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DIP5000

Teleprotection
Version A

User's Manual
DIP5K/EN U/B11

User's Manual
DIP5000

DIP5K/EN U/B11
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DIP5000
Teleprotection
CONTENT

Presentation

DIP5K/EN IT/C11

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Human Machine Interface

DIP5K/EN HI/C11

DIP5K/EN U/B11

User's Manual

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DIP5000

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Presentation

DIP5K/EN IT/C11

DIP5000

PRESENTATION

Presentation
DIP5000

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CONTENTS
1.

DEFINITIONS

2.

GENERAL DESCRIPTION

2.1

Digital Interfaces supported

2.2

Voice frequency Interface

2.3

Functions

2.4

Transmission principle

2.4.1

Digital Mode

2.4.2

Analog mode

2.5

Available interfaces

2.6

Protection schemes

2.7

Self tests

2.8

Optional features

2.9

Environmental immunity

2.10

Ease of use

10

2.11

Digital mode specific features

11

2.11.1

Optimization of the transmission medium

11

2.11.2

Number of commands

11

2.11.3

Applications

11

2.11.4

Link check

11

2.11.5

Maintenance and loopback

11

2.12

Analog mode specific features

12

2.12.1

Transmission medium

12

2.12.2

Optimization of the medium

12

2.12.3

Number of commands

12

2.12.4

Link self-check

12

2.12.5

Special functions

13

3.

EQUIPMENT COMPOSITION

14

4.

MAIN CHARACTERISTICS

15

4.1

Mechanical characteristics

15

4.2

Environmental characteristics

15

4.3

Power supply electrical characteristics

16

4.4

Operational characteristics

16

4.5

Digital transmission characteristics

18

4.6

Voice frequency transmission characteristics

19

5.

CE CERTIFICATE OF CONFORMITY

21

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Presentation
DIP5000

TABLE OF FIGURES
FIGURE 1 - DIGITAL INTERFACES

FIGURE 2 - VOICE FREQUENCY INTERFACE

FIGURE 3 - DIP5000 ENVIRONMENT

FIGURE 4 - TRANSMISSION - VOICE FREQUENCY BAND

FIGURE 5 - LOOPBACK

11

FIGURE 6 - LINK TEST - ANALOG MODE

13

FIGURE 7 - DIP5000 RACK

14

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DIP5000

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MODIFICATIONS PAGE
VERSION

DATE

COMMENTS

17/10/2000

ORIGINAL ISSUE

18/04/2001

ADDITION OF OPTICAL INTERFACE

02/06/2004

AREVA- ADDITION OF ANALOGUE PART

NOTE :

From the revision C, the numbering system of the document has


changed according to the AREVA standards, on the other hand the
index of the document has been incremented for a better follow-up.

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DIP5000

1.

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DEFINITIONS
Summary of some of the terms and acronyms used in this manual

Dependability - Ability of a Teleprotection link to issue a valid command in the


presence of interference or noise. For convenience, the probability of missing
command Pmc is usually measured, the dependability is therefore given by 1 - Pmc.

Security - Ability of a system to prevent interference or noise from generating a


command state at the receiving end when no command is transmitted. For
convenience, the probability of unwanted command Puc is usually measured, the
security is then given by 1 - Puc.

Nominal transmission time - The time elapsed between the moment of a change of
state at the transmitter input and the moment of the corresponding change of state at
the receiver output when there is no interference or noise. This time does not include
propagation time.

Guard - The guard signal or message is the signal or message being transmitted by
the teleprotection equipment in the idle state. When present, it inhibits any output of
the teleprotection receiver

Command - The command signal or message is the signal or message transmitted


by the teleprotection requiring action at the receiving end.

Permissive trip - Protection schemes that require a high dependability even under
conditions when, due to a power system disturbance, the telecommunication
medium may be adversely affected.

Direct trip / Inter-trip - Protective schemes that are similar in operation to permissive
trip with the exception that security against unwanted operation and dependability of
correct operation are prime requirements. Speed of operation is usually sacrificed to
meet security and dependability requirements.

Blocking - Protective schemes in which the requirements are more stringent for
dependability and the speed of operation

VF - Voice Frequency

DCE - Data Communication Equipment

DTE - Data Terminal Equipment

LF (AF) - Low Frequency. Signals transmitted in the 0-4 kHz base band. Also called
Audio Frequency.

FV - Guard Frequency

FC - Command (or Command) Frequency

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DIP5000

2.

GENERAL DESCRIPTION

2.1

Digital Interfaces supported

V11/X24
T

DCE

DIP5000

LINE

S (Clock)

S'

G703.1 Codirectional
Tx

DCE
LINE

Clock

Rx

Clock

DCE

DIP5000

G703.6
Tx

LINE

Clock

Rx

Clock

DIP5000

OPTICAL FIBER
Data

Tx

Optical Fiber

Rx

Clock

DIP5000
Data

Data
Clock

Optical Fiber

DIP5000
Tx

Rx

Clock

Data
Clock
D0045ENa

FIGURE 1 - DIGITAL INTERFACES


NOTE :

In the V11/X24 configuration, the teleprotection can provide the clock


(DCE mode). In each configuration, two DIP5000 teleprotections can
operate together without DCE equipment.

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2.2

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Voice frequency Interface

ANALOGUE
Tx
Rx

DIP5000

ETCD
DCE ALARME

LIGNE

BLE / BOOST
BLR
PRESENCE
D0046ENa

FIGURE 2 - VOICE FREQUENCY INTERFACE


The voice frequency interface is working in a part of the 4 kHz audio frequency band, the
signal from transmitter to the receiver is conveyed via a telecommunication circuit that can
be cable link, PLC link, rented circuits, point to point radio links ...
2.3

Functions
The operational and safety demands of power networks require rapid, reliable and secure
exchange of data between the protection systems installed at the ends of the transmission
lines. Transfer of this information requires powerful systems. On the other hand, the spread
of digital transmission networks and the growth of their field of application have brought
about the development of specific high-tech telecommunications devices. Since it has been
designed to meet these demands, the DIP5000 Digital/Analog Teleprotection equipment
offers:
FOR THE TRANSMISSION PART
Encoding of information to ensure both, compatibility with the standard transmission medium
and also immunity to any interference that it may encounter.
FOR THE RECEPTION PART
Decoding and advanced processing of the signals received, enabling faithful return of the
information transmitted.

DTE
Alspa DIP5000

Analog
network

DCE
MUX/
Demux

Digital Network
DCE
MUX/Demux

DTE
Alspa DIP5000

Optical Fiber
Protection

Protection
Power Line
D0047ENa

FIGURE 3 - DIP5000 ENVIRONMENT

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DIP5000

Although initially designed for power applications, DIP5000 Teleprotection equipment is also
used in all applications where the following criteria are essential :

Very short transfer times

Optimum dependability and security

Immunity to interference caused by the electrical environment

2.4

Transmission principle

2.4.1

Digital Mode
The transmission principle used is that of constant transmission of a digital frame
corresponding to the stand-by state. Closing one or more contacts modifies this frame and
transmits a command message. The length of the messages depends on the Teleprotection
variant chosen. They are encoded by means of a 4, 8 or 16 words selected in a code. The
code is calculated to provide maximum security and reliability.

2.4.2

Analog mode
Frequency coding in the 0 - 4 kHz band.
As part of this principle the standby state (all the contacts whose position is to be transmitted
open) corresponds to the continuous transmission of a guard frequency FV. If one or more
contacts close, transmission of the guard frequency stops and one or more command
frequencies FC are transmitted (via closed contact or transmitted command).

Standby state

Transmission of
2 commands

Guard Frequency

FC1

FC2
D0048ENa

FIGURE 4 - TRANSMISSION - VOICE FREQUENCY BAND


2.5

Available interfaces
The architecture and principles used enable the DIP5000 Digital/Analog Teleprotection
equipment to adapt to the various transmission media:

Speed from 32 Kbps to 2048 Kbps.

Interface G703, V11,

Optical Interface

Interface for 4 wires voice frequency support (LS, PLC)

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2.6

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Protection schemes
In all cases, the performances of a Teleprotection link are the result of a compromise
between transfer time, dependability and security. Depending on the protection diagram to
which the Teleprotection equipment is to be connected, one of these following three criteria
must be promoted. To achieve this, the DIP5000 Digital teleprotection equipment has 3
types of application :

Permissive tripping type which promotes dependability,

Blocking type which promotes transfer time,

Direct tripping type that promotes security.

Each command is independent from others and can be customized.


2.7

Self tests
The DIP5000 Teleprotection equipment provides a number of automated processes that
constantly check its various functions (power supply monitoring, I/O boards supervision ...)
The transmission link, digital or analog, is permanently checked. Alarm conditions are issued
when the medium is not any more able to ensure a good dependability and security level.
Any operating fault results in the following actions that:

2.8

Protect command outputs,

Light up indicator lights,

Record usable information (log),

Trigger alarm loops.

Optional features
The following features can be provided on analog and digital mode DIP5000 teleprotection :

2.9

IRIG-B interface for synchronizing event logging on both sides

Auxiliary power supply board to increase reliability and availability

Adding I/O board module provides combinatorial logic on inputs and outputs.

Environmental immunity
DIP5000 Teleprotection equipment is designed to work in hostile environmental conditions
that can be found in buildings housing very high voltage relay equipment.
To this end, it is fitted with protection devices against electromagnetic interference
(induced or radiated).

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2.10

Presentation
DIP5000

Ease of use
DIP5000 Digital Teleprotection equipment has been designed to facilitate commissioning,
use and maintenance of links. It is therefore fitted with an RS232C port to allow it to be
connected to a PC to perform all the commissioning and maintenance operations without
any other instrument.
Note the following from the main accessible functions:
(D) stands for Digital Only
(A) stands for Analog only
CUSTOMISATION:

Local and remote (D) teleprotection identity and address definition

Setting the time and date of local and remote (D) Teleprotections

Definition of the alarm activation bit error rate or S/N ratio

Extension of transmission and output commands

Types of protection scheme for each command

Alarms customization

...

MESSAGING SERVICE:

Number of commands transmitted and received

Current bit error rate (D)

Alarm status

Inhibition status

Current locks and loopbacks

Customization parameter reading

Dated lists of events and alarms

...

OPERATION, TESTS AND MAINTENANCE:

Operating commands

Local

Remote loopback (D)

Line locking

Output relays locking

Forcing command transmissions and outputs

Transfer time measurement (D)

Forcing PLC commands (A)

...

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2.11

Digital mode specific features

2.11.1

Optimization of the transmission medium


Digitalization of telecommunications networks for power distribution and transmission
services optimizes the transfer of Teleprotection messages insofar as they are sent in the
same way as the other services for these systems.
On the other hand, with the principle adopted, the link constantly transmits a frame when
there are no commands, which enables both teleprotections to talk and exchange
information via service words.

2.11.2

Number of commands
The architecture of the DIP5000 Digital Teleprotection equipment enables the transmission
of 2, 4 or 8 commands using standard boards. Regardless of the variant used, the various
commands are independent and can be transmitted simultaneously.

2.11.3

Applications
Customization for the protection scheme is carried out on each set of 2 commands (1-2), (34), (5-6), (7-8). The application can be selected between blocking, permissive or direct
tripping.

2.11.4

Link check
The transmission medium is permanently checked using a part of the transmitted frame (call
service channel). This service channel allows the teleprotections to exchange data about
their respective states and to decide whether or not if the link is able to carry out its
assignment. The local apparatus reflects the state of the remote by means of the remote
alarm feature. The transmission time of the link is also permanently checked through the
service channel by measuring on both sides the times for a particular message to come back
from the opposite side. The operator can check this transmission time using the HMI
application on a personal computer with any version of Windows (since Windows 95).
Using the HMI application, the operator can also check the Bit Error Rate on the link

2.11.5

Maintenance and loopback


In order to control local and remote Teleprotection operation, the operator can switch the
equipment to maintenance mode and carry out a local or remote loopback using the
DIP5000 man-machine interface :

The local loopback can be carried out while transmitting to the remote.

The remote and local loopback are exclusive

Commands can be forced with HMI while in local or remote mode


Remote loop command

Tx
LOCAL
LOOPBACK

REMOTE
LOOPBACK

Rx
Transmitter
blocked or not

REMOTE
D0049ENa

FIGURE 5 - LOOPBACK
These features allows the checking of all the transmission link.

Windows is a registered trademark of Microsoft corporation

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Presentation
DIP5000

2.12

Analog mode specific features

2.12.1

Transmission medium
The DIP5000 teleprotection equipment is designed to transmit low frequency signals on a 4wire analog transmission medium possessing an voice frequency analog access. Note that
the link is always bi-directional.
The architecture and principles adopted are such that the DIP5000 system can adapt to the
different bandwidth constraints of conventional transmission media, i.e. :

2.12.2

300 - 2400 Hz (cables, etc.).

300 - 3400 Hz (microwaves, optical fibers, radio, etc.).

300 - 3700 Hz (Power Line Carrier).

