UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual 70-82-25-119 January 2009 Honeywell Process Solutions
Notices and Trademarks Copyright 2008 by Honeywell Revision 5 January 2009 WARRANTY/REMEDY Honeywell warrants goods of its manufacture as being free of defective materials and faulty workmanship. Contact your local sales office for warranty information. If warranted goods are returned to Honeywell during the period of coverage, Honeywell will repair or replace without charge those items it finds defective.
About This Document Abstract This document provides descriptions and procedures for the Installation, Configuration, Operation, and Troubleshooting of your UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer. Contacts World Wide Web The following lists Honeywell’s World Wide Web sites that will be of interest to our customers. Honeywell Organization WWW Address (URL) Corporate http://www.honeywell.com Honeywell Field Solutions http://www.honeywell.com/ps Technical tips http://content.honeywell.
Symbol Definitions The following table lists those symbols used in this document to denote certain conditions. Symbol Definition This CAUTION symbol on the equipment refers you to the Product Manual for additional information. This symbol appears next to required information in the manual. WARNING PERSONAL INJURY: Risk of electrical shock. This symbol warns you of a potential shock hazard where HAZARDOUS LIVE voltages greater than 30 Vrms, 42.4 Vpeak, or 60 VDC may be accessible.
Contents 1 INTRODUCTION ................................................................................................... 1 1.1 Overview.........................................................................................................................................1 1.2 Features ...........................................................................................................................................3 2 SPECIFICATIONS...........................................................
5.7.12 5.7.13 5.7.14 Manual Starting/Stopping the Auto Cycle .....................................................................31 Auto Cycle Fail ..............................................................................................................32 Conditional Sequencer Steps..........................................................................................32 5.8 Pharma Display ............................................................................................................
6.16 Variables Configuration ..........................................................................................................105 6.17 Communication Configuration................................................................................................106 6.18 Maintenance Configuration.....................................................................................................108 7 INPUTS AND OUTPUTS WIRING.....................................................................
9 10 11 12 13 OUTPUTS CALIBRATION ................................................................................ 178 9.1 Overview.....................................................................................................................................178 9.2 Output Calibration ......................................................................................................................179 TEMPERATURE INPUT CALIBRATION ..........................................................
15.13 Appendix L – Leak Detection in PPB Applications ............................................................226 15.14 Appendix M – Procedure for Low Level ppb Dissolved Oxygen Testing ..........................227 15.15 Appendix N – Sample Tap Electrode Mounting Recommendations...................................229 15.16 Appendix O – Auto Clean and Auto Cal Examples ............................................................231 15.17 Appendix P – AutoClean and AutoCal Theory and Piping ......
Tables Table 3-1 Procedure for Unpacking and Preparing the UDA2182 ______________________________ 10 Table 3-2 Panel Mounting Procedure ____________________________________________________ 11 Table 4-1 Procedure for installing AC Power Wiring ________________________________________ 17 Table 5-1 Function of Keys____________________________________________________________ 22 Table 5-2 Display Details Functions _____________________________________________________ 24 Table 5-3 Changing PID Parameters on the D
Table 11-1 Cal History items _________________________________________________________ 189 Table 12-1 Status Messages __________________________________________________________ 192 Table 12-2 Probe Calibration Diagnostics________________________________________________ 193 Table 12-3 Auto Cycle Fail Messages___________________________________________________ 194 Table 12-4 Pharma Fail Messages______________________________________________________ 195 Table 14-1 Part Numbers__________________________________
Figure 8-2 Resetting ORP Offset ______________________________________________________ 156 Figure 8-3 Resetting Calibration Trim __________________________________________________ 162 Figure 8-4 Resetting pH Offset ________________________________________________________ 165 Figure 8-5 Display of Probe Bias Test Done in Air ________________________________________ 173 Figure 8-6 Resetting Pressure Offset or Bias Volts_________________________________________ 177 Figure 9-1 Resetting Output 1 Offsets (exampl
Introduction 1 Introduction 1.1 Overview Multi-function instrument The UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer is the next level of dual channel analyzers providing unprecedented versatility and flexibility. The UDA2182 can accept single or dual inputs from Honeywell Direct pH, pH from preamp, ORP (Oxidation Reduction Potential), Contacting Conductivity and Dissolved Oxygen sensors. Measurements for Dual channel units can be arranged in any combination of measurement.
Introduction Outputs Two standard Analog outputs 0 –20 or 4–20 mAdc, 750 ohms maximum, isolated from inputs, ground, and each other, and independently assignable to any parameters and ranges Proportional to user-set output range(s) of selected parameter(s). One optional Analog output 0 –20 or 4–20 mAdc, 750 ohms maximum, isolated from inputs, ground, and each other, and independently assignable to any parameters and ranges.
Introduction 1.2 Features Standard and solution temperature compensation Measured pH temperature is compensated in one of two ways. Electrode temperature sensitivity is automatically compensated to display the correct pH value at temperature. In addition, displayed pH can be optionally normalized to a solution temperature of 25°C as determined by the current Solution Temperature Coefficient, which is expressed in units of pH/°C with precision to the hundredths decimal place.
Introduction Password protection Keyboard security protects configuration and calibration data. A password (up to four digits) can be configured. If the security feature is enabled, the password will be required to access configuration and calibration software functions. Auto Clean/Auto Cal Built-in real time clock is used to set-up versatile cycles that can be used to initiate automatic sensor cleaning and then calibration.
Specifications 2 Specifications 2.1 Specifications UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Display Display Ranges Keypad Case Material Performances (Under reference operating conditions) Operating Conditions Standard Analog Output Optional Analog Output January 2009 Graphical LCD with white LED Backlight Viewing Area: 66.8 mm (W) X 35.5 mm (H) Dot Pixels: 128 (W) X 64 (H) pH: 0-14 pH Temperature: -10 to 110°C (14 to 230°F) ORP: -1600 to +1600 mV Conductivity: 0.
Specifications UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Control Loop/Outputs Standard Alarm/ Control Relays Optional Additional Alarm/Control Relays Alarm/Control Settings Remote Preamplifier Input Option pH Temperature Compensation Calculated pH from Differential Conductivity Auto Buffer Recognition (pH) Conductivity Compensations Dissolved Oxygen Measurement Auto Clean/ Auto Cal Function Event History Screen Calibration History Screen Power Requirements Wireless Interface RS422/RS485 Modbus RTU Slave Communica
Specifications UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Ethernet TCP/IP Communications Interface (Optional) Safety Compliance CE Compliance Case Dimensions Enclosure Rating Installation Ratings Weight Mounting Type: 10 or 100 BaseT; auto-speed and auto-polarity sensing Length of Link: 330 ft. (100 m) maximum. Use Shielded twisted-pair, Category 5 (STP CAT5) Ethernet cable. Link Characteristics: Four-wire plus shield, single drop, five hops maximum IP Address: IP Address is 192.168.1.
Specifications ATTENTION The emission limits of EN61326 are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when this equipment is operated in an industrial environment. Operation of this equipment in a residential area may cause harmful interference. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and may cause interference to radio and television reception when the equipment is used closer than 30 meters (98 feet) to the antenna (e).
Unpacking 3 Unpacking, Preparation, and Mounting 3.1 Overview Introduction This section contains instructions for unpacking, preparing, and mounting the Analyzer. Instructions for wiring are provided in Section 4 (power wiring) and Section 7 (input wiring). Software configuration is described in Section 6. The UDA2182 Analyzer can be panel, wall, or pipe mounted. Each unit has (4) 22.22mm [.87"] dia. holes on the bottom of the unit for lead wires and conduit fittings.
Unpacking 3.2 Unpacking and Preparing Procedure Table 3-1 Procedure for Unpacking and Preparing the UDA2182 Step Action ATTENTION For prolonged storage or for shipment, the instrument should be kept in its shipping container. Do not remove shipping clamps or covers. Store in a suitable environment only (see specifications in Section 2). 1 Carefully remove the instrument from the shipping container. 2 Compare the contents of the shipping container with the packing list.
Unpacking Panel Mounting Dimensions 138 [5.43] +1 -0 +.04 -0 138 [5.43] Panel Cutout +1 -0 +.04 -0 Customer will need to provide a rear panel support plate to maintain NEMA4 protection if primary panel thickness is less that 2.3mm [0.09”] thick CUSTOMER PANEL 1.6[.06] to 6.35 MAX[0.25] 156 [6.14] 33.5 [1.32] 152 [5.98] 156 [6.14] (4) 22.22[.
Unpacking Rear Panel Support Plate Dimensions Figure 3-2 Rear Panel Support Plate Dimensions 12 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual January 2009
Unpacking Pipe Mounting The analyzer can be mounted vertically or horizontally on a pipe. Use the bracket and hardware supplied in the mounting kit. Select 1 inch or 2 inch U-Bolts. ATTENTION Pipe mounting is not recommended if the pipe is subject to severe vibration. Excessive vibration may affect system performance. M8 Nut M8 Lock Washer M8 Flat Washer M5 X 10mm long screw with M5 lock washer (2 places) Note orientation of hole and slot in mounting bracket. Hole is to be in the upper position. 195.
Unpacking Wall Mounting Dimensions The analyzer can be mounted on a wall. Use the bracket and hardware supplied in the mounting kit. 188.1 [7.40] 195.06 [7.680] Left hand Side View 97.53 [3.840] 195.1 [7.68] 97.5 [3.84] 195.1 [7.68] 83.9 [3.30] 38.5 [1.51] Front View Mounting Bracket Horizontal 77 [3.03] 83.9 [3.30] 167.6 [6.60] Four slots in bracket for 6.0mm [1/4 “] dia mounting bolts supplied by customer 83.9 [3.30] 167.8 [6.61] Front View Mounting Bracket Vertical 38.5 [1.52] 77 [3.
Power Wiring 4 Power Wiring 4.1 Overview Introduction This section contains instructions for installing ac power wiring for the Analyzer, in preparation for performing configuration setup as described in Section 6. We recommend that you wait to install input and output wiring (See Section 7) until after Configuration Setup. During configuration the software will determine for you, which relay to use for each feature. What’s in this section? The topics in this section are listed below. Topic See Page 4.
Power Wiring 4.2 General Wiring Practices WARNING Qualified personnel should perform wiring only. Safety precaution WARNING A disconnect switch must be installed to break all current carrying conductors. Turn off power before working on conductors. Failure to observe this precaution may result in serious personal injury. WARNING An external disconnect switch is required for any hazardous voltage connections to the relay outputs.
Power Wiring 4.3 Power Wiring Considerations Recommended wire size Observe all applicable electrical codes when making power connections. Unless locally applicable codes dictate otherwise, use 14-gauge (2.081 mm2) wire for ac power, including protective earth. Power supply voltage and frequency within specs The power supply voltage and frequency must be within the limits stated in the specifications in Section 2. 4.
Power Wiring Step Action screws that hold the retainer and slide the retainer to the left until the retainer tabs disengage from the terminal boards. 4 Refer to Figure 7-1 for the location of the Power Supply/Analog Output/Relay Output board. Insert a screwdriver into the hole in the middle of the terminal board and pull out gently. Slide the board half way out. There is a notch in the terminal board into which you can slide the retainer tabs and hold the board in place while wiring.
Power Wiring Analog Output 1 (+) Analog Output 1 (–) Analog Output 2 (+) Analog Output 2 (–) Relay Output 1 (N.O.) Relay Output 1 (COM) Relay Output 1 (N.C.) Relay Output 2 (N.O.) Relay Output 2 (COM) Relay Output 2 (N.C.
Operating the Analyzer 5 Operating the Analyzer 5.1 Overview Introduction This section contains instructions for operating the Analyzer. What’s in this section? The topics in this section are listed below. Topic 20 See Page 5.1 Overview 20 5.2 Analyzer Overview 21 5.3 Key Navigation 22 5.4 Displays Overview 23 5.5 Input Displays 25 5.6 PID Displays 26 5.7 Auto Cycle Displays 28 5.8 Pharma Display 33 5.10 Status Display 41 5.11 Event History 46 5.
