eurotherm 507 manual

File Name:eurotherm 507 manual.pdf
Size:3929 KB
Type:PDF, ePub, eBook, fb2, mobi, txt, doc, rtf, djvu
Uploaded13 May 2019, 21:50 PM
Rating4.6/5 from 685 votes
Last checked7 Minutes ago!

eurotherm 507 manual

Discover everything Scribd has to offer, including books and audiobooks from major publishers. Start Free Trial Cancel anytime. Report this Document Download Now Save Save Eurotherm 507 PDF For Later 0 ratings 0% found this document useful (0 votes) 45 views 2 pages Eurotherm 507 PDF Uploaded by Rachel Description: Eurotherm-507-pdf Full description Save Save Eurotherm 507 PDF For Later 0% 0% found this document useful, Mark this document as useful 0% 0% found this document not useful, Mark this document as not useful Embed Share Print Download Now Jump to Page You are on page 1 of 2 Search inside document. Simple to set-up in analogue, non-isolated form and ready to run from its default settings. Size 1: 105mm Wide x 80mm Deep x 140mm High. Ventilation space above and below: 50mm, Ventilation space at sides: 0mm. Heat Loss at max output: 20W. Exactly the same as SSD Drives and Eurotherm Drives branded producting bearing the same legacy part number. Somes specified as 507002000. Use this product in Current Control for Oerlikon Blanchard grinding machine magnets. The 503 Cube Manual (now obsolete) is a link below also: We've sent you a message containing a confirmation link. Click the link to complete the process. DC Thyristor drives optimise voltage and ensure your production line stays in check. Very cost effective for high power or regenerative applications. Contact our team for more information on our DC Drive range available. The 591C range is a 591S 2 Quadrant Parker SSD Stack with a DC Digital Door. The 591P range is a 2 Quadrant Parker SSD Drive. The 591PX range is a 591S 2 Quadrant Parker SSD Stack with a PXD Door. The 599P range is a 2 Quadrant Parker SSD External Stack Drive. The 591P-DRV range is a 2 Quadrant Parker SSD Drive. The 591S range is a 2 Quadrant Parker SSD Stack. We'll help you source it. We'll help you source it. By clicking “Accept”, you consent to the use of ALL the cookies.

However you may visit Cookie Settings to provide a controlled consent.Out of these cookies, the cookies that are categorized as necessary are stored on your browser as they are essential for the working of basic functionalities of the website. We also use third-party cookies that help us analyze and understand how you use this website. These cookies will be stored in your browser only with your consent. You also have the option to opt-out of these cookies. But opting out of some of these cookies may have an effect on your browsing experience. This category only includes cookies that ensures basic functionalities and security features of the website. These cookies do not store any personal information. It is mandatory to procure user consent prior to running these cookies on your website. Available in 3. 6 and 12A armature ratings the feature packed minimum footprint design is ideal for speed or torque control of permanent magnet or shunt wound DC motors from single-phase supply. CE marked and fully compliant with the European Low Voltage Directive, the complete range is suitable for operation on either 110V or 230V AC supplies. It had little or no effective feedback control, meaning it slowed heavily even with moderate cuts. I knew my 10EE had been able to do much better on the Argon-thyristor 'Modular' drive, so I attempted to restore that.I was not able to make it fully functional. Eventually, I got tired of chasing gremlins and gave up to try a newer and better solid-state DC drive. Torque and speed are controllable independently and over the entire range from zero to maximum ratings (torque proportional to current supplied, speed proportional to voltage). This is well-matched to lathe applications, where various speeds-and-feeds requirements reflect back to the prime mover as motor speed and torque requirements. Peak and short-term delivered power can be multiples of the continuous rating.

