Application Guide. ArmorStart DLR Reference Architecture

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1 Application Guide ArmorStart DLR Reference Architecture

2 Important User Information Because of the variety of uses for the products described in this publication, those responsible for the application and use of this control equipment must satisfy themselves that all necessary steps have been taken to assure that each application and use meets all performance and safety requirements, including any applicable laws, regulations, codes and standards. The illustrations, charts, sample programs and layout examples shown in this guide are intended solely for purposes of example. Since there are many variables and requirements associated with any particular installation, Rockwell Automation does not assume responsibility or liability (to include intellectual property liability) for actual use based upon the examples shown in this publication. Solid-state equipment has operational characteristics differing from those of electromechanical equipment. Safety Guidelines for the Application, Installation and Maintenance of Solid State Controls (Publication SGI-1.1 available from your local Rockwell Automation sales office or online at describes some important differences between solid-state equipment and hard-wired electromechanical devices. Because of this difference, and also because of the wide variety of uses for solid-state equipment, all persons responsible for applying this equipment must satisfy themselves that each intended application of this equipment is acceptable. In no event will Rockwell Automation, Inc. be responsible or liable for indirect or consequential damages resulting from the use or application of this equipment. The examples and diagrams in this manual are included solely for illustrative purposes. Because of the many variables and requirements associated with any particular installation, Rockwell Automation, Inc. cannot assume responsibility or liability for actual use based on the examples and diagrams. No patent liability is assumed by Rockwell Automation, Inc. with respect to use of information, circuits, equipment, or software described in this manual. Reproduction of the contents of this manual, in whole or in part, without written permission of Rockwell Automation, Inc., is prohibited. Throughout this manual, when necessary, we use notes to make you aware of safety considerations. WARNING: Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can cause an explosion in a hazardous environment, which may lead to personal injury or death, property damage, or economic loss. ATTENTION: Identifies information about practices or circumstances that can lead to personal injury or death, property damage, or economic loss. Attentions help you identify a hazard, avoid a hazard, and recognize the consequence. SHOCK HAZARD: Labels may be on or inside the equipment, for example, a drive or motor, to alert people that dangerous voltage may be present. BURN HAZARD: Labels may be on or inside the equipment, for example, a drive or motor, to alert people that surfaces may reach dangerous temperatures. IMPORTANT Identifies information that is critical for successful application and understanding of the product.

3 General Precautions In addition to the precautions listed throughout this manual, the following statements, which are general to the system, must be read and understood. ATTENTION: This manual is intended for qualified service personnel responsible for setting up and servicing these devices. The user must have previous experience with and a basic understanding of electrical terminology, configuration procedures, required equipment, and safety precautions. WARNING: The National Electrical Code (NEC), NFPA79, and any other governing regional or local code will overrule the information in this manual. Rockwell Automation cannot assume responsibility for the compliance or proper installation of the ArmorStart LT or associated equipment. A hazard of personal injury and/or equipment damage exists if codes are ignored during installation. ATTENTION: The controller contains ESD (electrostatic discharge) sensitive parts and assemblies. Static control precautions are required when installing, testing, servicing, or repairing the assembly. Component damage may result if ESD control procedures are not followed. If you are not familiar with static control procedures, refer to Publication , Guarding against Electrostatic Discharge, or any other applicable ESD protection handbooks. ATTENTION: Only personnel familiar with the controller and associated machinery should plan or implement the installation, startup, and subsequent maintenance of the system. Failure to do this may result in personal injury and/or equipment damage. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

4 Software Requirements This table lists the versions of software that are required. Software RSLinx Classic RSLogix 5000 BOOTP/DHCP Version 2.56 or later or later Download the most current version of the Add-On Profile from Version 2.3 or later Additional Resources These documents and websites contain additional information concerning related Rockwell Automation products. You can view or download publications at To order paper copies of technical documentation, contact your local Allen-Bradley distributor or Rockwell Automation sales representative. Table 1 - Rockwell Automation Industrial Network Resources Resource EtherNet/IP Embedded Switch Technology Application Guide, Publication ENET-AP005 EtherNet/IP Network Configuration User Manual, Publication ENET-UM001 EtherNet Design Consideration, Publication ENET-RM002 EtherNet/IP Modules in Logix5000 Control Systems User Manual, Publication ENET-UM001 EtherNet/IP Embedded Switch Technology Application Guide, Publication ENET-AP005 EtherNet/IP Industrial Protocol White Paper, Publication ENET-WP001 Industrial Automation Wiring and Grounding Guidelines, Publication Wiring and Grounding Guidelines, (PWM) AC Drives, Publication DRIVES-IN001 Product Certifications website, Description Rockwell Automation networks and communication website Rockwell Automation EtherNet/IP website Rockwell Automation network and security services websites Education series webcasts for IT and controls professionals Describes how to install, configure, and maintain linear and Device-level Ring (DLR) networks using Rockwell Automation EtherNet/IP devices with embedded switch technology. Describes how to configure and use EtherNet/IP communication modules with a Logix5000 controller and communicate with various devices on the Ethernet network. Provides details on ethernet design and infrastructure. Provides details about how to configure your module. Provides information about using products with embedded switch technology to construct networks with linear and ring topologies. Describes how to implement services and data objects on a TCP/UDP/IP based Ethernet network. Provides general guidelines for installing a Rockwell Automation industrial system. Describes wiring and grounding guidelines for Pulse Width Modulated (PWM) AC Drives. Provides declarations of conformity, certificates, and other certification details. 4 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