Optimization of the medium


When DIP5000 equipment are used with Power Line Carrier equipments (IEC Publication
495), the operation of the transmission medium can be optimized :

Bandwidth optimization

In the absence of a command, the link can transmit other signals (for example, telephony or
data). In this particular case the guard frequency FV can be the telephone signaling
frequency of the telecommunication system and hence can be generated by the latter.
When a command is transmitted, the transmission of telephony, calling and, as appropriate,
higher frequency signals is interrupted for the benefit of the command frequencies.

Power optimization

On another hand, a specific exploitation mode, called Enhanced Mode allows the use of all
the available power of the PLC equipment to transmit the teleprotection commands.
In this scheme, the level of the transmitted command towards the PLC depends on the
number of command to transmit simultaneously , in order to obtain a P.E.P. level, on the
R.F. medium, equivalent to the level of the maximum power of the PLC.
2.12.3

Number of commands
The architecture of the DIP5000 equipment is such that standard boards can be used to
provide a 2 or 4 commands version.
Two variant can be adopted :

Normal Mode
The various Commands are independent and can be transmitted simultaneously.

Enhanced Mode (for maximum power. See above)


In the 4-commands mode, the commands are grouped by pairs that are treated on a
hierarchical basis. Commands 1 and 2 have priority on commands 3 and 4.

2.12.4

Link self-check
The operator can verify the general operation of the link, even in service, by pressing a push
button or through the operator console. This procedure transmits a test message that is
returned by the other terminal system. The test message uses only the guard frequency
channel and therefore is harmless considering unwanted commands.
This procedure provides a very quick check on the transmission medium and the transmitter
and receiver parts of the equipments.
The procedure can also be initiated automatically by the system on a daily basis at a fixed
time selected by the operator, or on an hourly basis. This features are programmed using the
HMI application.

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If the procedure should fail (after three successive attempts), the system enters in an
irreversible alarm condition (illumination of fault lights and activation of alarm loops).

Test

T
CPU
R

T
CPU

Test

R
D0050XXa

FIGURE 6 - LINK TEST - ANALOG MODE


2.12.5

Special functions

2.12.5.1 Unblocking function


Initiation condition: a loss on the guard frequency level higher than the threshold
programmed and during a time higher than the one selected causes a calibrated command
of 200 ms to be issued on the selected output.

Delay time threshold : Adjustable from 5 to 80ms by step of 1ms

Trip threshold : Adjustable from 10 to 20 dB under the guard nominal level by step of
1 dB

2.12.5.2 Alive output


The voice frequency interface module provides a output contact (Solid state relay) which is
closed as long as the DIP5000 teleprotection is powered. This features allows the
communication equipment or the protection automation system to be aware of the poweringoff of the teleprotection when guard frequency is emitted by the communication equipment.
The circuit for this contact is located in the communication interface connector.
2.12.5.3 External alarm input
The voice frequency interface board has an opto-electronic input circuit that is activated by
voltage (48V nominal). This input can be configured by HMI to trigger an alarm on the
teleprotection equipment. This alarm can be minor or major and is activated after a delay
selected by the user (from 0 to 2.5 seconds with 100ms step).
This feature allows, for example, the DIP5000 teleprotection to take into account the
absence or the powering-off, as well as a dedicated alarm issued by the communication
equipment.
The circuit for this input is located in the communication interface connector.

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3.

DIP5000

EQUIPMENT COMPOSITION
DIP5000 Teleprotection equipment is made up of a EUROPE type rack 19" wide and 3 units
high, in which the printed circuit boards holding the components (6-unit format, 220-mm
deep) are housed.
The modules are connected by a motherboard which also holds the sockets to which are
fitted the connectors to the power supply, the transmission medium and the operating
system.

37,7 mm

3
2

57,1 mm

(3U)
132,5 mm

316 mm

37,7 mm

D0051XXa

FIGURE 7 - DIP5000 RACK


The different boars composing the DIP5000 are :
Name

Function

Location

UT148

CPU Board

SR114

I/O Board 48V to 250V DC

2/3

SR115

I/O board 24V to 127V DC

2/3

AL137

Power Supply 48V DC nominal input

5/6*

AL139A

Power Supply 110V DC and 127V DC nominal input

5/6*

AL139B

Power Supply 250V DC nominal input

5/6*

AL140

Power Supply 24V DC nominal input

5/6*

AL141

Power Supply 48V DC and 60V DC nominal input

5/6*

IR173

G703-6 (2 Mbps) interface

On CPU Board

IR179

V11 (32 kbps to 512 kbps) interface

On CPU Board

IR180

G703-1 (64 kbps) codirectional interface

On CPU Board

IR182-1310

Singlemode optical fiber interface ( = 1310nm)

IR182-1550

Singlemode optical fiber interface ( = 1550nm)

IR183

Voice Frequency interface

On CPU Board

IR184

IRIG-B interface optional board

On CPU Board

* In order to increase the reliability, two power supply modules can be used. They must have
the same input voltage.

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4.

MAIN CHARACTERISTICS

4.1

Mechanical characteristics
Dimensions
height
width
depth
mass
Conductors section for crimping on medium
connector
Allowable cable diameter on medium access
connector
Cable for plug in terminal (I/O commands)
Protection index

4.2

132 mm (3U)
483 mm (19")
323 mm
7,6 kg
AWG 20 to 22 (0,324 to 0,519 mm)
8,2 mm maximum
0,08 < Section < 2,5 mm
IP30

Environmental characteristics
Climatic aspect
Nominal operation range
Temperature
Relative humidity
Operating limits
Temperature
Relative humidity
Storage limits conditions
Temperature
Relative humidity
Electrical security
Generic standard
Teleprotection Standard
Insulation resistance
Dielectric tests at 50Hz
Impulse withstand level
Earth continuity
EMC
Compliance with IEC Recommendations
Teleprotection Standard
Generic immunity (industrial)
Generic emission (industrial)
Electrostatic discharges
Radiated electromagnetic field
Fast transient bursts
Surge immunity
Conducted electromagnetic field
Magnetic field
Oscillatory waves
Conducted common mode disturbances
Compliance with IEEE Standards

-10 C to +55 C
90% at 23 C
-10 C to +55 C (IEC 68-2-1 and IEC 68-2-2)
95% at 40 C (IEC 68-2-3)
-25 C to +70 C (IEC 68-2-2)
100% at 23 C with no condensation
EN60950 / IEC 60255-5
IEC 60834-1
> 30.104 M / 500 VDC
2.5 kV on I/O commands
1kV on communication link
5 kV on I/O commands
< 22 m

IEC 60834-1
IEC 61000-6-2
IEC 61000-6-4
IEC 61000-4-2
Class 4 / IEC 60255-22-2
IEC 61000-4-3
Class 3 / IEC 60255-22-3
IEC 61000-4-4
Class 4 / IEC 60255-22-4
IEC 61000-4-5
Class 3 / IEC 60255-22-5
IEC 61000-4-6
Class 3 / IEC 60255-22-6
IEC 61000-4-8
Class 5
IEC 61000-4-12 Class 3 / IEC 60255-22-1
IEC 61000-4-16 Class 4 / IEC 60255-22-7
IEEE-ANSI C 37.90.1
IEEE-ANSI C 37.90.2
IEEE-ANSI C 37.1

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4.3

DIP5000

Power supply electrical characteristics


Nominal voltage

24 VDC

48/60 VDC

110/127VDC 127/250 VDC

Operating range (VDC)

18 to 36

36 to 72

70 to 160

Nominal consumption

7.5 W

Maximum absorbed power

< 15 W

Maximum current at power-up

< 15 A (50s t 1.5 ms)

100 to 300

< 8 A (1.5 ms t 500 ms)


Ripple frequency allowed between
100 Hz and 600 Hz

< 1.5 V peak to peak

Variations that can be superimposed


on the above

20 V of maximum amplitude,
Maximum duration : 1 s

Fleeting power cut

< 50 ms / 500 ms

Re-injected noise

< 3 mV psophometric
< 6 mV peak to peak

4.4

Operational characteristics
General
Number of commands transmitted

2,4 or 8 according to variant

Particularity

All commands are independent


(can be used simultaneously)

Command inputs
Mode

By voltage 24 to 250 V DC

Decoupling

Opto-electronic

Input Filter

Digital version 1 ms selectable by HMI


Analog version 1, 2 or 3 ms selectable by HMI

Minimum closure time

Digital version : 1 ms
Analog version : from 1ms to 5 ms (1ms step)
selectable by HMI

Logical input combination

Possibility of AND / OR between 2 commands

Possible transmission extension


(minimum duration)
For digital transmission

0 up to 250 ms by step of 1ms from MMI

For analogue transmission

0 up to 500 ms by step of 1ms from MMI

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Command outputs
Mode

By contacts (solid-state relay)

Number of contacts (by command)

1 Working contact (8 commands versions and basic


4 commands version)
2 Working contacts in 2 commands versions
2 Working contacts in extended 4 commands version

Maximum voltage

290 VDC

Maximum current

2 A (protected against over current 100A/30ms)

Cut-off power

120 W

Short circuit current

100A / 30 ms

Contact closure time

Duration of command signal received

Possible restitution extension


(minimum duration)
For digital transmission

0 up to 250 ms by step of 1ms from MMI

For voice frequency transmission

0 up to 500 ms by step of 1ms from MMI

Auxiliary relays
Mode

By contacts (solid-state relay)

Number of contacts

1 Working contact
At least 2 aux. contacts by command (1 TX & 1 RX)
Up to 4 aux. contacts by commands (2 TX & 2 RX)

Same characteristics than command


outputs
Alarm Functions
Interface

Indicator lights and relays

Number of contacts

2 x 2 neutral contacts (NC)

Maximum voltage

290 VDC

Maximum current

5 A (protected against over current 100A/30ms)

Cut-off power

100 W

Short circuit current

100A / 30 ms

Delay on alarm relay command

0s / 2.5s / 5s / 10s selectable from MMI

Operator assistance
Operations

Indicators lights and alarm loops

Maintenance

Terminal (PC) to handle all start-up and maintenance


operations

History login

255 time-tagged events and 255 time-tagged faults


for local Teleprotection and remote Teleprotection
(resolution = 1 ms. between 2 events or faults)

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4.5

DIP5000

Digital transmission characteristics


Digital medium

G703.1 / G703.6 / V11 / Optical

Transmission speed

From 32 kbps up to 2048 kbps

Connector

SUB-D 15 points, shielded

Impedance

120

Insulation

By translator for G703


By optocouplers for V11

Optical characteristics
Security (IEC 60825-1 amendment
2 - 2002)

Class 1

Short distance link (up to 40 km)

Laser diode 1310 nm for singlemode fiber

Optical power at 1310 nm

-7 1.5 dBm

Long distance link (up to 100 km)

Laser diode 1550 nm for singlemode fiber

Optical power at 1550 nm

-3 1.5 dBm

Receiver sensitivity

-40 dBm

Acceptable chromatic dispersion

Non significant parameter

Data rate

256 kbps (internal clock mode)


64 kbps (external clock mode)

Can work on short distances with


multimode fiber (1310 nm)
Transmission time measurements
OPERATION
DATA
RATE

Blocking

Permissive Tripping

Direct Tripping

2 cmds

4 cmds

8 cmds

2 cmds

4 cmds

8 cmds

2 cmds

4 cmds

8 cmds

32 Kbps

4.5 ms

6.5 ms

10.5 ms

6 ms

8.5 ms

15 ms

7.5 ms

11.5 ms

19.5 ms

64 Kbps

3 ms

4 ms

6 ms

3.5 ms

5 ms

8 ms

4.5 ms

6.5 ms

10.5 ms

128 Kbps

2 ms

2.5 ms

3.5 ms

2 ms

3 ms

4.5 ms

2.5 ms

3.5 ms

5.5 ms

256 Kbps

1.5 ms

1.5 ms

2 ms

1.5 ms

2 ms

2.5 ms

2 ms

2.5 ms

3.5 ms

1 ms

1 ms

1 ms

1 ms

1 ms

1 ms

1.5 ms

1.5 ms

1.5 ms

2048 Kbps

NOTE :

The times given correspond to a configuration with the input filter


disabled.

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DIP5000
4.6

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Voice frequency transmission characteristics


Medium access
Line impedance

600 or high impedance (selected by strap)

Return loss

20 dB minimum on 600

Galvanic insulation

Translator

Sender
Precision of transmitted frequencies

1 Hz

Transmission level

From 30 dBm to +6 dBm

Maximum overall output level (4 commands)

+6 dBm

Preaccentuation

Up to 14 dB between two signals

Spurious signals outside band

< 50 dB of transmitted signal

Receiver
Permissible levels

From 40 dBm to 0 dBm

Adjustment

1 for guard frequency and 1 for commands

Acceptable difference between guard and


command frequency

0 to 14 dB

Transmission time measurements


BANDWIDTH
Command
channel

OPERATION

Guard
frequency

Blocking

Permissive

Direct tripping

2 commands 4 commands 2 commands 4 commands 2 commands 4 commands


300-3400 Hz

3600 Hz

7 ms

8 ms

9 ms

10 ms

11 ms

15 ms

300-2400 Hz

2540 Hz

10 ms

11 ms

13 ms

13 ms

17 ms

19 ms

300-2000 Hz

2220 Hz

10 ms

11 ms

13 ms

15 ms

18 ms

20 ms

300-2000 Hz

3660 Hz

10 ms

11 ms

13 ms

15 ms

18 ms

20 ms

NOTE :

The times given correspond to a configuration with the input filter


disabled.

