1 x10* CP290 HOME CONTROL INTERFACE PROGRAMMING GUIDE FOR ADVANCED PROGRAMMERS
2 1 TABLE OF CONTENTS 3. Introduction. 6. Programming. 7. RS-232 connections. a. Byte format. 9. Download Base Housecode. IO. Table I. 11. ACK message. 12. Direct command. 13. Note Note Note Direct command examples. 17. Command upload. 18. Set clock.
3 2 TABLE OF CONTENTS (continued) Set clock examples. Timer event and graphics download. Timer event download. Table 4. Note 5 and Graphics download. Graphics data download. Note 6. Request clock and Base Housecode, Clock and Base Housecode upload. Request timer events. Timer events upload. Request graphics data. Graphics data upload. Diagnostic.
4 3 INTRODUCTION Software is required to use your computer to program the X-10 Home Control Interface. The Interface is packaged with software and connecting cable for either the IBM PC (and compatibles), Apple Macintosh, Apple Ile/llc or Commodore 64/128. That s all you need. A Utility Program of Basic statements is included with the Home Control Software for IBM, Apple Ile/llc and Commodore computers. These Utility programs let you write your own programs in Basic. For more advanced programming you may also need to refer to this Programming Guide. This Programming Guide is for advanced programmers who wish to write their own software using Machine Code and need more information than is supplied in the owner s manual which comes with the X-10 Home Control Software. If you do NOT intend to write your own software, don t be intimidated by 1 this Programming Guide - you don t need it.
5 The Interface must be connected to your computer for programming but once programmed it can be disconnected and will continue to send commands to the X-10 Modules under time control. 4 The main functions of the Interface are summarized as follows. Maintains a real time clock Stores the timed events relating to control of lights and appliances in the home. Stores the graphics data required by the computer to display the details of lamps and appliances installed into the house by the user. Transmits X-10 control signals onto existing house wiring to control lights and appliances connected to X-10 Modules. A9 volt Alkaline battery (sold separately) will provide approximately 100 hours back up for the Interface clock and stored data. When the Interface is running on battery power, the L.E.D. pulses approximately once every 5 seconds.
6 5 Up to 128 timer events ICONS (Graphical pictures of lights and appliances) can be stored in the Interface. A timer event is any number of unit codes on the same Housecode programmed to go on or off at a particular time at a specified brightness level on any day or days of the week. E.G. Modules Al, A4, A7 and Al5 programmed to go on at 70% brightness on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 7:30 p.m. is just one event and 128 events can be stored. L ii < The Interface has 8 rocker keys to give manual control of unit codes 1 thru 8 on the Base Housecode. 1 Base Housecode is set to A on power up but can be changed by software.,
7 PROGRAMMING 6 The Interface is programmed to recognize 8 different types of instruction from the computer and each instruction has an ID number between 0 and 7, Each instruction from the computer has a leading SYNC pattern of 16 x FF bytes. The ID number tells the Interface what type of data to expect and a check sum is maintained which is compared with the last byte of data in the instruction. If the check sums agree, the Interface will acknowledge back to the computer and obey the instruction. It is suggested that if no response to an instruction is received within 10 seconds, the computer should advise the user of a potential problem with the connections to the Interface. E.G. the program could display a message such as Error check Interface connections. Press Enter to continue.
8 7 The Inter-face is programmed via the 5 pin DIN socket on the back of the Interface. The pin connections are as shown below. LOOKING AT BACK OF INTERFACE PIN DESCRIPTION RECEIVE ( INPUT > TRANSMIT ( OUTPUT ) The input signals from the computer (receive data input) are connected between pins 3 and 2. The output signals to the computer (transmit data output) are connected between pins 3 and 4. A data cable is available for IBM, Macintosh, Apple Ile, Apple Ilc and Commodore 64/128 and is included with the Interface and software for these computers.
