown in Figure 2. Clip the SHIELD wire. humidity (RH) Connect the SHIELD and BLACK wires to the 0V terminal of the input board.
  • Page 95 Input Type Sensor Wiring Dip Switch 207-1000 Refrigerant Down Level Trans- 1. Wire BLACK ground ducer (Hansen wire from “GND” Probe) sensor terminal to odd numbered board ter- minal. 2. Wire GREEN signal wire from “SIGNAL” sensor terminal to even numbered board terminal.
  • Page 96: Input Setup In E2

    Input Type Sensor Wiring Dip Switch 550-2500 KW Transducer Down for 4- 4-20 mA output to input board 20mA, Up for 550-2550 1. Wire positive transducer terminal Pulse to positive 24VDC supply. 2. Wire negative transducer termi- nal to odd numbered input termi- nal.
  • Page 97: Using The Input Definitions/Status Screen

    ital, or press  to cancel setup. been identified, a “-” will appear in the field instead. 5. Application Select which application you wish to set up inputs to. Pressing  (LOOK UP) when on a defined point will open the Application Selection menu--a list of application types currently existing in the box.
  • Page 98 Sensor Type Description 12V-500 LB 12VDC 500 PSI transducer (1-6VDC output) (Discontin- ued) 5V-100 LB 5VDC 100 PSI transducer (0.5-4.5VDC output) 5V-200 LB 5VDC 200 PSI transducer (0.5-4.5VDC output) 5V-500 LB 5VDC 500 PSI transducer (0.5-4.5VDC output) Refrig. Leak Refrigerant Leak Detector (not IRLDS) Refrig.
  • Page 99: Setting Up Digital Inputs

    sensor value are entered in the Select Eng. Units points, point names, engineering units, and other impor- field. This value is set automatically to an appropri- tant parameters. ate default unit whenever the Sensor Type is changed. To select a different engineering unit, press ...
  • Page 100: The 8Ro, 8Roe, 8Io, And Multiflex Outputs

    NO_BYP for inputs that initiate bypasses) will make The MultiFlex boards that have relay outputs (all mod- the input’s state easier to read and understand. els except the MultiFlex 16) each have eight relays that energize and de-energize to control output loads. To choose an engineering unit, press ...
  • Page 101: Wiring Outputs To Points

     The fail-safe dip switches are labeled S2 on the 8RO, and Press (Output Definitions) switch S3 on the 8ROe and 8IO. Each of the eight rockers The Output Status screen opens: on the fail-safe dip switch corresponds to an output on the board.
  • Page 102: Setting Up Digital Outputs

    purpose. It is both an at-a-glance summary of all points on that is associated with the point. Multiple applications each output board and a menu where output points may be attached to single input will all be displayed in the Associ- ation field.
  • Page 103: Setting Up Analog Outputs

    Board/Point # The Board/Point Number will auto- 9.2.6.4 Setting Up Analog Outputs matically be defined if you are configuring the point Open the Analog Output screen by selecting an Analog from the Output Status screen. (A) output from the Output Status screen Figure 9-9 and Select Eng.
  • Page 104: Case Controllers

    able-speed device such as a compressor or fan. CC-100 Case Control- If the output will be driving a variable-speed device, lers choose VSComp in this field; otherwise, select Lin- ear. Use  (LOOK UP) to select. 9.3.1 Inputs Select Eng. Units The engineering units of the output value are entered in the Select Eng.
  • Page 105: Power Module Wiring

    override numerous case functions. The Hand-Held Terminal jack also doubles as a service Input Liquid (CC-100P and Suction pin, used when commissioning a CC-100. Plugging the CC-100LS) Hand-Held Terminal into a CC-100 sends the special Ech- (CS-100 and CC-100H) elon ID number to the E2. COIL IN (Blue) DISCHARGE TEMP 1 9.3.2...
  • Page 106: Esr8 Valve Output Wiring

    17. Table 9-5 shows how to hook the flying leads to Emer- If the stepper valves have block-style connectors, cut son Flow Controls ESR, Emerson Flow Controls ESV, and the ends off and attach the terminal plugs supplied with the Sporlan SEI &...
  • Page 107 TOP OF BOARD Pin 1 Figure 9-18 - ESR8 Valve Wiring NOTE: For Sporlan CDS, wire the same as Emerson Flow Controls ESR, but use green wire in place of blue wire. • ESR8 Valve Output Wiring Input and Output Setup...
  • Page 109: Quick Start

    10 Quick Start This section covers what to do when you are program- Open the E2 controller panel. There are two buttons ming a new E2 for the first time. The section includes log- located midway down on the main board (see Figure 2-2). ging on, specifying information about I/O boards and These buttons are used to perform various hardware func- application types, and other topics related to E2 program-...
  • Page 110: Setting Number Of Network Devices

    10.3 Setting Number of 168AOs, and MultiFlex 88AO analog output boards on this E2’s I/O Network. Network Devices IRLDS Controllers Enter the number of IRLDS/ RLDS leak detection units on this E2’s I/O Network. Unit Controllers (Echelon) Liquid Ctrls (CC100P/CC100LS) Enter the com- bined number of pulse valve case controllers (CC100Ps) and liquid-side stepper valve case con- trollers (CC100LSs) in this field.
  • Page 111: Setting Number Of Applications

    10.4 Setting Number of 10.5 The Main Status Applications (Home) Screen Figure 10-3 Figure 10-4 - Application Setup (RX version shown) - Home Screen (RX version shown) The Application Setup screen is where you will enter The Main Status screen is the “home” screen for the information about the types of devices on the E2’s control E2.
  • Page 112: Common Screen Elements

    10.6 Common Screen Ele- ments Icon Description Battery indicator. Yellow: less than 30% of battery life left. Red: less than 10% of bat- tery life left or battery switch is disabled. Single user is logged in HEADER Multi-users are logged in Terminal mode in use E2 is connected to Ethernet Wait, or system is busy...
  • Page 113: Screen Types

    10.7.2 Status Screens TIP: To see different messages the help line generates, start from the RX Home screen. Press  (CIRCUITS). Highlight a circuit  and press . Use the arrow buttons to move around the screen and notice how the help line changes as the cursor moves from the setpoint to status sections.
  • Page 114: The Actions Menu

    Function for Function for Function for Actions Menu Item Description Graph Opens graph view for the selected  Suction Group value.  Condensers Zones Lighting Opens the Log screen of the selected value.  Standard and Lighting Circuits Case Circuits Override Opens the Override Update win- dow where the selected input or...
  • Page 115: The Setup Screens

    10.7.4 The Setup Screens The System Configuration menu contains nine menu items: Menu Option Description 1 - Input Definitions View the status of all input boards, as well as set up individ- ual points on the I/O boards. 2 - Output Definitions View the status of all output boards, as well as set up individ- ual points on the I/O boards.
  • Page 116: The System Information Menu

