Emerson 375 User Manual

Field communicator
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USER'S
MANUAL

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  • Page 1 USER’S MANUAL...
  • Page 3: Table Of Contents

    IELD OMMUNICATOR NOTICE Read this User’s Manual before working with the 375 Field Communicator. For personal and system safety, and for optimum product performance, thoroughly understand the contents before using or servicing this product. For equipment service needs, contact the nearest product representative.
  • Page 5: Table Of Contents

    The 375 Main Menu ........
  • Page 6 Table of Contents TOC-2 SECTION 3 HART Functionality Overview ..........3-1 Safety Messages .
  • Page 7 Table of Contents TOC-3 Starting the Fieldbus application ......4-4 Working Online ......... . . 4-5 Connecting to a Fieldbus loop.
  • Page 8 Table of Contents TOC-4 APPENDIX B Product Certifications Overview ..........B-1 Approved Manufacturing Locations.
  • Page 9: Introduction

    NTRODUCTION USING THIS The sections in this manual provide the following MANUAL information on the 375 Field Communicator. Section 2: Learning the Basics contains information on settings, types of storage, IrDA® communication, card readers, ScratchPad, maintenance, and managing files and storage.
  • Page 10 Introduction...
  • Page 11: Learning The Basics

    See the Troubleshooting section for more warning messages. IMPORTANT NOTICE Ensure the battery pack and the 375 Field Communicator are properly aligned during assembly to prevent damage to the connector pins. IMPORTANT NOTICE Do not pull up on the battery pack as this could damage the power supply connector.
  • Page 12: Product Overview And Precautions

    375 Field Communicator. Using sharp instruments, such as screwdrivers, can cause failure of the touch-screen interface and void the warranty. Repair of the touch screen requires replacement of the entire 375 Field Communicator display assembly, which is possible only at an authorized service center.
  • Page 13 • The infrared port and card reader provide methods for the 375 Field Communicator to interface with a PC. • Data is input into the 375 Field Communicator via the keypad or touch-screen interface. • An Expansion Module (EM) (labeled Expansion Module) is a removable memory card that snaps into the Expansion Port.
  • Page 14: Installing The System Card And The Battery Pack

    Learning the Basics INSTALLING 1. Place the 375 Field Communicator face down on a level, secure surface; see Figure 2-1. THE SYSTEM 2. Lock the stand into the hanger position. To pivot past CARD AND the stand position, squeeze the stand together near THE BATTERY the hinge.
  • Page 15: Starting Up And Shutting Down

    During start-up, the 375 Field Communicator will automatically install any software upgrades available on the System Card. Once the upgrade is complete, the 375 Main Menu will be displayed. After starting the 375 Field Communicator, you can: • Launch the HART or F...
  • Page 16: Entering Stand By

    Learning the Basics Entering The 375 Field Communicator can be put into stand by, which turns off the display and certain areas within the Stand By 375 Field Communicator. Use this option to save battery life or to reduce the boot-up time if you will be using the 375 Field Communicator intermittently.
  • Page 17: Basic Features And Functions

    Learning the Basics BASIC FEATURES FUNCTIONS Figure 2-2. 375 Field Communicator diagram IrDA interface (top) HART and fieldbus communication terminals (top) Stylus (back) Touch screen Expansion port display (side) Navigation keys Enter key (four arrow keys) Function key Tab key...
  • Page 18: Using The Keypad

    The on/off/stand by key ( ) is used to power on and off the 375 Field Communicator or to put it in stand by. If the on/off/stand by key is pressed when there is unsent data or a device method is running, a warning message will appear.
  • Page 19 Soft Input Panel (SIP). Press the function key again to disable the functionality. The alternate function on the Tab and alphanumeric 5 key (insert) will be activated in future releases of the 375 Field Communicator software.
  • Page 20: Using The Touch Screen

    2-10 Learning the Basics Multifunction LED The multifunction LED lets you recognize when the 375 Field Communicator is in various states; see Table 2-1. Table 2-1. Multifunction LED Multifunction LED Processing indication Solid green The 375 Field Communicator is on.
  • Page 21: The 375 Main Menu