Operating the Analyzer 5.2 Analyzer Overview The UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer is the next level of dual channel analyzers providing unprecedented versatility and flexibility. The analyzer can accept single or dual inputs from Honeywell Direct pH, pH from preamp, ORP (Oxidation Reduction Potential), Contacting Conductivity and Dissolved Oxygen sensors. Measurement for Dual channel units can be arranged in any combination of measurement.
Operating the Analyzer 5.3 Key Navigation Table 5-1 shows each key on the operator interface and defines its function. Table 5-1 Function of Keys Key Display Function • When process values are on display: Use DISPLAY to cycle between PV Displays, PID Loop Displays, Auto Cycle Displays, Pharma Displays, Cation Display, Status Displays and an Event History Display. • In Setup mode, calibration mode, or calibration edit mode, use DISPLAY to abort current mode and return to the last accessed online display.
Operating the Analyzer 5.4 Displays Overview Viewing the Displays Display To view display screens, push the key. Pushing the Display key repeatedly scrolls through screens which show the current status of pH/ORP, Conductivity, or Dissolved Oxygen Concentration. There are displays for PID, Auto Cycle, and Pharma. It also lets you view a Status Display and an Event History Display.
Operating the Analyzer Online Functions Table 5-2 Display Details Functions Detail Function Process Variable Values When two input boards are installed, the default online screen displays both PVs and their units of measure, as determined by the input boards, the probe (if memoryembedded) or any measurement configuration options that may be available. When only one input board is installed, the default online screen displays one PV and its units in a larger font size.
Operating the Analyzer 5.5 Input Displays Two Input Display Press Display . You will see: PV1 Value Relay 1 Physical State White – De-energized Black - Energized Tag Name UDA2182 1 7.00 Solution Temperature Compensation PV1 C4H9NO 1 Output 1 Bargraph* Solution Temperature Compensation PV2 Relay 2 Physical State White – De-energized Black - Energized 2 0.000 Output 2 Bargraph* NaCl 2 PV Units 3 Relay 3 Physical State White – De-energized Black - Energized pH 25.
Operating the Analyzer 5.6 PID Displays Overview When PID 1 or 2 is active - there is a display screen for each. There is a sub-screen that allows editing of the Setpoint value, Setpoint Source, Control Mode, and Output value. You can also enable or disable Accutune and Tune Set. Selecting Control Display Display Press until you see the PID Display screen. If PID 1 and 2 have been configured, press DISPLAY again. In each instance, you can edit some control parameters. See Table 5-3.
Operating the Analyzer Changing Parameters on the PID Display When either PID Display is on the Display screen, you can edit the Setpoint value, Setpoint Source, Control Mode, and the Output value. You can also enable or disable Accutune and Tune Set. Table 5-3 Changing PID Parameters on the Display Press Enter Action to access the PID Parameters. You will see: PID LOOP 1 LSP SP Source Mode Output Tune Set 2 0.00 Local SP Manual 0.
Operating the Analyzer 5.7 Auto Cycle Displays 5.7.1 Overview Auto Cycling allows each input probe to be automatically rinsed and calibrated on a recurring schedule, in response to an event, or on demand. Auto cycling is supported with Setup Menus ( Section 6.15- Auto Cycle Configuration), Status Displays (Section 5.10 – Status Display) and Operational Displays (Section 5.7 as well as Event History (Section 5.11) and Calibration History logging (Section 11). 5.7.
Operating the Analyzer 5.7.3 How it works Each occurrence of a sequence of actions for the cleaning and calibration of a probe is a cycle. The status message “Auto Cycle n Active” appears for the duration of a nonfailing cycle (where n refers to 1 or 2).
Operating the Analyzer 5.7.5 Hold Active If Hold Active is enabled in Auto cycling Setup, then the values remain in the hold state during auto cycle. When Hold is active on either input, the status message “Hold Active” is displayed and the specific PV value flashes at a very slow rate. When Hold is activated manually from the front panel Hold button, the values remain in the hold state until its state is changed via the front panel again. 5.7.
Operating the Analyzer 5.7.12 Manual Starting/Stopping the Auto Cycle Pressing Enter on the Auto Cycle Operational Display brings up an operator panel menu that enables you to manually start or stop an auto cycle sequence or place the cycle in Hold, regardless of whether or not the cycle timer is configured. Start cycle is visible when the Auto Cycle is not active and Stop Cycle is visible during an auto cycle.
Operating the Analyzer 5.7.13 Auto Cycle Fail The status message “Auto Cycle n Fail” is displayed during a fail state. Once detected, the current cycle proceeds immediately to the Probe Insert step (if enabled) or to the Resume Delay step. The fail state remains for the duration of the Resume Delay, whereupon the fail state returns to zero and the fail message is cancelled. A fail state also provides a detail message in the lower half of the Auto Cycle display regarding the specific reason for the error.
Operating the Analyzer 5.8 Pharma Display 5.8.1 Overview The Pharma Parameter is available when a Conductivity Input is enabled. Pharma supports USP (United States Pharmacopoeia) and PhEur (Pharmacopoeia Europa) standard procedure stages for determining Purified Water. Selecting Pharma Type USP or PhEur (in Section 6.6 – Conductivity Input Configuration) enables the Pharma monitor screen and adds it to the sequence of displays accessed by each press of the Display button.
Operating the Analyzer The UDA also supports Pharma Europa (PhEur) section 2.2.38, which specifies tests for determining Highly Purified Water which are identical to USP Stages 1, 2 and 3. PhEur adds a less demanding test for determining Purified Water at the end of the sequence. 5.8.3 Access to Pharma Display • When Pharma is enabled (see Input Configuration – Section 6.
Operating the Analyzer Table 5-6 Selecting the Pharma Test on Display Press Enter Action to access the Pharma Op Panel. A pop-up dialog box will appear: Pharma Test PCT Warn Stage 1 80.
Operating the Analyzer 5.8.5 Pharma Warning and Fail Signal The Pharma 1 warning limit is entered from the op-panel for stage 1 and is user selectable. The digital output “Pharma n Warn” is available (See Digital Source Selection - Table 6-4). The Pharma Fail signal is generated whenever any of the following conditions are met: Stage 1 – Measured Conductivity exceeds 100% Stage 1 – Temperature not within range of 0-100 degrees C Stage 2 – Conductivity is 0.
Operating the Analyzer 5.9 Cation Calc Display 5.9.1 Overview This group allows you to configure dual conductivity inputs for cation or degassed CO2 measurement. The cation selection of Ammonia or Amines will display a calculated pH value from differential conductivity and provide continuous pH monitoring using reliable, maintenance free conductivity cells. An outline of the conductivity cells’ installation is illustrated in Figure 5-6.
Operating the Analyzer Degassed CO2 The dual input UDA can also be configured for degassed CO2 measurement by employing cells #2 and #3. Here the cation effluent stream is degassed of CO2, typically by heating the cation effluent stream to a near boiling temperature. This heating step results in CO2 out-gassing. The resulting 25°C compensated conductivity measurement of Cell #3 is lower in value in proportion to the amount of dissolved CO2. 5.9.
Operating the Analyzer Note: The relationship between the electrolytic conductivity and the pH of ammonia and amines is well established in the technical literature. It must be understood that the UDA was designed for accurate results over the pH range of 8 to 10.5 based on ammonia or amine chemistries. Other chemistries such as phosphate or systems that employ alternative anions, such as borate, cannot be expected to realize results with similar accuracy.
Operating the Analyzer 5.9.7 Troubleshooting In normal operation, both the direct electrode pH measurement and the pH from differential conductivity should very closely match each other. If they DO NOT match each other, the possible causes are listed below: 1. Upsets in water chemistry, such as cation exchange resin exhaustion, can cause the pH readings to not agree with each other. CHECK EXCHANGE RESIN 2.
Operating the Analyzer 5.10 Status Display Overview The Status Displays let you see the status of the Alarm Status, PID Alarm Status, Logic Status, Input Status, Output levels, Relay states, Monitor Status, Math Values, Aux Values, Auto Cycling, Variables, Comm Status, System Status, and the Calculated values (Calc Values available only if both units of measurement are identical).
Operating the Analyzer Status Display Logic Status Input Status Output Levels Parameter Status (Read Only) Logic 1 Logic 2 Logic 3 Logic 4 ON In 1 Fault In 2 Fault OK or Fail OK or Fail Digital In 1 Digital In 2 On or Off On or Off Output 1 mA Output 2 mA Output 3 mA Output Level in Milliamps Status Definition Read Only Off Read Only – depends on the Input selected Read Only – depends on the Output type selected at setup “Outputs”, “Output n”, “Source”: None Input 1 PV Input 2 PV Input 1 Tm
Operating the Analyzer Status Display Parameter Status (Read Only) Status Definition Math Values Math 1 Math 2 Math 3 Math 4 Analog Values Read Only – Shows the calculated values of the Math blocks. Aux Values Switch 1 Switch 2 Func Gen 1 Func Gen 2 Analog Values Read Only – Shows the calculated values of the blocks in the Aux Group. This includes the current output of the Switch and Function Generator blocks.
Operating the Analyzer Status Display Auto Cycling (if configured) 44 Parameter Status (Read Only) Status Definition WebPgLngSet EE/RT/PC Identifies the web page language set programmed into the Communications card. EE web pages support English, French, German, Italian and Spanish.
Operating the Analyzer Status Display Calc Values (if configured) Parameter Sum Status (Read Only) Value Status Definition Available only if both units of measure between the two input boards are identical. Difference See Table 6-5 for configuration.
Operating the Analyzer 5.11 Event History Overview Event History records events with timestamp. Events recorded include setup change, power on, calibrations (no values) and alarms with detail available on alarm type and source by scrolling and selecting event name. Status warns of event history at 50% and 90% and when erasing old records. Access to Event History Displays Displa • Press until you see: EVENT HISTORY Setup Chg Alarm 1 On Setup Chg Hold On Setup Chg Power On 04.19 08:58 03.15 13:02 03.
Operating the Analyzer Clear Event History • Press • Use the menu. keys to select “Maintenance” then press • Use the keys to select “Display” then press • Use the keys to select “Clr Evt Hist” then press • Use the screen. keys to select “Yes” then press January 2009 Setup to display the Main menu. Enter Enter Enter to enter the sub- to enter the sub-menu. Enter to allow change.
Operating the Analyzer 5.12 Process Instrument Explorer Software Overview Process Instrument Explorer lets you configure your analyzer on a desktop/laptop or Pocket PC. For details see Process Instrument Explorer manual #51-52-25-131. Features • Create configurations with intuitive software program running on a Pocket PC, a Desktop or a laptop computer. · • Create/edit configurations live; just connect software to analyzer via IR port.
Operating the Analyzer Infrared communications The infrared connection provides a non-intrusive wireless connection with the instrument and maintains its waterproof integrity when used in conjunction with the optional PIE (Process Instrument Explorer Software). No need to get access to the back of the analyzer to communicate with the instrument, no need to take your screw driver to wire the communication cable, no wiring mistake possible.
Operating the Analyzer 5.13 Modbus Communications Overview The UDA2182 provides Modbus communication support on two communication interfaces using the optional Communication Card. A general summary is listed below. For details see UDA2182 Communications User Guide #70-82-25-126. Summary Communications Card (Optional) The Communications card provides one Serial Port (RS485) and one Ethernet Port.
Configuration 6 Configuration 6.1 Overview Introduction Configuration is a dedicated operation where you use straightforward keystroke sequences to select and establish (configure) pertinent setup data best suited for your application. To assist you in the configuration process, there are prompts that appear in the Main Setup menu and associated sub menus.