    10.7.6 The System Information The System Information menu contains nine items: Menu Menu Option Description 1 - General Controller Info Edit general information about the E2, such as engineering units, and summer/winter change-over specifications. 2 - Time and Date Change the current date and time, and specify date formats.
  • Page 117: Time/Date Setup

    10.8 Time/Date Setup 10.8.1 Setting the Time and Date The Time Format field affects how times are displayed and entered throughout the controller. When 24 Hour For- mat is selected in this field, the hours are displayed and entered as a number from 0 to 23. When 12 Hour Format is selected, the hours are displayed and entered as a num- ber from 1 to 12;...
  • Page 118: Set Up Modem

    Daylight Savings Time uses GMT enabled. When the E2 time is updated, an entry in Service Log is added. This setting is only visible when Daylight Savings If this field is set to No, the E2 clock will have to be set Dates is set to User Defined DLT Dates.
  • Page 119: Set U Ptcp/Ip

     PCs running UltraSite) will communicate with this Press (Remote Communications) E2 by sending information to this specified address.  Contact your network administrator to determine Press (Modem Setup) to advance to the Gen- what IP address to enter. eral Services screen The IP Address always consists of four numbers You can choose between an internal modem (one that from zero to 255, each of which is separated by a...
  • Page 120: Set Up Network Baud Rates

    10.11 Set Up Network Baud Rates NOTE: If a baud rate is the controller must be rebooted (turned OFF then ON again) to make the baud rate change occur. 10.11.1 COM1 Serial (RS232) Baud Rate To access COM1 Serial (RS232) and I/O Network baud rates: ...
  • Page 121: Set Up User Access

    10.12 Set Up User Access Access the User Access Setup screen from the System Information menu:  Press to open the Main Menu  Press (System Configuration)  Press (System Information) Figure 10-21 - User Access Setup Screen An E2 may be programmed with up to 25 different users.
  • Page 122: Changing Required User Access Levels

    10.12.1 Changing Required User (controller login required for acknowledging alarms). Refer to Section 12.10.8.1, Acknowledg- Access Levels ing, for the definition of “acknowledging alarms.” The Level Required For table in this screen is used to For each row and column of the Level Required For customize what access level is required to perform certain table, enter the desired minimum priority level that will be actions within the E2 unit.
  • Page 123: Set Up I/O Network

    10.13 Set Up I/O Network  Press (System Configuration)  Press (Network Setup)  Press (Connected I/O Boards & Controllers) Figure 10-22 - Network Setup Menu To start the setup on the I/O Network, access the Net- work Setup menu: ...
  • Page 124: Checking Online Status

    10.13.2 Checking Online Status  Press (System Configuration)  Press (Network Setup)  Press (Connected I/O Boards & Controllers) Figure 10-24 - Network Summary Screen You can check all boards that are on either the Echelon Network (E2 controllers) or the I/O Network from the Net- work Status screen (See Figure 10-24).
  • Page 125: Commissioning A Device

    ESR8 Line Up Boards Enter the number of ESR suction lineup circuit boards (SR100s) in this field. NOTE: A device may only be commissioned if TD3 Temperature Displays Enter the number of it is properly connected on the network and TD3 temperature display units in this field.
  • Page 126 missioned. The CC-100’s Service Button Since the CC-100 is meant to remain in an enclosure, the CC100’s Hand-Held Terminal jack has been config- ured to act as the service button. Plugging a Hand-Held Terminal into the jack simulates a service button press. The Hand-Held Terminal Jack is on the left side of the case controller next to the power cable harness connec- tion.
  • Page 127: The Manual Id Entry Method

    five seconds. option of either pressing the service button, entering the Neuron ID by hand, or cancelling and returning to the 10.14.2.2 The Manual ID Entry Method  main screen. Press to select the manual entry option The Manual ID Entry Method involves entering each and bring up the dialog box shown in Figure 10-32.
  • Page 128: Web Services

    Figure 10-34 Figure 10-33 - TCP/IP Screen - Locating the Mac Address - Enter Your Unique License Key Reboot the controller and open the License Call Retail Solutions Customer Service at 770- Report screen again to see the license key appear 425-2724 and have your MAC Address ready in next to the activated feature (Figure 10-35): order to obtain your unique license key.
  • Page 129: Set Up Alarming

    the firmware. • View global data values such as outside air temper- ature and humidity. • View a list of other networked area controllers at the site, including version and controller type infor- mation. • Connect to the selected E2 for remote configuration changes.
  • Page 130: Specifying Alarm Reporting Types

    10.16.1 Specifying Alarm Reporting • Users can view alarm notifications and alarm logs for all controllers from the Alarm Annunciator. Types • Only the Alarm Annunciator needs to be pro- Apart from storing alarms it generates in its own grammed with alarm filter settings for dial-out, out- Alarm Advisory Log, E2 can also report alarms it gener- put, and display.
  • Page 131: Alarm Dial-Out

    10.16.3 Alarm Dial-Out This screen and the other screens that follow it are used to set up dial-out sites for both daytime and nighttime operation, including specifying phone numbers and IP addresses. Use the  and  keys to cycle through the Setup screens.
  • Page 132: Set Up Global Data

    10.17 Set Up Global Data Setup screen. The Global Data feature is an enhanced method of effectively distributing commonly used input values between multiple E2s. Sensors such as outdoor tempera- ture and outdoor humidity are set up on an E2 as Global Data inputs.
  • Page 133: Set Up Applications

    value until the primary provider again sends a valid each input type, there may be only one secondary for update to the other Global Data applications. The each input type. It is recommended that secondaries secondary provider would then stop sending the sec- be set up on different E2s than primaries;...
  • Page 134: Add/Delete An Application

    10.18.1 Add/Delete an Application 10.18.2 Using and Configuring a Setup Screen Add an Application:  Press the key to open the Main Menu The Setup screen is application-specific depending on screen. where you place the cursor on the Home screen. ...
  • Page 135: The Edit Menu

    10.18.2.1 The Edit Menu parameter stored inside the controller. Setpoints can be programmed from any application setup screen. To enter setpoints from a Setup screen: Press  (SETUP) from the desired applica- tion’s Status screen. (If starting from the Home screen, move the cursor to the desired applica- ...
  • Page 136 tings and setpoints, and define inputs and outputs in the group. E2. Figure 10-11 and Figure 10-48 show a typical Setup Blank tabs are inaccessible. There are several reasons screen and its primary elements. why a tab may be inaccessible (i.e., without a name next to Index Tabs the number): The ten boxes at the top of the screen labeled C1...
  • Page 137: Using The Help Key To Get Property Help