9 8 Voltage levels meet RS-232 specifications and the data format is RS-232 with the following characteristics. Baud rate : 600. Data bits : 8. Parity : None. Stop bits : 1. BYTE FORMAT START STOP BIT DO Dl D2 D-3 D4 D5 D6 D7 BIT +v I v - \,Ol,/ \lolo/ D 5 Dee 93 Hex = 5D 0 = Mark 1 = Space A gap of 1 millisecond should be left between each byte of data sent.
10 9 A start bit signifies that a string of 8 data bits will follow. A start bit is alwaysa SPACE bit, i.e. 0. A stop bit signifies that the data is finished and separates one byte from another. A stop bit is always a MARK bit, 1. DOWNLOAD BASE HOUSECODE When the tnterface is first powered up, the Base Housecode is set to A. To change this you must first send a leading SYNC pattern of 76 x FF bytes to the Interface, followed by the identifier 0 for download Base Housecode and then a byte of data, the upper nibble of which contains the Housecode information. See below. BYTE D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Di DO l SYNC, 16 x FF ID 0, download Base Housecode. 18 HOUSECODE See table 1.
11 TABLE 1 IO House byte 18 House byte 18 House byte 18 House byte 18 Code (Hex) Code (Hex) Code (Hex) Code (Hex) A 60 B EO C 20 D A0 E 10 F 90 G 50 H DO I 70 J FO K 30 L BO M 00 N P co Base Housecode is used by the rocker keys on the Interface. Changing the Base Housecode will reset all timer events and graphics data stored in the Interface, therefore before downloading a new Base Housecode to the Interface, the program should warn the user of this. E.G. the program could display a message such as Warning changing Base Housecode will erase all program information. Continue with. change yes/no.
12 After a successful download, the Interface will acknowledge by sending the ACK message to the computer. ACK MESSAGE BYTE D D4 D3 D2 Dl DO l FFX s STATUS The STATUS bit is reset to 0 during power up of the Interface and is set to 1 by a download of data from the computer (any data with byte 17 equal to ID 0, 1,2, or 3). The STATUS bit is used to warn the computer that the Interface has been powered down. E.G. a STATUS bit equal to 0 could tell the program to display a message such as The Interface has been powered down and contains no data. Pryss Enter to continue.
13 DIRECT COMMAND (instant ON or OFF) 12 To turn something ON or OFF or adjust the brightness level of a light instantly, it is first necessary to send a leading SYNC pattern of 16 X FF bytes of data to the Interface. This is then followed by the identifier 1 for direct command and then 4 bytes of data followed by a check sum. The check sum is the sum of bytes 18 thru 21. See below. BYTE D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl LEVEL FUNCTION 19 HOUSECODE CHECK SUM DO 1 SYNC FF X IDl, Direct command. See notes 1 and 2. 0 See table 1, page Bit mapped unit codes of 8 X-l 0 Modules. Sum of bytes
14 13 NOTE 1 LEVEL is dimmersetting for lamps. This applies only to X-l 0 Lamp Modules and Wall Switch Modules. Level F Hex is full DIM and level 0 Hex is full BRIGHT. The lamps specified by bytes 20 and 21 will switch on, adjust to full brightness and then DIM to the level specified by the upper nibble of byte 18. All codes between 0 Hex and F Hex are acceptable thus providing 16 discrete light levels.
15 NOTE 2 14 D3 D2 Dl DO FUNCTION EXPLANATION ON Modules with Housecodes as specified by upper nibble of byte 19 and unit codes as specified by bytes 20 and 21 will turn on OFF As above, except turn OFF DIM Lamp Modules and Wall Switch Modules addressed as above will turn on, adjust to full intensity and then DIM to the level specified by upper nibble of byte 18. Appliance Modules do not respond to bright and dim codes.