This is also well-matched to machining, with short periods of heavy cutting interspersed with lighter cuts. While a DC motor has nominal, or ?nameplated? HP and torque ratings, it can deliver and sustain multiples of that power for short periods, subject primarily to heat dissipation and mechanical limits. A 5 HP DC motor can replace a stock AC motor rated from 7.5 to 10 HP. The DC motor control converts the AC input power to a variable voltage and current-limited DC supply, typically through a switched rectifier design. For all their advantages, DC motors are not used as much these days for machine tools because the motors themselves became too expensive. Brushed designs also require periodic maintenance for brush inspection and replacement and commutator refinishing. However, in my case, I already had the DC motor and was advised that new-old-stock SSD drives are very affordable, so why convert to a less advantageous AC design??? Along the way to completion the initial tests with a very smooth 514C-16 revealed a bad vibration. Bill encouraged me to tear down the motor, clean up the commutator, replace bearings and brushes, and I also decided to replace backgear bearings, belts and mount isolation bushings. It was not until then that I discovered a badly bent brush holder, oddly worn brush, and damage to the commutator that had all been preventing any form of DC Drive from working well. While I had the motor apart, I added a salvaged tachogenerator. The extra care was worth it. I now have a fully functioning DC 4Q SSD drive that freaking rocks! The 507 is a 1-Quadrant motor drive. It does not need to brake or reverse in this use. I am using a 514C-16 which is only rated for 16-amp full load current. The motor I have calls for more than that - 18 FLA. The 16 Amp capable 514C-16 “should really have been” a 32 Amp-capable 514C-32.

In spite of the apparent shortfall, we have made the less-costly unit work, and work very well, by pushing the available input voltage up into a range that gives it a bit more headroom, then using its option of allowing up to 150% overload (24 A) for 60 seconds each time called on. The transformer primaries are wired in parallel and the secondaries in series with polarity connected for boost. The combined transformers provide 332 VAC input to the 514C-16 DC Drive. The SSD-507 used to power the shunt field is given 240VAC line input. Both the 514C and 507 drives have a full-wave-bridges for field power included. These were not used on either drive. The SSD 514C and SSD 507 are analog, not digital, so are simple to wire and set up. Once power is supplied (fused with semiconductor type fuses), there is simple control wiring and armature and field power output connections and control switches and potentiometers settings. The manuals are fairly easy to follow (I think I have read it a dozen times) and provide details for the required set up procedures. I am also using a big-ass 25 mH Hammond choke on the armature power output to smooth out the imperfectly flat DC waveform of the SSD’s thyratrons. With that choke, or 'ripple filter', the motor drive is silky smooth throughout the speed range. I have to thank Bill for all his time and help and input through this whole process and response to my many questions. There is absolutely no way I could have gotten this far without his input on how implement it. The time he spent on the keyboard and on the phone was invaluable in me obtaining a running, functioning drive. Just a short time ago, I had no idea what a 4Q SSD drive was. Now I make chips with one! The wiring, control location, and how they are setup to operate was a different personal choice for me.There are many different ways to accomplish the same thing and I will likely tweak things in the future.

I am using the original primary DISC switch on the front of the 10EE to provide overall power or not. When on: the blower operates, the green switch illuminates (visual power on), my digital tach powers on, the back gear interlock solenoid gets power, and both the SSD 514C and SSD 507 get power. Everything is fused with semiconductor type fuses. I brought in a neutral line and have both 240VAC and 120VAC provided from a 30A disconnect within reach of the lathe. I am currently using the coolant pump switch to ENABLE the 514C and find that I generally leave this on all the time. My emergency off switches are wired in series with this ENABLE circuit. The ENABLE circuit allows the 514C to function. To actually operate the motor, the RUN circuit of both the 514C and 507 are switched. I am using the ELSR lever DPDT switch to accomplish this. The spindle lock switch is wired in series with the 514C RUN switch, preventing motor RUN if the spindle is locked. Speed is controlled by two speed set-point 10K ohm pots. One pot for the SSD 514C and one pot for the SSD 507. The 514C pot is the 4Q control. A single potentiometer provides speed control for both the forward and reverse direction and braking. On the SSD 514C drive itself, control pots P1 and P2 adjust the ramp-up and ramp-down (brake) rates. I currently have them set at about 80% maximum and get good ramp up without over-shoot and good braking. It is easy to control speed from zero RPM up to maximum in either forward or reverse, 3000 RPM max with my Kinamatic. With the 514C at maximum base speed (forward or reverse) the second 507 speed set-point pot is used to control excitation of the shunt field to manage field weakening to obtain 3000 RPM. Two pots may not seem ideal for full range speed control, but actually function great in use. There are plans to integrate the two controllers with a single speed set-point pot in the future.