    After all of the functions of E2 are set up, the next step is to set the System Configuration, which is basically how the system is used. 10.18.3 Using the Help Key to get Property Help Property Help gives an explanation of the parameter, input, or output the user has selected.
  • Page 139: Software Overview

    11 Software Overview 11.1 Suction Groups should be switched ON or OFF to best fulfill the require- ment. For example, if the application says that 60% of the 11.1.1 Introduction total compressor rack’s power should be active, and the rack has compressors totaling 50 HP, then E2 will try to The E2 RX refrigeration controller uses suction group switch on compressors totaling 30 HP.
  • Page 140: Learning Mode

    cycled ON or OFF. Unlike the Suction Group application, trol” or “Tightest Control” will increase the application’s which uses a PID percentage to determine how many reaction to suction changes, resulting in tighter control stages to turn ON or OFF, the Enhanced Suction Group (usually at the expense of more frequent cycling).
  • Page 141: Condenser Control

    LIQUID RECEIVER Wiring CIRCUIT Input Sensor Type CASE TEMP Instructions (FOR FLOATING) Suction Pressure 100 lb. Eclipse see Table 9-1 on transducer page 9-3. LIQUID LINE SOLENOID Discharge Pres- 500 lb. Eclipse see Table 9-1 on sure transducer page 9-3 Oil Pressure 200 lb.
  • Page 142: Evaporative Condensers

    The refrigerant temperature is subtracted from the ation system is being used as reclaim heat by an HVAC value of an ambient air temperature sensor. The result is unit. the temperature differential. It is this differential value The most common way E2 achieves split mode in an that is compared to the PID setpoint for the purpose of air-cooled condenser with single-speed fans is to lock OFF determining the amount of total fan capacity to activate.
  • Page 143: Standard Circuits

    Wiring Input Sensor Type AMBIENT Instructions TEMP Discharge Pressure 500 lb. Eclipse see Table 9-1 on transducer page 9-3 WATER SPRAY Ambient Temp Temperature see Table 9-1 on page 9-3 DISCHARGE PRESSURE OUTLET Water Sump Temp Temperature see Table 9-1 on COIL (Evap.
  • Page 144: Temperature Monitor

    and the Line Up(ESR)/Defrost method, and the refrigeration solenoid is turned OFF. During the Lineup(MFESR)/Defrost method. Pump Down phase, the application waits for a user-specific amount of time to elapse before 11.3.1.1 Temperature Monitor turning on the defrost heat. This allows refriger- The Temperature Monitor method does not control ant in the evaporator to be evacuated before case temperature.
  • Page 145: Defrost Termination

    will turn the Defrost output ON to activate the heaters con- OFF until the temperature falls below the setpoint, at nected to the output. which point the heat is turned back ON. Any user-defined Pump Down and Run-Off times will Defrost heat will continue to be pulsed in this manner be observed as normal.
  • Page 146: Fan Control

    refrigeration solenoid and the fans (if active) and turn the Figure 11-5 shows a typical case in a circuit and the lights ON. devices that must be wired for each. Follow the guidelines below to wire the circuit to the E2 I/O Network: 11.3.4 Fan Control A circuit’s circulation fan is always ON when the cir- cuit is in refrigeration mode.
  • Page 147 Figure 11-5 - Typical Case in a Standard Circuit Wiring Input Sensor Type Instructions Case Temp Probe Temperature see Table 9-1 on (up to 6) page 9-3 Defrost Termination May be digital see Table 9-1 on Probes (up to 6) (Klixon) or Tem- page 9-3 perature...
  • Page 148: Case Control Circuits

    Wire Output Set Fail-safe Dip Output Device Board contacts Notes Switch to: Case Fans N.C. N.C. (up) Wire fans to remain ON during comm. loss Refrigeration Sole- N.C. N.C. (up) Wire solenoid to remain energized (OPEN) during comm. loss noid Defrost N.O.
  • Page 149: Valve Control

    11.4.3 Refrigeration Control ming and viewing status. (The EC-2 29x version controls the refrigeration solenoid valve to allow 11.4.3.1 EEVs (Liquid Pulse and Liquid the passage of refrigerant to the TXV valve, Stepper) whereas the 39x version controls a pulse valve on the liquid side of the evaporator to regulate super- In CC-100P, CC-100LS, EC2, and CCB (liquid and heat.)
  • Page 150: Eeprs (Suction Stepper)

    11.4.4.1 Defrost States time, Superheat Control will begin. Recovery Mode always lasts for a specific number of The defrost cycle for a Case Circuit application con- seconds. The case controller determines the duration based sists of three steps. Of these three, steps #1 and #3 apply on past performance of the evaporator during previous only to cases with heated defrosts: Recovery Modes.
  • Page 151: Defrost Termination

    defined Pump Down and Run-Off times will be observed are not high enough to require a defrost. as normal. The optical demand defrost sensor may be either an Electric Defrost analog or digital type sensor. When this sensor detects no major build-up of frost, the Case Circuit application Electric defrost uses electric heaters to defrost the ignores all scheduled calls for defrost and continues in...
  • Page 152: Dewpoint Input Sources

    11.4.6 Dual Temp Control Full OFF setpoint). Based on this comparison, the anti- sweat heaters will do one of three things: A case controller can be configured to change its case • If the input is equal to or above the Full ON set- temperature, alarm, and superheat setpoints when an exter- point, the heaters remain ON 100% of the time.
  • Page 153: Walk-In Freezer Control

    Clean Modes may be either fixed or timed. Fixed Clean Modes begin when the clean switch is turned ON and end when the clean switch is turned OFF. Timed Clean Output Fail-Safe State Modes begin when the clean switch is turned ON and ends Pulse Valve, Stepper Valve Controller will fix a specific time afterwards.
  • Page 154: Wiring

    Figure 11-7 •When a valve other than an Emerson Flow Con- - CC/CS100 Circuit Association Screen (RX-400) trols ESR-12, ESR-20, or ESV is being used. This screen lists all of the CC-100s, CS-100s, EC-2s, Each case controller is programmed by default to and CCBs defined in this E2.
  • Page 155: Possible Data Errors

    olution (how precisely the analog values are recorded). sample value of 609 PSI (refer to Appendix E: Com- pressed Point Log Sample Limits and Precision Tab). 11.5.1 Possible Data Errors Low resolution only allows values up to 609 PSI; there- fore, the sample is said to be “clipped.”...
  • Page 156: Setting Up Logging

    user). If there is no “L” beside the definition, the value is not part of a logging group and therefore will not be logged. 11.5.4 Setting Up Logging To begin logging setup, go to the Logging Setup menu:  Press for the Main Menu.
  • Page 157: Logging Group Status Screen

    for more information on what individual parameters do.) 11.5.5 Logging Group Status Screen From the Logging Group Summary screen, you can also access the Status screen for any logging group in the list by highlighting the desired group and pressing Enter: Figure 11-11 - Status Screen for Logging Groups From the Status screen you can:...
  • Page 158: Logging Group Report