    Learning the Basics 2-11 THE 375 MAIN The 375 Main Menu lets you run the HART application, run the F Fieldbus application, run the MENU OUNDATION Settings menu, communicate with a PC, and launch the ScratchPad application. Figure 2-4. 375 Main Menu example...
  • Page 22 Learning the Basics About 375 About 375 lets you view the software property revisions of your 375 Field Communicator. If you need to call technical support personnel, have the system software version, Communication and Diagnostic Circuitry (CDC) version, and the operating system version on hand.
  • Page 23 Unlicensed features cannot be accessed. The License screen also displays the System Card Serial Number (SN) and the unit name of the 375 Field Communicator. A unit name can be assigned by using the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility. See the Programming Utility online Help for more details.
  • Page 24 After the specified periods of inactivity, the stand by timer will put the 375 Field Communicator in stand by mode, or the auto-off timer will turn off the 375 Field Communicator. If set to short intervals, these timers will save battery power.
  • Page 25 The backlight setting will also be restored. After the battery is fully discharged, do not use the 375 Field Communicator on battery power until it has been recharged to its full capacity. However, you can use the 375 Field Communicator while it is being charged.
  • Page 26 See the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility online Help for details. 6. Send the event capture file to technical support personnel. Exit to 375 Main Menu Double-tap Exit to 375 Main Menu if you want to return to the 375 Main Menu.
  • Page 27: Communicating With A Pc

    The 375 Field Communicator can also communicate with PCs using a USB Secure Digital card reader. Insert the 375 System Card into a card reader, and system software upgrades and device descriptions can be sent to the System Card using the Easy Upgrade option.
  • Page 28 The 375 Field Communicator must be in Listen For PC mode when communicating through IrDA. To enter Listen For PC: 1. From the 375 Main Menu, select Listen For PC. A warning message will appear if the 375 Field Communicator is running on battery power when you select Listen For PC.
  • Page 29: Using The Scratchpad Application

    (.txt) documents. You can transfer text files between a PC and the 375 Field Communicator using the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility. ScratchPad supports very basic formatting. You can also launch the ScratchPad...
  • Page 30 2-20 Learning the Basics NOTE The on/off/stand by key, and the stand by and auto-off timers are disabled when the ScratchPad application is open. Figure 2-5. Open blank document in ScratchPad Once ScratchPad is launched, you can perform the following operations: Create a New Document From the Main Page in the ScratchPad application, tap the NEW button.
  • Page 31 Learning the Basics 2-21 You can also open a document by selecting File | Open from the menu bar or by tapping the Open ( ) icon in the toolbar. Enter Text Using the stylus, tap the desired letters from the SIP keyboard.
  • Page 32 2-22 Learning the Basics Save a Document 1. In your document, tap File | Save. 2. Type the file name in the dialog box if your document is new. 3. Tap OK. You can also save a document by tapping the Save ) icon in the toolbar.
  • Page 33: Managing Storage

    1. In your document, tap File | Exit. 2. Tap the EXIT button from the Main Page. MANAGING STORAGE Types of The 375 Field Communicator memory consists of four Storage components: 1. Internal Flash—32MB non-volatile RAM. The Internal Flash memory stores the operating system and system software.
  • Page 34: Maintenance

    “Power Status” on page 2-14. You can also check the battery charge remaining before you insert a spare battery pack. 1. Remove the battery pack from the 375 Field Communicator; see “Remove the System Card and Battery Pack” on page 2-26.
  • Page 35 The battery can be charged separately or while attached to the 375 Field Communicator. The indication light on the charger will be green when fully charged, amber when charging, cycle between amber and green when pulse charging, and red if it is unable to charge.
  • Page 36: Running A Self Test

    Intrinsically Safe area while the 375 Field Communicator Safe (IS) area is still running. Calibrating It is not necessary or possible to calibrate the 375 Field Communicator. The 375 Field Communicator is a communication interface that communicates digitally with HART and F fieldbus devices.
  • Page 37: Waste Disposal

    375 Field Communicator. For customers in all other world areas, if it is necessary to discard any part(s) of the 375 Field Communicator, adhere to the waste-disposal regulations applicable in your locality. Hazardous...
  • Page 38 2-28 Learning the Basics...
  • Page 39: Overview

    ECTION UNCTIONALITY OVERVIEW This section provides instruction on basic HART functionality in the 375 Field Communicator. It is based on the operation of the HART application version 3.0. SAFETY Procedures and instructions in this section may require special precautions to ensure the safety of the personnel MESSAGES performing the operation.
  • Page 40: Basic Features And Functions