Band sharing
2 commands
Channel bandwidth

300 - 3400 Hz

300 - 2400 Hz

300 - 2000 Hz

300 - 2000 Hz

Guard frequency band (Rx)

3500/3800 Hz

2400/2650 Hz

2000/2300 Hz

3600/3800 Hz

Guard frequency (Tx)

3600 Hz

2600 Hz

2240 Hz

3680 Hz

Command 1 frequency

900 Hz

400 Hz

480 Hz

480 Hz

Command 2 frequency

2100 Hz

1200 Hz

1120 Hz

1120 Hz

DIP5K/EN IT/C11

Presentation

Page 20/22

DIP5000
4 commands

Channel bandwidth

300 - 3400 Hz

300 - 2400 Hz

300 - 2000 Hz

300 - 2000 Hz

Guard frequency band (Rx)

3500/3800 Hz

2400/2650 Hz

2000/2300 Hz

3600/3800 Hz

Guard frequency (Tx)

3680 Hz

2600 Hz

2240 Hz

3680 Hz

Command 1 frequency

640 Hz

400 Hz

480 Hz

480 Hz

Command 2 frequency

1280 Hz

800 Hz

800 Hz

800 Hz

Command 3 frequency

1920 Hz

1200 Hz

1120 Hz

1120 Hz

Command 4 frequency

2560 Hz

1600 Hz

1440 Hz

1440 Hz

Presentation
DIP5000

5.

CE CERTIFICATE OF CONFORMITY

DIP5K/EN IT/C11
Page 21/22

DIP5K/EN IT/C11

Presentation

Page 22/22

DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

INSTALLATION

Installation
DIP5000

DIP5K/EN IN/D11
Page 1/26

CONTENTS
1.

SHIPMENT

1.1

Packaging

1.2

Storage

1.3

Equipment parts list

2.

CLIMATIC CONDITIONS

3.

INSTALLATION

3.1

Description

4.

POWER SUPPLY

10

4.1

Voltage ranges

10

4.2

Power supply and consumption

10

5.

CONNECTION

11

5.1

Earthing rule

11

5.2

Allocation of input/output sockets

11

5.3

Connection for commands I/O

11

5.3.1

Plug-in terminal blocks description

12

5.3.2

Definition of symbols

12

5.3.3

Terminal block presence.

12

5.3.4

Allocation

13

5.4

Connection for auxiliary outputs and alarms

15

5.4.1

Plug-in terminal blocks description

15

5.4.2

Definition of symbols

15

5.4.3

Allocation

16

5.5

Connection Power supply terminal block

18

5.5.1

Plug-in terminal blocks description

18

5.5.2

Allocation

18

5.6

Access port for the line connection medium

18

5.6.1

Connector description

18

5.6.2

Allocation

19

5.7

Optical Fiber access port

21

5.8

MMI access port (Connection to the PC)

21

5.9

IRIG-B interface port

21

6.

INSTALLATION

22

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 2/26

DIP5000

7.

APPENDIX A

23

7.1

Terminal block location

23

7.2

2 commands version connections

24

7.3

4 commands - 1 I/O board version - connections

24

7.4

4 commands - 2 I/O boards version - connections

25

7.5

8 commands connections

25

7.6

Selecting type of configuration

26

LIST OF FIGURES
FIGURE 1 - DIP5000 RACK
FIGURE 2 - POSITION OF PLUG-IN BOARDS
FIGURE 3 - POSITION IRXXX DAUGHTER BOARDS ON CPU
FIGURE 4 - PLUG-IN TERMINAL BLOCK
FIGURE 5 - 10 POINTS WAGO CONNECTOR
FIGURE 6 - 11 POINTS WAGO CONNECTOR
FIGURE 7 - ACCESS POINTS TO THE LINE CONNECTION MEDIUM (WIRING VIEW)
FIGURE 8 - LOCATION OF CONNECTIONS ON THE REAR SIDE
FIGURE 9 - TWO COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS
FIGURE 10 - FOUR COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS - 1 I/O BOARD
FIGURE 11 - FOUR COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS - 2 I/O BOARD
FIGURE 12 - EIGHT COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS

8
9
9
12
12
15
20
23
24
24
25
25

LIST OF TABLES
TABLE 1 - EQUIPMENT PARTS LIST
TABLE 2 - AVAILABLE BOARDS
TABLE 3 - POWER SUPPLY BOARDS
TABLE 4 - P10, P11, P12 AND P13 TERMINAL BLOCKS CIRCUITS LOCATION
TABLE 5 - ALLOCATION OF COMMANDS
TABLE 6 - P14, P15 AND P16 TERMINAL BLOCKS CIRCUITS LOCATION
TABLE 7 - ALLOCATION OF AUXILIARY OUTPUT
TABLE 8 - P17 TERMINAL BLOCK CONNECTIONS
TABLE 9 - V11/X24 INTERFACE CONNECTION
TABLE 10 - G703-1 CODIRECTIONAL INTERFACE CONNECTION
TABLE 11 - G703-6 INTERFACE CONNECTION
TABLE 12 - VOICE FREQUENCY INTERFACE CONNECTION
TABLE 13 - COMMANDS MANAGEMENT CONNECTORS
TABLE 14 - OTHER REAR PANEL CONNECTORS

5
6
10
13
14
16
17
18
19
19
19
20
23
23

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

Page 3/26

MODIFICATIONS PAGE
Version

DATE

COMMENTS

19/10/2000

ORIGINAL ISSUE

18/04/2001

ADDITION OF OPTICAL INTERFACE

04/10/2001

ADDITION OF GROUNDING RECOMMENDATION

02/06/2004

AREVA ADDITION OF ANALOGUE PART

NOTE :

From the revision C, the numbering system of the document has


changed according to the AREVA standards, on the other hand the
index of the document has been incremented for a better follow-up.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

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DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

Page 5/26

1.

SHIPMENT

1.1

Packaging
DIP5000 Digital teleprotection equipment comprises a rack to accommodate plug-in cards.
This rack is designed to fit in standard 19-inch frame with fixing on the front panel. The
equipments are packaged and placed in a standard box suitable for transport.
Each box of equipment is marked externally with the equipments serial number to avoid
opening when a number of items of equipment are shipped together in the same delivery.
The total equipment weight is 7.6 kg

1.2

Storage
If the equipment is not installed within a few weeks of leaving the factory, it is recommended
to remove it from its packaging before storing it, preferably in a warehouse. It is advised to
install and energize equipments intended for a long long-term storage (several months).
The temperature limits to be observed for transport and storage are as follows:
-40C to +70C

1.3

Equipment parts list


The following table shows the various equipment components according to the variant
adopted:
EQUIPMENT COMPONENTS
2 or 4 Commands Variant

3U rack

UT 148 CPU Board

Terminal blocks

Line connection

8 Commands Variant

(15 pin female socket)


PC connection

(9 pin female socket)


ALxxx PSU card (1)

1 or 2 (2)

SRxxx card (3)

1 or 2 (4)

IRxxx digital interface board (5)

1 (DIP5000 Digital version)

IR182 optical interface board

1 (DIP5000 Optical Fiber version)

IR183 Voice Frequency interface


IR184 IRIG_B interface board

1 (DIP5000 Analog version)


1 (optional)

TABLE 1 - EQUIPMENT PARTS LIST


(1) (3) (5)

see list of available boards table 2 below.

(2)

2 boards if using an auxiliary power supply for redundancy. In this case, the two
boards are the same.

(4)

According to the scheme of contact chosen. See paragraph 3.1 below.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 6/26
Board name and category

DIP5000
Function

Comment

Power Supply boards


AL137

48V DC power supply

36V to 60V input

AL139A

110V / 127V DC power supply

80V to 160V input

AL139B

220V / 250V DC power supply

160V to 300V input

AL140

24V DC power supply

18V to 30V input

AL141

48V / 60V DC power supply

36V to 75V input

SR114

48V to 250V nominal I/O

Command input from 36V to 300 V

SR115

24V to 127V nominal I/O

Command input from 18V to 160 V

IR173

G703-6 (2 Mbps)

Digital mode

IR179

V11 / X24 (32 kbps to 256 kbps)

Digital mode

IR180

G703-1 codirectional (64 kbps)

Digital mode

IR182-1310

Singlemode Optical Fiber


(1310 nm)

Optical fiber mode

IR182-1550

Singlemode Optical Fiber


(1550 nm)

Optical fiber mode

IR183

Voice frequency Interface

Analog mode

I/O boards

Communication interface

Optional functions
IR184

IRIG-B Synchronization Interface


TABLE 2 - AVAILABLE BOARDS

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

2.

Page 7/26

CLIMATIC CONDITIONS

Maximum operating temperature :

-10C to + 55C

Maximum relative humidity at 23C :

90 %

This equipment is to be installed in rooms sheltered from the rain.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

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DIP5000

3.

INSTALLATION

3.1

Description
The card racks conform to the standard EUROPE 19 inches type, which are 3 units high in
compliance with standard DIN 41494 and are designed to be installed in frames or cabinets.
The only fastening and support points on these racks are situated on the front panel of the
frame, on perforated brackets.
The UT 148 and I/O boards cards, which are 220 mm long and 6U wide, are plugged in and
locked horizontally on the left part of the rack, the Power Supply boards are plugged in and
locked vertically on the right part of the rack after it has been installed and the connecting
cables fed through. The optical interface board, if needed, is installed in the vertical position the
closest of the CPU board. The other interface are plugged on the CPU board (Daughter
boards). See figure 1 and figure 2 below.

37,7 mm

(3U)
132,5 mm

57,1 mm

316 mm
37,7 mm
Optical Interface
optional

Hinged flap

1 or 2 power supply card(s)


AL13x according to option chosen

D0052ENa

FIGURE 1 - DIP5000 RACK


The number of board depends on the version and required option.
In every case, the following boards are mandatory :

1 UT148 CPU board in the lower horizontal position

1 I/O board (SR114 or SR115) in the upper horizontal position

1 Power Supply board in the middle vertical position

Following the configuration, the following boards have to be added :

1 I/O board in the horizontal middle position for the 8 commands version (Digital only)

1 communication interface board selected between:

Digital interface ( V11, G703-1or G703-6) installed as a daughter board on the


CPU

Copper wire interface (4 wires) installed as a daughter board on the CPU

Optical fiber interface board (IR182) installed in the right vertical position

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

Page 9/26

As options, the following boards can be added :

1 redundancy Power Supply board in the vertical left position

1 IRIG_B interface (IR184) installed as a daughter board on the CPU

1 I/O board in the middle horizontal position can be added in the 4 commands version
to extend the number of outputs and to provide combinatorial logic on inputs.

IR182

Main PSU

Aux PSU

2 commands variant

IR182

Main PSU

Aux PSU

4 commands variant

Main PSU

Aux PSU

UT 148 Board
IRxxx interface

IR182

Mandatory I/O Board

8 commands variant
(Digital Mode Only)

Mandatory I/O Board

UT 148 Board
IRxxx interface
Mandatory I/O Board
Mandatory I/O Board
UT 148 Board
IRxxx interface

FIGURE 2 - POSITION OF PLUG-IN BOARDS

IR xxx
communication interface board

V7
V5
V3
V2

IR184
Optional IRIG-B interface board

V4
V6
V1
MAX
3000

V9
Timer

S1
S2

DSP
2189
M

MAX
3000

U13

U2

FLASH
EEPROM

V8

U14

U8

3,3V

D0053ENa

FIGURE 3 - POSITION IRXXX DAUGHTER BOARDS ON CPU

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 10/26

DIP5000

4.

POWER SUPPLY

4.1

Voltage ranges
DIP5000 Digital Teleprotection equipment is powered by a DC voltage supply.
The following power supply boards are available to cope with the most common voltage
inputs :

AL137 with a nominal input voltage of 48V.

AL139-A with a nominal input voltage range of 110-127V.

AL139-B with a nominal input voltage range of 127-250V

AL140 with a nominal input voltage range of 24V.

AL141 with a nominal input voltage range of 48-60V.

The equipment is guaranteed to work properly with a voltage supply that meets the following
minimum technical specifications:
BOARD

Nominal Voltage

Min Voltage

Max Voltage

V DC

V DC

V DC

AL137

48

36

60

AL139A

110 - 127

80

160

AL139B

220 - 250

160

300

AL140

24

18

30

AL141

48 - 60

36

75

TABLE 3 - POWER SUPPLY BOARDS

4.2

Alternative frequency component greater than or equal to 100 Hz : 0.12Un peak to


peak

Accidental variations (which can superimpose the above) :

20 V max. amplitude

10 ms max. duration

100 V/ms max. slope

Power supply and consumption


The DIP5000 Digital Teleprotection equipment is powered by the supply defined in the above
paragraph. This may or may not be referenced to the frames mechanical earth.
The current consumption of equipment fully fitted, at nominal voltage of 48 V is 350mA
maximum, i.e. 17 W.
Consumption in idle state (without command) is 7W.