    11.5.6.1 Logging Group Report The Logging Group Report provides a summary of the logging group configuration and a complete list of all points associated with that group. To display the Logging Group report: From the Status screen of the desired Logging Group application, press the Enter key to bring up the Actions menu.
  • Page 159: Air Handling Units (Ahu)

    the control source, defining different setpoints for use in occupied, unoccupied, summer, and winter modes, and setting up the operating characteristics of the heating and cooling stages. 11.6.3 Alternate Setpoints For both the heating and cooling setpoints, you may choose to use different setpoints during occupied or unoc- cupied building times, and different setpoints for summer and winter seasons.
  • Page 160: Two-Speed Fans

    11.6.5 Economizer Control ters. Whether in Continuous or Auto mode, the fan will be ON when Fan Control calls for it to be ON, and OFF Economizer dampers on AHUs are used to bring out- when it calls for it to be OFF. side air into the building for use in cooling.
  • Page 161: Economization Lockout Features

    economization is enabled. air. The dehumidification setpoint is placed at the 0% end In vs. Out Enthalpy - This strategy requires of the dehumidification PID throttling range. In other indoor and outdoor humidity sensors and also words, the dehumidification output will start at 0% when indoor and outdoor temperature sensors.
  • Page 162: Separate Setpoints

    11.6.11 Separate Setpoints comfortably within the range of the new setpoint. Figure 11-15 shows an example of how pre-starts and The Separate Setpoints strategy for AHU allows a Cut pre-stops work in a heating application. From unoccupied In/Cut Out setpoint to be set up for each heat and cool mode, the pre-start period ramps the temperature up stage instead of just one cool and one heat setpoint set up slowly so that when the scheduled change from unoccu-...
  • Page 163: Zone Control

    Wiring Inputs Sensor Type Instructions Outdoor Air Humid Humidity Set up as Out- door Humidity Provider in Global Data (see Section 10.17 Curtailment Device Digital Set up as Curtail- ment in Global Sec- Data (see tion 10.17 Fan Proof Digital See Table 9-1 on page 9-3 Fan Proof Reset...
  • Page 164: How Zones Work

    11.7.2 How Zones Work numerous inputs, relay outputs, and 0-10VDC analog out- puts, and is designed for controlling advanced rooftop A Zone is built by first creating a Zone application in units with a large number of heat/cool stages, variable- the E2 BX.
  • Page 165: Temperature Control

    ever, if desired, an AHU may be associated with a Zone economization information and open the dampers. application, which will allow the AHU to use the Zone’s 11.7.7 Economization Enable setpoints, occupancy state, summer/winter state, and dehu- midification and economization enabling. There are five possible ways a Zone application may 11.7.4 Temperature Control determine when conditions are favorable for economiza-...
  • Page 166: The Effect Of Enabling Economization

    11.7.8 The Effect of Enabling Econ- and tie the Zone application’s Zone Humidity input to the output of the combiner. Refer to Section 11.18, Analog omization and Digital Combiners for Analog Combiner application programming instructions. Both MultiFlex RTU and AHU applications support 11.7.11 The Effect of Enabling Dehu- the use of both two-position (digital) and variable-position (analog) economizers.
  • Page 167: Losing Contact With Zone Applications

    11.7.13 Losing Contact With Zone pied to occupied mode occurs, the temperature will already be at or near the occupied heating setpoint. During Applications the pre-stop, which occurs before the Zone application goes from occupied to unoccupied mode, heating is sus- When a MultiFlex RTU or AHU loses contact with the pended and the temperature is allowed to “coast”...
  • Page 168: Multiflex Cub Board

    11.9 MultiFlex PAK Board The PAK is a distributed pack (rack) controller that controls compressors and condenser fans. The PAK can control up to 8 compressor groups containing up to 16 compressors. The compressor control strategy is Fixed Steps with setpoint/deadband using ON and OFF delays. Up to 20 Fixed Steps can be configured.
  • Page 169: Functions Of The Lighting Schedule Application

    setpoints, and overrides the schedule as the real-time light- needed AND saving energy by keeping lights OFF when ing conditions warrant. As a result, the light level sensor they are not necessary. and schedule both work to provide adequate light when 11.10.2 Functions of the Lighting Schedule Application Lighting Control Module Use Alt Comb...
  • Page 170: The Schedule Interface Cell (Schedif)

    state, when both the light level state and the Interface cell as its output, ignoring the value LOGIC IN input are ON, the resulting output passed to it from the Basic Schedule cell. command will be ON. The output command •...
  • Page 171: Offset Solar Control

    11.10.6.1 Slave Scheduling If you have an external Time Schedule application pro- TIP: Activating the Use Alt Control parameter viding occupied/unoccupied times, but you want to alter is the only way to use the Solar Calculation this schedule slightly for the Lighting Schedule applica- Control method for Lighting Control.
  • Page 172: Output Light Dimming

    longer than the programmed proof delay, the Proof cell monitoring period is called the demand window. Demand turns its Proof output ON to signify a failure has occurred. windows are always the same length of time, but they may be measured at any time the power company chooses to. The Proof cell will deactivate the Proof output if the proof failure has been cleared longer than the programmed Since Demand Control applications have no way of...
  • Page 173: Load Shedding

    11.11.4 Shedding Levels As mentioned in Section 11.11.1, Introduction to Demand Limit Control, all KW input values are gathered Some applications have a single input (usually called together and averaged together in a demand window. The DEMAND SHED) that, when ON, sheds the application. demand setpoint is then subtracted from this average.
  • Page 174 significant effect on the system if it were to be shed for a prolonged period of time. Examples: motor room exhaust fans, satellite HVAC units and/or lights in low-occupancy BEGIN rooms. SHEDDING 2. Rotational Shed The Rotational Shed levels are shed in sequence only if all defined First Shed levels have already been shed and the Demand Control application needs more shedding to lower demand.
  • Page 175: How Demand Control Uses Load Shedding

    11.11.6 How Demand Control Uses requirement. Demand Control does this by reading the KW levels of all applications (which have been defined by Load Shedding the user when the applications were set up) in all the prior- ity levels that have not yet been shed. It then sheds as Demand Control uses three parameters to perform load many levels as necessary to bring the KW input value shedding: the current KW input value, the current integral...
  • Page 176: Power Monitoring Input