Configuration 6.3 Main Setup Menu Accessing the Main Menu Press Setup . The main Menu will appear. Setup Inputs Outputs Relays Alarms Monitors Math Logic Auxiliary Control PID Control* Auto Cycling Cycling* Variables Communication Maintenance *Some item are dependent on the Option selection Menu Indicators An upward-pointing arrow indicator above the menu at the left end of the header appears when there are currently menu items above the screen accessible by moving the cursor up.
Configuration Proportional Output), Pulse Frequency (Pulse Frequency Type), Frequency Prop (Frequency Proportional), or On/Off type and associated parameters. Alarms Configuration ( Table 6-8) - configure Alarm 1 through 4 for Alarm’s Source and associated parameters. Monitors Configuration (Table 6-9) – configure Monitor 1 through 4 for Monitor Type, Source and associated parameters. Math Configuration (Table 6-10) – configure Math 1, 2, 3, and 4 for Input Source, Math Type, and associated parameters.
Configuration 6.4 Basic Configuration Procedure Introduction Each of the Set Up groups and their functions are pre-configured at the factory. If you want to change any of these selections or values, read the “General Rules for Editing” and follow the procedure in Table 6-1. This procedure tells you the keys to press to get to any Setup group and any associated parameter prompt. 6.4.1 General Rules for Editing Selecting a parameter for edit: • Display the screen containing the parameter.
Configuration Basic Configuration Procedure Table 6-1 Basic Configuration Procedure Step 1 Operation Enter Set Up Mode Press Setup Result Setup Inputs Outputs Relays Alarms Monitors Math Logic Auxiliary PID Control* Control Auto Cycling* Cycling Variables Communication Maintenance The Main Menu is displayed. to scroll and select a setup group (Example – Use Inputs). The selection will be highlighted.
Configuration 6 Enter the Value or Selection Enter Enters value or selection made into memory after another key is pressed. Repeat the procedure for changing any parameter for any group. 7 To Abort the Changes Made 8 Exit Setup Mode January 2009 Exit Exit Any changes made to a parameter value will revert to the original value before editing. Until you see the main Setup screen.
Configuration 6.5 Analog and Digital Signal Sources Overview This section contains a list of signals that are available for connection as digital and analog sources.
Configuration Table 6-3 Analog Signal Sources Analog Signal Description Definition Input 1 PV Input 1 Process Variable PV Source selection Input 2 PV Input 2 Process Variable PV Source selection Input 1 Temp Input 1 Temperature Input 1 Temperature Selection Input 2 Temp Input 2 Temperature Input 2 Temperature Selection Pharma Out 1 Pharmacopoeia Output 1 Input 1 Pharmacopia 1 Output (for Conductivity) = percent of USP stage limit Output = 100 * pv in uScm / USP stage limit Valid for Conduc
Configuration PID Out 2 PID Output 2 PID 2 Output in percent (0 to 100). Normally connected to a proportional current (Current Type) or time proportional or frequency proportional relay. Anlg Var 1 Analog Variable 1 Initial values of Analog Variable 1 applied at power on. Anlg Var 2 Analog Variable 2 Initial values of Analog Variable 2 applied at power on. Anlg Var 3 Analog Variable 3 Initial values of Analog Variable 3 applied at power on.
Configuration Out 1 Fault Output 1 Fault Out 2 Fault Output 2 Fault Out 3 Fault Output 3 Fault Hold Hold Engages Hold of Analog Inputs Pharm 1 Warn Pharmacopoeia 1 Warning The Pharma 1 Display ( Section 5.8) outputs digital Warning signal whenever the measured conductivity exceeds the Percent Warning Value selected in the “Pharma Op Panel” on the Pharma Display (Stage 1only) Pharm 1 Fail Pharmacopoeia 1 Failure The Pharma 1 Display ( Section 5.
Configuration AC 2 Cal 2 Auto Cycle 2 Calibration Point 2 Auto Cycle 2 digital output (Cycle Start Source) configuration selection See Table 6-16 Auto Cycling Configuration. AC 2 Fail Auto Cycle 2 Failure Auto Cycle 2 Failure is active whenever an Auto Cycle 2 failure occurs Auto Cycle 2 digital output (Cycle Start Source) configuration selection See Table 6-16 Auto Cycling Configuration.
Configuration 6.6 Inputs Configuration Overview This group lets you select pH/ORP, Preamp pH, Conductivity, or Dissolved Oxygen Input type and the associated output parameters. Accessing Inputs Menu Press Setup Use the to display the Main menu. keys to select “Inputs” then press Enter to enter the sub-menus. Input 1 and Input 2 – Direct pH/ORP, Preamp pH, Conductivity, or Dissolved Oxygen are available for selection.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Temp Deg F or C (Temp Type = Manual) 14.0 to 230.0ºF default = 77ºF Solu Temp Comp None (default) Custom H20 NH3 Phosphate Morpholine (Not ORP) Solution pH/ºC (Solu Temp Comp = Custom) -10 to 110ºC default = 25ºC 0.000 (default) to -0.050 (Not ORP) 64 Parameter Definition Temp Deg F or C will appear depending on what Temperature Unit was selected in “Maintenance” setup group, parameter “Temp Units”.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Input 1 or 2 Preamp pH Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition The pH Preamp input card measures pH and accepts inputs from a Durafet series Preamp, a glass Meredian II Preamp or a Durafet series Cap Adapter. The pH Preamp input is similar to the pH/ORP input shown previously and has an identical Setup/Inputs parameter menu with the following important differences: No ORP measurement. ORP is not selectable as a PV Type in Setup/Inputs.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition Solution pH/ºC 0.0 (default) to -0.050 pH/ºC Measured pH is displayed and transmitted normalized to a solution temperature of 25°C as determined by the current Solution Temperature Coefficient. This is expressed in units of pH/°C with precision to the hundredths decimal place. The parameter “Solu Temp Coeff” allows the selection of the following entries. Follow the “General Rules for Editing” in section 6.4.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Input 1 or Input 2 Conductivity Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition For every cell constant the PV type includes selections for both conductivity µS/cm and conductivity mS/cm. Conductivity µS/cm displays µS/cm and provides standard range solution type selections: None, NaCl, Morpholine, HCL, Acid, and NH3. Conductivity mS/cm displays mS/cm and provides wide range solution type selections: None, HCl, NaCl, H2SO4, and NaOH.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter PV Type Select Cell Constant First Selection or Range of Setting Cond μS/cm (NIST-default)+ Cond mS/cm – (NIST) Concentrtn TDS ppb TDS ppm TDS ppt Resistivity Cond mS/m (ISO-Default)+ Cond S/m – (ISO) Concentrtn TDS ppb TDS ppm TDS ppt Resistivity Cond μS/m + parameter selected in MAINTENANCE Æ INPUTS menu PV Range Parameter Definition These selections are only available with regard to the Cell Constant selected (See “Cell Constant”).
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting TDS Factor (only PV Type TDS) 0.010 1.000(default) 2.000 The TDS Factor is a conversion value applied to conductivity to derive total dissolved solids, in units of ppm per μS/cm. Temp Type 8550Ω Therm (default) 1000Ω RTD Manual 8550Ω Thermistor -10.0 to 140.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Solu Temp Comp 70 Selection or Range of Setting None Custom H20 NH3 PO4 C4H9NO HCl NaCl (default) H2SO4 NaOH Wire Len Feet + 0 to 1000 ft default = 0 Wire Len Meters + 0 to 304.80 default = 0 Parameter Definition Measured Conductivity and Resistivity can optionally be temperature compensated to 25°C for a specific solution type. TDS and concentration are always measured based on a specific solution type.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Wire Size AWG + Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition 16 AWG 18 AWG(default) 20 AWG 22 AWG January 2009 Wire Size Sq mm + 0.33 to 2.08 default = 0.82 Pharma Type None PhEur USP PhEur - Pharmacopoeia Europa default = None standard procedure stages for determining Purified Water Pharma PV High -99999.00 to 99999.00 (default 10.000) Pharma PV High Value – Measured solution conductivity value scaled for 100% Pharma PV Low -99999.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Input 1 or Input 2 DO Parameter PV Type Selection or Range of Setting DO% Sat DO Concen (default) Dissolved Oxygen PV Range 0 – 200 ppb, displayable to 20000ppb Parameter Definition The concentration of oxygen dissolved in water (or other liquid) may be described by either “dissolved oxygen (DO) concentration” or percent saturation.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting PV Bias Parameter Definition PV Bias Constant - is used to compensate the input for drift of an input value. -20.00 to 20.00 PPM If PPM Board is installed. -20000 to 20000 PPB If PPB Board is installed. default = 0.000 Failsafe The output value to which the output will go to protect against the effects of failure of the equipment. 0.000 to 20.00 PPM If PPM Board is installed. 0.000 to 20000 PPB If PPB Board is installed.
Configuration 6.7 Outputs Configuration Overview This group lets you select the signal that will be transmitted. Accessing Outputs Menu • Press • • keys to select “Outputs” then press Enter to enter the sub-menu. Use the Output 1, Output 2, or Output 3 and their associated parameters are available for selection. Setup to display the Main menu. • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. Refer to “Section 6.4.1 - General Rules for Editing”.
Configuration NOTE 1. The entries for any parameter are in the units of that parameter. For example: Parameters in engineering units. Input 1 PV Input 1 Temp Input 2 PV Input 2 Temp Pharma Out 1 Pharma Out 2 Parameters in % Control 1 Control 2 Math 1,2,3,4 Output 1,2,3 So in the SETUP OUTPUT menu, for the SOURCE and Hi Range and Low Range values, these look at the units of that source. If retransmitting a pH input, the Hi Range and Low Range values would normally be set to 14 pH and 0 pH.
Configuration 6.8 Relays Configuration Overview Programming the relays consists of selecting the relay type, identifying the input parameter, which activates the relay and selecting whether the relay is energized when the input parameter is on or off. The Relay group lets you select a relay type for up to four relays. When planning relay operation, it is wise to consider the state of the relay when power is not applied to the UDA.
Configuration • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. Enter to display the Refer to “Section 6.4.1 – “General Rules for Editing”.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Relay 1 Relay 2 Relay 3 Relay 4 Frequency Proportional Output Relay Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition Frequency proportional output is a form of a process variable transmitter or control output that pulses the relay as a pulse rate that is proportional to the input signal over a configured relay range. The maximum frequency is set by the cycle time that is configurable between 0.1 and 999 seconds.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Relay 1 Relay 2 Relay 3 Relay 4 ON/OFF Control Relay January 2009 Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition On / Off output relay turns On when the input is greater than the relay high and low ranges and turns off when the input is less than the relay high and low ranges. This allows an on / off control action with an adjustable dead band.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Relay 1 Relay 2 Relay 3 Relay 4 Pulse Output Control Relay 80 Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition Pulse Output relay will provide a fixed duty cycle when the applied input signal is ON. The cycle time and pulse duration are configurable parameters. The relay will be OFF when the applied input is OFF. An inverse parameter allows the input to be inverted for reverse behavior.
Configuration 6.9 Alarms Configuration Overview Alarm 1 through 4 Alarm selections can be connected to any Analog Signal (Table 6-3 Analog Signal Sources). Each alarm supports a setpoint type and value. Alarm selections generate front panel alerts, support latching/acknowledge, with on delay timers.
Configuration Accessing Alarms Menu • Press • Use the • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. Setup to display the Main menu. keys to select “Alarms” then press Enter to enter the sub-menu. Enter to display the Refer to “Section 6.4.1 – “General Rules for Editing”.
Configuration 6.10 Monitors Configuration Overview Monitor 1, 2, 3, and 4 A Monitor Block is used to determine when a process value is greater or less than a specified setpoint. Monitor blocks can be used for ON/OFF type control or, in conjunction with switch and math blocks to change process gain based upon control regions. The Monitor block provides a hysteresis value limit output transitions near the set point value. The Monitor block can be configured as either a High or Low Monitor type.