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

Page 11/26

5.

CONNECTION

5.1

Earthing rule
To comply with the EMC characteristics announced, the rack of DIP5000 equipment must be
connected to a ground bar through a flat braid made of galvanized copper with a section of,
at least, 12 X 1 mm. This braid must be connected, DIP5000 equipment side, on one of the
two gudgeon pin located at the back of the frame.

The immunity to electromagnetic perturbations is directly related to


the characteristics of the earthing connection. Any deviation can
severely influence performances and availability.
5.2

Allocation of input/output sockets


The various external sockets and connection points on the DIP5000 Digital Teleprotection
equipment are situated on the rear panel of the equipment.
They are an integral part of the motherboard and include :

P10 Terminal block containing command inputs 1 to 4.

P11 Terminal block containing command output contacts 1 to 4

P12 Terminal block containing command inputs 5 to 8.

P13 Terminal block containing command output contacts 5 to 8

P14 Auxiliary output terminal block for copying commands transmissions and
receptions.

P15 Auxiliary output terminal block for copying commands transmissions and
receptions.

P16 Major and minor alarm loop distribution terminal block.

P17 Power Supply terminal block.

P18 15 pins female socket connector for access to the communication line (copper
wire).

P19 9 pins female socket connector for RS232C link with the interface PC for
maintenance/operation or access to the supervision network (TMN).

P20 BNC connector for connection to an external clock by IRIG-B signal.

FC/PC connector for optical fiber connection, only if the equipment is fitted with the
IR182 option.

The location of these connection points is given in Appendix A figure 8.


5.3

Connection for commands I/O


The commands I/O to and from the protection relay are located on terminal blocks P10, P11,
P12 and P13 at the rear side of the equipment. The references of the connectors are marked
on the rear panel as well as the position of pin 1 for each connector (see Appendix A figure
8).
All the input and output of these blocks are fully isolated. Following the variant chosen,
combinatorial logic can be allocated to commands. This means that one command can be
activated by the logical AND or the logical OR of two inputs coming from different sources
with different voltage levels. This feature is available on the following variants :

2 commands variant

4 commands variant with one extra I/O board

Furthermore, in these variants, the command output is activated on two independent relays.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 12/26
5.3.1

DIP5000

Plug-in terminal blocks description


The conductors are connected to these terminal blocks by means of 10 self-locking
connection points that lock in place conductors with a section between 0.08 and 2.5mm
inclusive.
These terminal blocks must be wired as follows:

Strip each conductor to a length of 9 mm,

Using the tool supplied (lever), press on 1,

Insert the conductor in the dedicated housing,

Release the lever.

These terminal blocks are also fitted with foolproof devices to prevent fitting the wrong way
when they are being installed on the plugs situated on the motherboard.

1
Lever
D0054ENa

FIGURE 4 - PLUG-IN TERMINAL BLOCK


5.3.2

Definition of symbols
In this document, the following symbols have been used to mark the pins:
IN

A command is activated by applying voltage to these terminals.


+ designates the point to be connected to the positive terminal of the application
designates the point to be connected to the negative terminal of the application

OUT R, T, and C designate respectively the points BREAK, MAKE and COMMON of the
available contacts.
5.3.3

Terminal block presence.


The equipments external wiring must include short-circuiting pins 1 and 2 on connectors
P10, P11, P12 and P13 (figure 5). This precaution enables the equipment to detect any
removal of the plug-in terminal block and to switch to alarm. The strap must be located on
the terminal block connector and must not be shifted.

10

D0055XXa

FIGURE 5 - 10 POINTS WAGO CONNECTOR

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000
5.3.4

Page 13/26

Allocation
The following table gives the location of the I/O on the terminal blocks P10, P1, P2 and P13

ACCESS
POINTS

TERMINAL BLOCK TERMINAL BLOCK TERMINAL BLOCK TERMINAL BLOCK


P10
P11
P12
P13

External loop

External loop

External loop

External loop

Terminal presence

Terminal presence

Terminal presence

Terminal presence

10

IN1

OUT1

T
IN2

OUT2

C
T

OUT3

IN6

OUT5

OUT6

T
IN7

+
OUT4

C
T

T
IN4

IN5

T
IN3

OUT7

T
IN8

OUT8

TABLE 4 - P10, P11, P12 AND P13 TERMINAL BLOCKS CIRCUITS LOCATION
As stated above, the allocation of a command to inputs and outputs depends on the
configuration (see table 5 below). Where several choices are possible for the same
command, the selection is made by MMI.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 14/26
COMMAND
ALLOCATION

DIP5000
2 COMMANDS VERSION 4 COMMANDS VERSION 4 COMMANDS VERSION 8 COMMANDS VERSION
1 I/O BOARDS
1 I/O BOARDS
2 I/O BOARDS
2 I/O BOARDS
DIGITAL ONLY

COMMAND 1
Acquisition

COMMAND 2
Acquisition

IN1

IN1

IN1

IN2

IN2

IN1 or IN2

IN1 or IN2

IN1 and IN2*

IN1 and IN2*

IN3

IN2

IN3

IN4

IN4

IN3 or IN4

IN3 or IN4

IN3 and IN4

IN3 and IN4

COMMAND 3
Acquisition

IN3

IN5

IN1

IN2

IN3

IN6
IN5 or IN6
IN5 and IN6

COMMAND 4
Acquisition

IN4

IN7

IN4

IN8
IN7 or IN8
IN7 and IN8

COMMAND 5
Acquisition

IN5

COMMAND 6
Acquisition

IN6

COMMAND 7
Acquisition

IN7

COMMAND 8
Acquisition

IN8

COMMAND 1
Output

OUT1 / OUT2

OUT1

OUT1 / OUT2

OUT1

COMMAND 2
Output

OUT3 / OUT4

OUT2

OUT3 / OUT4

OUT2

COMMAND 3
Output

OUT3

OUT5 / OUT6

OUT3

COMMAND 4
Output

OUT4

OUT7 / OUT8

OUT4

COMMAND 5
Output

OUT5

COMMAND 6
Output

OUT6

COMMAND 7
Output

OUT7

COMMAND 8
Output

OUT8
TABLE 5 - ALLOCATION OF COMMANDS

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000
5.4

Page 15/26

Connection for auxiliary outputs and alarms


The commands auxiliary outputs and the alarms contacts output are located on terminal
blocks P14, P15 and P16 at the rear side of the equipment. The references of the
connectors are marked on the rear panel as well as the position of pin 1 for each connector
(see Appendix A - figure 8).
The auxiliary outputs are distributed as 4 groups fully isolated from each other. Each group is
composed by 4 normally open contacts and 1 common. The alarm outputs are distributed as
4 normally closed contacts fully isolated from each other, 2 contacts for the Major alarm and
2 contacts for the Minor alarm.

5.4.1

Plug-in terminal blocks description


The conductors are connected to these terminal blocks by means of 11 pins self-locking
connection points that lock in place conductors. Wires may have a section from 0.08 to
2.5 mm inclusive. See figure 4 above.

10

11
D0056XXa

FIGURE 6 - 11 POINTS WAGO CONNECTOR


5.4.2

Definition of symbols
In the table below, the following abbreviations have been used to mark the pins:
AUXTi

stands for auxiliary output normally open contact i.

AUXC

stands for auxiliary output common contact

R, T, C

designate respectively the normally closed, normally open and common points
of the available contacts.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 16/26
5.4.3

DIP5000

Allocation
The following table gives the location of the I/O on the terminal blocks P14, P5 and P16
PINS
1

TERMINAL BLOCK P14


T

AUXT1

TERMINAL BLOCK P15


T

AUXT9

TERMINAL BLOCK P16


C
Minor Alarm 1 Output

AUXT2

AUXT10

AUXT3

AUXT11

AUXT4

AUXT12

R
Not used
C
Minor Alarm 2 Output

6
7

AUXC 1 to 4

Not used
T

AUXT5

AUXC 9 to 12

Not used
T

AUXT13

Not used
C
Major Alarm 1 Output

AUXT6

AUXT14

AUXT7

AUXT15

10

AUXT8

AUXT16

R
Not used
C
Major Alarm 2 Output

11

AUXC 5 to 8

AUXC 13 to 16

TABLE 6 - P14, P15 AND P16 TERMINAL BLOCKS CIRCUITS LOCATION


The auxiliary output relays are used to give information about the current state of the
transmitter and the receiver as follow :

Tx State for command number n (TXSn) : the contact(s) is(are) closed while the
command n is being transmitted, open when in guard state or while other commands
are transmitted.

Rx state for command number n (RXSn) : the contact(s) is(are) closed while the
command n is being received, open when in guard state or while other commands are
being received.

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

Page 17/26

Allocation of the Aux. Output relays depends on the configuration (see table below)
ALLOCATION OF
COPY RELAYS

2-COMMAND

4-COMMAND

4-COMMAND

1 SR114 CARD

2 SR114 CARD

VERSION

VERSION

8-COMMAND
(DIGITAL ONLY)

TXS1

AUXT1
AUXT5

AUXT1

AUXT1
AUXT5

AUXT1

TXS2

AUXT2
AUXT6

AUXT2

AUXT2
AUXT6

AUXT2

TXS3

AUXT3

AUXT9
AUXT13

AUXT3

TXS4

AUXT4

AUXT10
AUXT14

AUXT4

TXS5

AUXT9

TXS6

AUXT10

TXS7

AUXT11

TXS8

AUXT12

RXS1

AUXT3
AUXT7

AUXT5

AUXT3
AUXT7

AUXT5

RXS2

AUXT4
AUXT8

AUXT6

AUXT4
AUXT8

AUXT6

RXS3

AUXT7

AUXT11
AUXT15

AUXT7

RXS4

AUXT8

AUXT12
AUXT16

AUXT8

RXS5

AUXT13

RXS6

AUXT14

RXS7

AUXT15

RXS8

AUXT16
TABLE 7 - ALLOCATION OF AUXILIARY OUTPUT

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 18/26
5.5

DIP5000

Connection Power supply terminal block


The power supply connection is located on terminal blocks P17 at the rear side of the
equipment. The connection points are labeled on the rear panel (see Appendix A - figure 8).
The connector provides 2 points for each polarity, this allows the shorting of +BAT or -BAT to
the mechanical ground with a simple wire strap (otherwise, the polarities are floating).

5.5.1

Plug-in terminal blocks description


The conductors are connected to these terminal blocks by means of 7 pins WAGO connector
with self-locking connection points that lock conductors in place. Wires may have a section
from 0.08 to 2.5 mm inclusive. See figure 4 above.

5.5.2

Allocation
PINS

MARKING

+BAT

+BAT

+BAT

+BAT

POLARITY
Power supply negative polarity

Power supply positive polarity


Not Connected

Mechanical Ground

7
TABLE 8 - P17 TERMINAL BLOCK CONNECTIONS
5.6

Access port for the line connection medium


This chapter applies for all versions of DIP5000 equipment except for the optical fiber
variant. In this case, see optical fiber connections in chapter 5.7.

5.6.1

Connector description
The port for the line connection medium (Connector P18) is located on the motherboard of
the equipment (see Appendix A - figure 8). It is a 15-pole female connector SUB-D type.
The connections must be realized using a 15-pole male SUB-D connector supplied with the
equipment. It includes the locking screws and the cover allowing a good shielding
connection.
To comply with insulation restrictions, non-allocated terminals must not be connected.
The multi-strand conductor section is as follows:

To be crimped: AWG 20 to 22 (0.324 to 0.519 mm)

Allowable cable diameter: 8.2mm maximum.

Cable-clamp reducers for maximum diameters of 4.1, 5.5 and 6.8 are provided.

The cable shielding must be connected to the metal cover.

For digital teleprotection links, the immunity to electromagnetic


disturbances is directly related to the good connection of the cable
shield to the mechanical ground on both sides of the connection.