    11.12.3 Cut In/Cut Out Setpoint Con- loads. 11.11.6.1 Power Monitoring Input trol The Input Type Selection parameter defines the way Cut In/Cut Out setpoints work differently depending the Power Monitoring input (INPUT under the Inputs tab upon whether the Cut In/Cut Out setpoint is higher. in application Setup) will be used.
  • Page 177: Logical Combination

    basic functions: value to a setpoint, and generate a single analog output value. This output value is represented in three different • LOGICAL COMBINATION: Up to four inputs forms: a single analog value from 0% to 100%, up to eight may be combined using standard logical combina- digital stage outputs, and a digital pulse width modulation tion methods (such as AND, OR, XOR, etc.) The...
  • Page 178: Output Cells

    being sent to the outputs, replacing it with a fixed value stage outputs. The Sequencer supports up to eight cells, specified by the user. and also provides for minimum on/off times and first-on/ last-off sequencing. The value from the Override cells is then sent to the Loop/Sequence Control’s PID output, and also to the two PWM - The PWM cell drives a digital output whose output cells for conversion to stages and PWM.
  • Page 179: The Setpoint Float Cell

    of the Occupancy input. If you wish to follow a schedule and passes on the value of the control input directly to the for occupancy, this input must be tied to the output of a Filter cell. Time Schedule application. Note that when bypassing PID, the control input must 11.13.2.2 The Setpoint Float Cell be an analog percentage from another E2 application or a...
  • Page 180: Time Scheduling And Holidays

    stant period of time that consists of one ON event and one exist within an individual master or slave schedule. Tem- OFF event. The PWM cell takes the PID percentage and porary schedules are used to temporarily override the ON/ turns the output ON for an equivalent percentage of the OFF instructions of an individual master or slave sched- total pulse period.
  • Page 181: Overlapping

    occur weekly or annually). KW usage in a building. 11.14.1.4 Overlapping 11.15.1 Overview Events may, and often do overlap within a schedule. Explanation of “Demand” When events overlap, the E2 uses the following priority Power companies supply power to consumers at a structure, from highest to lowest: fixed rate per kilowatt hour until a pre-defined level of 1.
  • Page 182: Logging

    • The highest instantaneous KW reading taken for that month, and the date and time the reading was taken NOTE: If you do not wish to use load shedding for your building, simply do not connect any- • The total number of minutes the Power Monitoring thing to the SHED OUT output.
  • Page 183: Anti-Sweat Setup

    11.16 Anti-Sweat Setup its relation to the heating or cooling setpoint. Both staged and modulated (0-100%) heating and cooling outputs are supported by Heat/Cool Control. An anti-sweat application controls one anti-sweat zone. An anti-sweat zone is defined as one or more anti- Heat/Cool controls are available in RX units, allowing sweat heaters that use the same dewpoint (or RH and tem- small installations with simple HVAC systems to use one...
  • Page 184: Optimum Start/Stop (Oss)

    drops to the Unoccupied Heating Setpoint or rises to the pied setpoint. Unoccupied Cooling Setpoint, the heat or cool outputs go to 100% ON. They remain in this state until the tempera- ture rises above the heating setpoint plus the hysteresis, or below the cooling setpoint minus the hysteresis, at which OCCUPIED SET POINT...
  • Page 185: Lead/Lag

    adjustment. setpoint and the setpoint delta, the Lead loop alone will control cooling. However, when the temperature is above As the value of the reset sensor varies within the mini- the setpoint delta, the Lag loop will come on-line, and mum and maximum range, an equivalent portion of the both Lead and Lag loops will work to bring the tempera- maximum setpoint adjustment will be added or subtracted...
  • Page 186: Td Control

    11.19.3 TD Control Fail-Safes must be used. A Multiple Input cell is a simple application that reads TD Control operates as long as plenum and drop leg data values from its inputs, combines them using a user- temperature inputs are available and the drop leg tempera- defined combination strategy, and sends the combined ture remains within a minimum/maximum range config- value to the desired application input.
  • Page 187: Inputs

    drop leg temperature rises above this setpoint, the con- For TD High alarm, the TD alarm setpoint is the value denser fans are cycled ON regardless of the value of the of the TD calculation that, if exceeded, will cause an alarm to be generated.
  • Page 188: Accumulator Reset Types

    total accumulation, and the last accumulated total informa- trip point output can be controlled by any of three input tion can be viewed. sources. The output will be turned ON when the input source is equal to or greater than a user-specified value. The current output shows the rate of consumption of The total amount of time the application has been in a high the quantity represented by pulses.
  • Page 189: Cycle Control Types

    11.21.2.1 Cycle Control Types Inhibiting sensors enable a zone to terminate irrigation early when enough water has been dispensed for the cur- By default, Timed cycles are always used unless the rent cycle, or completely removes a zone from the cycle. user has configured a flow sensor (optional).
  • Page 190: Bypass Failsafe

    11.21.8 Heat Cut In/Cut Out Set- 11.21.5.1 Bypass Failsafe points For Each Stage While each zone is bypassed to ON, a timer is checked. If time has elapsed equal to or greater than the zone’s If the current space temperature is greater than or equal cycle duration parameter, the bypass input will be ignored to the heat stage Cut Out setpoint, or the individual cool- and the zone will return to normal operation.
  • Page 191: Configuration

    stages have been set to High, then the fan speed should be biner manual (P/N 026-1620). set to High; otherwise, the fan speed should be set to Low. 11.23 Modular Chiller Con- If for any reason the algorithm thinks that the high speed and the low speed should both be ON, the high- trol (MCC) speed fan should be turned ON only.
  • Page 192: Learning Mode

    Figure 11-1 - Compact Chiller System 11.23.2 Learning Mode 11.23.4 Compressor Control When an MCC application runs for the first time, it MCC can utilize up to 32 compressors for maintaining undergoes a "Learning Mode" period to collect data on the the chilled supply temperature at a user specified setpoint.
  • Page 193: Digital Scroll Compressor

    11.24 Boiler 11.23.4.1 Digital Scroll Compressor MCC can also utilize a single Digital Scroll Compres- The BX-300 and BX-400 will default to a maximum of sor. The assumption is that one of the Compressor Control two Boiler applications. Other models will have to license Modules in the system may have a digital scroll instead of the Boiler Application.
  • Page 194: Refrigerant Monitoring System (Rms)

    11.25 Refrigerant Monitor- • Close Ticket - Select to confirm charging, reclaim- ing or changing refrigerant. An ending weight, and ing System (RMS) the total accumulated weight will be displayed. If an RMS Scale is not present, manually input the ending weight and the starting weight of the cylin- The RMS enables the E2 ability to measure the refrig- ders.
  • Page 195: Logged Changes

    • User – the user name. • Application Name – the name of the cell that was changed. • Property Name – The name of the property that was changed. • From – The value of the setpoint • To – The new value of the setpoint 11.26.2 Logged Changes A log will be appended with changes as they occur: •...
  • Page 197: Operator's Guide To Using The E2