16 15 NOTE 3 If the check sum is accepted, the Interface will send the ACK response to the computer and will then transmit the X-10 codes onto the house wiring. When the power line transmission is complete the command is uploaded to the computer (see command upload, page 17). Also, if X-l 0 codes are transmitted by pressing the keys on the Interface, at the end of each transmission the codes are uploaded to the computer. This allows the computer to keep track of the ON/OFF status of the Modules while it is connected to the Interface.
17 16 DIRECT COMMAND EXAMPLES Example 1: Turn ON modules A 1 and A4 Example 2 : Turn OFF modules A 1 and A4 D A T A 1 FF OIF3I Example 3 :Turn ON lamp module B9 and DIM to 50% D A T A 1 FF IO1 ~75~EO~80~00~05~ Example 4 :Turn OFF all modules with housecode A D A T A I FF IO1 IO3160l FFI FFt 611
18 17 COMMAND UPLOAD (Interface to Computer) This follows every transmission of X-10 codes onto the power line either from pressing the rocker keys, or from direct commands, or from timed events. This enables the computer to keep track of the ON/OFF status of lights and appliances. BYTE D7 D6 D5 04 D3 l HOUSECODE BASE HOUSECODE 0 12 CHECK SUM D2 Dl DO FFX s Status. FUNCTION See note 4 below Bit mapped unit codes of X-10 Modules Same as table 1, page 10. Sum of bytes 8-l 1. NOTE 4 - Housecode same as table 1. Function same as note 2, page 4 except that the code for DIM is UPLOADED to the computer as 0100 (4 Hex).
19 18 SET CLOCK (Computer to Interface) To set the clock in the Interface it is first necessary to send a leading SYNC pattern of 16 X FF bytes of data. This is followed by the identifier 2 for set clock and then 3 bytes of data followed by a check sum. This check sum is the sum of bytes 18 thru 20. See below. BYTE D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO SYNC 16 X FF ID2, for set clock MINUTES HEX 00 to 38 (0 TO 59) HOURS HEX 00 to 17 (0 TO 23). 20 Sun Sat Fri Thu Wed Tue Mon Bit mapped days. 21 CHECK SUM Sum of bytes 18 to 20.
20 19 SET CLOCK EXAMPLES EXAMPLE I To set clock to 9:30 a.m. on Monday. EXAMPLE 2 To set clock to 7:45 p.m. on Friday.
21 20 TIMER EVENT OR GRAPHICS DATA DOWNLOAD (Computer to Interface) To download either a timer event or graphics data you must first send a leading sync pattern of 16 X FF bytes. The ID. (Byte 17) is 3 HEX for both timer events and graphics data but D2 in Byte 19 is a 0 for timer events and a 1 for graphics data. Timer events are stored in bytes 0 to 1023 of the 2k x 8 RAM in the Interface. Only bytes 20 to 27 of the downloaded message are stored. Each event (group of 8 bytes) is assigned a Start Address in the RAM in the Interface. This Start Address is specified by AO-A4 in Byte 18 and A5-A6 in Byte 19. DO, Dl and D2 in byte 18 must always be 0, so that the Start Adresses increase in multiples of 8 (0, 8, 16, ). The computer should keep track of the event Start Adresses and load new events into vacant address locations in RAM. Byte 20 designates the type of timer event as shown in table 4. Bytes 21 thru 23 set the time and day of the event. Bytes 24 and 25 specify which Modules will be controlled and byte 26 specifies the Housecode of these Modules. Byte 27 specifies whether the Module(s) will turn ON, OFF or DIM and to what brightness level. Byte 28 is the sum of bytes 20 to 27. See page 21.