    ) indicates the 375 Field Communicator is in shout/deaf mode, which helps the 375 communicate with a device when it is on a noisy loop. The HART logo is displayed when communication is not occurring. This is common when only static parameters are listed.
  • Page 41: Working Offline

    HART device that is online. A user configuration is a HART configuration that is created offline or that is transferred to a 375 Field Communicator from another program. Editing a device configuration within the 375 Field Communicator will change it to a user configuration.
  • Page 42: Opening Saved Configurations (Offline)

    HART Functionality a.Double-tap Edit individually to configure specific variables before sending them to a device. b.Scroll through the list of variables and select the variable you want to mark or edit. To change the value for the selected variable, tap EDIT, change the value, and tap ENTER.
  • Page 43 HART Functionality When setting up a filter, you can use two special characters: the period (.) and the asterisk (*). The period replaces a single character of any value. The asterisk is used to represent a string of alphanumeric characters of any value. For example, if you want to list all configurations that have a tag or name of P - 001 to P - 300, enter “P - *”...
  • Page 44 Delete a Saved Configuration (Offline) The Delete option lets you remove configurations one at a time. To delete a configuration from the 375 Field Communicator storage: 1. Open a saved configuration. 2. From the Saved Configuration menu, double-tap Delete.
  • Page 45 The 375 Field Communicator notifies you if this condition is not met. The format of data storage must match exactly. The 375 Field Communicator notifies you if this condition is not met. 1. From the Saved Configuration menu, double-tap Compare.
  • Page 46: Working Online

    Dynamic variables shown while online represent the digital data being sent from the device. There are three terminals on the top of the 375 Field Communicator. Two are red and one is black. Each red terminal is a positive connection for its protocol. The black terminal is a common terminal shared by both protocols.
  • Page 47 HART Functionality Figure 3-1. HART terminal access door HART Terminal Markings Figure 3-2 illustrates how to connect the 375 Field Communicator to a HART loop. Figure 3-2. Connecting to a HART loop HART compatible device RL≥250Ω Power supply Current meter...
  • Page 48 3-10 HART Functionality Figure 3-3 illustrates how to connect the 375 Field Communicator directly to the terminals of a HART device. Figure 3-3. Connecting directly to a HART device HART compatible device RL≥250Ω Power supply Current meter Figure 3-4 illustrates how to connect the optional 250 ohm resistor.
  • Page 49: Displaying The Online Menu

    HART Functionality 3-11 Displaying the The Online menu is the first menu to appear when connecting to a HART compatible device. It is structured Online menu to provide important information about the connected device. This menu typically displays critical, up-to-date process information that is continuously updated, including device setup, primary variable (PV), analog output (AO), PV lower range value (LRV), and PV upper...
  • Page 50: Saving An Online Configuration

    Configuration To save the configuration in the connected device: 1. Connect the 375 Field Communicator to a HART loop or directly to the device and turn on the 375 Field Communicator. 2. Double-tap HART Application from the 375 Main Menu. The HART Online menu appears.
  • Page 51 HART Functionality 3-13 Diagnostics and Service The Diagnostics and Service menu offers device and loop tests as well as calibration options. The diagnostics and service operations that are available vary widely from device to device and are defined in the device description.
  • Page 52: Displaying Graphics

    To view the graphical representations, you need a device with enhanced EDDL, a 375 Field Communicator with a Graphics license, and 375 system software version 2.0. Only devices with enhanced EDDL offer graphical representations of data.
  • Page 53: Using Hot Keys

    3. Tap ADD. 4. Tap ALL to add the Hot Key option for all devices supported by the 375 Field Communicator, or tap ONE to add the Hot Key option for only the device type to which you are currently connected.
  • Page 54: Executing Hot Key Options

    Key options access the Hot Key menu from any online window. To use a Hot Key option: 1. Connect the 375 Field Communicator to a HART loop or device. 2. Tap the Hot Key button. The Hot Key menu is displayed.
  • Page 55: Configuring The Hart Application

    3-17 CONFIGURING THE HART APPLICATION Changing the Use the HART polling option to configure your 375 Field Communicator to automatically search for all or specific HART Polling connected devices. Most HART device installations contain option one device per loop and the device address is zero.
  • Page 56: Changing Ignored Status Messages