Configuration NOTE 2: For High Monitor If Input greater than setpoint Output = ON else if Input less than set point – hysteresis, Output = OFF else Output is unchanged For Low Monitor If Input less than setpoint Output = ON else if Input greater than set point + hysteresis, Output = OFF else Output is unchanged 84 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual January 2009
Configuration 6.11 Math Configuration Overview The Math group has four Math selections (Math 1, Math 2, Math 3, and Math 4). Math selections can be connected to any Analog Signal source (Table 6-3). Math blocks include scaling for the linear selection only. The Math Block can also be used for proportional control over the math blocks configured range for control of any Input PV, Temperature, or calculated values by connecting it to a current output, TPO relay, or FPO relay.
Configuration Table 6-10 Math Configuration Sub-menu Math 1 Math 2 Math 3 Math 4 Parameter Type Selection or Range of Setting Linear (default) Parameter Definition Provide a linear output with Gain and Offset with digital filtering. Output = Filter (Gain * (Input) + Offset) Linear is simple linear scale used to retransmit the PV using the High Range as scaled 100% output and the Low Range is the scaled to 0% output. There is no restriction on the High and Low ranges.
Configuration 6.12 Logic Configuration Overview The Logic group has four selections (Logic1, Logic 2, Logic 3, and Logic 4). Logic selections have 2 input sources (A and B) and a selection for the Logic Type – “AND”, OR”, or LATCH. The sources can be any Digital Signal Source (Table 6-4). Accessing Logic Menu • Press • Use the • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. Setup to display the Main menu.
Configuration Table 6-11 Logic Configuration Sub-menu selection Logic 1 Logic 2 Logic 3 Logic 4 Parameter Type Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition None (default) None AND AND -Turns digital output ON when input IN A Source and IN B Source are ON. Thus, If all inputs are ON, then: OUT = ON. If any input is OFF, then: OUT = OFF. OR Note: User must set to “OR” if only one input source is being used.
Configuration 6.13 Auxiliary Configuration Overview The Auxiliary group has four selections (Switch 1 and Switch 2) and (Func Gen 1 and Func Gen 2). Switch Switch selections have 2 input sources (A and B). A switch block is used to select between two analog signals. The switch block can be used for many monitor and control strategies. A Digital Signal Source (Table 6-4) when active will select the B input source of the switch as the output.
Configuration Accessing Auxiliary Menu • Press • Use the • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. Setup to display the Main menu. keys to select “Auxiliary” then press Enter to enter the sub-menu. Enter to display the Refer to “Section 6.4.1 – “General Rules for Editing”.
Configuration Sub-menu selection January 2009 Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition X1 Y1 –99999 to 999999 Default= 0.000 –99999 to 999999 Default= 0.000 X-value at Input Breakpoint 1 Y-value at Input Breakpoint 1 X2 Y2 –99999 to 999999 Default= 0.000 –99999 to 999999 Default= 10.000 X-value at Input Breakpoint 2 Y-value at Input Breakpoint 2 X3 Y3 –99999 to 999999 Default= 0.000 –99999 to 999999 Default= 20.
Configuration 6.14 PID Control Configuration Overview PID (Option) - Proportional (P), Integral (I) and Derivative (D), (3-mode) control action based on the deviation or error signal created by the difference between the setpoint (SP) and the Process variable analog input value (PV). PID Tuning parameters are available. Automatic tuning with Fuzzy Logic Overshoot Suppression can be configured.
Configuration While TRV is active, the output can be adjusted using manual mode from the front-panel. After manual mode is terminated, the output will remain at the level because the output is tied to TRV. ATTENTION Upgrading software on the UDA2182 to a new version will remove PID control (on units where PID has been ordered or been added in the Field).
Configuration Accessing Control Menu (See “Maintenance” Menu item (Section 6.18), “System” selection to Enable PID Control) • Press • keys to select “PID Control” then press Use the menu. PID Control 1 and 2 are divided into 3 sections: Setup to display the Main menu. Enter to enter the sub- PID(n) Config (Table 6-13), PID(n)Tune (Table 6-14), PID(n)Alarms (Table 6-15) • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. Enter to display the Refer to “Section 6.4.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Control Alg Control Action Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition PIDA (default) PIDB Duplex A Duplex B PID A - is normally used for 3-mode control. The output can be adjusted somewhere between 100 % and 0 %. It applies all three control actions -Proportional (P), Integral (I), and Derivative (D) - to the error signal. Note: In PID A, a step change in setpoint will result in a step change in output.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition Bias 0.0 Default -9999 to 99999 Bias that is applied to the Remote Setpoint. RSP Select Monitor (1 – 4) Logic (1 – 4) Digital In (1 – 2) When this input is ON, the Remote Setpoint is used. If set to None, the operator can select the remote setpoint from the PID operator display. FF Source Any Analog Signal See Table 6-3 Feed Forward value that is applied to the output.
Configuration Table 6-14 PID Tuning Sub-menu selection PID 1 Tune PID 2 Tune Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition Accutune Enable Disable (default) When enabled, the analyzer will start controlling to the setpoint while it identifies the process and adjusts the Gain or Proportional Band (P), Rate (I), and Reset Time (D) tuning constants in response to setpoint changes and/or Process Variable disturbances.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Reset -0.02 to 50 default = 1.000 Parameter Definition RESET (Integral Time) - adjusts the control output according to both the size of the deviation (SP-PV) and the time it lasts. The amount of corrective action depends on the value of Gain.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Alm 1 SP2 Type Selection or Range of Setting Same as Alarm 1 Setpoint 1 Parameter Definition Same as Alarm 1 Setpoint 1 Type No Alarm (default) Alm 1 SP2 Value -99999 to 99999 default = 0.000 Alarm 1 Setpoint 2 Value Alm 2 SP1 Type Same as Alarm 1 Setpoint 1 Same as Alarm 1 Setpoint 1 Type No Alarm (default) Alm 2 SP1 Value -99999 to 99999 default = 0.
Configuration 6.15 Auto Cycling Configuration 6.15.1 Overview Auto cycling provides automated timing, control and functionality for the cleaning and calibration of input probes. Each input PV has a dedicated auto cycle function block.
Configuration 6.15.3 Auto Cycling Configuration Table 6-16 Auto Cycling Configuration Sub-menu selection Auto Cycle 1 Auto Cycle 2 Parameter Parameter Definition and Restrictions Auto Cycling Disable (default) Enable Allows auto cycling to be selected. This should be enabled after configuration is complete. Hold Active Enable (default) Disable When enabled, the output(s) sourced by input n for Auto Clean n is in hold during auto cycling.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Start Day 1 to 28 (default = 1) Cycle Interval is Monthly (Dependent parameters) Sunday – Saturday (default = Sunday) Cycle Interval is Weekly 1 to 31 (default = 1) Cycle Interval is Custom, Start Time enabled 0 to 23 (default = 12) Cycle Interval is Monthly, Weekly, Daily 0 to 59 (default = 0) Cycle Interval is Monthly, Weekly or Daily Cycle Interval is Custom, Start Time enabled 0 to 100(default = 0) The period day p
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Resume Dly Mins Selection or Range of Setting 0 to 30.00 (default = 0.50) Parameter Definition and Restrictions Process resume delay in minutes. 6.15.4 pH Auto Cycling Configuration Example The example in Table 6-17 configures the UDA to perform a rinse function once per day, at 8:00 AM, and once per week perform a 1 point Standardization, using 7 buffer. Then once every 4 weeks, perform a complete 2 point Standardize & Slope, using 7 buffer and 4 buffer.
Configuration Sub-menu selection 104 Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition and Restrictions Max Cal Mins 2 If the reading is unstable after 2 minutes then get a “AUTOCYCLE FAIL ALARM”. Resume Dly Mins 5 Wait 5 minutes after cycle completes and sensor is reinserted before removing HOLD and returning to On-Line mode.
Configuration 6.16 Variables Configuration Overview The Variables menu allows you to configure the values that variables are set to when the UDA is first powered on. This group has two selections: Analog This selection lets you configure the initial values of the Analog Variables. Digital This selection lets you configure the initial values of the Digital Variables. Accessing Variables Menu • Press • Use the • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters.
Configuration 6.17 Communication Configuration Overview The communication menu allows you to configure the Communications Card. There are four selections: IR Front Panel – configure the IR Front Panel interface Modbus – configure the byte order RS485 – configure the RS485 interface of the Communications Card. Ethernet – configure the Ethernet interface of the Communication card. Accessing Communication Menu • Press • Use the menu.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Ethernet Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition Address 0 to 999 (default = 0) Modbus RTU Slave ID – 0 is offline Baud Rate 2400 (default) 4800 9600 19200 38400 57600 115200 Modbus RTU Baud Rate Port Reset Off (default) Enable Enable selection resets the Communication card. It should be enabled when configurations for Ethernet are modified.
Configuration 6.18 Maintenance Configuration Accessing Maintenance Menu • Press • Use the menu. • Press to highlight the desired menu selection then press group of parameters. • Press Setup to display the Main menu. keys to select “Maintenance” then press Enter to highlight the parameter selection, then press to enter the subEnter Enter to display the to allow changes. Refer to “Section 6.4.1 – “General Rules for Editing”.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Password Selection or Range of Setting Parameter Definition 0000 (default) to 9999 Setup configuration, calibration and maintenance functions can be password-protected. The password can be any number between 1 and 9999 or letters. (When the password is zero, the operator will not be prompted to enter a password.) Follow the “ General Rules for Editing” to change the digits.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Selection or Range of Setting Cond Units Type Parameter Definition NIST (default) The NIST system of conductivity measurement uses units of centimeters, and in the UDA are specifically µS/cm and mS/cm for conductivity and KΩ-m for resistivity. ISO The ISO system of conductivity measurement uses units of meters, and in the UDA are specifically μS/m, mS/m and S/m for conductivity and KΩ-m for resistivity.
Configuration Sub-menu selection Parameter Temp Units Selection or Range of Setting ºF º C (default) Display Parameter Definition “Temperature Units” allows selection of either degrees C or degrees F for the display of measured temperature on monitor, pharmacopoeia, control and input calibration screens and for the entry of manual temperature input values in Setup/Inputs. When changing the temperature units, the manual temperature input value is not converted. A pop-up message warns you of this.
Configuration Tag Names Clock Select Tag and Press “Enter”. Follow the “General Rules for Editing” to edit the character string. Input 1 Input 2 PID Loop 1 PID Loop 2 Auto Cycle 1 Auto Cycle 2 Pharma 1 Alarm 1 Alarm 2 Alarm 3 Alarm 4 0 to 16 Characters The real-time displays of process values show the instrument’s tag name (or other configurable fixed sixteen-character string) at the top of the screen.