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000
5.6.2

Page 19/26

Allocation
The following tables describes the connections for the different interfaces
V11/X24 INTERFACE
Pin Name
1
2

Pin Name

Signal Designation

nc
T(A)

3
4

Signal Designation

out

Transmit (A)

nc
R(A)

in

T(B)

10
Receive (A)

nc

11

out

Transmit (B)

nc
R(B)

12

in

Receive (B)

nc

S(A)

in

Signal timing (A)

13

S(B)

in

Signal timing (B)

S'(A)

out

DCE mode Timing (A)

14

S'(B)

out

DCE Mode timing (B)

nc

15

nc

TABLE 9 - V11/X24 INTERFACE CONNECTION


The signal S' is a non-standard feature. Actually, the DIP5000 is to be considered as a DTE.
The S' timing clock is provided so that one can make a direct link between to DIP5000
equipments for test purposes. Use of the S' signal is controlled through the HMI.
G703-1 CODIRECTIONAL INTERFACE (64kbps)
Pin Name
1
2

Pin Name

Signal Designation

nc
T(A)

3
4

Signal Designation

out

Transmit (A)

nc
R(A)

in

T(B)

10
Receive (A)

11

out

Transmit (B)

nc
R(B)

in

nc

12

nc

nc

13

nc

nc

14

nc

nc

15

nc

Receive (B)

TABLE 10 - G703-1 CODIRECTIONAL INTERFACE CONNECTION


G703-6 INTERFACE (2 Mbps)
Pin Name

Signal Designation

nc

nc

Tx +

4
5

out

9
Transmit (A)

nc
Rx +

in

Pin Name

10

nc
Tx -

11
Receive (A)

12

Signal Designation

out

Transmit (B)

nc
Rx -

in

nc

13

nc

nc

14

nc

nc

15

nc

TABLE 11 - G703-6 INTERFACE CONNECTION

Receive (B)

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 20/26

DIP5000

VOICE FREQUENCY INTERFACE (Analog mode)


Pin

Name

Pin

Name

Circuit designation and description

1
2

Tx(A)

out

Tx(B)

out

Voice frequency signal out (transmit)

TBB(A) out

10

TBB(B)

out

Tx Blocking / Boost command circuit (solid


state relay)

Rx(A)

in

11

Rx(B)

in

Voice frequency signal in (receive)

RB(A)

out

12

RB(B)

out

Rx Blocking command circuit (solid state


relay)

EA(+)

in

13

EA(-)

in

External Alarm input (opto-isolated)

AL(A)

out

14

AL(B)

out

Alive output circuit (solid state relay)

nc

15

nc

TABLE 12 - VOICE FREQUENCY INTERFACE CONNECTION


Next figure gives a physical representation of the connectors

G703.6 Interface
2Mbit/s

V11/X24 Interface
(ISO 4903)
1
2
3
4
5
6
7

T(B)
T(A)

10
11

R(B)
R(A)

12
13
14

S(B)
S(A)
S'(B)
S'(A)

15

1
2
3
4
5
6
7

9
10

Tx +
Tx -

11
12

Rx +
Rx -

13
14
15

S' : transmitter clock circuit


for non-standard use

G703.1 Interface
codirectional

1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8

Analog Interface

T(B)
T(A)

10
11
12
13
14
15

R(B)
R(A)

1
2
3
4
5
6
7

9
10
11
12
13
14
15

Tx(B)
Tx(A)
TBB(B)
TBB(A)
Rx(B)
Rx(A)
RB(B)
RB(A)
EA(B)
EA(A)
AL(B)
AL(A)

8
D0057ENa

FIGURE 7 - ACCESS POINTS TO THE LINE CONNECTION MEDIUM (WIRING VIEW)

Installation
DIP5000
5.7

DIP5K/EN IN/D11
Page 21/26

Optical Fiber access port


For the optical fiber version, the IR182 interface board must be present at its location in the
equipment and must imperatively be fixed to the back panel via its two screws. The
connection toward the communication equipment or with the remote DIP5000 is realized
through 2 FC/PC connectors located on the rear side of the equipment, see Appendix A figure 8. These connectors are part of the IR182 optical interface board.
The two terminals (Tx and Rx) are FC/PC type connectors for singlemode fiber. When IR182
interface is not present, an EMC protection plate, seals the connectors location. When the
optical interface is used, the P18 transmission connector must then be equipped with its
EMC protection cover.

Warning : Never try to remove IR182 module from apparatus without


removing beforehand the two fastening screws located on the back
panel.
5.8

MMI access port (Connection to the PC)


The port for the Personal Computer serial RS232 connection is located on front panel of the
equipment. It is a
9-pole female connector SUB-D type.
A standard 2 meter long connecting lead is provided with the equipment. This lead is wired
point to point. It includes circuits allowing the DIP5000 equipment to detect the presence of
the PC on the front panel connector.
The connection can also be made to the connector located on the rear side of the equipment
(see P19 in Appendix A- figure 8). In this case, a DTE-DCE type adapter must be used with
the standard lead. The motherboard connector is dedicated to a supervision network access
(TMN), on this access, the RTS / CTS hardware protocol is managed.
When not used, the connectors must be covered with the caps provided with the equipment.

5.9

IRIG-B interface port


This port is dedicated for connection to an external clock with an IRIG-B synchronization
interface (IRIG-B mode with analog 1 kHz modulation). The port is a standard female BNC
coaxial connector which is located on the rear side of the equipment (see P20 in Appendix
A- figure 8), the connection is to be made using a standard male-male BNC cable.
The braid of the coaxial cable, which is the IRIG-B signal ground, is connected to the
equipment mechanical ground.
When not used, the connector must be covered with the BNC cap provided with the
equipment.

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 22/26

6.

DIP5000

INSTALLATION
Installation of the equipment includes the following steps:
1.

Install casing (rack, cabinet or box).

2.

Insert cables for subsystems and operation (power supply, earthing, transmission
medium, and protection equipment).

3.

Mount rack in casing. It is fastened in place using the screws on the front panel.

4.

Connect rack to earth circuit.

5.

Before installing the cards in the racks, check if apparatus is switched off (plugs
removed or switch open).

6.

Install cards in rack.


NOTE :

The optical interface card must be plugged and tied to the rack before
mounting the rack in the frame.

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000

Page 23/26

7.

APPENDIX A

7.1

Terminal block location

P11

P14
Tx

P16

Rx

P17
- BAT
- BAT
+BAT
+BAT

Optical Fiber
Access

P10

P15

P12

P19

P20

P13
1

P18
D0058ENa

FIGURE 8 - LOCATION OF CONNECTIONS ON THE REAR SIDE


Command input and output terminals
P10

Command inputs

P11

Command outputs

P12

Command inputs

P13

Command outputs

P14

Commands Auxiliary outputs

P15

Commands Auxiliary outputs

Connection terminal blocks for protection and


command management systems.
( 5.3 and 5.4)

TABLE 13 - COMMANDS MANAGEMENT CONNECTORS


Ancillary terminal blocks
P16

Connection terminals to the alarm management systems ( 5.4)

P17

Power supply connection terminals ( 5.5)

P18

Line connection ports ( 5.6)

P19

Supervision network connection ports ( 5.8)

P20

External clock synchronization connection port ( 5.9)


TABLE 14 - OTHER REAR PANEL CONNECTORS

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 24/26
7.2

DIP5000

2 commands version connections


Command 1 Transmission Copy
Command 2 Transmission Copy
Command 1 Reception Copy
Command 1
Restitution

Command 2 Reception Copy

OUT4

OUT3

P14

OUT2

OUT1

Command 2
Restitution

P11
Group 2

Group 1
Group 1 Copy Common

IN1

IN2

IN3

Command 1
Acquisition

P10

Group 2 Copy Common

IN4

Command 2
Acquisition
D0059ENa

FIGURE 9 - TWO COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS


4 commands - 1 I/O board version - connections
Command 1 Transmission Copy
Command 2 Transmission Copy
Command 3 Transmission Copy
Command 4 Transmission Copy
Command 1 Reception Copy
Command 2 Reception Copy
Command 3 Reception Copy
Command 4 Reception Copy

Command 1
Restitution

OUT3

Command 4
Restitution
OUT4

OUT2

P14

Command 2 Command 3
Restitution
Restitution

OUT1

P11

Common of Command
Transmission Copies
Common of Command
Reception Copies

IN1

Command 1
Acquisition

+
IN2

Command 2
Acquisition

IN3

Command 3
Acquisition

P10

7.3

IN4

Command 4
Acquisition
D0060ENa

FIGURE 10 - FOUR COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS - 1 I/O BOARD

Installation

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

DIP5000
7.4

Page 25/26

4 commands - 2 I/O boards version - connections


Command 1 Transmission Copy
Command 2 Transmission Copy
Command 1 Reception Copy
Command 1
Restitution

Command 2 Reception Copy

OUT4

P14

OUT3

OUT2

OUT1

Command 2
Restitution

P11
Group 2

Command 1
Acquisition

IN3

IN4

IN2

Group 4

Command 2
Acquisition

IN1

Group 1
Group 1 Copy Common
Group 2 Copy Common
Group 3 Copy Common
Group 4 Copy Common
Group 3

P10

P12

IN5
IN6
Command 3
Acquisition

Command 4 Reception Copy


Command 3 Reception Copy

P15
IN7
IN8
Command 4
Acquisition

Command 4 Transmission Copy

P13

Command 3 Transmission Copy

OUT5

OUT6

OUT7

OUT8

Command 3
Restitution

Command 4
Restitution

D0061ENa

FIGURE 11 - FOUR COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS - 2 I/O BOARD


8 commands connections
Command 1 Transmission Copy
Command 2 Transmission Copy
Command 3 Transmission Copy
Command 4 Transmission Copy
Command 1 Reception Copy
Command 2 Reception Copy
Command 3 Reception Copy
Command 4 Reception Copy

Command 4
Restitution
OUT4

Command 2 Command 3 Command 4


Acquisition Acquisition Acquisition

Command 1
Acquisition

P14

Command 2 Command 3
Restitution Restitution
OUT2
OUT3

Command 1
Restitution
OUT1

P11
Group 2

IN4

Group 4

IN3

IN2

IN1

Group 1
Group 1 Copy Common
Group 2 Copy Common
Group 4 Copy Common
Group 3 Copy Common
Group 3

P10

P12

OUT5
Command 5
Restitution

IN7

IN6

IN8

Command 6 Command 7 Command 8


Acquisition Acquisition Acquisition

OUT6
OUT7
Command 6 Command 7
Restitution Restitution

IN5

Command 5
Acquisition

Command 8 Reception Copy


Command 7 Reception Copy
Command 6 Reception Copy
Command 5 Reception Copy
Command 8 Transmission Copy
Command 7 Transmission Copy P13
Command 6 Transmission Copy
Command 5 Transmission Copy

P15

7.5

OUT8
Command 8
Restitution
D0062ENa

FIGURE 12 - EIGHT COMMANDS VERSION CONNECTIONS

DIP5K/EN IN/D11

Installation

Page 26/26
7.6

DIP5000

Selecting type of configuration


ACQUISITION

Input Selection
Input 1
SIMPLE MODE

MMI Choice
Input 2

See Terminal Block P10

ACQUISITION

Input 1+ Input 2

OR Function

COMBINED MODE
Input 1 . Input 2

AND Function

Function Selection

MMI Choice

D0063ENa

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000

COMMISSIONING

Commissioning
DIP5000

DIP5K/EN CM/C11
Page 1/20

CONTENT
1.

FOREWORD

1.1

Organisation

1.2

Step by Step procedure

1.3

Measuring apparatus

1.4

Equipment safety (Keying the connectors)

2.

CONTROL AND CUSTOMIZATION OF MODULES

2.1

SR114/SR115

2.2

UT148/FB182/AL137/AL139-A/AL139-B/AL140/AL141

3.

CONFIGURATION

3.1

Configuration parameter tables

3.1.1

Communication

3.1.2

Commands for digital equipment

3.1.3

Commands for analogue equipment

3.1.4

Identity

11

3.1.5

RS232 link

11

3.1.6

Minimum list of parameters

11

3.2

Powering up

12

4.

TEST

13

5.

AVAILABILITY OF THE DIP5000

14

6.

APPENDIX A

15

6.1

UT148 card layout

15

6.2

SR114/SR115 card layout

16

6.3

AL137 card layout

17

6.4

AL139 card layout

17

6.5

IR183 card layout

18

6.6

IR184 card layout

19

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 2/20

DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000

Page 3/20

MODIFICATIONS PAGE
REVISION

DATE

COMMENTS

28/12/2000

ORIGINAL ISSUE

23/04/2001

Addition of optical interface

23/08/2004

AREVA logo and addition of analog version

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 4/20

DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000

Page 5/20

1.

FOREWORD

1.1

Organisation
A DIP 5000 teleprotection link is commissioned according to the Step by Step procedure
described in the following paragraphs.
Compliance with these procedures will prevent any operating incidents and the deterioration
of equipment, authorises optimum configuration of the link and the fastest switch to the
operational phase.
For anything relating to use of the configurator (Human-Machine Interface) refer to the
corresponding manual.

1.2

Step by Step procedure


A DIP5000 link is making operative in accordance with the following block figure 1:

Start
Installation

See installation
manual

Customization of
module

Choice of operating
parameters

Powering up

Configuration by the
configurator (HMI)

Test

Availability

End
D0126ENa

FIGURE 1 COMMISSIONING ORGANISATION


NB:

Any handling of cards (removal or insertion) must be carried out when


the equipment is powered down.

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 6/20
1.3

DIP5000

Measuring apparatus
The facilities offered by the (HMI) configurator software enable full control of equipment
(including commissioning and testing) without measuring apparatus (excluding the PC).
Where traditional measuring apparatus such as voltmeters, universal meters, can still be
used to control or display the various signals (Command output, etc.), the only essential
piece of equipment is the Personal Computer (PC) together with the configuration software
(DIP5000 Configurator).

1.4

Equipment safety (Keying the connectors)


The DIP5000 has a safety device which can upset commissioning if not known:
Disconnecting a user terminal block (Command Inputs and Outputs at the back of the
equipment) causes the alarm indicator lights to come on and the alarm contact status to
change. Refer to the installation manual.
Each connector has a keying digit which prevents a connector being plugged into the wrong
socket.

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000

2.