    3-18 HART Functionality Changing The 375 Field Communicator displays status messages from the connected HART device. The Ignore Status Ignored Status option lets you specify the number of field device status Messages messages that are ignored, extending the time between displayed messages.
  • Page 57: Storage Cleanup

    375 Field Communicator. The device description can be used, but you may experience unexpected results. - An incompatible device description cannot be used with the system software version in the 375 Field Communicator.
  • Page 58: Simulating An Online Connection To A Hart Device

    Utility menu. (This warning will not appear if your device is tested.) The Online menu for the simulated device is displayed. You can now use the 375 Field Communicator as if it were connected to the selected device and perform any online task.
  • Page 59: Running Hart Diagnostics

    DC Voltage Measurement from the HART Diagnostics menu. Voltage measurements are for reference purposes only. DISCONNECTING Prior to disconnecting the 375 Field Communicator from FROM A HART a HART device, be sure to check the following items: DEVICE •...
  • Page 60 3-22 HART Functionality...
  • Page 61: Overview

    WARNING If a segment is connected to a host system, the changes made with the 375 Field Communicator may not be recorded in the host system’s permanent database. Verify the changes in the database. Otherwise, this could cause unpredictable results and, depending upon your application, process disruption leading to property damage, serious injury, or death.
  • Page 62: Basic Features And Functions

    Fieldbus Functionality WARNING The 375 Field Communicator draws approximately 17 mA from the fieldbus segment. Be sure the power supply or barrier on the fieldbus segment has the capacity to provide this additional current. If a heavily loaded fieldbus segment is drawing near the capacity of the segment’s power supply, connecting the 375 Field Communicator may result in loss of communication.
  • Page 63: Device Interoperability

    LAS Hierarchy When a 375 Field Communicator is connected to a live fieldbus segment, it joins the fieldbus segment but not as the LAS. This means the 375 Field Communicator can...
  • Page 64: Starting The Fieldbus Application

    Fieldbus application when an LAS is detected on the segment. Select YES to go to the Live Device List, NO to FIELDBUS return to the 375 Main Menu, or HELP to get more APPLICATION information on the warning. To start the Fieldbus application: 1.
  • Page 65: Working Online

    This is influenced by the number of devices and the control methods in place. Connecting to Connect the 375 Field Communicator with the appropriate connectors in parallel with the instrument. a Fieldbus Due to measurement circuitry, the 375 Field...
  • Page 66 Fieldbus Functionality There are three terminals on the top of the 375 Field Communicator. Two are red and one is black. Each red terminal is a positive connection for its protocol. The black terminal is a common terminal shared by both protocols.
  • Page 67 Fieldbus Functionality Bench Hook-Up Figure 4-3 illustrates one method of connecting the 375 Field Communicator on a bench. For segments that are limited in size, the power conditioner and terminators can be contained in a single wiring block. Figure 4-3. Bench wiring diagram example...
  • Page 68 Fieldbus Functionality Field Hook-Up Figure 4-4 illustrates one method of connecting the 375 Field Communicator to a fieldbus segment. The 375 Field Communicator can be connected at any convenient place along the bus (segment). In the field, this is typically done at the device or at the fieldbus junction box.
  • Page 69: Displaying The Live Device List

    If an existing host control system or a device capable of being the LAS is not connected, the 375 Field Communicator will act as a temporary LAS on the segment and produce a warning message. After reading and following the message instructions, tap OK to display the Live Device List.
  • Page 70: Displaying The Block List

    4-10 Fieldbus Functionality Displaying the The Block List view lists the block tag, block type, and actual mode of the device blocks, as well as Schedule, Block List Advanced, and Detail information contained in a particular device. Consult your device manual or the Fieldbus Foundation for more information on blocks.
  • Page 71: Modes

    When the changes are complete, change the mode back to AUTO. Other Types of Modes Other types of modes are Cas, RCas, ROut, IMan and LO. For more information, see the Emerson Process Management, Rosemount Division Function Block manual, document 00809-0100-4783.
  • Page 72 4-12 Fieldbus Functionality Mode Parameters Mode parameters are used to change the block mode from one state to another. There are four types of mode parameters: Target, Actual, Permitted, and Normal. The Target mode is the mode the user assigned to a block.
  • Page 73 Fieldbus Functionality 4-13 Change Modes Whenever you need to change the parameters or properties of a block, you need to change the mode. A warning message may appear whenever the mode of any block is included in a list of parameter changes to be sent to a device.
  • Page 74: Working With Device Blocks