22 21 TIMER EVENT DOWNLOAD BYTE 07 D6 D5 04 D3 D2 D I A4 A3 A2 Al A x x x x x 0 A MODE 21 0 Sun Sat Fti Thu Wed Tue HOUR MINUTE HOUSECODE LEVEL FUNCTION 28 CHECK SUM DO 1 SYNC16XFF 1 ID3, event/graphics download. 0 A0 to A6, Binary coding of A5 event number. See table 4, pages 22 &23. Mon Bit map of days. HEX 00 to 17 (0 to 23). HEX 00 to 3B (0 to 59). 8 Bit map of unit codes. 16 Bit map of unit codes. 0 Same as table 1, page 10. Same as notes 1 and 2. Sum of bytes 20 to 27. X = DON T CARE
23 22 TABLE 4 - TIMER MODE SELECTION BYTE 20 lower nibble D3 D2 Dl DO MODE EXPLANATION NORMAL occurs on a weekly cycle at same time each day, on day or days specified by byte 21 and at the time specified by bytes 22 and 23. The function and codes for the event are specified by bytes 24 to SECURITY Same as NORMAL mode except that the event time will be different each day and will be within one hour after the time specified by byte 22. (varies in a pseudo random pattern). SECURITY is only available in EVERYDAY and SPECIFIC DAYS modes, see note 5, page 24.
24 23 TABLE 4 -TIMER MODE SELECTION (continued) BYTE 20 lower nibble D3 D2 Dl DO MODE DESCRIPTION TODAY 0 TOMORROW 0 CLEAR EVENT occurs only TODAY at the time specified by bytes 22 and 23. and will be cleared from memory at midnight TODAY. EVENT occurs only TOMORROW at the time specified by bytes 22 and 23. and will be cleared from memory at midnight TOMORROW. Clears from memory, the event specified by the event number stored in bytes 18 and 19.
25 24 NOTE 5 In addition to TODAY and TOMORROW, it is suggested that the program offer the user the choice of EVERYDAY and SPECIFIC DAYS. If EVERYDAY is chosen, byte 21 should be sent as 7F HEX (all days selected). If SPECIFIC DAYS is chosen, byte 21 should indicate which days were chosen. GRAPHICS DATA DOWNLOAD Graphics data is stored in bytes 1024 to 1535 of the 2k x 8 RAM in the Interface. Only bytes 20 and 21 of the downloaded message are stored. Each pair of bytes is assigned a number between 0 and 511 as specified by A0 to A6 in byte 18 and A7 in byte 19. DO in byte 18 is always 0 so these address numbers increase in steps of 2 (for graphics type and X-10 code of 256 objects). Note also that in byte 19 Dl is afways 0 and D2 is always 1. The computer should keep track of the message numbers and load new messages into vacant address locations. The contents of bytes 20 and 21 depends on the graphics approach used by the programmer (see note 61, the Interface merely stores this data and will upload it to the computer upon request (see graphics upload, page 33). Byte 22 is the sum of bytes 20 and 21. See page 25.
26 25 GRAPHICS DATA DOWNLOAD BYTE 07 D6 D D2 l A6 A5 A4 A3 A2 Al 19 XXXXXI 20 GRAPHICS DATA 21 GRAPHICS DATA 22 CHECK SUM Dl 1 1 A0 0 DO A7 SYNC 16 X FF ID3, event/graphics download. A0 to A7, binary number for graphics object objects. User RAM to define type and X-10 code of graphics object. Sum of bytes 20 and 21. X = DON7 CARE
27 26 NOTE 6 A suggested allocation for byte 20 is shown below. BYTE 20 D7 D6 05 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO l=cn ICON TYPE O=OFF FOR EXAMPLE ICON of a lamp shown in the ON state ICON of a T.V. shown in the ON state ICON of a coffee pot shown in the ON state ICON of a fan shown in the OFF state
28 2 7 Byte 20 = 0 indicates a vacant ICON storage location. To clear an ICON from the Interface you need to send a graphics download with byte 20 = 0. Note, after doing this, you should also send a DOWNLOAD TIMER EVENT message with byte 20 = 0 (to clear any timed events for the removed ICON). A suggested allocation for byte 21 is shown below. BYTE 21 D7 D6 D5 04 D3 D2 Dl DO HOUSECODE OF UNIT CODE OF STORED ICON STORED ICON
29 28 REQUEST CLOCK AND BASE HOUSECODE (Interface to Computer) To upload the time and Base Housecode from the Interface it is first necessary to send a leading SYNC pattern of 16 X FF bytes, followed by an ID4 for request clock and Base Housecode. See below. BYTE D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO SYNCFFX ID4, request clock and Base Housecode. If the Interface receives the request correctly it will respond by uploading the clock and Base Housecode to the computer, as shown on page 29. If the request is not received correctly, no response is given.