5 Table 2 - ODVA Resources Resource Ethernet Media Planning and Installation Manual, ODVA publication PUB00148R0_EtherNetIP_Media_Planning_and_Installation_Manual.pdf Network Infrastructure for EtherNet/IP: Introduction and Considerations, ODVA publication PUB00035R0_Infrastructure_Guide.pdf Description Open DeviceNet Vendors Association (ODVA) website The CIP Advantage website CIP features and benefits How to get started Describes the required media components and how to plan for, install, verify, troubleshoot, and certify an Ethernet network. Provides an overview of the technologies used in EtherNet/IP networks and provides guidelines for deploying infrastructure devices in EtherNet/IP networks. Table 3 - Product Selection Resources Resource Industrial Controls catalog website, ArmorStart LT Distributed Motor Controller Selection Guide, Publication 290-SG001 Description Industrial Controls catalog website Product selection guide Table 4 - Cisco and Rockwell Automation Alliance Resources Resource Converged Plantwide Ethernet (CPwE) Design and Implementation Guide, Publication ENET-TD001 Description Rockwell Automation and Cisco Systems reference architecture website Represents a collaborative development effort from Rockwell Automation and Cisco Systems. The design guide is built on, and adds to, design guidelines from the Cisco Ethernet-to-the-Factory (EttF) solution and the Rockwell Automation Integrated Architecture. The design guide focuses on the manufacturing industry. Rockwell Automation Support Rockwell Automation provides technical information on the Web to assist you in using its products. At you can find technical manuals, a knowledge base of FAQs, technical and application notes, sample code and links to software service packs, and a MySupport feature that you can customize to make the best use of these tools. Installation Assistance If you experience a problem within the first 24 hours of installation, contact Customer Support. United States or Canada Outside United States or Canada Use the Worldwide Locator at americas/phone_en.html, or contact your local Rockwell Automation representative. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

6 New Product Satisfaction Return Rockwell Automation tests all of its products to ensure that they are fully operational when shipped from the manufacturing facility. However, if your product is not functioning and needs to be returned, follow these procedures. United States Outside United States Contact your distributor. You must provide a Customer Support case number (call the phone number listed earlier, to obtain one) to your distributor to complete the return process. Please contact your local Rockwell Automation representative for the return procedure. 6 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

7 Table of Contents Important Information General Precautions Software Requirements Additional Resources Rockwell Automation Support Installation Assistance New Product Satisfaction Return Chapter 1 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics Introduction ArmorStart EtherNet IP Overview What is a DLR Network? DLR Network Elements DLR Network Operation Number of Nodes on a DLR Network DLR Network Fault Management Construct and Configure a Device- Level Ring (DLR) Network Chapter 2 Introduction EtherNet Capacity Tool Install Devices on a DLR Network Addressing Configuration Using the BootP/DHCP Server Using the Rotary Network Address Switches Using the ArmorStart Internal Web Server Configure Supervisor Nodes on a DLR Network Configure a Ring Supervisor in RSLogix 5000 Programming Software Adding an ArmorStart to RSLogix Enable a Ring Supervisor in RSLogix Configure and Enable a Ring Supervisor in RSLinx Classic Communication Software Complete the Physical Connections of the Network Verify Supervisor Configuration IGMP Snooping Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