    Device Blocks to which you are connected. If the device description is not installed in your 375 Field Communicator, an error message will appear. New device descriptions will be made available on a regular basis.
  • Page 75 Fieldbus Functionality 4-15 Parameter Functionality Shaded areas indicate values that cannot be changed. In initial versions of the Fieldbus application, you are able to edit only the resource, transducer, and I/O blocks. You will be able to open and view all other blocks, however, you will not be able to edit them.
  • Page 76: Other Block List Selections

    Rosemount 3420, DeltaV, Ovation, Allen-Bradley, Honeywell Experion PKS, or Yokogawa Stardom. To change the device tag or address, use the host system or remove the device from the segment and connect it directly to the 375 Field Communicator.
  • Page 77 • Addresses in the range 252 to 255 are reserved for visitors, such as the 375 Field Communicator. • Device ID is the unique number identifier for each device. It is set by the device manufacturer and cannot be changed.
  • Page 78 Allen-Bradley, Honeywell Experion PKS, or Yokogawa Stardom. To schedule I/O blocks, use the host system or remove the device from the segment and connect it directly to the 375 Field Communicator. To change the schedule: 1. Display the Live Device List; see page 4-9.
  • Page 79 Ovation, Allen-Bradley, Honeywell Experion PKS, or Yokogawa Stardom. To instantiate or delete blocks, use the host system or remove the device from the segment and connect it directly to the 375 Field Communicator. Delete Instantiated Blocks The Delete Block menu lets you delete instantiated blocks from a fieldbus device;...
  • Page 80: Displaying Graphics

    NOTE Some devices restart after a block has been instantiated or deleted, causing a loss in communication between the 375 Field Communicator and the device. Once the device and 375 Field Communicator resume communication, the Live List will be displayed.
  • Page 81: Configuring The Fieldbus Application

    375 Field Communicator Live Device List. It may be necessary to change the Slot Time to 16 in order to view older devices on the 375 Field Communicator Live Device List. For a list of the...
  • Page 82: Viewing Available Device Descriptions

    4-22 Fieldbus Functionality Viewing The Available Device Descriptions List menu lets you view all the device descriptions in the 375 Field Available Communicator. Fieldbus device descriptions enable the Device 375 Field Communicator to recognize and configure Descriptions fieldbus devices. To view the fieldbus device descriptions installed on the 375 Field Communicator: 1.
  • Page 83: Running Fieldbus Diagnostics

    Error - There is an error in the measurement or within the 375 Field Communicator. Signal Level The signal level test determines if a 375 Field Communicator can receive signals from nodes on a Measurement segment. To measure the fieldbus signal level, make sure an LAS is on the segment.
  • Page 84: Disconnecting From Afieldbus Device

    X - No signal responses from the node were received by the 375 Field Communicator. This may be caused by noise on the segment. Error - The measurement value is less 75 mV or there is an error within the 375 Field Communicator.
  • Page 85: Troubleshooting Suggestions

    375 Field Communicator. Below are methods for troubleshooting networks that are experiencing problems communicating between a field device and the 375 Field Communicator. Troubleshooting Answer the questions below and use the troubleshooting tables in this section before calling technical support Suggestions personnel.
  • Page 86 12V DC to operate properly. If there are multiple field devices on a multidrop loop, set the 375 Field Communicator to digital polling mode. Inspection of the loop wiring can often reveal problems. The shield is normally grounded at one end only, which is usually the control system.
  • Page 87 Troubleshooting Sample values Loop Current Flow Minimum voltage for 250 ohms. 4 mA 1 Volt 8 mA 2 Volts 12 mA 3 Volts 16 mA 4 Volts 20 mA 5 Volts If the voltage across the process-indicating device is greater than the value listed for a given current flow, the device has at least 250 ohms of internal resistance.
  • Page 88 Control system is HART communication Stop HART communications on the control communicating HART, but is being prevented by system and verify if communication between the 375 is not the control system. the field devices and the communicator is communicating properly. restored.
  • Page 89 Live Device List certain LAS-enabled device(s). By putting the 375 on first, it will remains blank (even the devices are attempting remain the LAS and control the 375 Field Communicator to run the segment.
  • Page 90: Error And Status Messages