30 29 CLOCK AND BASE HOUSECODE UPLOAD BYTE 07 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO s MINUTES HOURS 10 0 Sun Sat Fri Thu Wed Tue Mon 11 BASE HOUSECODE CHECK SUM SYNC 6 X FF. status bit. HEX 00 to 3B (0 to 59). HEX 00 to 17 (0 to 23). Bit mapped days. Same as table 1. Sumofbytes8toll. * The STATUS bit is reset to 0 during power up of the Interface and is set to 1 by a DOWNLOAD of data from the computer (any data with byte 17 equal to ID 0, 1, 2, or 3). The STATUS bit is used to warn the computer that the Interface has been powered down. E.G. a STATUS bit equal to 0 could tell the program to display a message such as The Interface has been powered down and contains no data. Press Enter to continue.
31 30 REQUEST TIMER EVENTS (Interface to Computer) To upload the timer events from the interface it is first necessary to send a teading SYNC pattern of 16 X FF bytes, followed by an ID5, for request timer events. See below. BYTE 07 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO ' i SYNCFFX ID5, request timer events. The interface will respond by uploading to the computer, all of the 128 events starting with number 1, as shown on page 31. A vacant event space is represented by a single FF byte, this shortens the time for the upload. The check sum does not include these FF bytes.
32 31 TIMER EVENTS UPLOAD EXAMPLE WHERE ONLY FIRST TWO EVENTS ARE PROGRAMMED BYTE l D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO SYNC FF X s Status. EVENT NUMBER 1 AS DOWNLOADED, 8 BYTES. EVENT NUMBER 2 AS DOWNLOADED, 8 BYTES FF X 126 to indicate 126 vacant event spaces. CHECK SUM Sum of bytes 8 to 23 (FF bytes ignored).
33 32 REQUEST GRAPHICS DATA (Interface to Computer) To upload graphics data from the Interface it is first necessary to send a leading SYNC pattern of 16 X FF bytes followed by an ID6, for request graphics data. See below. BYTE D7 D6 D5 D4 D3 D2 Dl DO SYNCFFX ld6, request graphics data. The Inter-face will respond by uploading to the computer, all of the 256 ICONS starting with number 1, as shown on page 33. A vacant ICON space is represented by a single FF byte, this shortens the time for the upload. The check sum does not include these FF bytes.
34 33 GRAPHICS DATA UPLOAD EXAMPLE WHERE ONLY 5 ICONS ARE PROGRAMMED BYTE D l D D5 D4 D ICON NUMBER 1 ICON NUMBER 2 ICON NUMBER 3 ICON NUMBER 4 ICON NUMBER CHECK SUM Dl DO s 1 1 SYNC FF X 6. Status, 2 bytes. 2 bytes. 2 bytes. 2 bytes. 2 bytes. FF x 251 to indicate 251 vacant ICON spaces. Sum of bytes 8 to 17 (FF bytes ignored.
35 34 DIAGNOSTIC The Interface has a self test diagnostic routine which is initiated by sending a leading SYNC pattern of 16 X FF bytes followed by an ID7. Upon receiving this instruction, the lntetface will run a self check on it s own hardware and software (firmware). The output of the Interface (pins 3 and 4) will go low for 10 seconds as part of this test. If the check is o.k. the Interface will respond by sending the ACK with status 0. If a fault is diagnosed, the Interface will send ACK with status 1 or will not respond. BYTE D7 D6 05 D Dl DO SYNCFFX ID7, initiate self test.
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