To make best use of this, the already-mounted tachogenerator will need to be integrated with other changes that slave one SSD drive to the other for a Field Regulator.More on the tachogenerator when we have done the research and testing. If the lathe is switched off with my ELSR lever RUN circuit, the spindle coasts to a stop without any braking function at all. To brake 4Q dynamically, RUN must be switched on, and the speed set-point pot used to 'call for' braking. As with may others, I use a lathe in the run-cut-off-measure, run-cut-off-measure mode and prefer to return to the set speed by just moving the RUN lever on-off. This briefly turns the SSD back on again, and causes it to command zero speed - like a 'reset' - before ramping back up to the set point- then switches it off before the ramp-up begins. I will post more details as I finalize it. While the motor was out of the lathe for bearings and cleanup, I also installed a Tachogenerator on the tail end of it. For the time being, IR.Tachometer feedback is seen as the holy-grail of DC Drive control. Much of this set-up and test is beyond my resources with only one lathe and one motor. I will continue to work with Bill and his 'many motor, many DC Drive' experimental test bench to implement it. Meanwhile, I can make the chips he does not bother to make! Mark The scope traces for the 514C show the ramp up from zero RPM to base speed and then ramp down. The spike during initial ramp up is the 507 kicking in and slowing down ramp-up as the field strengthens. The second scope image is a zoomed section of the DC waveform feeding the armature. Both from the 514C. I will continue to work with Bill and his 'many motor, many DC Drive' experimental test bench to implement it. Meanwhile, I can make the chips he does not bother to make! Mark At least I don't have to dig Bronze chips outta the Lady Wife's carpet. (or navel!

) I have to credit Mark with dragging me out of the doldrums and back to the 'bench' after minding a dying Mum, then standing estate executor duty over a longish period. We were not sure how well this would work. I made a grievous error in advising him he needed an SSD 514C-16, as I use for 3 HP motors, large frame AND small. His FIVE HP motor, 18 or 19 FLA, really should have had the larger SSD 514C-32 (32 A). Two things made the less-costly 'undersized' 16A drive work, and ultimately work very well: - Strapping the 514C-16's optional '150% (of 16A) for 60 seconds' option always true. Lots of SSD drives out there in 10EE land. Fewer than 100% that use a full-isolation transformer, not auto-transformer, and also boosted above the minimum (to 332 VAC for this one, 349 VAC for my own ones). Further, AFAIK, we two are the only ones also making actual use of the ripple filter and the marked benefit it adds to both smoothing, reducing stress and noise, and supporting lower, but still-useful direct-drive RPM. Widely used and well-documented trick for 'quiet' elevators, nothing at all newly invented - just researching of what had once been seen as 'best current practice', but forgotten decades ago in OUR edge-case of DC motors.Why the use of a 4 quadrant drive, since there is really no negative load on the drive.Since the loads here are all positive and reverse is a mater of armature polarity could the 512c drive be used. Braking would be a matter of loading resistors and maintaining field voltage to make the motor act as a generator?Why the use of a 4 quadrant drive, since there is really no negative load on the drive.Since the loads here are all positive and reverse is a mater of armature polarity could the 512c drive be used. Braking would be a matter of loading resistors and maintaining field voltage to make the motor act as a generator? A 4Q drive needs no external 'contactors' to make that happen, hence no arcs, sparks, contact wear, nor large spikes.

- secondly, braking is better, faster, simpler, and cheaper when it can push the energy back up the grid instead of into heating braking resistors, locally. Again with no relays, contactors, contact wear, arcs, sparks or spikes. - third, there are types of ordinary turning - heavily unbalanced work, for example, that actually benefit from the 4Q control of an over-running load. - fourth, installation and configuration is easier, safer, and cheaper. Fewer switches, no relays or contactors, no braking resistors, no need to find one or more safe places to house any of that and isolate it from heat, vibration, or operator shock hazard. - fifth, to make 4Q 'just work' stouter AND more sophisticated components are utilized. Have to be. Result is a more rugged drive better able to protect itself. Finally - the price of a better and easier to install 4Q 514C is not all that much higher than that of a 1Q 512C, brand-new. There are also far more 514C 4Q in the used market because so many OTHER users made the same 4Q choice years ago. 512C can be made to work. Peter, in the UK, did a recent one. AFAIK, he is pleased enough with it. Integrating it with the old DC panel, its contactors and braking resistors wasn't rocket insemination, but it was work those of us using 4Q drives didn't have to engineer, sort components for, run wire - nor even leave any space for. And reversing? At really low RPM, just for a lark, I can 'rock' a 10EE spindle back and forth with the 514C in well under a full revolution. Might one-day use that to shake paint cans.It isn't so much a matter of maintaining originality but because making a replacement cover all the functions requires a lot of knowledge and effort. It usually ends up with something that will make the spindle turn but otherwise is a mess. Modern drives can do a better job, but you have to know what you are doing. There have been several conversions documented here that appear to be really successful, but not many.