    Battery power is less than 5%. You must recharge The power-up battery check detects the the 375 battery, switch to a spare battery pack, or battery charge is below five percent while on use external power. Press OK to turn off.
  • Page 91 Troubleshooting HART Error and Help Messages Description "Poll Using Long Tag" allows the user to enter the This is a help message. long tag of the device they want to connect to. "Poll Using Tag" allows you to enter the tag of the This is a help message.
  • Page 92 DD does not match with that rev. #, and described in the DD header file. This error DD rev. #>…See the Programming Interface for may be corrected by connecting the 375 details. Field Communicator to the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility and running a Refresh operation.
  • Page 93 Press OK to return to the Live Device List. “The 375 has been disconnected from the Verify that the 375 lead set is still securely segment. Press RETRY to attempt to reconnect to connected to the FF Segment and press the segment."...
  • Page 94: Required Information For Technical Assistance

    • Is the device in burst mode? • What is the loop impedance in the device loop? (resistance value) • Can the 375 Field Communicator talk to the field device? • Can AMS Suite: Intelligent Device Manager talk to the field device? •...
  • Page 95: Appendix A Reference Information

    ’ ANUAL 375 F IELD OMMUNICATOR March 2007 PPENDIX EFERENCE NFORMATION PROCESSOR AND MEMORY SPECIFICATIONS ® Microprocessor 80 MHz, max 133 MHz Hitachi Memory Internal Flash 32 MB System Card 128 MB (or higher) Secure Digital card 32 MB Expansion Module...
  • Page 96: Keypad

    Reference Information Keypad Twenty-five keys including four action keys, twelve alphanumeric keys, four alternate functionality keys, on/off/stand by key, and 4 navigation (arrow) keys; membrane design with tactile feedback POWER Power Supply Voltage SUPPLY 6.0 V SPECIFICATIONS Battery Five rechargeable NiMH AA batteries Not serviceable 4 pin mini din (female) jack Battery Operating Time...
  • Page 97: Connection Specifications

    Reference Information CONNECTION Battery Charger SPECIFICATIONS 4 pin mini din (male) plug HART and Fieldbus Communication Three 4mm banana plugs (one common terminal to both HART and F fieldbus.) OUNDATION Personal Computer IrDA port supporting up to 115 Kb/s ± 15 degrees recommended maximum angle from center line.
  • Page 98: Order Information

    Battery Pack. (4)The Easy Upgrade capability allows you to add new system application software and device descriptions (DDs) to the 375 for a period of 3 years. To upgrade without this feature, send the System Card to a Service Center.
  • Page 99: Spare Parts List

    AMS Suite:Intelligent Device Manager AW7005HC20000 Handheld Communicator Interface Kit (100 tags and above) (1) Used to support communication between the 375 Field Communicator and the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility or AMS Device Manager (with Handheld Communicator Interface kit). (2) The System Card (SD) reader provides a much faster alternative to upgrading a System Card using IrDA.
  • Page 100 (3) The Easy Upgrade capability allows you to add new system application software and device descriptions to the 375 Field Communicator for a period of 3 years. To upgrade without this feature, the System Card would have to be sent to a Service Center.
  • Page 101: Appendix B Product Certifications

    All 375 Field Communicators come with the main unit label (see Figure B-1). Intrinsically Safe (KL option) 375 Field Communicators also have an additional label opposite the main unit label. If the 375 Field Communicator does not contain this label (NA option), then it is considered non-IS approved.
  • Page 102: Hazardous Locations Certifications (Kl Option Only)

    Product Certifications Other important guidelines Only use new, original parts. Do not recharge the battery in hazardous areas. Have repairs done only by qualified personnel. Only charge or power using the 375 Power Supply. HAZARDOUS LOCATIONS CERTIFICATIONS (KL OPTION ONLY)
  • Page 103: European Certifications

    Product Certifications European ATEX Intrinsic Safety Certifications Certification No.: BVS 03 ATEX E 347 II 2 G (1 GD) EEx ia IIC T4 (-10 °C ≤ Ta ≤ +50 °C) 1180 HART Intrinsically Safe electrical parameters Input Parameters = 30 Volt DC = 200 mA = 1.0 Watt Output Parameters...
  • Page 104: Charger / Power Supply Certification