Configuration Output Level 1 Output Level 2 Output Level 3 Off (default) 0% 25% 50% 75% 100% Low Limit High Limit Output action occurs when the “Enter” key is pressed to accept selection. Relay 1 State Relay 2 State Relay 3 State Relay 4 State Off (default) Energized De-energized Relay state action occurs when the “Enter” key is pressed to accept selection. Actual output current is consistent with selected current range of 0 to 20 mA or 4 to 20 mA.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7 Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.1 Overview Introduction This section contains instructions for wiring the inputs and outputs of the Analyzer. What’s in this section? The topics in this section are listed below. Topic 7.1 Overview 114 7.2 General Wiring Practices 115 7.3 Inputs and Outputs 117 7.4 Direct pH/ORP Input Wiring Diagrams 120 7.5 pH Input from External Preamplifier/Cap Adapter Wiring Diagrams 126 7.6 Conductivity 130 7.7 Dissolved Oxygen 131 7.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.2 General Wiring Practices WARNING Qualified personnel should perform wiring only. Safety precaution WARNING A disconnect switch must be installed to break all current carrying conductors. Turn off power before working on conductors. Failure to observe this precaution may result in serious personal injury. WARNING An external disconnect switch is required for any hazardous voltage connections to the relay outputs.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Conform to code Instrument wiring should conform to regulations of the National Electrical Code. Recommended maximum wire size Table 7-1 Recommended Maximum Wire Size Gage Number mm2 14 2.081 power, relays, and PE (protective earth) 18 0.823 inputs 18 0.823 isolated outputs Description Shielded wiring for locations with interference In applications where plastic conduit or open wire trays are used, shielded milticonductor 22 gage (0.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.3 Inputs and Outputs Introduction The analyzer can accept single or dual inputs from Honeywell Direct pH, pH Input from External Preamplifier, ORP, Contacting Conductivity and Dissolved Oxygen sensors. Two analog outputs standard One additional output optional Two electromechanical relays standard Two additional relays optional Two Digital Inputs Wiring these inputs and outputs is described here.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Wiring terminals and board location Communications Board Location Option Board Location Input 1 Board Location with pH, ORP or pH Preamp Input Board* and Terminals Power Supply/ Analog Output/ Relay Output Board Location * Boards can be in either location Input 2 Board Location with Conductivity or Dissolved Oxygen Input Board* and Terminals L1 L2 N Board Retainer Power Supply Terminals Ground Stud Wiring Access Ports Ground Screws (5) Inside case with door open Figure
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Table 7-2 Procedure for installing Input and Output wiring Step 1 Action Go to Configuration setup to view the displays showing analog input, relay, and analog output use. Note the assignments shown. You must wire the unit to match these assignments in order for the analyzer to work as expected (See Section 6). ATTENTION Turn off the power to the analyzer. More than one switch may be required to remove power.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Durafet II Cable shield (yellow) to chassis ground screw Wire Color Signal Name Green Green with Black stripe 15 RKO res- (Low) 14 RKO res- (High) Blue Orange 13 Drain 12 Source Red Black 11 Substrate 10 Reference 9 8 White with Black stripe 7 Counter Orange with Black stripe White Red with Black stripe 6 RTH 3rd Wire 5 RTH Low 4 RTH High Remove pre-wired jumper at terminals 5 & 6 3 2 1 Figure 7-3 Terminal Designations for Durafet II Electrode Janu
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Glass Meredian II Wire Color Signal Name 15 14 13 12 11 Orange White with Black stripe Clear (center conductor of coax) 10 Reference 9 Guard 8 Glass (or ORP) 7 Jumper White 6 5 RTH Low White 4 RTH High 3 2 1 Some cables have connectors on the leads.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring ORP Wire Color Signal Name 15 Cable shield (Yellow) to chassis ground screw 14 13 12 11 Black or Orange Shield Red or Clear (center conductor of coax) 10 Reference 9 Guard 8 Glass (or ORP) 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 Some cables have connectors on the leads.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring HPW7000 Wire Color Signal Name 15 Reference cable shield (White with Green stripe) to chassis ground screw Measurement cable Thermistor cable 13 12 Reference cable Measurement cable shield (White with Green stripe) to chassis ground screw 14 11 Clear (center conductor of coax) White with Black stripe Clear (center conductor of coax) Red Jumper Black White Thermistor cable shield (White with Green stripe) to chassis ground screw 10 Reference 9 Guard 8 Glass (or ORP)
Inputs and Outputs Wiring HB Series pH or ORP Wire Color Signal Name 15 14 13 12 11 White pigtail of Coax 10 Reference 9 Center conductor of Coax 8 Glass (or ORP) 7 Black Green Red 5 RTH Sense RTH Low 4 RTH High 6 3 2 1 Figure 7-9 Terminal Designations for HB Series pH or ORP January 2009 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual 125
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Durafet II External Preamp Wire Color Signal Name Blue 15 (+) 10 Volt Supply Green 14 (-) 10 Volt Supply Black 13 Supply Common 12 Orange 11 pH Input Signal 10 9 8 7 Jumper terminals 5 and 6 White (note: do not connect red wire) 6 RTH 3rd Wire 5 RTH Low 4 RTH High 3 2 1 Figure 7-11 Terminal Designations for Durafet II Electrode with External Preamplifier January 2009 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual 127
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Durafet II Cap Adapter Wire Color Signal Name Blue Green 15 (+) 10 Volt Supply 14 (-) 10 Volt Supply Black 13 Supply Common 12 Orange 11 pH Input Signal 10 9 8 7 Red Red with Black stripe White 6 RTH 3rd Wire 5 RTH Low 4 RTH High Remove pre-wired jumper at terminals 5 & 6 3 2 Cable shield (yellow) to chassis ground screw 1 Figure 7-12 Terminal Designations for Durafet II Electrode with Cap Adapter 128 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual Jan
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Durafet III Cap Adapter Wire Color Signal Name Blue Green 15 (+) 10 Volt Supply 14 (-) 10 Volt Supply Black 13 Supply Common 12 Orange 11 pH Input Signal 10 9 8 7 Red White 6 RTH 3rd Wire 5 RTH Low Red with Black stripe 4 RTH High Remove pre-wired jumper at terminals 5 & 6 3 2 Cable shield (yellow) to chassis ground screw 1 Figure 7-13 Terminal Designations for Durafet III Electrode with Cap Adapter January 2009 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.6 Conductivity 4 Wire Cond. 18AWG (Has no shield) Wire Color Signal name Black 10 Cell Low 9 8 White 7 Green Red Cell High 6 RTH 3rd Wire 5 RTH Low 4 RTH High 3 2 Wire to chassis ground screw 1 Earth Ground Figure 7-14 Terminal Designations for Conductivity with Integral Cable 4 Wire Cond.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.7 Dissolved Oxygen Cable shield (Blue) to chassis ground screw Wire Color Clear Green Signal Name 10 Cathode 9 Reference Red 8 Anode Black* 7 Guard 6 Yellow 5 RTH Low Orange 4 RTH High 3 2 Wire to chassis ground screw 1 Earth Ground * Older Dissolved Oxygen probes may have a White/Black Guard wire instead of a Black Guard wire. Some cables have connectors on the leads.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring Cable shield (Violet) to chassis ground screw Wire Color Signal Name Clear Orange 10 Cathode 9 Reference Yellow 8 Anode 7 Guard Black Pigtail of Coax 6 Green 5 RTH Low Red 4 RTH High 3 2 Wire to chassis ground screw 1 Earth Ground Some cables have connectors on the leads.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.9 Outputs Power Supply/Analog Output/Relay Output Card Analog Output 1 (+) 13 Analog Output 1 (–) 12 Analog Output 2 (+) 11 Analog Output 2 (–) 10 Relay Output 1 (N.O.) Remove the Jumper if you are using an Analog Output 9 Relay Output 1 (COM) 8 Relay Output 1 (N.C.) 7 Relay Output 2 (N.O.) 6 Relay Output 2 (COM) Relay Output 2 (N.C.
Inputs and Outputs Wiring 7.10 Option Card Analog Output 3 (+) Analog Output 3 (–) Case (earth) Ground 15 Digital Input 1 (+)* Digital Input 1 (–)* Digital Input 2 (+)* Digital Input 2 (–)* Case (earth) Ground Relay Output 3 (N.O.) Relay Output 3 (COM) Relay Output 3 (N.C.) Relay Output 4 (N.O.) 12 Relay Output 4 (COM) Relay Output 4 (N.C.
Input Calibration 8 Input Calibration 8.1 Overview Introduction The section describes the calibration procedures for the following: Input Cal – calibrate Input 1 and Input 2 for pH/ORP, Conductivity, or Dissolved Oxygen. For other Calibration Procedures refer to the sections listed below. Output Cal – calibrate Analog Output 1, Analog Output 2, and Analog Output 3 (See Section 1). Temp Input Cal – calibrate Temperature 1 and Temperature 2 for pH/ORP or Conductivity (See Section 1).
Input Calibration 8.2 Calibration Menu Accessing the Main Calibration Menu and sub-menus Press Calibrate . The Main Calibration Menu will appear. CALIBRATION Input PV Cal Input Temp Cal Output Cal Cal History Use the keys to highlight the “Input PV Cal” selection. Press Enter to display the sub-menu for that selection.
Input Calibration 8.3 pH/ORP and Conductivity Overview pH/ORP Calibration Calibration of pH or ORP measuring instruments is necessary because similar electrodes may produce slightly different potentials in the same solution, requiring a corrective adjustment at the measuring instrument. Also, electrode outputs change over a period of time, making periodic recalibration necessary for best performance. Determine recalibration intervals based on operating experience.
Input Calibration 8.4 Recommendations for Successful Measurement and Calibration Selection and care of electrode system or cell essential Successful measurements and calibration depend upon selection and care of the electrode system or cells. Always prepare electrodes or cells and their mountings in accordance with the instructions supplied with them, observing temperature, pressure and flow limitations.
Input Calibration 8.5 pH Calibration 8.5.1 Introduction pH instrument calibration consists of standardization and slope adjustments. Standardization is a pH Offset adjustment to compensate for electrode drift. Slope adjustment is a span adjustment to match the gain of the instrument to the electrode output response. For Durafet III pH electrodes, initial factory default value of offset and slope are automatically uploaded by the UDA. These values will appear in the “pH/ORP Cal” screens Table 8-2, step 4.
Input Calibration 8.5.2 Calibrating pH Electrodes Using Automatic Buffer recognition Analyzer stores information on multiple buffers The UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer contains (in its permanent memory) information on several commonly used buffer solution standards in three groups, including the pH versus temperature characteristics of each. By command, the instrument will automatically select one of these buffers in the selected group and use its values in the calibration process.
Input Calibration Calibration functions Calibrating the pH Offset (Standardization) –. In auto buffer recognition calibration, you can select one of the other buffer pH values directly above or below the recognized buffer value in the current buffer group. (See Table 8-1.) Calibrating the Slope - In auto buffer recognition calibration, you can select one of the other buffer pH values directly above or below the recognized buffer value in the current buffer group. (See Table 8-1.
Input Calibration Procedure Make sure you have selected “PV Type –pH Glass, pH Durafet, or pH HPW” in the Inputs configuration -Table 6-5. Refer to Section 6.4.1 – General Rules for Editing. Table 8-2 Calibrating pH Electrodes Using Automatic Buffer Recognition Step Action 1 Prepare containers of two standard reference solutions.
Input Calibration Step Action 6 Press Enter Screen IN 1 pH/ORP Cal Auto Buffer Cal Buffer Cal Sample Cal Buffer Group pH Offset pH Slope Reset pH Offset Reset pH Slope to select Use ”Auto Buffer Cal” 7 8 • Put the unit in “Hold” mode • Remove the electrode from the process. • Rinse the electrode thoroughly with distilled or de-ionized water Calibrating the pH Offset Enter Press Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen.
Input Calibration Step 12 Action Once the reading is stable Press Enter Screen “Buffer 2 stability check” to change the value of Use the Buffer. “Up/Down changes Buffer” 13 If the calibration fails, an error message will be displayed across the bottom stripe of the screen. Error Messages: Make necessary adjustments and re-calibrate.
Input Calibration Table 8-3 Procedure for Buffering Method of Calibrating pH Electrodes Step Action 1 Press Calibrate Screen CALIBRATION Input PV Cal Input Temp Cal Output Cal Cal History to select Use Input PV Cal 2 Press Enter PV INPUT CAL In 1 pH/ORP Cal In 2 Conduc Cal to select Use Input 1 or 2 pH/ORP Cal 3 Press Enter IN 1 pH/ORP Cal Auto Buffer Cal Buffer Cal Sample Cal Buffer Group pH Offset pH Slope Reset pH Offset Reset pH Slope Use 4 5 • Put the unit in “Hold” mode • Remove th
Input Calibration Step 6 Action Once the reading is stable Press Enter Screen “Change to Buffer 1 value” to change the value to Use match the actual pH of the Buffer 1 solution at its current temperature. “Enter to save, Exit to cancel” 7 Rinse the electrode thoroughly with distilled or de-ionized water. 8 Percent Theoretical Slope Adjustment Enter Press Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen.