8 Table of Contents Monitor a Device-level (DLR) Network Troubleshoot a Device-level (DLR) Network Chapter 3 Introduction Methods to Monitor a DLR Network Monitor Status Pages How to Access the ArmorStart EtherNet/IP Internal Web Server Monitor Diagnostics via MSG Instructions Chapter 4 Introduction General Solutions for Linear or DLR Networks Duplicate IP Address Detection Specific Issues on the DLR Network Network Recovery Performance Device Port Debugging Mode Network Usage Guidelines and Recommendations Appendix A Network Usage Guidelines and Recommendations Appendix B Required Firmware Revisions Required Firmware Revision for an Add-On Profile Required Firmware Revision for RSLinx Communication Software Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

9 Chapter 1 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics Topic Page Introduction 9 ArmorStart with EtherNet IP Overview 9 What is a DLR Network 10 DLR Network Elements 10 DLR Network Operation 12 Number of Nodes on a DLR Network 13 DLR Network Fault Management 14 Introduction Prior to the introduction of products with embedded switch technology, the traditional EtherNet/IP network topology has been a star type. End devices are connected and communicate with each other via a switch. The EtherNet/IP embedded switch technology offers alternative network topologies for interconnecting EtherNet/IP devices. It embeds switches into the end devices themselves. IMPORTANT Products with EtherNet/IP embedded switch technology have two ports to connect to a linear or DLR network in a single subnet. These ports cannot be used as two Network Interface Cards (NICs) connected to two different subnets. The two ports share one IP Address and MAC Address. ArmorStart with EtherNet/IP Overview The ArmorStart with EtherNet/IP incorporates the advantages of distributed motor control, EtherNet/IP communication, and Embedded Switch Technology. The ArmorStart EtherNet/IP family includes full voltage or Sensorless Vector Control AC drive motor starters designed for most of your critical applications. ArmorStart with EtherNet/IP is a simple, seamless, and cost-effective method of integrating pre-engineered starters, I/O, and network capabilities in your On-Machine architecture. The dual port 10/100 Mbps embedded Ethernet switch supports Linear and Device Level Ring Topologies, in addition to the traditional star topology. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

10 Chapter 1 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics What is a Device-level Ring (DLR) Network? A DLR network is a single-fault tolerant ring network intended for the interconnection of automation devices. This topology is also implemented at the device level. No additional switches are required. The graphic below shows an example of an ArmorStart LT, Bulletins 291 and 291E, and an ArmorStart Distributed Motor Controller, Bulletin 280E in a DLR network. Figure 1 - Example DLR Network The advantages of the DLR network include: Simple installation Media resiliency to a single point of failure on the network Fast recovery time when a single fault occurs on the network (<3 ms convergence for up to 50 nodes on ring) The primary disadvantage of the DLR topology is the additional effort required to set up and use the network when compared to a linear or star network. However, use of this Application Guide should minimize the amount of additional effort that is required. DLR Network Elements A DLR network is made up of the following devices: Supervisor Node Active Supervisor Node Back-up Supervisor Node (optional) Ring Node Each of these device types, and how they work in a DLR network, are described in the following sections. 10 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

11 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics Chapter 1 Supervisor Node A DLR network requires at least one node to be configured as a ring supervisor. Currently, several Rockwell Automation products support the ring supervisor functionality. IMPORTANT Out of the box, the supervisor-capable devices have their supervisor function disabled so they are ready to participate in either a linear/star network topology, or as a ring node on an existing DLR network. In a DLR network, at least one of the supervisor-capable devices must be configured as the ring supervisor before physically closing the ring. If not, the DLR network will cause significant network issues that can only be resolved by disconnecting the final connection. Active Ring Supervisor When multiple nodes are enabled as supervisor, the node with the numerically highest precedence value becomes the active ring supervisor; the other nodes automatically become back-up supervisors. The ring supervisor provides the following primary functions: Verifies the integrity of the ring Reconfigures the ring to recover from a single fault Collects diagnostic information for the ring Back-up Supervisor Node At any point in time, there will be only one active supervisor on a DLR network. However, we recommend that at least one other supervisor-capable node be configured to act as a back-up supervisor. During normal operation, a back-up supervisor behaves like a ring node. If the active supervisor node operation is interrupted, for example, it experiences a power-cycle, the back-up supervisor with the next numerically highest precedence value becomes the active supervisor. If multiple supervisors are configured with the same precedence value (the factory default value for all supervisor-capable devices is 0), the node with the numerically highest MAC address becomes the active supervisor. IMPORTANT While a back-up supervisor is not required on a DLR network, it is recommended that at least one back up ring supervisor be configured for the ring network. We recommend that you: Configure at least one back-up supervisor Configure your desired active ring supervisor with a numerically higher precedence value as compared to the back-up supervisors Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