    12 Operator’s Guide to Using the E2 12.1 The E2 Home Screen Circuit Status Section To the right of the Suction Groups section is the Circuit The Main Status or Home screen (Figure 12-1 and Status section. Both the Standard Circuits and the Case Figure 12-2) is divided into sections that display the cur- Controllers are listed in this screen.
  • Page 198: Cx Home Screen

    Power Monitoring Section current temperature of standard circuits. Demand Control Section In the lowest left-hand corner of the BX Home screen is the power monitoring section, containing active KW The top right-hand corner of the screen shows the sta- and average power information. tus of the Demand Control application.
  • Page 199: Toggling Full Options

    12.3 Toggling Full Options The System Configuration Menu Toggling Full Options on allows you to have full access to programming applications. To Toggle Full Options on:  Press the  Select (System Configuration)  Select (System Information)  Select (Toggle Full Options) FULL will appear in the top right corner of the screen ...
  • Page 200 The System Information Menu is another menu used to Menu Option Description set up the E2. The options in this menu allow setting up 5 - Alarm Setup Set up dial-outs and alarm time and date, passwords, toggle full options, general reporting for the current E2.
  • Page 201: Screen Types

    defrosting can be initiated from the Actions Menu box by  pressing the key from the Home screen or any sta- tus screen. When you press the Enter key, only the options that are appropriate to the current field and application will be displayed;...
  • Page 202: The E2 Keypad

    tings and setpoints, and define inputs and outputs in the Header Icons: E2. Figure 10-11 shows a typical Setup screen and its pri- mary elements. Index Tabs: Figure 12-12 - Header Icons At the very top of every screen in the E2, there are icons that indicate various stages of activity, number of users logged into the controller, battery alerts, connectivity status, and more.
  • Page 203 screen, allowing you to change their contents and/or select them to perform other functions like viewing logs/graphs or setting alarm parameters. The E2 includes arrow keys RX Function BX Function for the user to easily navigate the cursor around each ...
  • Page 204 Actions Menu and gives the user access to controller func- tions such as graphing, logging, setup, and detailed status. The Log In/Out Key Keys Function  The Log In/Out key brings up the current E2 Application User Login Screen when logging in. If the Log In/Out ...
  • Page 205: Customizing The Home Screen

    12.5 Customizing the Keys Function Home Screen   Toggle Full Options   Serial Setup The Home screen can be customized to show different   information depending on the user’s needs. If you wish to Network Status change the Home screen from the default screen, follow ...
  • Page 206: Overrides

    cuit Bypass screen opens. • Clean - This mode disables all refrigeration and defrost so that the case can be cleaned or serviced. NOTE: If the case circuit has been placed in Clean Mode, it must be taken out of Clean Mode.
  • Page 207: Checking Boards Online

    The compressor stage or condenser fan stage in over- Summary screen opens. ride mode will be marked with a cyan blue background in the Main Status screen indicating that the override is in effect. NOTE: Jump directly to the Network Sum- ...
  • Page 208: Alarms

    12.10.2 Viewing the Controller Advi- The E2 BX controller has four status screens that are each accessible (from the Home screen) by pressing the sory Log corresponding function key. AHU Status Screen The current number of advisory log entries (the log that is highlighted) is displayed at the top right of the Press .
  • Page 209: Ack/Reset State

    • FAIL - A failure is a special message that signifies a ure was generated from. Alarms and notices can either be failure in an E2 system, an application, or in an generated within the E2 system or from an input value that input or output device controlled by an application is higher or lower than an alarm or notice setpoint defined (such as a sensor or fan).Returned-To-Normal and...
  • Page 210: Resetting

    prompting the user to either clear the selected advisory, clear all advisories or to cancel the operation.  TIPS: ACKNOWLEDGEMENT VS. RESETTING Press to clear the selected advisory. • Reset an alarm if you believe the condition that  Press to clear all advisories.
  • Page 211: Facility Status Display (Fsd) Alarms

    and time on which the reset occurred will be shown beside entries that shows how the sampled value has changed the report priority. over time. Graphing is a quick, easy way to get an idea of how the application has been behaving. Special graphing 12.10.9 Facility Status Display (FSD) features also allow you to zoom in on specific areas of the Alarms...
  • Page 212: Setup Screens

    12.11.1.2 Setup Screens tion Pressure is coming from. Note that: • An output pointer can be connected to multiple input pointers • A single input pointer cannot be connected to mul- tiple output pointers • Pointers can be set up for all applications To set up pointers from a Setup screen: Press ...
  • Page 213: Log View

    12.11.2 Log View 12.11.3 The Graph View Figure 12-27 - Sample Log View The Log view shows logged data in a tabular format Figure 12-28 - Sample Graph View arranged by the date/time of sample. The Graph view shows logged data in a graphical for- mat with sample times as the X (horizontal) coordinate Highlight a value from any screen and press ...
  • Page 214: Low Battery Notification

    12.13 Naming Conventions Pressing  again zooms in even farther. Pressing  zooms out, resulting in a graph whose for E2 Controllers, Applica- time scale spans twice that of the previous view. This dou- bles the number of displayed samples. tions, and Points Navigating a Zoomed View While zoomed in on a graph, only a subset of the total...
  • Page 215: Appendix A: Case Type Defaults

    Appendix A: Case Type Defaults High Alarm, Low Alarm, and Delay The table below lists the sixty-four default case types that may be used in Standard Circuit or Case Control Cir- The High Alarm, Low Alarm, and Delay columns are cuit applications along with the recommended defaults for the suggested high and low case temperature alarm set- each case type.
  • Page 216 Defrost Type Elec. Set- High Type Abbr. Description Point Alarm Alarm Delay Hot Gas (DEF) Rev. Air Timed 27 HDBX Meat holding box 44° 22° 01:00 3/18 3/45 2/60 2/60 28 DYCS Multi-deck dairy 44° 24° 01:00 4/20 4/45 2/60 4/60 29 RFDY Rear load dairy...
  • Page 217: Appendix B: Pressure/Voltage And Temperature/Resistance Charts For Eclipse Transducers & Retail Solutions Temp Sensors

    Appendix B: Pressure/Voltage and Tempera- ture/Resistance Charts for Eclipse Transduc- ers & Retail Solutions Temp Sensors Retail Solutions Temperature Sensors Eclipse Transducers Resistance (ohms) Temperature (F) Voltage Pressure (PSI) (VDC) 100 lb. 200 lb. 500 lb. 336,450 xducer xducer xducer 234,170 165,210 118,060...
  • Page 219: Appendix C: Alarm Advisory Messages