It looks like you have done it right and also illustrates how much effort it takes. Another ancillary result of your installation is that you do not have to stand on your head to work on it. The first time I worked on a Modular, I started having serious doubts as to whether at my advanced age I would be able to finish the job, simply because the positions I had to get in hurt too damned much. Then someone came along with a forklift and put the lathe on a couple of heavy duty horses. I need to try a filter choke on my magamp control. I used capacitors, but they are working very hard and like to fail. Happy chipmaking. BillThere have been several conversions documented here that appear to be really successful, but not many. It looks like you have done it right and also illustrates how much effort it takes. Where did others do not as well. Cheaped-out. Took shortcuts. That's about all. - Thought they could get by with low-boost or NO boost.The first time I worked on a Modular, I started having serious doubts as to whether at my advanced age I would be able to finish the job, simply because the positions I had to get in hurt too damned much. Then someone came along with a forklift and put the lathe on a couple of heavy duty horses. That will pull-out of the former MG's doghouse on rollers - much as a WiaD's 'works' do. Even the controls on my one are slated for RJ-45 jacks and CAT5'S' screened 'patch' cord remoting. Motor peckerhead has already been shed.I used capacitors, but they are working very hard and like to fail. The single-phase SCR's we are taming are seriously rude bastards at abrupt switching anywhere short of full-on loads. Nearly vertical rise, 'remaindered' Sine wave tail-off to zero-cross. Lower the RPM demand, lower the ON portion of the duty cycle, wiiiiiider the gap between power pulses, and harder it is for the motor ALONE to smoothly integrate the area under the (ugly) 'curve'. Mind - a 514C has EIGHT trigger coils. Four each direction.

Adding the choke makes that very, very close to as smooth as the original MG, but not.quite. yet. Good 3-Phase DC Drives similarly cheat to derive 24 pulse mode rather than the native six. No real need of ripple filters, but OY. How smooth they could be if so equipped. May play with one next fall.The capacitor gives over 300 volts DC from a 240 VAC supply. The motor insulation will take that if you have the DC equally divided between plus and minus ref frame ground. Using only a choke requires a boost transformer since the capacitor charges to near peak voltage and the choke doesn't. The magamps are not the typical design. I wrapped the control windings over the power ones to get close to complete saturation. Then I had to wind them and make the rest of the setup. I could have used a couple of toroid cores, but winding heavy wire on toroids is not my idea of entertainment. Another thing I notice is that Mark understands electronics, which is often not the case when machinists try these conversions. Of course, machinists are not supposed to study electronics. A while back I was asked to trouble shoot the spindle drive on a LeBlond Makino mill. When the customer called tech support, he happened to comment that the spindle encoder was working properly. The tech guy asked how he knew. When he replied that we had checked it with an oscilloscope, tech guy said it was the only time a caller had said that. Machine shops are not supposed to have oscilloscopes. On a basically choke input filter a little capacity on the input side makes a big difference because it provides a floor for the choke to work against. BillThe capacitor gives over 300 volts DC from a 240 VAC supply. The motor insulation will take that if you have the DC equally divided between plus and minus ref frame ground. The 'large frame' 3 HP Reliance goes into commutator arc-flash around 330-360 VDC, 'normal' coil connections, carbon-dust dirty, perhaps higher-yet if squeaky-clean.