Input Calibration 8.5.4 Sample Method of Calibrating pH Electrodes Recommended where pH is stable, or for high-purity water applications This method is recommended only where the pH is stable and changes very slowly. It is also recommended for high-purity water measurement applications. Special instructions for high-purity water applications are provided below. Materials To use the sample method, follow the instructions in Table 8-4. Materials required are: • A clean beaker for collecting the sample.
Input Calibration Step Action 4 Press Enter Screen IN 1 pH/ORP Cal Auto Buffer Cal Buffer Cal Sample Cal Buffer Group pH Offset pH Slope Reset pH Offset Reset pH Slope Use 5 • Put the unit in “Hold” mode • DO NOT Remove the electrode from the process. to select Sample Cal 6 Enter Press Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Place probe in Sample” The display will show the pH of the process as measured by the electrode system.
Input Calibration 8.5.5 Viewing and resetting pH Offset and (Standardization) pH Slope If the calibration is suspect, you can reset the pH Offset and pH Slope and calibrate again. In the same screen as “Sample Cal”, use the “Reset pH Slope”. keys to highlight “Reset pH Offset” or IN 1 pH/ORP Cal Auto Buffer Cal Buffer Cal Sample Cal Buffer Group pH Offset pH Slope Reset pH Offset Reset pH Slope (Read only) (Read only) Figure 8-1 Resetting pH Offset and pH Slope Press ENTER.
Input Calibration 8.6 ORP Calibration 8.6.1 Introduction ORP calibration consists of adjusting the reading of the analyzer to match a known value. There are two types of ORP calibration supported: • To calibrate the system to compensate for changes in electrode potentials over time, the ORP electrode is placed in a reference solution of known ORP value, and the analyzer reading is adjusted to match this value, as described in Section 8.6.
Input Calibration Table 8-5 Oxidation-Reduction Potential of Reference Solutions at Specified Temperature pH Buffer Solution (Honeywell Part Number) 20 °C Temperature 25 °C 30 °C 4.01 @ 25 °C (31103001) 267 mV 263 mV 259 mV 6.86 @ 25 °C (31103002) 100 mV 94 mV 88 mV 7.00 @ 25 °C (not available from Honeywell) 92 mV 86 mV 80 mV 9.00 @ 25 °C **(not available from Honeywell) –26 mV –32 mV –39 mV 9.
Input Calibration Step Action 4 Put the unit in “Hold” mode Remove the electrode from the process. Rinse the electrode thoroughly with distilled or deionized water 5 Press Screen Enter 6 Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Place probe in Sample” The display will show the Oxidation Reduction Potential of the reference solution as measured by the electrode system.
Input Calibration 8.6.3 ORP Calibration Using Voltage Input Calibrates Analyzer only The procedure described in this sub-section calibrates the Analyzer only. It does not involve compensating for electrode drift. Instead, a known millivolt signal is applied to the analyzer input terminals in place of the signal from the electrode, and the UDA2182 is adjusted so that its reading matches the known input.
Input Calibration Step Action Screen 4 Insert a screwdriver into the tab in the terminal board to be wired and pull. Slide the board half way out. There is a notch in the terminal board into which you can slide the retainer tabs and hold the boards in place while wiring. 5 Label and remove the input wiring from the input terminals. Terminals 8 and 10. (See Figure 7-6 Terminal Designations for ORP).
Input Calibration Step Action Screen 12 Once the reading is stable, if it does not match the input “Change to Sample value” to change the value to Use match the Voltage being applied to the input terminals. signal, press Enter “Enter to save, Exit to cancel” 13 Press This will standardize the unit. Enter 14 Take the unit out of “Hold” and return to the calibration menu. 15 Turn off the voltage source and turn off power to the Analyzer. Do not open the case until power is disconnected.
Input Calibration 8.7 Conductivity Calibration 8.7.1 Introduction Each type of cell has an associated cell constant entered during Configuration setup (see Section 6.6). This number is part of the cell model number. However, for greater precision, every Honeywell cell is individually tested at the factory, and a calibration factor unique to that cell is determined. The cal factor for a cell can be found on the plastic tag hanging from the cell lead wires.
Input Calibration 8.7.4 Determining TDS conversion factor To determine the TDS conversion factor, it is first necessary to establish the total dissolved solids in a representative sample of the process. The formal determination of TDS is a laboratory standard method performed on a weighed grab sample of the process fluid. To summarize how to obtain a TDS value: • Suspended solids, if present, are filtered out. • All water is evaporated. • The residue is dried and weighed.
Input Calibration 8.7.5 Performing Calibration Trim Introduction For most applications entering the cal factor for each cell will achieve satisfactory system performance. However, it is possible to perform a calibration trim procedure in which the Analyzer and cell combination are used to measure a reference solution of known conductivity; the reading of the Analyzer is adjusted to match.
Input Calibration Table 8-8 Conductivity of Potassium Chloride Solutions at 25 °C Concentration M* Conductivity (microSiemens per cm) 0.001 147.0 0.005 717.8 0.01 1,413 0.02 2,767 0.05 6,668 * M = Molarity; 1M = 74.
Input Calibration Step Action 5 Press 6 Screen Enter Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Place probe in Sample” The display will show the conductivity of the reference solution as measured by the cell and Analyzer system. “Press Enter when stable” 7 Once the reading is stable, Press Enter “Change to Sample value” to change the value to Use match the actual conductivity of the reference solution at its current temperature.
Input Calibration 8.7.6 Resetting Calibration Trim If the calibration is suspect, you can reset the Calibration Trim and calibrate again. In the same screen as “Sample Cal”, use the keys to highlight “Reset Trim”. IN2 Conduc Cal Sample Cal Cal Trim Reset Cal Trim 1.00 Figure 8-3 Resetting Calibration Trim Press ENTER. The Calibration Trim will be reset to 1.00 (default).
Input Calibration 8.7.7 Cation pH Calibration The UDA allows for a sample calibration of the specific or influent pH value. Here an independent sample is withdrawn from the sampling equipment and pH is determined with equipment of known accuracy. This independent pH value is then entered into the UDA as a pH calibration constant. Recommended where pH is stable, or for high-purity water applications This method is recommended only where the pH is stable and changes very slowly.
Input Calibration Step Action 4 Press Enter Screen CATION PH Sample Cal pH Offset Rst pH Offset Use 5 • 6 Once the reading is stable, 0.00 to select Sample Cal DO NOT Remove the electrode from the process. press Enter Change to Sample Value” keys to change the Use displayed value to match the value on the portable meter. “Enter to save, Exit to cancel” 7 Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Cal Complete” To recalibrate, press “Enter”.
Input Calibration 8.7.8 Resetting pH Offset If the calibration is suspect, you can reset the Ph Offset and calibrate again. In the same screen as “Sample Cal”, use the keys to highlight “Rst pH Offset”. CATION PH Sample Cal pH Offset Rst pH Offset 0.00 Figure 8-4 Resetting pH Offset Press ENTER. The pH Offset will be reset to 0.00 (default).
Input Calibration 8.8 Dissolved Oxygen Calibration Overview The analyzer supports three methods of Dissolved Oxygen calibration: Air Calibration - is done with the probe removed from the process. This is the recommended method of calibration and should be completed unless the process set-up prohibits removing the probe. This is recommended prior to installation as it saves system parameters that are used in optimizing error diagnostics.
Input Calibration Calibrating a Dissolved Oxygen Probe Using Air Calibration Method Introduction This is the simplest and most commonly used method of calibration. ATTENTION If “Initial Installation”, power probe and analyzer for 24 hours before first air calibration. 1. Assure that the probe has been powered for at least one hour. 2. Press the Hold button, if required. 3. Expose the probe to air (or air-saturated water) until the temperature and DO value reading stabilizes.
Input Calibration Step Action 4 Enter Press Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. 5 Press Enter Screen “Place probe in air” The display will show the live Dissolved Oxygen value. Press Enter when ready” “Cal stability check” This screen remains until the Air Calibration is complete. At that time the previous screen is displayed indicating that the air calibration is complete. “Wait for cal complete” 6 “ Cal Complete” This screen gives you an option to exit or recalibrate.
Input Calibration Calibrating a Dissolved Oxygen Probe Using Sample Calibration Method Introduction Sample calibration allows a calibration based on a known dissolved oxygen concentration. It is similar to air calibration except that the known DO value may be entered.
Input Calibration Step Action 4 Press Enter Screen IN1 DO CAL Air Cal Sample Cal Reset Cal Factor Pressure Cal Pressure Offset Reset Prs Offset Bias Scan Bias Volts Reset Bias Volts to select Use Sample Cal 5 • 6 Enter Press Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Place probe in sample” Immerse the probe in the sample of known DO concentration and wait until the DO reading is stable.
Input Calibration Calibrating the Integral Pressure Sensor Introduction The concentration of oxygen dissolved in air-saturated water depends on the barometric pressure. This dependence is automatically compensated for during air calibration using a pressure sensor built into the Analyzer. The purpose of the pressure calibration is to calibrate that pressure sensor. However, this sensor has been factory calibrated and should not require re-calibration.
Input Calibration Step Action 4 Enter Press Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Pressure Sensor Cal” Display shows the barometric pressure value in mm Hg. Once the reading is stable, Change to sample value” Use the arrow keys to change the displayed value until the displayed pressure in mmHg agrees with the known pressure.
Input Calibration before the test was initiated. During this voltage sweep, the probe current is monitored and the graph of current as a function of voltage is displayed. If during the test the probe current rises above a factory-set upper limit, the bias voltage is returned to its pre-test value at 25mV/sec and the test is terminated without completing the full 1.0 Volt sweep. (The bias voltage test may also be terminated at any time by pressing the “EXIT” button.
Input Calibration exceeding 0.8 volts, a second process (water reduction) begins to occur and the current again rises. To achieve stable results, the probe should be operated within the flat region so that small changes in the probe characteristics result in negligible changes in probe current.
Input Calibration Step Action Screen Use to select Bias Scan 4 Enter Press to initiate the Bias Scan screen You will see: IN1 BIAS SCAN Enter to scan 240 0.55V 144μA 160 At any time press “Exit” to abort scan. 80 μA 0 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1V µA may be 0, 40, 80, 120 5 Press Enter Scan in Progress (Example) to start scan The bias voltage is adjusted down from its original value (usually 0.55V) at 25mV/sec until 0V is reached. IN1 BIAS SCAN Scanning 0.05V 13μA 240 160 80 μA 0 0 0.2 0.
Input Calibration Step Action 6 Press 176 Enter to save Screen Screen returns to “IN1 DO CAL” screen. Bias Volts will be indicated on the screen.
Input Calibration Resetting Pressure Offset or Bias Volts If the calibration is suspect, you can reset any of these values and calibrate again. In the same screen as “IN 1 DO Cal”, use the “Reset Bias Volts”. keys to highlight “Reset Prs Offset” or IN1 DO CAL Air Cal Sample Cal Reset Cal Factor Pressure Cal Pressure Offset Reset Prs Offset Bias Scan Bias Volts Reset Bias Volts Figure 8-6 Resetting Pressure Offset or Bias Volts Press ENTER. The selected value will be reset to (default).
Outputs Calibration 9 Outputs Calibration 9.1 Overview Introduction The section describes the calibration procedures for the following: Output Cal – calibrate Analog Output 1, Analog Output 2, and Analog Output 3 For other Calibration Procedures refer to the sections listed below.