Page 7/20

CONTROL AND CUSTOMIZATION OF MODULES


Before inserting any module into the equipment (before commissioning or during
replacement) it is better to check that the various customizations have been carried out
correctly.

2.1

SR114/SR115
S2/S5 jumpers:

Selecting the voltage level for the command input.


S2

S3

S4

S5

SR114/SR115
Top position

Input 1
(command 1 *)

Input 2
(command 2*)

Input 3
(command 3*)

Input 4
(command 4*)

SR114/SR115
Bottom position

Input 5
(command 5*)

Input 6
(command 6*)

Input 7
(command 7*)

Input 8
(command 8*)

S2
1

S3
1

S4
1

S5

* Allocating a command to an input depends on the combinatorial configuration (see


installation volume).

D0127XXa

Position

Voltage range

1-2

220V 250V(SR114) or 24V(SR115)

2-3

48V -127V(SR114 or SR115)

Refer to the SR114/SR115 layout diagram for all reference marks (appendix A)
2.2

UT148/FB182/AL137/AL139-A/AL139-B/AL140/AL141
No configuration is necessary on these modules.

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 8/20

3.

DIP5000

CONFIGURATION
Refer to the Human Machine Interface manual for all details relating to the configuration
parameters and use of the configurator.
Each configuration starts by choosing the various parameters or options.

3.1

Configuration parameter tables


NB:

3.1.1

The information shown in bold corresponds to the default


parameters.

Communication
Type of present interface: ! G703 Co-directional (IR180)

64 kbps

! IR 183 Analog

3.1.2

! V11 / X24 (IR179)

32 to 256 kbps

! G703.6 (IR173)

2048 kbps

! M2 (IR182) Optical Interface (1310


or 1550 nm)

256 kbps

! IR 184 (IRIG-B)

Synchonization

Commands for digital equipment


!2

!4

Number of SR114/SR115 ! 1
cards

!2

Number of commands:

!8

Type of Operation:
Commands 1 and 2

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct tripping

Commands 3 and 4

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct tripping

Commands 5 and 6

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct tripping

Commands 7 and 8

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct tripping

Filter on the inputs:

1-ms time-delay in use:

(for each command)

! Yes

Input logic:

Logic:

(for each command)

! Normal

! reversed

Transmission holding:

! Out of use

! In use

! Out of use

! In use

! No

(for each command)


Output holding:
(for each command)

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000
3.1.2.1

Page 9/20

Alarms
Relay time-delay
Major Alarm 1

No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 sec.

! 10 sec.

Relay time-delay
Major Alarm 2

No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 SEC.

! 10 sec.

Relay time-delay
Minor Alarm 1

No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 sec.

! 10 sec.

Relay time-delay
Minor Alarm 2

No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 SEC.

! 10 sec.

Alarm on lengthy Cd

No alarm

! Minor Al.

! MAJOR AL.

Alarm on time of
transmission

No alarm

! Minor Al.

! MAJOR AL.

! 10-2

! 10-3

! 10-5

! 10-6

! 10-2

! 10-3

! 10-5

! 10-6

! 10-1
MAJOR ALARM
THRESHOLD ON BIT
! 10-4
ERROR RATE
! 10-1
MINOR ALARM
THRESHOLD ON BIT
! 10-4
ERROR RATE
3.1.3

Commands for analogue equipment

3.1.3.1

Common

3.1.3.2

Number of commands :

! 2 Commands

! 4 Commands

Version Choice :

! Normal
! Enhanced

Number of SR114/SR115 cards

!1

!2

Filter on the inputs, for each command :

! 1 ms

! 2 ms

Daily or hourly test :

! Yes

! No

Test Time : HH and/or MN

...../.....

! 3 ms

Sender
Sender bandwidth :

! 300-2000 Hz
! 300-2400 Hz
! 300-3400 Hz

Guard signal :

! 2240/3680 Hz
! 2600 Hz
! 3680 Hz

Guard source :

! Internal
! External

Input validation delay (1234) :

...../...../...../.....

Holding delay (1234) :

...../...../...../.....

Command 1 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Command 2 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Command 3 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Command 4 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 10/20
3.1.3.3

3.1.3.4

DIP5000

Receiver
Command 1 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Command 2 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Command 3 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Command 4 type :

! Permissive

! Blocking

! Direct

Receiver bandwidth:

! 300-2000 Hz
! 300-2400 Hz
! 300-3400 Hz

Guard signal:

! 2100/2300 Hz
! 2400/2660 Hz
! 3600/3800 or 2100/2300 Hz

Holding delay (1234) :

...../...../...../.....

Idle state (of outputs) if alarm (1234) :

...../...../...../.....

Unblocking on command (1234) :

...../...../...../.....

Unblocking threshold : - 10 dB to - 20 dB

.... dB

Unblocking delay : 5 ms to 80 ms

.... ms

Levels
SIGNAL LEVEL SETTING
Receiver guard level:

-40 to 0dBm

dBm

(-20)

Relative level Cmd/guard:

0 to 16 dB

dB

( 00)

Sender guard level:

-30 to +6dBm

dBm

(-20)

Sender Cmd 1 Level:

-30 to +6dBm

dBm

(-20)

Sender Cmd 2 Level:

-30 to +6dBm

dBm

(-20)

Sender Cmd 3 Level:

-30 to +6dBm

dBm

(-20)

Sender Cmd 4 Level:

-30 to +6dBm

dBm

(-20)

Important notice : The internal guard level has to be adjusted even in case of external
guard frequency is choosen
3.1.3.5

3.1.3.5 Alarms
! No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 sec.

! 10 sec.

! No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 SEC.

! 10 sec.

! No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 sec.

! 10 sec.

! No
Time-delay

! 2.5 sec.

! 5 SEC.

! 10 sec.

Alarm on external
input

! No alarm

! Minor Al.

! MAJOR AL.

Alarm on input
command duration

! No alarm

! Minor Al.

! MAJOR AL.

THRESHOLD AND
DELAY ON LOW
LEVEL ALARM

./.

Relay delay
Major Alarm 1
Relay delay
Major Alarm 2
Relay delay
Minor Alarm 1
Relay delay
Minor Alarm 2

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000
3.1.4

3.1.5

Page 11/20

Identity
Source station identification:
20 characters max

DIP5000 STATION A

Destination station identification:


20 characters max

DIP5000 STATION B

Link address:

RS232 link
! 19200 bit/s ! 9600 bit/s

Serial port speed:

3.1.6

! 4800 bit/s

! 1200 bit/s

! 2400 bit/s

! 600 bit/s

Minimum list of parameters


The following parameters are the minimum parameters required for commissioning:
Commands:

Communication:

Identity:

Number of commands

Type of operation

Bandwidths

Type of junction

Logical link address for


digital DIP

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 12/20
3.2

DIP5000

Powering up
After checking the position of cards and the power supply connection (see installation
manual),
it is powered up according to the following figure 2:

Start

Switch ON
(AL137/AL139-A/AL139-B/AL140/
AL141 cards)

Are the AL137/AL139-A/AL139-B/


AL140/AL141
card voltage presence indicator
lights on ?

No

Yes
Are the "STATUS"
indicator lights on
the UT148 card on
or flashing ?

No

Yes

End
Go to repair
D0128ENa

FIGURE 2 POWERING UP

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000

4.

Page 13/20

TEST
This phase is for checking that the components of the DIP5000 teleprotection are in perfect
working order and that the configuration sent complies with the hardware.

Start

Read the alarm


using the HMI

Are there any test


faults on
powering up ?

Yes

No
Are there any
hardware test faults ?

Yes

No

Note the nature of


the displayed fault.

End

Go to repair
D0129ENa

FIGURE 3 POWERING UP

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 14/20

5.

DIP5000

AVAILABILITY OF THE DIP5000


The availability of the equipment, as described in the following diagram, corresponds to the
operational status. This procedure involves:

Checking the user connections (rear sockets) and the Terminal Block Presence 1-2
jumpers

Setting the local right time on the equipment

Saving the configuration file

Start

Check the "user"


connections (rear sockets)

Set the time on the


equipment

File the configuration in a


back-up file

<Date/Write/Local> Menu

<Read/Local> Menu
<Configuration> Command

<File> Menu
<File/Save>

Clear Event and Alarm


log

End
D0130ENa

FIGURE 4 AVAILABILITY

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000

Page 15/20

6.

APPENDIX A

6.1

UT148 card layout

UT148

IR xxx
communication interface board

V7
V5
V3
V2

IR184
Optional IRIG-B interface board

V4
V6
V1
MAX
3000

V9
Timer

S1
S2

DSP
2189
M

MAX
3000

U13

U2

FLASH
EEPROM

V8

U14

U8

3,3V

D0131ENa

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 16/20
6.2

DIP5000

SR114/SR115 card layout

SR114/SR115
K4
K3
K2

P1

K1
V5
V6
V7
V8

P3

3
2
1

S5

3
2
1

S4

3
2
1

S3

3
2
1

S2

K12
MAX
7000

V1

U4

K11
K10

V2
V3
V4

K9

S1
K8

P2

K7
K6
K5

D0132XXa

Commissioning

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

DIP5000
6.3

Page 17/20

AL137 card layout

AL137
K2

Fuse

Power
MAJ. AL.
MIN. AL.

A1
K3

S1

K1

P1

K4

+5V
0V

Factory setting

D0133ENa

AL139 card layout

AL139
Fuse

6.4

Power
MAJ. AL.
MIN. AL.

K3
CONV.1

K1

INT.1
+5V

0V

K4

P1

C20
POT.1

K2

Factory setting

D0134ENa

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 18/20
6.5

DIP5000

IR183 card layout

IR183

Commissioning
DIP5000
6.6

IR184 card layout

DIP5K/EN CM/C11
Page 19/20

DIP5K/EN CM/C11

Commissioning

Page 20/20

DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

MAINTENANCE

Maintenance
DIP5000

DIP5K/EN MT/C11
Page 1/34

TABLE OF CONTENTS
1.

SUMMARY OF FAULT MANAGEMENT

2.

MAINTENANCE ACTION PRINCIPLES

3.

MAINTENANCE RESOURCES

3.1

Pushbuttons

3.2

Signalling

3.3

Human Machine Dialogue

10

3.3.1

Reading faults.

10

3.3.2

Forcing (Maintenance menu).

11

3.3.3

Reset

11

4.

REPAIR PROCEDURE

12

4.1

Source fault

12

4.2

Human Machine Dialogue Fault

12

4.3

System fault (Messages / Action(s))

12

4.4

Warning or error messages

32

5.

APPENDIX

34

5.1

Procedure for replacing the timer battery

34

DIP5K/EN MT/C11
Page 2/34

Maintenance
DIP5000

TABLE OF FIGURES
FIGURE 1 SIGNALLING INDICATOR LIGHTS

FIGURE 2 ALARMS ON POWERING UP

13

FIGURE 3 COMMUNICATION INTERFACE FAULT

14

FIGURE 4 SR114/115 COHERENCE FAULT

15

FIGURE 5 IRIG-B COHERENCE FAULT

16

FIGURE 6 CONFIGURATION CHECKSUM FAULT

17

FIGURE 7 LOCAL LOOPBACK TEST FAULT

18

FIGURE 8 HARDWARE FAULT ALARMS

19

FIGURE 9 SR114/115 MODULE TEST FAULT

20

FIGURE 10 TERMINAL BLOCK PRESENCE FAULT

21

FIGURE 11 AL137 OR AL139-A OR AL139-B OR AL14X POWER SUPPLY VOLTAGE FAULT22


FIGURE 12 TIMER BATTERY VOLTAGE FAULT

23

FIGURE 13 ALARM ON LINK TEST

24

FIGURE 14 COMMUNICATION ALARMS DIGITAL VERSION

25

FIGURE 15 BIT ERROR RATE ALARM

25

FIGURE 16 SYNCHRO LOSS

26

FIGURE 17 REMOTE ALARMS

27

FIGURE 18 COMMUNICATION INTERFACE FAULT

27

FIGURE 19 TRANSMISSION TIME ALARM

28

FIGURE 20 TX COMMAND DURATION ALARM

28

FIGURE 21 COMMUNICATION ALARMS

29

FIGURE 22 COMMUNICATION ALARMS ANALOGUE VERSION

30

FIGURE 23 EXTERNAL ALARM

31

FIGURE 24 MISCELLANEOUS MESSAGES

32

FIGURE 25 MISCELLANEOUS MESSAGES CONTINUED

33

FIGURE 26 PROCEDURE FOR REMOVING THE "POWERCAP"

34

FIGURE 27 PROCEDURE FOR INSTALLING THE "POWERCAP"

34

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 3/34

MODIFICATIONS PAGE
Revision

DATE

COMMENTS

12/28/2000

ORIGINAL ISSUE

04/24/2001

Addition of optical interface

05/11/2004

AREVA logo and addition of analogue version

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 4/34

DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Maintenance
DIP5000

1.