I run my 'nominal' 230 VDC around 275, 'nominal' 115 VDC Field max set to 140, have ripple-filtering on the Field as well as the armature. Of course, machinists are not supposed to study electronics. Just happens to be an ME degree rather than an EE degree, and didn't initially think he had the electronics. Once you have the maths and can grok a new set of units. Migrating from one field of Engineering to another is not as hard as it might be for others. Did buy the Rigol 'scope for the project, but wot they hey - they are useful critters anyway. I'd also want a logic analyzer and a decent Protocol Analyzer - just as I had for International 'Gateway' Telco switches and digital routers, etc. but then. I don't pay others to fix the 'puters on the Jaguar, either, so. They are 'current' animals first and always, need a zero-cross or near-as-dammit to cut-off, voltage peaking right next door to the bridge array is counterproductive. TWO chokes, caps in between, then again ahead of the Armature. Where have we seen that before. But even any caps at all are more added failure-points than good sense. Lot more Iron and copper than one could squeeze into a console radio or a Gates 5 kW AM broadcast transmitter of the 1930's. BTW. already scheming a 'Kelvin' lead at former-peckerhead to reduce IR feedback latency. Tacho feedback increases the useful regulated range from 2% and 10:1 for IR to 0.1% and 100:1 for good tachogenerator. Ripple filter, Kelvin lead, modest filter just may split the dif for less cost and hassle than trying to squeeze a tacho into the MG base casting space, TS-ward end of the motor. Which dasn't even have an exposed shaft on the 3 HP large frame. Mark's Modular of course HAD space, even with the longer 5 HP GE KinaMatic. He fabbed an extension to the already-exposed shaft, fabbed standoffs to mount a known-good tachogenerator he picked up used from a nearby CNC repair shop. It works, too!

We just haven't sorted the needfuls for the Field-Weakened range just yet. I will need the smallest of the Servo-Tek line, and probably bought new. At least they are still US-made!For the Sheldon I have a simple 3 section Variac feeding three of the transformers like the one I sent you to a full wave three phase bridge. That feeds a 15 hp DC motor, primitive but works well. For my South Bend, which now resided in a local motorcycle shop, I made two of the same transformers into saturable reactors by stripping off the secondary windings and keeping the 240 V primary. I put control windings on the outside legs, sort of inside out for normal reactor design. The two are run in open delta and controlled by a single MOSFET. The 5 hp motor formerly ran a locomotive air conditioner compressor. It will slip the flat spindle belt, so that is the elastic limit of the design. They are 'current' animals first and always, need a zero-cross or near-as-dammit to cut-off, voltage peaking right next door to the bridge array is counterproductive. Where have we seen that before. They supply whatever current they are set up for and that is that. One of the things I especially like is that the starting surge is limited to the rated max running current, much easier on the commutator. Just for grins, I have started the 10EE with the spindle locked. It draws rated current, no more. I can't leave it that way long because all the current is going through one armature winding instead of being distributed between all, but nothing blows up. The current limitation does not depend on a safety circuit functioning but is built in, intrinsic to the design. Re engineering, my personal observation has been that a person needs a certain amount of intelligence for life support and housekeeping and from there on the ability to understand electronics, like the ability to make money, resides in a separate lobe of the brain, as Alistair Cooke pointed out.

Those who have it can understand circuitry easily; those without it can never see how some people do it. Schooling helps get all the ducks in line but no amount can help some. BillThat 24 A is just twice the nominal 12 FLA of the 3 HP 'large frame' Reliance, time-limited, as well, so no real risk. I've no need to use that for accel, but it surely does make braking and reversing much faster on the 3 HP, and was the primo contributor to allowing Mark to get by on a 18 FLA motor with only a nominal 16A drive. He has essentially ZERO risk of over-cooking his 5 HP KinaMatic, so we are both well-pleased with the work of the SSD folks. And, while it was a lot of work, I learned a lot and hope this helps anyone else struggling with their tube drive and considering retrofit drive options.Practical Machinist is the easiest way to learn new techniques, get answers quickly and discuss common challenges with your peers. Register for the world?s largest manufacturing technology forum for free today to stay in the know. Learn more about us. All rights reserved. Register today. To learn more, please refer to the cookie policy. We'll bring you the most relevant peer-to-peer conversations happening in the trade and tips and tricks to help you get the job done. You may unsubscribe at any time. Versions 3.05 and later. HA179891 issue 6. March 2011. Declaration of Conformity. Manufacturer’s name. Eurotherm Automation SA. Manufacturer’s address:Product type. Power Management and Control units. Models. Safety specification:EMC emissions specification: EN60947-4-3:2000 Class A. Including amendment A1. EMC immunity specification:Eurotherm Automation SA hereby declares that the above products conform to theEurotherm Automation SA further declares that. Signed. Dated. Signed for and on behalf of Eurotherm Automation. Kevin Shaw. IA249986U740 Issue 6 Feb 10 (CN26093). Restriction of Hazardous Substances (RoHS). Epower, EPowerMC. Product group. Table listing restricted substances.