12 Chapter 1 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics Keep track of your network s supervisor-precedence values for all supervisor-enabled nodes For more information about how to configure a supervisor, see Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network on page 15. Ring Node A ring node is any node that operates on the network to process data that is transmitted over the network or to pass on the data to the next node on the network. When a fault occurs on the DLR network, these reconfigure themselves and relearn the network topology. Additionally, ring nodes can report fault locations to the active ring supervisor. IMPORTANT Do not connect non-dlr (single port) devices directly to the DLR network. Non-DLR devices should be connected to the network through 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F EtherNet/IP taps like the examples shown below: DLR Network Operation During normal network operation, an active ring supervisor uses beacon and other DLR protocol frames to monitor the health of the network. Back-up supervisor nodes and ring nodes monitor the beacon frames to track ring transitions between Normal (all links working) and Faulted (the ring is broken in at least one place). Two beacon-related parameters can be configured: Beacon interval - Frequency at which the active ring supervisor transmits a beacon frame through both of its ring ports Beacon timeout - Amount of time that supervisor or ring nodes wait before timing out the reception of beacon frames and taking appropriate action These parameters impact Network Recovery Performance. For information on these performance times, see page 58. For information on how to set these parameters, see Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network on page Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

13 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics Chapter 1 During normal operation, one of the active supervisor node s network ports is blocked for DLR protocol frames. However, the active supervisor node continues to send beacon frames out of both network ports to monitor network health. The following graphic shows the use of beacon frames sent from the active ring supervisor. Figure 2 - Normal DLR Network Operation A second category of ring nodes, known as announce frame ring nodes, can be designed to participate in a DLR network. The active supervisor sends announce frames out one of its ports, once per second or on detection of a ring fault. DLR networks with announce frame ring nodes have slightly longer recovery times than beacon frame nodes. Number of Nodes on a DLR Network Rockwell Automation recommends that you use no more than 50 nodes on a single DLR or linear network. If your application requires more than 50 nodes, we recommend that the nodes are segmented into separate, but linked, DLR networks. With smaller networks: There is better management of traffic on the network The networks are easier to maintain There is a lower likelihood of multiple faults Recovery time is shorter Additionally, on a DLR network with more than 50 nodes, network recovery times from faults are higher than those listed in Network Recovery Performance on page 58. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

14 Chapter 1 Device-Level Ring (DLR) Basics DLR Network Fault Management The network may occasionally experience faults that prevent the normal transmission of data between nodes. The DLR network can protect your application from interruptions resulting from a single fault. To maintain the resiliency of your ring, your application should monitor the health of the ring. The ring may be faulted while all higher-level network functions, such as I/O connections, are operating normally. Fault location information is available from the active supervisor. For more information on how to obtain fault location information, see Monitor a DLR Network on page 37. After a fault occurs, the active supervisor reconfigures the network to continue sending data on the network. Network Reconfiguration after a Fault The following graphic shows the network configuration after a failure occurs, with the active ring supervisor passing traffic through both of its ports, thus, maintaining communication on the network. 14 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

15 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Topic Page Ethernet Capacity Tool 15 Install Devices on a DLR Network 16 ArmorStart Addressing Configuration 17 Using the BootP/DHCP Server 17 Using the Rotary Network Address Switches 17 Using the ArmorStart Internal Web Server 19 Configure Supervisor Nodes on a DLR Network 21 Configure a Ring Supervisor in RSLogix Adding an ArmorStart to RSLogix Enable a Ring Supervisor in RSLogix Configure and Enable a Ring Supervisor in RSLinx Classic 29 Complete the Physical Connections of the Network 33 Verify Supervisor Configuration 34 IGMP Snooping 35 Introduction Use this chapter to learn how to construct and configure a DLR network. Ethernet Capacity Tool The EtherNet/IP Capacity Tool is free software that is intended to help in the initial layout of your EtherNet/IP network by calculating resources (Connections, Packets per Second) used by a proposed network. You choose icons to indicate the type and number of nodes on the network, along with associated parameters such as Update Rate desired. The tool then calculates the resources used and what is still available. This format makes it easy to try different configurations/parameters and see how the outcome is affected. To download the Ethernet Capacity Tool, go to: Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