DIP5K/EN MT/C11
Page 5/34

SUMMARY OF FAULT MANAGEMENT


For further information, refer to the Operation section.
Faults are split into two classes: Major and Minor
Major Faults
A major fault is a fault whose appearance inhibits normal operation of the equipment or
entails a risk to operation. In all cases, it involves placing the command output relays in rest
mode. The relays are kept in this mode until the fault disappears.
Minor Faults
A minor fault is a fault whose appearance causes no risk to operation. In this case, normal
operation of the equipment is guaranteed:
Faults are split into two types: Reversible and Irreversible
Reversible faults
Reversible faults convey an abnormal condition at a given moment. The teleprotection
returns to normal operating mode as soon as the fault disappears.
Irreversible faults
Irreversible faults convey permanent non-operation of the link or equipment. Manual
intervention (including repowering or resetting) is necessary to resolve it.
Faults are split into three categories: Powering up / Hardware / Communication

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 6/34

DIP5000

The following table summarises the various fault categories showing the class and type:
FAULTS

CLASS

TYPE

Version**

Timer RAM test

MAJ

IRREV

DSP RAM test

MAJ

IRREV

EPROM Flash test

MAJ

IRREV

Communication interface presence

MAJ

IRREV

Loopback test

MAJ

IRREV

Configuration checksum

MAJ

IRREV

SR114 coherence test

MAJ

IRREV

IRIG-B coherence test

MAJ

IRREV

IR183 coherence test

MAJ

IRREV

Presence of SR114 modules

MAJ

REV

AL137/AL139 fault

MIN

REV

Presence of operating terminal blocks

MIN

REV

Battery fault (timer)

MIN

IRREV

Input / Output test

MAJ

IRREV

UT power supply voltage test

MAJ

REV

Link Test

MAJ

IRREV

Transmission time alarm

MIN/MAJ*

REV

Lack of received signal

MAJ

REV

Lack of Rx timing

MAJ

REV

Lack of Tx timing

MAJ

REV

Synchro Loss

MAJ

REV

Bit Error Rate / MAJ ALARM

MAJ

REV

Bit Error Rate / MIN ALARM

MIN

REV

Major remote Alarm

MAJ

REV

Minor remote Alarm

MIN

REV

Tx Command duration Alarm

MIN/MAJ*

REV

Missing Guard

MAJ

REV

Low Level

MAJ

REV

External Alarm

MIN/MAJ*

REV

"Powering up" faults

"Hardware" faults

"Communication" faults

TABLE 1 FAULT CATEGORY


* per configuration (by HMI).
** In the Version column, D indicates that the fault concerns only the Digital version of the
DIP5000. A indicates that the fault concerns only the Analog version. None indicates that
the fault concerns both versions.
Remote equipment faults are indicated locally. They are classed as reversible whatever their
nature. Once the remote fault is removed, the local alarm disappears.

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

2.

Page 7/34

MAINTENANCE ACTION PRINCIPLES


Based on the information supplied by the equipment and by means of certain handling, the
repair procedure enables:

Location of the faulty component (DIP5000 card, transmission medium.)

The equipment to be returned to operational status

The following covers most cases that may be encountered. In other cases (several
simultaneous faults or breakdowns with multiple implications), knowledge of the systems
structure (all the equipment that makes up a link, including transmission medium) will
gradually reduce the faults (card by card, ...).

Special precautions:
The card must only be handled once the equipment is POWERED DOWN.
When replacing a card, make sure that customisations on the spare card are the
same as those on the card being replaced
(see commissioning manual).
Before any action on the optical interface board, it is necessary to withdraw the
fastening screws of module IR182 located on the back panel.
The fastening screws of module IR182 must be inserted
before connecting optical fibers

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 8/34

3.

DIP5000

MAINTENANCE RESOURCES
There are three types of maintenance resources offered by the DIP5000 equipment:

The pushbutton

Signalling (relays and indicator lights)

The human-machine dialogue interface


Maintenance

Link

Loc

MTN

LCK

LOOP

V7

CPU

Rem

V5

SYNC

V3

V2

REM AL

V4

STATUS

V6

V1

V8

BAT

V9

S1

S2

D0135XXa

MAIN POWER

AUX. POWER

Opt. Link
TX

MAJOR ALARM

RX

MINOR ALARM

Optical interface
indicator lights

Power supplies indicator lights

FIGURE 1 SIGNALLING INDICATOR LIGHTS


3.1

Pushbuttons
Pushbuttons S1 and S2 are accessible when the door is open.
Pushbutton S1 is used to restart the equipment.
Pushbutton S2 :

Is reserved in the digital version

Is used to launch a link test in the analogue version

D0136ENa

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000
3.2

Page 9/34

Signalling
Signalling requiring a maintenance operation is produced by four relays (two for the major
alarm and two for the minor alarm), and also 13 coloured indicator lights (LEDs).
These 13 indicator lights are described in the table below:
Main Auxiliary
UT148 Power Power IR182
Supply Supply

ANALOG

OPTICAL

DIGITAL

GENERAL

Description
Power supply
voltage presence

Major Alarm

Minor Alarm

Activity

Indicator
Colour Observation
light

Voltage present
Voltage absent

Green
Off

Fixed

Normal
Alarm

Off
Red

Fixed

Normal
Alarm

Off
Red

Fixed

Local loopback

Normal
Loopback

V3

Off
Amber Fixed

Battery Fault

Normal
Fault

V9

Off
Red

V2

Fixed

Remote loopback

Normal
Remote looped
equipment

Off
Amber Fixed

Receiver
synchronisation

Synchronised
V4
Not Synchronised

Green
Off

Remote Alarm

Normal
Remote alarm

V6

Off
Red

Fixed
Fixed
Fast

Fixed

Tx Alarm
Optical Interface

Normal
Lack of timing

TX

Green
Red

Tx Alarm
Optical Interface

Transmission
Inhibition

TX

Amber Slow

Rx Alarm
Optical Interface

Normal
Lack of timing

RX

Green
Red

Rx Alarm
Optical Interface

Lack of Received RX
signal

Amber Slow

Signal
Missing
Guard/Low Level

V4

Green
Off

Signal
Missing
Guard/Low Level

V6

Off
Red

Rx Level / Guard

Link Test

Transmission of
Message Test
Link test fault

V2

Fixed
Fast

Fixed

Fixed

Amber Fixed during


2sec
Amber Fixed

TABLE 2 MEANING OF SIGNALLING INDICATOR LIGHTS


Relays:
The signalling lights "MAJOR ALARM" and "MINOR ALARM" are associated with relay
contacts which can be time-delayed.
Each alarm has two independent normally open contact relays, the time-delay for which can
be programmed by the HMI.

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 10/34

DIP5000

Each relay contact can be time-delayed by 0s, 2.5s, 5s or 10s, (refer to the Human
Machine Interface section).
UT148 indicator light
V1 (STATUS)

Teleprotection Status
NORMAL OPERATION

UT148 indicator light


V8 (STATUS)

UT148 indicator
light
V7 (MTN)

Fixed Green

Fast-flashing Green

Off

Normal operation after a cold Fixed Green


start

Fast-flashing Amber

Off

Initialisation in progress

Fixed Green

Fast-flashing Red

Off

Alarm on power-up test

Fast-flashing Red

Fast-flashing Red

Off

Configuration Write in the


Flash EPROM

Slow-flashing Red

Slow-flashing Red

Off

Storage status
(Isolated Timer Battery)

Quick switch from Green


to Amber then Red

Quick switch from Green


to Amber then Red

MAINTENANCE

FIXED GREEN

FAST-FLASHING GREEN OR
FAST-FLASHING AMBER

FIXED AMBER

Remote loopback of
equipment

FIXED GREEN

FAST-FLASHING GREEN OR
FAST-FLASHING AMBER

FAST-FLASHING
AMBER

Pending code transfer for


Flash memory

SLOW-FLASHING YELLOW

SLOW-FLASHING YELLOW

FAST-FLASHING
AMBER

CODE TRANSFER IN PROGRESS Green when timing the


0s of transmitted data

Green when timing the


1s of transmitted data

Fast-flashing
Amber

Writing the code in the Flash SLOW-FLASHING RED


memory

SLOW-FLASHING RED

Fast-flashing
Amber

TABLE 3 MEANING OF "STATUS" AND "MAINTENANCE" INDICATOR LIGHTS


3.3

Human Machine Dialogue


The DIP5000 teleprotection communicates with the outside world through the HMI
communication interface (RS232 serial link), the functionalities of which are described in the
Human/Machine Interface section of the technical manual.

3.3.1

Reading faults.
Faults are read from the menu:
<Read>

<Local/Remote>

<Alarms Snapshot>

or from the "Alarm" box on the lower status bar if at least one alarm is present.
This function is used to display the cause of a fault on the local or remote equipment on the
operator console (provided that both equipment can communicate).
The faults managed by the equipment are the following:
"Powering up" faults

Flash EPROM control

DSP internal RAM control

Timer RAM control

Configuration checksum

Type of communication interface

SR114 coherence / HMI configuration

IRIG-B coherence / HMI configuration

Loopback test

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 11/34

"Hardware" faults

SR114 module test

Presence of operating terminal blocks

Power supply voltage test

Battery voltage test

Link Test alarm

(analogue version only)

"Communication" faults

Bit Error Rate / Major Alarm

(digital version only)

Bit Error Rate / Minor Alarm

(digital version only)

Synchronisation loss

(digital version only)

Major remote Alarm

Minor remote Alarm

Time of transmission

TX Command duration Alarm

Low Level Alarm

(analogue version only)

Missing Guard Alarm

(analogue version only)

External Alarm

(analogue version only)

(digital version only)

"Communication Interface" faults

3.3.2

Lack of received signal

(digital version only)

Lack of timing

(digital version only)

Forcing (Maintenance menu).


A certain number of teleprotection statuses can be forced from the operator console. These
forcing operations can only be carried out when the teleprotection is in Maintenance mode.
In this status, normal operation of the equipment is no longer guaranteed (the amber V7
Maintenance indicator light is active).
The various statuses that can be forced are:

Local communication loopback

Remote equipment looping (after unlocking the line)

Transmission line cut (the line is locked by default)

Command output relay lock (the relays are locked by default)

Transmission of commands on line (and associated auxiliary relays)

Command output relays (and associated auxiliary relays)

PLC commands forcing (emission & reception) for the analog version
NB:

3.3.3

Forcing is maintained even when the console is disconnected.

Reset
The local or remote teleprotection can be reset from the console. In this case, the
teleprotection inhibits its normal operation and stops restarting the watchdog, which triggers
the reset phase.

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 12/34

4.

DIP5000

REPAIR PROCEDURE
All repair procedures are described in the block diagrams on the following pages.
Each time a card is replaced, it is best to repeat the commissioning procedure.
Remember: It is best to automatically check the following when you carry out any repair:

4.1

Wiring, the nature and quality of circuits to which the DIP5000 is connected
(protection side, transmission medium, power supply and alarms)

The motherboard (for any signs of deterioration).

Source fault
The first stage involves checking that the power supply voltage reaches the equipment
properly. This stage can be omitted if the "Power" indicator light or lights are lit.

4.2

Human Machine Dialogue Fault


When it is impossible to communicate with the RS232 link, check the connection between
the console and the DIP5000. Check that the connector on the equipments front panel is
properly connected to the UT148 card.

4.3

System fault (Messages / Action(s))


All faults are signalled by the major and minor alarm indicator lights and also by the other
maintenance (MTN) and status (STATUS) indicator lights.
The precise meaning of faults is given in a HMI window containing an exhaustive list of
faults. The active faults are ticked.

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 13/34

Fault reading analysis


This analysis is obtained for local equipment by clicking on the ALARM item on the lower
status bar: when this is active.
For remote equipment, use the menu:
<Read>

<Remote>

<Alarms Snapshot>.

All these faults are major


irreversible faults

Power up Alarms

MAIN POWER
MAJOR ALARM
MINOR ALARM

Fault:
Flash EPROM
DSP RAM
Timer RAM

Replace the UT148 module

MTN

LCK

Communication interface
fault

see page 15

SR114/115 coherence fault

see page 16

IRIG-B coherence fault

see page 17

Configuration checksum
fault

see page 18

MTN

Local loopback test fault

LCK

LOOP

SYNC

REM AL

STATUS

BAT

LOOP

SYNC

REM AL

STATUS

BAT

see page 19
D0137ENb

FIGURE 2 ALARMS ON POWERING UP

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 14/34

DIP5000
The processor does not
recognise the
communication interface
card

Communication interface
fault

Check that the IRxxx card is present

Is the card
present ?

No

Put the IRxxx card in position

Yes

Check the interface card


coherence / configuration

Config OK ?

No

Change the configuration or


change the IRxxx module

Yes

Failure on one of the modules

UT148 card or IRxxx card


fault

Replace the UT148 card and


IRxxx card
D0138ENa

FIGURE 3 COMMUNICATION INTERFACE FAULT

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 15/34

The configuration does not


match the number of cards
present.

SR114/115 coherence fault

Check that the number of SR114/115


defined in the configuration matches
the nomber of cards present.

Coherence OK ?

No

Change the configuration or install


2 nd SR114/115 card

Yes

Failure on one of the modules

UT148 card or SR114/115 card


fault or FB182 motherboard fault

Change the faulty module


D0139ENb

FIGURE 4 SR114/115 COHERENCE FAULT

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 16/34

DIP5000

Le processor does not


recognise the IRIG-B
interface card

IRIG-B coherence fault

Check that the IRIG-B


interface card is present

Is the card
present ?