    IMMUNITY EN 61204-3:2000 All conformity information for this product can be accessed at www.fieldcommunicator.com/techcert.htm LABEL DRAWINGS Figure B-1. All 375 Field Communicators will have a similar label to the one below. 44.0mm 375 Field Communicator Emerson Process Management Distribution Ltd...
  • Page 105 Product Certifications Figure B-2. Approval Ex label example (KL option only) 44.0mm R = 1,5 mm II 2 G (1 GD) EEx ia IIC T4 BVS 03 ATEX E 347 IS for CL I, ZONE 0, AEx ia IIC T4 CL I, DIV 1, GP A, B, C, D APPRO VED APPRO VED...
  • Page 106 Product Certifications Figure B-3. Battery Pack Label example (all) 375 Field Communicator Battery Pack Use only with 375 Field Communicator WARNING - BATTERIES MUST BE CHARGED IN A NONHAZARDOUS LOCATION ONLY WARNING - SUBSTITUTION OF COMPONENTS MAY IMPAIR INTRINSIC SAFETY Emerson Process Management Serial No.
  • Page 107: Approval Drawings

    Product Certifications APPROVAL This approval drawing can also be found on the www.fieldcommunicator.com website. DRAWINGS...
  • Page 108 Product Certifications...
  • Page 109 Product Certifications...
  • Page 110 Product Certifications B-10...
  • Page 111: Appendix C Graphics Information

    To view the graphical representations, you need a device with enhanced EDDL, 375 system software version 2.0, and a 375 Field Communicator with a Graphics license, which can be enabled in your 375 Field Communicator from the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility. See the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility online Help for more information.
  • Page 112: Screen Layout

    Graphics Information SCREEN A 375 Field Communicator has four elements on a screen. The Command Bar is a row of icons on the top LAYOUT of the screen. The Tag Bar displays the device type and device tag of the connected device. The buttons let you modify the appearance of a screen by panning, zooming, or resetting the screen.
  • Page 113: Buttons

    Graphics Information BUTTONS Use the following buttons to modify the appearance of the graphs and charts on your screen: Pan - Tap this button, select a point in the chart, and drag to move the chart back and forth in the window.
  • Page 114: Graphics Options

    Graphics Information GRAPHICS OPTIONS Images An image is a full screen display of a device. Images can include logos and various graphics, such as tanks. To view the image, select the image label in the menu. The full screen image is shown. To return to the menu view, press any key or tap the touch screen.
  • Page 115: Charts

    • Gauge - Displays a gauge chart, similar to an analog car speedometer. NOTE If a chart is displayed for an extended time period, the 375 Field Communicator will have decreased response time due to the large number of data points in the chart.
  • Page 116 Use the buttons to pan, zoom, and reset the chart. Use the left arrow button on the 375 Field Communicator or the back arrow icon on the screen to close the chart view and return to the previous menu.
  • Page 117 Use the buttons to pan, zoom, and reset the chart. Use the left arrow button on the 375 Field Communicator or the back arrow icon on the screen to close the chart view and return to the previous menu.
  • Page 118 Use the buttons to pan, zoom, and reset the chart. Use the left arrow button on the 375 Field Communicator or the back arrow icon on the screen to close the chart view and return to the previous menu.
  • Page 119 Use the buttons to pan, zoom, and reset the chart. Use the left arrow button on the 375 Field Communicator or the back arrow icon on the screen to close the chart view and return to the previous menu.
  • Page 120: Graphs

    Use the buttons to pan, zoom, and reset the graph. Use the left arrow button on the 375 Field Communicator or the back arrow icon on the screen to close the view and return to the previous menu.
  • Page 121: Glossary