    Appendix C: Alarm Advisory Messages The table below is a list of all alarm messages that may appear in E2’s Alarm Advisory Log. Each alarm message is listed by its Alarm Name, which is the text recorded in the Alarm Advisory Log when the error occurs, and the Default Priority, which is the default priority value for the alarm.
  • Page 220 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Application Setpoint Has Changed 99 A user has changed a setpoint in one of E2’s applica- tions. Application Was Created A user has created a new application in this E2. Application Was Deleted A user has deleted an existing application in this E2. ARTC/MultiFlex RTU Override An override switch on an ARTC/ MultiFlex RTU has Switch Stuck...
  • Page 221 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Comb Temp Hi Limit Exceeded User The combined temperature of an entire Standard Cir- cuit or Case Control Circuit has risen above its pro- grammed high temperature setpoint. Comb Temp Low Limit Exceeded User The combined temperature of an entire Standard Cir- cuit or Case Control Circuit has fallen below its pro- grammed low temperature setpoint.
  • Page 222 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Controller Type Mismatch A device on the Echelon network is of a different type than the user has specified. In other words, a user might have wired a device such as a CC-100P to the network but set it up in the E2 software as a CC- 100LS.
  • Page 223 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Dial To Day Time Site 3 Failed E2 tried to dial out to the site listed as Day Time Site 3 and was unsuccessful. Dial To Night Site 1 Failed E2 tried to dial out to the site listed as Night Site 1 and was unsuccessful.
  • Page 224 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority External Fault An external fault input defined in a Multiflex PAK controller has indicated a failure. External fault inputs in the PAK are used to detect a Rack (Pack) failure produced by some device out of the PAK's control.
  • Page 225 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Firmware Is Not Compatible The firmware in a unit controller is not compatible with the current version of E2. Firmware Update Failed The firmware on a unit controller was not success- fully updated. Flash File Has A Bad CRC Error An internal error has occurred in the E2.
  • Page 226 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority IRLDS: Absorption Data Error An internal error has occurred in the IRLDS. Check the IRLDS display for error code information, and call Retail Solutions service. IRLDS: ADC Error An internal error has occurred in the IRLDS. Check the IRLDS display for error code information, and call Retail Solutions service.
  • Page 227 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority ISD Discharge Pressure Lockout The discharge pressure has gone above the high dis- charge cut out, and this condition is set to only gener- ate a lock out. ISD Discharge Temp Lockout A lock out has occurred on the compressor because the discharge temperature sensor has gone above its alarm set point.
  • Page 228 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Lost Log Data-CRC Error An internal error has occurred in E2, resulting in lost log data. Low Battery Voltage The backup battery that keeps the time and date resi- dent on the E2 main board may need to be replaced. Low Limit Alarm User An HVAC application (AHU, Zone, RT-100, or...
  • Page 229 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Normal Low Limit Exceeded User An analog value has fallen below its programmed Lo Limit setpoint. Not Enough Backed Memory The E2 tried to save data to the battery-backed mem- ory, but the memory was full. Not Enough Flash Memory The E2 tried to save data to the flash memory, but the memory was full.
  • Page 230 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority Point Log Cleared-Stamps Ahead After a power failure or reset, E2 tried to recover log data from its memory, but the log data was corrupted. E2 cleared all data from its point logs and started over.
  • Page 231 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority RX/BX Firmware Update Failed The E2’s firmware update was not successful. RX/BX Firmware Was Updated The E2’s firmware was successfully updated. Smoke Detected A smoke detector input on an ARTC/MultiFlex RTU has detected smoke. SRAM Memory Corrupted - A problem with memory has resulted in a reset of the Reboot State Switched 'On'...
  • Page 232 Default Alarm Name Definition Priority User Cleared All Applications A user has cleared out all data from all applications in this E2. User/Appl. Forced Reset A user or an application has forced a reset of this E2. VS Alarm Multiflex PAK variable speed device alarm. VS Inverter Fail User A variable-speed inverter driving a variable-speed...
  • Page 233: Appendix D: Pid Control

    Appendix D: PID Control Introduction to PID Control output after each update are made by three different modes of control: Proportional (“P”) Mode, Integral (“I”) Mode, and Derivative (“D”) Mode. Each mode of control makes PID Control is a specialized method of closed-loop its own adjustment to the output percentage, and the three control that strives to maintain equality between an input adjustments are added to the previous output percentage to...
  • Page 234 Throttling Range on page D-1. If Proportional Mode is functioning incorrectly in your system, it may be more appropriate for you to change the Throttling Range value to a more appropriate value. K designed as a fine-tuning constant (for example, it might THROTTLING OUTPUT AT RANGE...
  • Page 235 TIME TIME “P” + “I” MODES “P” MODE ONLY Figure D-2 - Comparison of “P” Mode vs. “P” + “I” Mode Saturation setpoint, Proportional Mode will reduce the 100% output percentage in an attempt to stop the movement and stabi- Once the input value has wandered outside Propor- lize the temperature.
  • Page 236 sate for error. the case temperature equal to the temperature setpoint. To reduce this lag time, Derivative Mode is used. Condenser Control and HVAC Control seek only to Derivative Mode constantly analyzes the rate of change of keep pressure or temperature values below or above their the error, makes a prediction about what the future error setpoints.
  • Page 237 point, the output percentage is dropped from 50% (it is assumed this will result in the input rising back to the set- point). Likewise, when the input is higher than the set- point, the output percentage is raised. For Condenser THROTTLING OUTPUT AT Control PID, no reaction is made to an input that is lower...
  • Page 238 are 20% and 100% respectively, the output per- trolled by PID control. Valve filtering is active in this CC- centage will never be below 20%, even if the P, I, 100, with the filter period set to six seconds and the filter and D Mode adjustments call for the output to be percentage set to 75%.
  • Page 240: Appendix E: Compressed Point Log Sample Limits And Precision Tab

    Appendix E: Compressed Point Log Sample Limits and Precision Tab Medium Resolution Low Resolution Engineering Unit Low Clip High Clip Precision Low Clip High Clip Precision Temperature Degrees Centigrade* -200 1,500 0.0259427 97.7778 0.555556 Degrees Fahrenheit -328 2,732 0.0466969 Differential Temperature Delta Degrees Centigrade* -200 0.00610417...
  • Page 241 Energy Watt-Hours* 131,058,000 2000 9,920,000 40000 Kilowatt-Hours* 131,058 9,920 Parts Per Million Parts Per Million* 32,764.5 2,480 Percentage Percentage* 0.00305208 Revolutions Per Minute Revolutions Per Minute* 65,529 2,480 RPM Change Rate Revolutions Per Minute Per Minute* 6,552.9 4,960 Time Milliseconds* 65,529 Seconds* 65,529...
  • Page 243: Appendix F: Troubleshooting