Outputs Calibration 9.2 Output Calibration Introduction The UDA2182 is available with two standard and one optional analog outputs. The output signals can be adjusted to trim the high and low output current or voltage values over a range of ± 0.4 % of span to compensate for component tolerance variations. Accessing the Main Calibration Menu and sub-menus Press Calibrate . The Main Calibration Menu will appear.
Outputs Calibration WARNING While the unit is powered, a potentially lethal shock hazard exists inside the case. Do not open the case while the unit is powered. Do not access the output terminal as described below while the unit is powered. WARNING A disconnect switch must be installed to break all current carrying conductors. Turn off power before working on conductors. Failure to observe this precaution may result in serious personal injury.
Outputs Calibration Procedure Table 9-1 Procedure for Calibrating Analyzer Outputs Step Action Screen 1 Turn off the power to the Analyzer. More than one switch may be required to disconnect power. 2 With the power off, open the case: Loosen the four captive screws on the front of the bezel. Grasp the bezel on the right side. Lift the bezel gently and swing the bezel open to the left. 3 Refer to Figure 7-1 for the location of the terminal board retainer.
Outputs Calibration Step Action 8 Press Screen OUTPUT CAL Enter Output 1 Output 2 Output 3 to select Use an Analog Output to be calibrated 9 Press Enter OUTPUT 1 20mA Offset 0 0 4mA Offset Reset 20mA Offs Reset 4mA Offs to select Use ” 20 mA Offset” 10 Press Enter OUTPUT 1 20mA Offset -147 3 4mA Offset Reset 20mA Offs Reset 4mA Offs The right most digit will be “blinking”.
Outputs Calibration Step Action 12 Use to select ” 4 mA Offset” and repeat the process. 13 Screen OUTPUT 1 20mA Offset -147 3 4mA Offset Reset 20mA Offs Reset 4mA Offs Press “Enter” to store the 4mA Offset value. Press “Exit” to cancel. The previous value is retained. 14 If the calibration is suspect, you can reset the 20mA and 4mA Offset and calibrate again.
Outputs Calibration Viewing and resetting 20mA and 4mA Offset If the calibration is suspect, you can reset the 20mAand 4mA Offset and calibrate again. In the same screen as “20mA and 4mA Offset”, use the 20mA Offset” or “Reset 4mA Offset”. keys to highlight “Reset OUTPUT 1 20mA Offset -147 3 4mA Offset Reset 20mA Offs Reset 4mA Offs Figure 9-1 Resetting Output 1 Offsets (example) Press ENTER. The 20mA Offset or 4mA Offset will be reset to 0(default).
Temperature Input Calibration 10 Temperature Input Calibration 10.1 Overview Introduction The section describes the calibration procedures for the following: Temp Input Cal – calibrate (T1) Temperature 1 or (T2) Temperature 2 for pH/ORP or Conductivity For other Calibration Procedures refer to the sections listed below.
Temperature Input Calibration 10.2 Temperature Input Calibration Introduction Temperature Input Calibration lets you monitor a live temperature reading while continuing to monitor the sample. The currently displayed temperature value can be edited through a series of prompts on the screen. The temperature offset value is always displayed in the temperature units selected in the Maintenance setup menu. Accessing the Main Calibration Menu and sub-menus Press Calibrate .
Temperature Input Calibration Step Action Screen Use the keys to highlight the desired “Temperature Input” selection. 3 Press 4 Press 5 Enter T1 pH/ORP CAL Temp Cal Temp Offset Reset Tmp Offs (Read only) Enter Follow the prompts at the top and bottom of the screen. “Place probe in sample” The display will show the temperature of the reference solution as measured by the probe and Analyzer system.
Temperature Input Calibration Viewing and resetting Temperature Offset If the calibration is suspect, you can reset the Temperature Offset and calibrate again. In the same screen as “Temp Cal”, use the keys to highlight “Reset Tmp Offset”. T1 pH/ORP CAL Temp Cal Temp Offset Reset Tmp Offset (Read only) Figure 10-1 Resetting temperature offset Press ENTER. The Temperature Offset will be reset to (default).
Calibration History 11 Calibration History 11.1 Overview Calibration History records every successful input or output calibration with timestamp, with detail available on cal type and before and after cal values by scrolling and selecting cal event name. Calibration records are listed top down from most recent to least recent. Each line in the list consists of a calibration event name and the date and time of occurrence. Successful automatic cals from auto cycling also recorded and identified.
Calibration History 11.2 Clear Calibration History 190 • Press • Use the menu. keys to select “Maintenance” then press • Use the keys to select “Display” then press • Use the keys to select “Clr Cal Hist” then press • Use the screen. keys to select “Yes” then press Setup to display the Main menu. Enter Enter Enter to enter the sub- to enter the sub-menu. Enter to allow change.
Diagnostics and Messages 12 Diagnostics and Messages 12.1 Overview Introduction This section contains information on status and alarm messages, as well as on diagnostics and system error messages and Fail messages. All these messages are displayed on the “Status Message” stripe. If more than one message is active, the display will cycle through all the messages, and then repeat the cycle. What’s in this section? The topics in this section are listed below. Topic See Page 12.1 Overview 191 12.
Diagnostics and Messages 12.2 System Status Messages Overview The following table lists all the error messages that can appear for Measurement errors, Input errors, Output errors, and Alarm Conditions. Table 12-1 Status Messages Status Message Definition HOLD ACTIVE Analog Inputs (PVs) are held at their last active levels by pressing the “HOLD” button, until cancelled by pressing the “HOLD” button again.
Diagnostics and Messages 12.3 Calibration Diagnostics pH/ORP/DO All of the possible errors are detected during a probe calibration and will abort the calibration process with the message “FAIL” appearing briefly, followed by a return to the online pH/ORP/DO display. At that point, the specific error will be displayed as described. In addition, any of following errors may occur during probe calibration and abort the calibration process.
Diagnostics and Messages 12.4 Auto Cycle Fail Messages Overview Auto Cycle Fail is active whenever an auto cycle failure has occurred. The status message “Auto Cycle n Fail” is also displayed during a fail state. Once detected, the current cycle proceeds immediately to the Probe Insert step (if enabled) or to the Resume Delay step. The fail state remains for the duration of the Resume Delay, whereupon the fail state returns to 0 and the fail message is cancelled.
Diagnostics and Messages 12.5 Pharma Fail Messages Overview Pharma Fail is active whenever a Pharma failure has occurred. Status messages are also displayed during a fail state. These messages are listed below: Table 12-4 Pharma Fail Messages Warn Condition Diagnostic Message Stage 1: Measured conductivity exceeds Pct Warning value.
Ethernet and Communications 13 Ethernet and Communications 13.1 Overview For all information relating to the UDA2182 and Communications please refer to the UDA2182 Communications User Guide #70-82-25-126.
Accessories and Replacement Parts List 14 Accessories and Replacement Parts List 14.1 Overview This section provides part numbers for field-replaceable parts and for accessories. What’s in this section? The topics in this section are listed below. Topic See Page 14.1 Overview 197 14.
Accessories and Replacement Parts 14.2 Part Numbers Introduction Part numbers for field-replaceable parts and accessories are provided in Table 14-1.
Appendices 15 Appendices 15.1 Table of Contents Topic See Page Appendix A – Entering Values for Lead Resistance Compensation Appendix B – Entering Values for Lead Resistance Compensation [Titanium Cells] Appendix C - Cyanide Waste Treatment Appendix D – Chrome Waste Treatment 200 202 204 208 PH/ORP 15.2 15.3 15.4 15.5 Conductivity/Resistivity 15.6 Appendix E – Two-cell Applications 15.7 Appendix F – Using a Precision Check Resistor (For Conductivity) 212 216 Dissolved Oxygen 15.
Appendices 15.2 Appendix A – Entering Values for Lead Resistance Compensation (See Appendix B for titanium cells mounted into stainless steel flow chamber 31079198) Introduction If you use standard Honeywell cell lead lengths of 7 or 20 feet connected directly to the Analyzer, no compensation for lead resistance is necessary. Similarly, if a junction box is used to extend the leads up to 150 feet, no compensation is required.
Appendices Since the analyzer only allows entry of one wire gauge type, we allow for the worst-case condition by dividing the total resistance by the resistance per thousand feet of the higher resistance gauge wire. In our example this would be: 4.0 ohms ÷ 6.4 ohms per thousand feet of 18 AWG wire = 625 feet Therefore, in our example we would use the procedure in Table 6-5, and specify the wire gauge as 18 AWG and the length as 625 feet.
Appendices 15.3 Appendix B – Entering Values for Lead Resistance Compensation [Titanium Cells] (4973 or DL4311 Titanium cells mounted in stainless steel flow chamber 31079198) Introduction If you use standard Honeywell cell lead lengths of 7 or 20 feet connected directly to the Analyzer, no compensation for lead resistance is necessary. Similarly, if a junction box is used to extend the leads up to 150 feet, no compensation is required.
Appendices Because there are two different types of wire used in each lead to the cell in this example, the total lead resistance is calculated as follows: (Note: the analyzer accounts for the fact that there is always a pair of conductor wires in the system loop.) (0.5 x 6.4) + (0.2 x 10.2) = 5.24 ohms Since the analyzer only allows entry of one wire gauge type, we allow for the worst-case condition by dividing the total resistance by the resistance per thousand feet of the higher resistance gauge wire.
Appendices 15.4 Appendix C - Cyanide Waste Treatment Introduction Uses of cyanide solutions Cyanide solutions are used in plating baths for zinc, cadmium, copper, brass, silver and gold. The toxic rinse waters and dumps from these operations require destruction of the cyanide (typically to a level below 0.1 ppm) before its discharge. Technique for cyanide destruction The technique most often used for cyanide destruction is a one or two-stage chemical treatment process.
Appendices First Stage of Cyanide Destruction Raise pH and oxidize cyanide Sodium hydroxide (caustic) is used to raise the effluent to about 11 pH, which will promote the oxidation reaction and ensure complete treatment. The oxidizing agent is usually sodium hypochlorite, NaOCl. The reaction for the first stage is given below using the NaOCl and with cyanide expressed in ionic form (CN- ). The result is sodium cyanate (NaCNO) and chloride ion (Cl- ).
Appendices Importance of pH control As shown in Figure 15-4, pH has a direct effect on the ORP potential and must be closely controlled to achieve consistent ORP control, especially if hypochlorite is used as the oxidizing agent. Hypochlorite raises pH, which lowers the ORP potential, which in turn calls for additional hypochlorite -- a runaway situation. To avoid this situation, use close pH control and locate the ORP electrode at a distance from the hypochlorite addition point.
Appendices Batch Treatment Sequence of steps Continuous treatment is shown in Figure 15-3. However, all of the reactions can be achieved with semi-automatic batch control. Only a single tank with a pH controller and an ORP controller are required. The steps are sequenced, and the pH and ORP setpoints are changed to give the same results as for the continuous treatment.
Appendices 15.5 Appendix D – Chrome Waste Treatment Use of Chromates Corrosion inhibition Chromates are used as corrosion inhibitors in cooling towers and in metal-finishing operations including bright dip, conversion coating, and chrome plating. Necessity for removal of chromium ion from wastewater The wastewater form rinse tanks, dumps, and cooling tower blowdown contains toxic soluble chromium ion, Cr+6, which must be removed, typically to a level less than 0.5 ppm before discharge.
Appendices First Stage of Chrome Removal Lower pH and add reducing agent Sulfuric acid is used to lower the pH to about 2.5, which promotes the reduction reaction and ensures complete treatment. The reducing agent may be sulfur dioxide, sodium sulfite, sodium bisulfite, sodium metabisulfite, sodium hydrosulfite, or ferrous sulfate. The reaction is given below.