    Card Reader A USB device that is capable of reading the 375 System Card, which is located under the battery pack in the 375 Field Communicator. You can use a card reader to transfer system software and device descriptions to a 375 from the Easy Upgrade Programming Utility.
  • Page 122 375 Field Communicator and can be played back. Event capture files can be useful in diagnosing problems. To create event capture files on a 375, you must turn on the Event Capture function from the Settings menu.
  • Page 123 EDDL, a 375 Field Communicator with a Graphics license, and the 375 system software version 2.0. If the 375 Field Communicator does not have a Graphics license, enhanced DDs can still be used. However, the graphical representations will not be displayed.
  • Page 124 Once instantiated, these blocks operate like any other block in the device. The 375 Field Communicator supports the commands to instantiate and to delete function and transducer blocks in a fieldbus device.
  • Page 125 Communicator. You can order and download licenses for the F OUNDATION fieldbus application, Easy Upgrade option, and the Graphics option. The 375 Field Communicator must be licensed for the Easy Upgrade option before you can download licenses for the F...
  • Page 126 Stand By A power option that turns off the screen display and parts of the 375 Field Communicator. Use this feature to save battery life or to reduce the boot-up time. The green, slowly flashing multifunction LED indicates the 375 Field Communicator is in stand by mode.
  • Page 127 G-vii User Configuration A configuration that is created offline or that is transferred to a 375 Field Communicator from another program. Editing a device configuration within the 375 Field Communicator will change it to a user configuration. User data file A text (.TXT) file created by a user either on a PC or with the ScratchPad...
  • Page 128 G-viii...
  • Page 129: Index

    .rec files 2-16, G-ii Operating time A-2 .txt files 2-19, G-vii Pack 2-4, 2-7, 2-26 Reduced life 2-9, 2-15, 2-25 Numerics Retrain 2-15, 2-25 375 Main Menu 2-11 Specifications A-2 Bench wiring 4-7 Blocks About 375 2-12 Delete 4-19 Address 4-17...
  • Page 130 Changing Power supply/charger 2-7 Device parameters 4-1 Specifications A-3 Fieldbus polling 4-21 Contrast 2-13 HART polling 3-17 Copying I/O Block Schedule 4-18 HART configurations offline 3-6 Ignored status messages 3-18 Text 2-21 Menu Title 3-18 Cutting text 2-21 Modes 4-13 Slot Time 4-21 D/A trim 3-13 Charge A-3...
  • Page 131 Expansion port 2-7 Overview C-1 Graphs C-10 Factory Mutual B-2 Fast key 3-2 HART Features 3-2 Application 2-11 375 Basic 2-7 Comparing offline 3-7 Advanced 4-18 Copying offline 3-6 Fieldbus Basic 4-2 Deleting offline 3-6 HART Basic 3-2 Device G-iii...
  • Page 132 New configuration 3-3 IrDA Offline 3-3 Adapter 2-17 Online 3-11 Association G-v Open configurations 3-4 Interface 2-7, 2-18 Polling 3-17 Protocol G-iv Renaming offline 3-7 Alphanumeric keypad 2-7, 2-9, A-2 Saving online configuration 3-12 Backlight 2-7, 2-9 Sending configurations 3-6 Enter 2-8 Short tag 3-18 Fast key sequences 3-2...
  • Page 133 Menu HART 3-3 375 Main 2-11 On/Off/Stand By key 2-5, 2-6, 2-7, 2-8, Block 4-14 2-10, 2-18, 2-20 Drop down menu C-3 Online Fieldbus Diagnostics 4-23 Fieldbus 4-5 Fieldbus Main 4-4, 4-21, 4-22 HART 3-8 Fieldbus Online 4-5, 4-20 Licensing 2-19, G-v...
  • Page 134 Segment G-vi Usage A-3 Selecting text 2-21 Weight A-1 Self test 2-26 ST_REV 4-3 Sending HART configurations 3-6 Stand By G-vi Sensor trim 3-13 Enter 2-6 Settings Fieldbus application 2-6 About 375 2-12 HART application 2-6 Backlight 2-12 Leave 2-6...
  • Page 135 Mode 2-6, 2-8, 2-10, 2-14 Selecting 2-21 Timer 2-6, 2-12, 2-14, 2-15, 2-18, Undoing 2-21 2-20, 2-25 Time/Date 2-13 Starting up 2-5, 2-11 Timers Status Auto-off 2-6, 2-12, 2-14, 2-15, 2-18, Device 4-16 2-20, 2-25 Messages 5-6 Backlight 2-12, 2-15, 2-25 Number of Ignored 3-1, 3-18 Stand By 2-6, 2-12, 2-18, 2-20, 2-25 Storage A-3...
  • Page 136 Wiring Fieldbus 4-7, 4-8 HART 3-9 Troubleshooting 5-4 XPAND button 3-5 Zoom In button C-3 Zoom Out button C-3...
  • Page 138 Emerson Process Management of our products at any time without notice. 00375-0047-0001, rev E All rights reserved. The Emerson logo is a trademark and service mark of Emerson Electric Company. All other marks are the property of their respective owners.

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