    Appendix F: Troubleshooting The chart below describes symptoms and solutions if troubleshooting the system or equipment is needed. For further information, contact Retail Solutions Service at 1-800-829-2724. SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION I/O Network Problems I/O board not getting power. Check I/O board power--is the green STATUS light on? If not, check power wiring connections, and use a multimeter to verify...
  • Page 244 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Echelon Network Problems Faulty wiring. Check connections. Are wires broken or loose? Check network polarity (positive to positive/ negative to negative). Check for wire damage. Termination jumpers are set Check for proper setting of ter- incorrectly. minating resistance jumpers.
  • Page 245 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Compressor will not Operate Compressor is not programmed Verify that E2 was programmed properly. for correct number of compres- sor stages. Highlight the General tab (C1) in the Suction Group Setup screen. Is the correct num- ber of stages in the “Number of Stages”...
  • Page 246 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Compressor will not Operate 8RO fail-safes are not wired cor- Verify fail-safe wiring on 8RO (Cont.) rectly. board for N.O./N.C. positions. One wire of the two-wire con- nection should always be con- nected to the middle terminal. The second wire must be either connected to the N.C.
  • Page 247 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Problems with Condenser Condenser will not operate. Verify that E2 is programmed with proper number of fans. 1. Highlight the General tab (C1) in the Condenser Setup screen. 2. Is the correct number of fans in the Number of Fans field? Incorrect board and point set- Confirm proper board and point tings.
  • Page 248 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Problems with Cases Case will not go into hot gas or Check Group LLSV in Suction cool gas defrost. Group setup: 1. Go to the Outputs tab (C5) on the Suction Groups Setup screen and check GROUP LLSV. 2.
  • Page 249 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Problems with Temp Sensor or 16AI input dip switches are set The 16 dip switches on the 16AI Pressure Transducer Displaying improperly. board correspond to each of the Proper Value inputs: Dip Switches Up = Temperature Sensor Dip Switches Down = Pressure Transducer...
  • Page 250 SYMPTOM POSSIBLE PROBLEM SOLUTION Dehumidification Problems Number of stages are not set up From the Home screen, press  (AHU),  (SETUP). or set up incorrectly. Move cursor to C9 (Dehum) to check Dehum Stages. Dehumidifier source not set up. From the same screen, verify what the sensor source is.
  • Page 252: Index

    Index Numerics advisory message 12-13 16AI Analog Input Board area ctrl/application/property 12-13 input type dip switches 9-1 Acknowledging 12-13 power connections for sensors 9-2 Acknowledging, Resetting, & Clearing Log En- specifying the number of 10-2, 10-15 tries 12-13 wiring input devices to 9-1 Actions Menu 10-6, 12-4 16AIe Analog Input Board Advanced Rooftop Controller...
  • Page 253 viewing 12-12 Box-To-Box 1-5 date and time stamp 12-12 Building Controller 1-2 dial-out 10-22 Buttons The Alarm Output 10-22 cold reset 10-1 The Display Line 10-22 reset 10-1 The Echelon Network 10-22 BX Capabilities 1-2 forced to normal. See Alarms, reset to nor- BX Home Screen 12-1 mal.
  • Page 254 EEVs 11-11 evaporative 11-4 sensor default locations 9-14 fail-safe dip switch setup 11-5 sensor failures 11-15–11-16 fan control 11-4 sensors single-speed 11-4 default installation locations 9-14 two-speed 11-4 setting up individual CC-100s 11-16 variable-speed 11-4 specifying the number of 10-2, 10-16 fast recovery 11-4 stand-alone mode 11-15 hardware overview 11-4...
  • Page 255 pulsed 11-13 blank face 3-3 pump down delay 11-12 Box-to-Box 1-5 reverse cycle hot gas 11-12 capabilities 1-1 run-off time 11-12 connection to other 1-5 standard circuits 11-6 documentation 1-6 defrost states 11-6 Echelon connectors 4-2 defrost type 11-6 Echelon jumpers 4-2 electric defrost 11-6 installation instructions 4-7 emergency defrost 11-7...
  • Page 256 wire length limitations 8-3 Hand-held Terminal 2-8 wire restrictions 8-3 Hardware Overview 2-1 wiring 8-1 Header Icons 10-4, 12-6 wiring type 8-1 Heat cut in/cut out setpoints 11-52 Echelon Network, Setting Up 10-16 Help Line 10-28 Economizers. See AHUs, economizers. Holiday Schedules 11-43 ECT MODBUS Home Screens...
  • Page 257 digital zones and cycles 11-50 push button mode 9-10 selecting units 9-9 Jumpers pulse type Echelon termination setting units per pulse 9-9 E2 4-2 Insertion Temperature Probe. See Sensors, Inser- RS485 termination tion Probe. E2 4-2 Inside Temperature Sensor. See Sensors, Inside termination Temperature.
  • Page 258 Base Log Group 11-17 single enclosure 3-3 Data Compression 11-17 light level sensors 3-11 Clipping 11-17 liquid level sensors 3-11 Incompressible DataTypes 11-17 temperature sensors Log Reports 11-19 insertion probe 3-8 Logging Setup 11-18 inside 3-7 Logging On 10-1 outside 3-8 Logs and Graphs 12-15 supply and return air sensors 3-8 LonMark Device 8-5...
  • Page 259 OSS. See AHUs, optimum start-stop. logging 11-50 Outputs outputs 11-49 digital Pulse Modulating Anti-Sweat Controller. See selecting units 9-13 PMAC II. Outside Temperature Sensor. See Sensors, out- Pulsed Defrost. See Defrost, pulsed. side temperature. Overrides RCB 2-7, 11-26 initiating 12-10 Recovery Mode, for Case Controllers 11-11 Refrigeration Controller 1-1 PAK 2-7, 11-30...
  • Page 260 system configuration menu 10-7 location 3-7 system information menu 10-8 mounting 3-8 Screens Klixons Main Status 10-3 wiring to input board 9-3 Status 10-5 KW Transducer Sensor Control wiring to input board 9-6 analog light level alarm control 11-38 location 3-11 combiner function 11-38 mounting 3-11 cut in/cut out control 11-38...
  • Page 261 Setpoints, entering 10-27 Status Screens 10-5 Setting Number of Applications 10-3 Circuit Status Screens 12-11 Setting the Time and Date 10-9 Condenser Status Screen 12-11 Setup Screen 12-5 Home Screen 12-1 Setup Screen Configuration 10-26 navigation of cursor 12-7 Setup Screens 10-7 Network Summary Screen 10-16, 12-11 Single Enclosure Mounting For I/O Boards 3-3 Sensor Control Screen 12-11...
  • Page 262 E2 4-2 wire colors 9-16 Termination Block 8-3 Termination Resistance Jumpers I/O Network Watt-hour Transducer. See Sensors, KW Trans- ducer. Termination Resistance Jumpers, I/O Network. Web Services 10-20 See Jumpers, termination. Wire Types, Echelon Network 8-1 Thermostatic Expansion Valves. See TXVs. Time/Date Setup 10-9 Zone Control 11-26 Active Date 10-9...

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