16 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Install Devices on a DLR Network The next step to configure a DLR network, is to connect all devices to the network. One connection should be left unmade. That is, temporarily omit the physical connection between two nodes on the ring network, because the factory default settings of DLR devices are set to operate in linear/star mode or as ring nodes on existing DLR networks. For more information on installing the EtherNet/IP network (cable requirements, maximum distance, etc ) refer to the EtherNet/IP Media Planning and Installation Manual, which can be downloaded here: rm/enet-rm002_-en-p.pdf IMPORTANT If your DLR network is fully connected without a supervisor configured, a network storm may result, rendering the network unusable until one link is disconnected and at least one supervisor is enabled. Figure 3 - Example Device-level Ring Topology with One Connection Left Unmade Use the installation instructions below for each device to connect it to the network. Publication Numbers can be downloaded at Description Installation Instructions Cat.No. ControlLogix EtherNet/IP module 1756-IN EN2TR EtherNet/IP tap 1783-IN ETAP ArmorStart LT Motor Controller 290-UM E-FAZ-G2 ArmorStart Motor Controller 280G-UM E-F12Z-10A-CR-3 Stratix 6000 Ethernet Switch 1783-IN EMS08T/A 16 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

17 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 Description Installation Instructions Cat.No. RJ45 RJ45 Ethernet cable ENET-IN001A 1585J-M8PBJM-2 RJ45 M12 Ethernet cable ENET-IN001A 1585D-M4TBJM-1 M12 M12 Ethernet cable ENET-IN001A 1585D-M4TBDE-2 ArmorStart Addressing Configuration Before using the ArmorStart in an EtherNet/IP network, an IP address, subnet mask, and optional Gateway address must be configured. This section describes how to set up the IP Address of an ArmorStart in three different ways: using the BootP/DHCP Server, the Rotary Network Address Switches, and the internal web server. Note: When using the AOP, it is not configuring the IP Address of the ArmorStart, it is just assigning the same IP address that was set-up using the Rotary Network Address Switches or the web page, so that communication is established. Using the BootP/DHCP Server The Rockwell Automation BootP/DHCP utility is a standalone program that incorporates the functionality of standard BootP software with a user-friendly graphical interface. It is located in the Utils directory on the RSLogix 5000 installation CD. The ArmorStart EtherNet/IP adapter must have DHCP enabled (factory default) to use the utility. DHCP (Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol) software automatically assigns IP addresses to client stations logging onto a TCP/IP network. When DHCP is enabled (factory default enabled), the unit will request its network configuration from a BootP/DHCP server. Any configuration received from a DHCP server will be stored in non-volatile memory. The ArmorStart EtherNet/IP will remember the last successful address if the DHCP is enabled. The possibility exists that the adapter will be assigned a different IP address, which would cause the adapter to stop communicating with the ControlLogix controller. Using the Rotary Network Address Switches The three rotary network address switches can be found on the I/O section of the ArmorStart. The rotary network address switches are set to 999 and the DHCP is enabled as the factory default. The ArmorStart reads these switches first to determine if the switches are set to a valid IP address between When switches are set to a valid number, the IP address will be _ [switch setting]. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

18 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts To set up the IP Address using the rotary network address switches: 1. Remove the protective caps from the rotary switches. 2. Set the Network IP address by adjusting the three switches on the front of the I/O module using a flat head screwdriver. 3. Set up the switches in a range from 001 to 254. In this example they are set to a.1. When the switches are set to a valid number, the adapter s IP address will be xxx (where xxx represents the number set on the switches). In this example the IP address is The adapter s subnet mask will be and the gateway address is set to A power cycle or a type 1 network reset is required for any new IP address switch setting to take effect. Note: The user cannot change the IP address from xxx when using the IP address switches. The top three octets are fixed. DHCP or the embedded web server must be used to configure the address to a value different than xxx. Also, the adapter will not have a host name assigned, or use any Domain name System when using the rotary switch settings. 4. If the switches are set to an invalid value (such as 000 or value greater than 254), the adapter will check to see if the DHCP is enabled. If so, the adapter requests an address from a DHCP server. The DHCP server will also assign other Transport Control Protocol (TCP) parameters. If DHCP is not enabled, the adapter will use the IP address (along with other TCP configurable parameters) stored in nonvolatile memory. 18 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

19 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 Using the ArmorStart Internal Web Server Rockwell Automation provides an internal embedded web server with each EtherNet/IP version of ArmorStart. The internal web server allows you to view information and configure the ArmorStart via a web browser. The internal web server can be used to set up the ArmorStart IP address by performing the following this steps: 1. Open your preferred internet web browser. 2. Enter the IP address of the desired ArmorStart. For this example, use Note: is not the factory default IP address. 3. The web server shown below should appear in your web browser. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