Appendices Chrome reduction is slow enough that 10 to 15 minutes may be required for a complete reaction and this time increases if pH is controlled at higher levels. The pH also has a direct effect on the ORP potential as shown in Figure 15-6. Therefore, pH must be controlled to achieve consistent ORP control. Second Stage of Chrome Removal Neutralize the wastewater In this stage the wastewater is neutralized to precipitate the Cr+3 as insoluble chromium hydroxide, Cr(OH)3.
Appendices negative. The chromium, an oxidizing ion, Cr+6, accepts electrons and makes the electrode more positive. The net electrode potential is related to the ratio of concentrations of reducing and oxidizing ions in the solution. Potential cannot be used as monitor of effluent This electrode potential is extremely sensitive in measuring the degree of chrome treatment in the reaction tank.
Appendices 15.6 Appendix E – Two-cell Applications Ion Exchange Ion exchange operations can achieve especially precise control using the conductivity ratio of two points with each bed. Ratio measurement accounts for feedwater variations when the upstream point is measured at the cation bed inlet. With the upstream point in the bed as shown for following stages, it can identify exhaustion before breakthrough.
Appendices alarms (+ and -) are used. A difference kind of diagnostic can be provided by a precision check resistor in place of one cell to give continuous Analyzer/Controller checking at one value. Also see 15.11 Appendix J – Discussion on Chemical Interferences on Measured DO Currents.
Appendices Softener Monitor Softener monitoring by conductivity ratio gives a continuous indication of performance. Sodium is typically more conductive than the hardness minerals it displaces, yielding a higher conductivity at the outlet. A ratio approaching 1 indicates that hardness ions are breaking through and that regeneration is needed. (HARD) WATER SUPPLY CELL 2 CELL 1 Softening Ratio = Cell1 Cell2 (SOFT) TREATED WATER Typical Ratio Range is 1 to 1.
Appendices SPECIFIC CONDUCTIVITY UDA2182 ANALYZER CATION CONDUCTIVITY SAMPLE CELL 1 SPECIFIC CONDUCTIVITY UDA2182 ANALYZER CATION EXCHANGER CATION CONDUCTIVITY CELL 2 UDA2182 ANALYZER DEGASSED CONDUCTIVITY (ANIONS) CARBON DIOXIDE BY CALCULATION SAMPLE CATION EXCHANGER CELL 2 CELL 1 REBOILER Sodium Hydroxide and Hydrochloric Acid Concentration Measurements The measurement range of sodium hydroxide by conductivity is limited by temperature. The conductivity is limited by temperature.
Appendices 15.7 Appendix F – Using a Precision Check Resistor (For Conductivity) Introduction The operation of the Analyzer/Controller can be verified by replacing the input from a cell with a precision check resistor across the Analyzer/Controller input terminals. In addition, an 8550 ohm resistor (Honeywell Part No. 31233300) can be wired in place of the inputs from the temperature compensator to simulate 25º C, the reference temperature.
Appendices Example 1: To determine the check resistor value needed to simulate conductivity measurement of 10 μS, use cell constant 0.1 and perform the following calculation: 10 k ohms = (0.1) x (1,000,000) 10 Example 2: To determine the check resistor value needed to simulate resistivity measurement of 10 M ohms, use cell constant 0.01 and perform the following calculation: 100 K ohms = (0.01) x (10,000,000) Concentration values Obtain the appropriate check resistance value from the table below.
Appendices 15.8 Appendix G – Noise Testing, Dissolved Oxygen Application Hints for Reducing Noise Specifications for proper operation of Honeywell dissolved oxygen (DO) probes demand that the alternating current (AC) voltage signal (noise) between anode and shield connections and cathode and shield connections be less than 1 mV AC.
Appendices 15.9 Appendix H – DO Probe and Analyzer Tests Before performing air leak detection, it is necessary to determine that both Probe and Analyzer are working properly. Assumptions: • The probe and analyzer should be connected, the analyzer powered-up, and the probe in the process water for at least 24 hours prior to testing. • No additional configuration should be done. • The process is as it would be normally. All equipment in the process is online and contributing to the process.
Appendices Check that analyzer is working 1. Remove power from analyzer. 2. Disconnect the probe and put the following resistor values on the terminal block of the analyzer: • Jumper (bare wire) - Anode(8) to Ref(9) • 10k resistor - Ref(9) to Cathode(10) • 5k resistor across thermistor leads - 4 and 5 3. Turn analyzer back on. 4. If you see a reading of between 5 and 10 ppm or 5000 and 10000 ppb at 25°C, the analyzer is working correctly. 5. If not, the analyzer maybe the problem.
Appendices problem is that the cursor is positioned too far to the left or right of the flat portion of the curve, move the cursor back to the flat portion of the curve. 15. Perform another Air Calibration to correct any changes that occurred during the PBT. 16. If you reached this point, you have both a working probe and analyzer that are calibrated to one another correctly.
Appendices 15.10 Appendix I – Parameters Affecting Dissolved Oxygen Measurement The actual quantity of oxygen that can be present in solution is governed by the partial pressure of the gas in the atmosphere, the solubility in solution, the temperature and purity of the solution. Pressure UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzers include an internal pressure sensor and software algorithm that automatically compensates for atmospheric pressure variations during calibration.
Appendices 15.11 Appendix J – Discussion on Chemical Interferences on Measured DO Currents There are four contributors to measured current: Faradaic Currents Faradaic currents are those resulting from oxidation or reduction of chemical species. The reduction of oxygen to water, the oxidation of water to oxygen, and the oxidation of hydrogen, hydrazine or sulfur dioxide, are examples of Faradaic currents.
Appendices Faradaic Interferences The DO probe responds to oxygen partial pressure as follows: O2 + 4H+ + 4e- → 2H2O (1) Reaction (1) is a chemical reduction in which dissolved oxygen is reduced to water. This reduction occurs at the working electrode, commonly referred to as the cathode. The equal and opposite (oxidation) reaction occurs at the counter electrode (anode).
Appendices 15.12 Appendix K – Percent Saturation Readout In some special applications, it is desirable to read out in percent saturation rather than concentration. These are usually in nonaqueous solutions where the normal temperature compensation of the Series UDA2182 Analyzer for the solubility of air/oxygen in water does not apply. The percent saturation readout disables this solubility part of the temperature compensation.
Appendices 15.13 Appendix L – Leak Detection in PPB Applications Before performing air leak detection, it is necessary to determine that both the probe and analyzer are working properly. Refer to Probe and Analyzers tests in Section 15.9 1. First, check to see that the probe contains an O-ring. Per the probe directions, an Oring must go into a probe that is used in ppb applications. This creates a tight seal between the probe and flow chamber. MAKE SURE THIS O-RING IS IN THE PROBE. 2.
Appendices 15.14 Appendix M – Procedure for Low Level ppb Dissolved Oxygen Testing Overview The purpose of this procedure is two-fold. First, using a controlled environment, new probes and/or analyzers can be tested to determine if each is performing correctly before being installed in the field. Second, this procedure can be used to re-test the performance of an existing analyzer and/or probe. You may choose to use this set-up for a zero calibration test.
Appendices 9. Return probe to flow chamber and resume nitrogen sparging. 10. When analyzer indicates that DO level is below 20 ppb, change gas to 250 ppm O2 in nitrogen. Run until equilibrated (4-6 hours). After equalization, note barometric pressure and temperature. 11. Compare reading with calculated value. To Calculate True Value *Air Sat. Value at T °C x known gas O2 Value x Barometric Pressure = True Value 20.
Appendices 15.15 Appendix N – Sample Tap Electrode Mounting Recommendations Overview Many applications tap a sample from a main process stream and, after the flow has passed through the measurement manifold, it is discharged to a sink or floor drain. Typical Probe Installation A typical probe installation will find the probe mounted in a flow chamber or tee arrangement similar to what is shown in Figure 15-8.
Appendices then the pressure at the sensor is four feet water-column below atmospheric pressure. Any fitting leaks at or beyond the flow adjustment valve will result in air infiltration into the sample. This entrapped air can result in noisy and unstable measurement. In the case of a part per billion dissolved oxygen (DO) measurement, the indicated DO value can be substantially higher than the true value.
Appendices 15.16 Appendix O – Auto Clean and Auto Cal Examples Automatic Cleaning and Calibration Overview Although the Honeywell probe accuracy is unaffected by inert fouling, there are two conditions where probe cleaning may be required. (These conditions affect all conventional dissolved oxygen probes as well.) The first is where the fouling is so thick that the response time of the probe becomes unacceptably long.
Appendices Figure 15-9 Auto Clean Setup 232 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual January 2009
Appendices Automatic Calibration of ppb Dissolved Oxygen Probe A typical set – up for automatic calibration in a boiler water sampling system is shown in Figure 15-10. The solenoid valve and connections should be supplied by others and must be positively air tight to prevent leakage and erroneous measurements. The solenoid valve is wired to assigned relay contacts in the UDA2182 analyzer and will operate at a frequency, and for duration as assigned by the end user.
Index 15.17 Appendix P – AutoClean and AutoCal Theory and Piping Overview Periodic calibration of pH electrodes is necessary for best system performance because electrode outputs change over time. One-point calibration (standardization) is a zero adjustment to compensate for electrode drift. Two-point calibration (standardization and slope adjustment) includes a span adjustment to match the gain of the Analyzer/Controller to the electrode response.
rinse/cleaning solution 9782 pH electrode to process S4 to drain S1 process sample Items outside this area provided by user Figure 15-11 Automatic Electrode Wash Setup Select valves and fittings with appropriate pressure ratings Make the process connections as shown in Figure 15-11. Be sure that valves and fittings (S1) have sufficient pressure ratings to withstand pressure peaks which will occur when process flow is blocked.
Index divert the discharge to drain. 3 Relay 2 activates solenoid valve S2 for the preset buffer time (1 to 1999 seconds) to direct buffer solution past the electrodes by gravity. 4 After a stable reading is reached or the set maximum buffer time elapses, the 9782 stores the new calibration value using automatic buffer recognition. Diagnostics detect excessive instability or offset, prevent erroneous calibrating and can activate an alarm, depending on configuration.
Select piping and valves based on chemical resistance and pressure ratings Make the process connections as shown in Figure 15-12 or Figure 15-13. Materials and components should be carefully selected for chemical resistance to process and buffer solutions at anticipated temperatures. Be sure that valves and fittings have sufficient pressure ratings to withstand pressure peaks which will occur when process flow is blocked.
Index 238 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual January 2009
Index 3-mode control .........................................................91 A Absolute Value .........................................................85 Accessing Alarms Menu...........................................81 Accessing Auto Cycle Menu.............................99, 100 Accessing Auxiliary Menu ........................................89 Accessing Communication Menu ...................104, 105 Accessing Control Menu ..........................................93 Accessing Inputs Menu .........
Index Conditional Sequencer Steps...................................32 Conductivity......................................................66, 136 Conductivity Calibration..................................137, 154 Conductivity Compensations......................................6 Conductivity of Potassium Chloride Solutions at 25 °C ...........................................................................157 Conductivity Wiring Diagrams ................................128 Configuration......................
L Label ......................................................................109 Language ...............................................................107 LATCH .....................................................................87 Leak Detection in PPB Applications .......................223 Linear .......................................................................85 Local Setpoint Permit ...............................................95 Log .........................................................
Index PID Alarms ...............................................................97 PID B........................................................................94 PID Configuration.....................................................93 PID Control.............................................................107 PID Control 1 Alarm 1 ..............................................60 PID Control 1 Alarm 2 ..............................................60 PID Control 2 Alarm 1 ...................................
Slope adjustments..................................................138 Slope Overrange ....................................................191 Slope Underrange ..................................................191 Software version number .......................................107 Solu Temp Coeff ................................................63, 65 Solu Temp Comp .........................................63, 64, 69 Solution Temp Too High ........................................190 Solution Temp Too Low ....
Index 244 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual January 2009
January 2009 UDA2182 Universal Dual Analyzer Product Manual 245
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