ChineseProduct. EPower. Driver. Power Module 50A. Power Module 100A. Power Module 160A. Power Module 250A. Power Module 400A. Power Module 500A. Power Module 630A. Power Module 800A. Power Module 1000A. Power Module 1300A. Power Module 1700A. Power Module 2000APower Module 2000APower Module 3000A. Power Module 4000AToxic and hazardous substances and elements. Hg. Cd. Cr(VI)Approval. Name. Position. Martin Greenhalgh. Quality Manager. IA029470U740 Issue 4 Dec 09 (CN25945). Signature. Date. EPower MC CONTROLLER USER GUIDEHA028838 iTools help manual. Software effectivity. This manual relates to units with software version 3.05France. Europe:Contents. Page i. EPOWER mC controller USER GUIDEPage ii. PageEPower MC CONTROLLER USER GUIDE. Table of Contents (Cont.). SectionPagePage iii. EPOWER mC controller USER GUIDE. Section. Contents. Page iv. SectionPagePage v. PagePage viEPower MC CONTROLLER USER GUIDE. SectionPageContents. Page vii. Page viii. Table of Contents (Cont.)Section. PageB2.2 Feedback EXAMPLES FOR typical three phase networks..................... 237. B2.2.1 Two phase control with Delta-Star transformer and 3S load.............. 237. B2.2.2 Two phase control with Delta-Star transformer and 3D load............. 237. B2.2.3 Three phase control with Delta-Star transformer and 3S load............ 238. B2.2.4 Three phase control with Delta-Star transformer and 3D load............ 238. B2.2.5 Three phase control with Star-Star transformer and 4S load.............. 239. B2.2.6 Three phase control with Delta-Delta transformer and 3S load........... 239. B2.2.7 Three phase control with 6D primary and 4S secondary with 4S load...... 240Contents. Page ix. This page is deliberately left blank. Page xIntentional interruption is prohibited.Conductor crossNote. The instrument shall have one of the following as a disconnecting device, fitted within easy reach ofIf it is suspected that the fuse isThe manufacturer’s nearest service centre should be contacted for advice.

The cabinet must be closed under normal operating conditions. AdequateThere must be no obstructions (aboveIf more than one set of units is located in the sameIf more than one unit is to be cooled using the same water circuit, care mustIt is stronglyThe water pipe used to connect the unit to cooling water installation must be made of insulating material. The length of insulated pipe between the unit’s inlet or outlet and any metal supply or drain pipe mustAll metal pipe sections associated with the cooling water installation must be electrically linked to safetyIt is recommended that a safety earth leakage current monitoring system be installed for each phase. For convenience when performing maintenance and repair operations, it is recommended that waterWhere this is impractical,Page 1This is defined (in EN60947-1) as an electrical circuit in which the voltage cannot. The definition of ELV is complex as it depends on environment, signal frequency etc. See IEC 61140 for furtherPrecautions against static electrical discharge must be takenProtective-conductor terminal. AC supply onlyPage 2These thyristor stacks areThe Driver Module includes the following analogue and digital inputs and outputs, fitted as standard:Two analogue inputs. One analogue output. One change-over relay under software control, configurable by the user. Also fitted are a Watchdog relay, a configuration port and an isolated EIA485 port for attaching an optional. Remote Display.Other options provide for external voltage and current feedback and for predictive load management. A communications port is located on the front face of the driver unit. A number of protocols (e.g. Modbus. Profibus) are supported, and the protocol can be easily changed by replacing a plug-in module (which containsSection two of this manual gives connector locations and pinouts.