20 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts 4. Click in the administrative settings folder to expand it and the following is displayed: 5. Click in the Network Configuration tab and a prompt to enter a User Name and a Password is displayed. Enter the pre-set User Name and Password or if they have not been set up previously, use the default User Name. The default User Name is Administrator and there is no password set by default. 6. After the appropriate User Name and Password is entered, the screen below is displayed. From this screen, the Ethernet Configuration can be changed. For example, the default IP address shown is changed from to After a power cycle the new address must be used to access the web page, and the other devices on the network would also require their IP addresses to be reconfigured. 20 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

21 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 Configure Supervisor Nodes on a DLR Network After the devices are installed on the DLR network, at least one supervisor node must be configured. Ring nodes do not require any DLR network configuration. Before a DLR network can be completed, (install your devices on the network and make all physical connections) a ring supervisor must be configured and enabled in: RSLogix 5000 programming software, or RSLinx Classic communication software This section shows how to use RSLogix 5000 programming software, beginning on page 22, and RSLinx Classic communication software, beginning on page 29, to configure and enable a ring supervisor. Configure a Ring Supervisor in RSLogix 5000 Programming Software To configure the 1756-EN2TR module or the 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F taps as a ring supervisor, use the device s Add-on Profile (AOP) in RSLogix 5000 programming software, version 17.01, or later. For more information regarding the Required Add-On Profile Revision required, go to Appendix B. To configure a ring supervisor in RSLogix 5000 programming software, follow these steps: IMPORTANT The steps to configure a ring supervisor via software are basically the same for the 1756-EN2TR module and the 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, and ETAP2F taps. This example shows how to configure the 1756-EN2TR module. Only the 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, and 1783-ETAP2F taps in the I/O Configuration must be configured if you plan to enable the tap as a ring supervisor. If the tap will not be used as a ring supervisor, we recommend that it is not added to the I/O Configuration. Additionally, to configure a 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F tap as a supervisor via software or with its DIP switches, an IP address must first be assigned. The tap does not require an IP address if it is used as a ring node or has its supervisor function enabled by a DIP switch. For more information on how to use a tap switch to configure it as a ring supervisor, see Chapter 5 in the EtherNet/IP Embedded Switch Technology Manual. To download the manual, go to: documents/ap/enet-ap005_-en-p.pdf Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

22 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Adding an Armorstart to RSLogix 5000 This section will show how to add an ArmorStart to RSLogix Open RSLogix Select File > New to create a new project. 3. Enter the name of the project and select your controller from the Type drop down menu. For this example, a 1756-L63 and software revision 20 will be used. Then click OK. 22 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

23 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 4. Add the 1756-EN2TR module to your project. a. Right-click 1756 Backplane and choose New Module. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

24 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts b. Select the module. c. Click Create. 5. To add a new module to the tree, right-click on Ethernet and select New Module. This allows a new ArmorStart to be added to the Logix Project. 24 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

25 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 6. Select the ArmorStart in your application and click OK. 7. Enter a Name for this ArmorStart and an Ethernet address. For this example, the Private Network setting will be used. This should be set to match the IP address switch setting on the ArmorStart. Then press OK. Note: Refer to ArmorStart Addressing Configuration on page 17 to set an IP address on the device. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

26 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts 8. Complete configuration information for the module in your RSLogix 5000 project. The following graphic shows the I/O configuration for an example DLR network. 9. Download the program to the Logix controller. 10. Go online with the controller and leave it in Program mode. 26 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

27 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 Enable Ring Supervisor in RSLogix 5000 Programming Software After 1756-EN2TR module or 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F taps have been added to your RSLogix 5000 programming software project, the ring supervisor mode must be enabled. If using RSLogix 5000 programming software to configure the ring supervisor and monitor diagnostics on the DLR network, the controller must be online. To enable the 1756-EN2TR module or 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or ETAP2F tap as a ring supervisor, follow these steps. The steps to enable a ring supervisor are basically the same for the 1756-EN2TR module or 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F tap. This example shows how to do it for the 1756-EN2TR module. 1. For your project online, with the controller, double-click on a supervisorcapable device in the I/O configuration tree. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

28 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts 2. Click the Network tab to Enable Supervisor Mode. Configuration takes effect immediately; you do not need to click Apply or OK. 3. Click the Advanced button on the Network tab. 4. Configure supervisor-related parameters, as shown in the screen shot below. For these parameters, you must click Set after entering a value. 5. Click Set. 28 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

29 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 IMPORTANT For Beacon Interval, Beacon Timeout, and Ring Protocol VLAN ID, we recommend that the default values be used. Functionality Description Default Setting Supervisor Precedence Beacon Interval Beacon Timeout A supervisor precedence number may be configured for each device that is configured as a ring supervisor. The highest possible supervisor precedence value is 255. When multiple nodes are enabled as supervisors, the node with the highest precedence value is assigned as the active ring supervisor; the other nodes automatically become back-up supervisors. We recommend that you: configure at least one back-up supervisor node set the desired Active Ring Supervisor with a relatively high supervisorprecedence value compared to the back-up node(s) keep track of the network s supervisor-precedence values If multiple supervisors are configured with the same precedence value (the factory default value for all supervisor-capable devices is 0), the node with the numerically highest MAC address becomes the active supervisor. Beacon interval is the frequency of the active ring supervisor transmitting a beacon frame through both of its Ethernet ports. This parameter is user configurable for any time between 200 μs and 100 ms. For more information on how this parameter relates to network performance, see page 61. The beacon timeout is the amount of time that nodes wait before timing out the reception of beacon frames and taking appropriate action. Supervisors support a range from 400μS to 500mS. For more information on how this parameter relates to network performance, see page 61. Ring Protocol VLAN ID Reserved for future use μs 1960 μs Configure and Enable a Ring Supervisor in RSLinx Classic Communication Software A ring supervisor can be configured for the DLR network through RSLinx Classic communication software. For more information regarding the Required RSLinx Classic Communication software Revision required, refer to Appendix B. To configure a ring supervisor in RSLinx Classic Communication Software, follow these steps. This example is for the 1783-ETAP tap. Follow these steps. 1. Launch RSLinx Classic Communication Software. 2. Browse to the DLR network that is being set up. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

30 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts If the Electronic Data Sheet (EDS) file is not installed on the module configured to be the ring supervisor, it will appear with a question mark (?). To obtain and use the EDS file: right-click the module and choose to upload the EDS file from the device, or download the EDS file from: rockwellautomation/support/networks/eds.page? 3. Access the supervisor-capable node s properties. a. Right-click the node. b. Choose Module Configuration. The General tab appears with information about the module. 4. Click the Network tab to Enable Supervisor Mode. Configuration takes effect immediately; there is no need to click Apply or OK. 30 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

31 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 5. Click the Advanced button to configure supervisor-related parameters. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

32 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts IMPORTANT For Beacon Interval, Beacon Timeout, and Ring Protocol VLAN ID, use the default values. Functionality Description Default Setting Supervisor Precedence Beacon Interval Beacon Timeout Ring Protocol VLAN ID Enable IGMP Snooping Enable IGMP Querier Enable Device Port Debugging Mode You may configure a supervisor precedence number for each device configured as a ring supervisor. The highest possible supervisor precedence value is 255. When multiple nodes are enabled as supervisor, the node with the highest precedence value is assigned as the active ring supervisor; the other nodes automatically become back-up supervisors. We recommend that you: configure at least one back-up supervisor node set the desired Active Ring Supervisor with a relatively high supervisorprecedence value compared to the back-up node(s) keep track of the network s supervisor-precedence values If multiple supervisors are configured with the same precedence value (the factory default value for all supervisor-capable devices is 0), the node with the numerically highest MAC address becomes the active supervisor. Beacon Interval is the frequency to which the active ring supervisor transmits a beacon frame through both of its Ethernet ports. This parameter is user configurable for any time between 200 μs and 100 ms. For more information on how this parameter relates to network performance, see page 58. The beacon timeout is amount of time nodes wait before timing out the reception of beacon frames and taking appropriate action. Supervisors support a range from 400 μs to 500 ms. For more information on how this parameter relates to network performance, seepage 58.. Reserved for future use. 0 For more information on IGMP Snooping, see page 35. For more information on IGMP Querier, see page 35. For more information on Device Port Debugging Mode, see page μs 1960 μs Enabled Disabled Disabled 32 Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

33 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 Complete the Physical Connections of the Network After the ring supervisor nodes are configured and enabled, the physical connection of the network must be completed to establish a complete DLR network. The figure below shows an example DLR network with all physical connections complete. Figure 4 - Example Device-level Ring Topology with All Connections Complete Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

34 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Verify Supervisor Configuration The configuration and overall DLR network status can be verified in either RSLogix 5000 programming software or RSLinx Classic communication software. 1. Access the supervisor node s properties as shown previously in this chapter. 2. Click the Network tab. 3. Check the Network Topology and Network Status Fields. For a 1756-EN2TR module or the 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, and ETAP2F tap, the supervisor configuration can also be verified through the module s diagnostic web pages. For more information on monitoring diagnostics via an EtherNet/IP module s web pages, see Monitor a DLR Network starting on page Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

35 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts Chapter 2 IGMP Snooping This functionality is enabled by default in the 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, and 1783-ETAP2F taps, and is commonly used to manage multicast traffic on the network. When in use, this functionality allows the tap to multicast data to only those devices that need the data rather than to all devices connected to the network. IMPORTANT If DHCP for the Armostart is still required, the Internet Group Management Protocol (IGMP) snooping on the E-tap must be disabled via the AOP. For snooping to work, there must be a device present that is running a querier. Typically, the device is a router or a switch, such as the Stratix 6000, Stratix 8000, or Stratix 8300 managed switch. Once DHCP is enabled the switch could change the IP addresses on the ArmorStarts depending on network demand, which could cause RSlogix5000 to loose communication with the device, as connectivity is established via the AOP in the initial configuration. IGMP Querier This functionality is disabled by default. The IGMP Querier functionality enables a 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F tap or switch, such as a Stratix managed switch, to send out a query to all devices on the network. It determines what multicast addresses are of interest to a specific node or a group of nodes. The IGMP Querier functionality should be enabled for at least one node on the network. The 1783-ETAP, 1783-ETAP1F, or 1783-ETAP2F tap, managed switches, and routers are examples of devices that support IGMP Querier functionality. IMPORTANT If the IGMP Querier functionality is not enabled for at least one node on the network, multicast traffic on the network may eventually create network performance issues. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

36 Chapter 2 Construct and Configure a Device-level Ring Network with ArmorStarts However, for all devices that are configured on the network with the IGMP Querier parameter enabled, an IP address other than the factory default value must also be set for those devices. If multiple devices on the network enable this functionality, only the node with the lowest IP address becomes the active IGMP Querier node. IGMP Version If the IGMP Querier is enabled, a Querier Version must be selected. The default version is Version Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

37 Chapter 3 Monitor a DLR Network Topic Page Methods to Monitor a DLR Network 37 Monitor Status Pages 39 Monitor ArmorStart Internal Web Server 44 Monitor via Faceplate Integration 45 Monitor Diagnostics via MSG Instructions 46 Introduction Use this chapter to learn how to monitor the DLR network. Methods to Monitor a DLR Network Network diagnostic information can be retrieved from the ring supervisorcapable devices using the following: RSLogix 5000 programming software status pages RSLinx communication software status pages Device web pages EtherNet/IP Device Level Ring (DLR) network diagnostics faceplate Programmatically through the use of a MSG instruction RSLogix 5000 Programming Software Status Pages RSLogix 5000 programming software, version or later must be used and the appropriate AOPs installed, to use the software s profile status pages. RSLinx Communication Software Status Pages To monitor the network with this method, the RSLinx communication software, version 2.55 or later must be used. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

38 Chapter 3 Monitor a DLR Network ArmorStart Internal Web Server Rockwell Automation provides an internal embedded web server with each ArmorStart EtherNet/IP. The internal web server allows you to view information and configure the ArmorStart via a web browser. The ArmorStart EtherNet/IP can also be set up from the web server to send notifications. The embedded web server is used to access configuration and status data. It provides the user with the ability to view and modify the device configuration without having access to RSLogix Security in the form of an administrative password can be set. The default login is Administrator. There is no password set by default. EtherNet/IP Device Level Ring (DLR) Network Diagnostics Faceplate The diagnostics faceplate contains two major components: Logic code (encapsulated in an Add-On Instruction) that allows the controller to retrieve real-time DLR network status information HMI faceplate graphics to allow the data to be visualized on an operator interface Programmatically Through the Use of a MSG Instruction For more information on how to monitor the DLR network via MSG Instructions, see page Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November 2012

39 Monitor a DLR Network Chapter 3 Monitor Status Pages Both RSLogix 5000 programming software and RSLinx Classic communication software offer status pages that can be used to monitor the network s performance. RSLogix 5000 Programming Software Status Pages Monitor the network s diagnostic information through the RSLogix 5000 programming software when the software is online. To monitor the network in RSLogix 5000 programming software, follow these steps. 1. Verify that the project is online. 2. Access the active supervisor node s properties. a. Right-click the module s entry in the Controller Organizer. b. Click properties. Rockwell Automation Publication 290E-AT001A-EN-P - November

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