No

Put the IRIG-B card in position

Yes

Check the IRIG-B card


coherence / configuration

Config OK ?

No

Change the configuration or


change the IRIG-B card

Yes

Failure on one of the modules

UT148 card
or
IRIG-B card fault

Change the UT148 card


and IRIG-B card
D0140ENa

FIGURE 5 IRIG-B COHERENCE FAULT

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 17/34

Configuration checksum
fault

The configuration saved in


Flash Eprom is corrupted

Reload the configuration


from the HMI

Has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

END

No

Failure on the UT148 module

UT148 card component fault

Change the UT148 module


D0141ENa

FIGURE 6 CONFIGURATION CHECKSUM FAULT

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 18/34

DIP5000

The test on the local loopback


communication interface card
has failed

Local loopback test fault

Fault located on the IRxx


communication interface card
or on the UT148 card

Change the IRxxx card

Has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

END

No

Failure on the UT148 module

Change the UT148 module


D0142ENa

FIGURE 7 LOCAL LOOPBACK TEST FAULT

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 19/34

Hardware alarms

MAIN POWER

SR114/115 test fault

MAJOR ALARM

see page 21

Operating terminal block


presence

see page 22

AL137/AL139-A / AL139-B/
AL140/AL141
power supply voltage

see page 23

MINOR ALARM

MAIN POWER
MAJOR ALARM
MINOR ALARM

Battery voltage

see page 24

MTN

Link Test
(Analog Version Only)

LCK

LOOP

SYNC

REM AL

STATUS

BAT

see page 25
MAIN POWER
Major Alarm

MAJOR ALARM
MINOR ALARM
D0143ENb

FIGURE 8 HARDWARE FAULT ALARMS

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 20/34

DIP5000

SR114/115 module test fault

Card N 1 : top position


Card N 2 : bottom position

Make a note of the


faulty card number

(4-command and 8-command option)

Read the version of the


SR114/115 programmable
logic

N 1

Card N ?

EPLD SR114/115(1) =
ZZ341x-yy
(x: version and yy: revision)

Yes

EPLD of SR114/115 card


N 1 not programmed

Remplace SR114/115 card


N 1 (top)

N 2

EPLD SR114/115(2) =
ZZ341x-yy
(x: version and yy: revision)

No

Correct firmware
version ?

Read / Local / Version

No

Correct firmware
version ?

Yes

EPLD of SR114/115 card


N 2 not programmed

Remplace SR114/115 card


N 2 (bottom)
D0144ENb

FIGURE 9 SR114/115 MODULE TEST FAULT

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 21/34
Terminal block
presence fault

Are terminal blocks


P10 to P13 on the rear
panel present ?

No

Plug in terminal blocks


P10 to P13

Yes

Are the presence


"bridges" in place on
terminal blocks
P10 to P13 ?

No

See Installation manual

Yes

Install the terminal block


presence "bridges" on
connectors P10 to P13

Failure on one of the modules

UT148 card
or SR114/115 card fault
or FB 182 motherboard fault

Change the faulty module


D0145ENb

FIGURE 10 TERMINAL BLOCK PRESENCE FAULT

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 22/34

DIP5000
Only when power supply
redundancy:
One of the two modules
AL137 / AL139-x / AL14x is not
working.

AL137 / AL139-A / AL139-B/


AL140/AL141
power supply fault

Make a note of the


faulty card number

Is the
"POWER" indicator light
on the faulty card
lit ?

Card N 1 : left position


Card N 2 : right position

Yes

Remplace the faulty


AL137/AL139-x /AL14x
module

No

Is the faulty card


powered up ?

Yes

Power up the card

(switch ON/OFF)

No

Check the fuse

Fuse OK ?

No

Remplace the fuse


on the faulty card

Yes

Remplace the faulty


AL137/AL139-x/AL14x
module

AL137/AL139-A/AL139-B/
AL14x module fault
D0146ENb

FIGURE 11 AL137 OR AL139-A OR AL139-B OR AL14X POWER SUPPLY VOLTAGE FAULT

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 23/34
Timer battery
voltage fault

Check
that the "Power Cap"
is present on the timer

Is the
"Power Cap" present ?

Yes

Remplace the
timer "Power Cap"

No

See Installation manual

Install the "Power Cap"


on the timer

See appended procedure


D0147ENa

FIGURE 12 TIMER BATTERY VOLTAGE FAULT

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 24/34

DIP5000

Link Test fault

OR

Fault located on IR183/UT148


cards of local or remote DIP

Change the IR183 card on local


DIP and restart link test

has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

Problem with the


transmission medium or
the threshold is not suited
to the flow

Check the
transmission medium

END

No

Change the UT148 card on local


DIP and restart link test

has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

END

No

Change the UT148 and/or IR183


card on remote DIP
D0148ENb

FIGURE 13 ALARM ON LINK TEST


NB:

Before carrying out a diagnosis, use the HMI to reset the local
equipment, then read again the alarms.

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 25/34

Communication Alarms for the DIP5000 Digital version :


Communication Alarms
(Digital version)

Bit Error Rate Alarm

see page 27

Synchro Loss Alarm

see page 28

MTN

LCK

LOOP

Major or Minor
Remote Alarm

see page 29

Communication Interface
Alarm

see page 29

Transmission Time Alarm

see page 30

Tx Command duration
Alarm

see page 31

SYNC

REM AL

STATUS

BAT

MAIN POWER
Major/Minor Alarm
Programmable by HMI

MAJOR ALARM
MINOR ALARM
D0149ENb

FIGURE 14 COMMUNICATION ALARMS DIGITAL VERSION

Bit Error Rate/MAJOR AL.

Bit Error Rate/ MINOR AL.

Problem in the transmission


medium or the connection

Check the quality of the


transmission medium

Check the connections between


DIP5000 and the DCE
D0150ENa

FIGURE 15 BIT ERROR RATE ALARM

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

Maintenance

Page 26/34

DIP5000

Synchro Loss

Check that the both equipments


configuration of the link are in
compliance, as well as the link.

Command number
OK ?

No

Yes

Card number
OK ?

No

Yes

Logical Address
OK ?

No

Yes

Clock Config.
OK ?

No

Yes

Fault located on
IRxxx or UT148

Change the configuration

Change the IRxxx module

Has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

No

Change the UT148 module

END

END
D0151ENa

FIGURE 16 SYNCHRO LOSS

Maintenance

DIP5K/EN MT/C11

DIP5000

Page 27/34

Major remote Alarm

Minor remote Alarm

Make a note of the nature of fault


on the remote equipment

Menu : <Read>
<Remote>
<Alarms Snapshot>

Repair the remote equipment

END
D0152ENa

FIGURE 17 REMOTE ALARMS

Communication interface Alarm

Lack of received signal ?

Yes

Check the signal from


the DCE

No

Yes

Lack of timing ?

No

Lack of timing,
only with V11 interface and
G703.1 contradirectional interface

HDB3 code violation, with


G703.6 (2Mbps) interface

UT148 card or IRxxx


card fault
Check the signal and clock
from the DCE
Change the UT148 card
and IRxxx card
D0153ENa

FIGURE 18 COMMUNICATION INTERFACE FAULT

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Maintenance

Page 28/34

DIP5000

Transmission Time Alarm

Problem with the transmission


medium or the threshold is not
suited to the flow

Increase the detection


threshold for
the transmission time alarm

Check the
transmission medium

OR

D0154ENa

FIGURE 19 TRANSMISSION TIME ALARM

Tx Command duration
alarm fault

Local reading of
Input / Output status

Is at least
1 input active ?

Remplace the
UT148 module

No

Yes

Check the Input wiring

Is voltage present on
at least 1 input ?

Yes

No

Remplace the SR114/115


module for the active input
D0155ENa

FIGURE 20 TX COMMAND DURATION ALARM


NB:

Before carrying out a diagnosis, use the HMI to reset the local
equipment, then read again the alarms.

Maintenance

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Page 29/34

Communication Alarms for the DIP5000 Analogue version :


Communication Alarms
(Analog version)

MTN

LCK

Missing Guard or Low Level


Alarm

see page 33

External Alarm

see page 34

LOOP

SYNC

REM AL

STATUS

BAT

MAIN POWER
Major/Minor Alarm
Programmable by HMI

Tx Command duration
Alarm

MAJOR ALARM
MINOR ALARM

see page 31
MAIN POWER
Major/Minor Alarm
Programmable by HMI

MAJOR ALARM
MINOR ALARM
D0156ENa

FIGURE 21 COMMUNICATION ALARMS

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Page 30/34

DIP5000
Missing guard or Low Level
Alarm

Check that the both equipments


configuration of the link are in
compliance, as well as the link.

Command number
OK ?

No

Yes

Card number
OK ?

No

Yes

Logical Address
OK ?

No

Yes

Clock Config.
OK ?

No

Yes

Fault located on
IR183 or UT148

Change the configuration

Change the IR183 module

Has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

No

Change the UT148 module

END

END
D0157ENa

FIGURE 22 COMMUNICATION ALARMS ANALOGUE VERSION

Maintenance

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Page 31/34

External Alarm

Check input IN(A/B) on the line


communication port

Has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

END

No

Remplace the IR183 module

Has the fault


disappeared ?

Yes

END

No

Remplace the UT148 module


D0158ENa

FIGURE 23 EXTERNAL ALARM

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Page 32/34
4.4

DIP5000

Warning or error messages


These messages are displayed in a window and are meant to attract the attention of the user
to an abnormal action that may present a risk to operation (unwanted command) or to a user
error.
Miscellaneous messages
or warning

Teleprotection not ready


(local or remote)

Checksum error

Too many transmission


errors

PC disconnection

The DIP5000 is busy processing a


priority event
(e.g. a command output)

An error has occurred in the communication


on the V24 link.
Repeat the operation.

Fault in the V24 dialog. Restart the HMI or


manually reset the teleprotection.

The PC <--> Teleprotection connecting lead


has been disconnected or damaged.

Transmission time-delay
exceeded

The equipment has not responded in the


required time.
Establish a new connection.

Database checksum fault

An error has occured during the data


transfer.
Repeat the operation.

Continued

FIGURE 24 MISCELLANEOUS MESSAGES

D0159ENa

Maintenance

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Page 33/34
Miscellaneous messages
or warning
(continued)

Command will be
transmitted on line.

The action started risks causing


an unwanted command on the
remote equipment.

OR

Switch the local equipment


to "Line Locking" mode.

Local commands
will be activated.

Switch the remote


equipment to
"Relays Locking" mode.

Unplug the output


connectors from the remote
equipment.

The action started risks causing


an unwanted command on the
local equipment.

OR

Switch the local


equipment to
"Relays Locking" mode.

Local commands
will be activated.

Unplug the output


connectors from the local
equipment.

Risk associated with the


remote equipment looping.

END

FIGURE 25 MISCELLANEOUS MESSAGES CONTINUED

D0160ENa

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DIP5000

5.

APPENDIX

5.1

Procedure for replacing the timer battery

2 - Pull back screwdriver handle


slowly until slot side of
PowerCap releases from
module base.

1 - Insert small flathead


screwdriver vertically
into PowerCap slot.

D0161ENa

FIGURE 26 PROCEDURE FOR REMOVING THE "POWERCAP"


1 - Align PowerCap contact
springs with module
base contact lands.

2 - Hook PowerCap flange


under module base
board. Fit Alignment
ribs on PowerCap into
alignment notches in
module base board.

3 - Pushdown and forward with screwdriver while inserting the PowerCap.


This action will "open" the attachement feature.

D0162ENa

FIGURE 27 PROCEDURE FOR INSTALLING THE "POWERCAP"

Human Machine Interface

DIP5K/EN HI/C11

DIP5000

HUMAN MACHINE
INTERFACE

Human Machine Interface


DIP5000

DIP5K/EN HI/C11
Page 1/56

TABLE OF CONTENTS
1.

DIP5000 DIGITAL

1.1

Foreword

1.2

System Required

1.3

Installing the HMI

1.4

Description of functionalities

1.4.1

File Menu

1.4.2

Tools Menu

1.4.3

Read Menu

1.4.4

Date Menu

1.4.5

Maintenance Menu

1.5

User levels and passwords

1.5.1

User levels

1.5.2

Password management

10

1.6

HMI, operating mode

11

1.6.1

Starting the HMI

11

1.6.2

Basic screen

11

1.7

HMI commands

15

1.7.1

Menu bar

15

1.7.2

<File> Menus

15

1.7.3

<Tools> Menu

19

1.7.4

<Read> Menu

20

1.7.5

<Date> Menu

22

1.7.6

<Maintenance> Menu

22

1.8

Exiting the HMI

22

1.9

Password manager

22

1.9.1

<Password> Menu

22

1.9.2

<Create Password> Menu

24

1.9.3

<List Password> Menu

24

1.9.4

Exiting the password manager

24

2.

DIP5000 ANALOGIC

25

2.1

Foreword

25

2.2

System Required

25

2.3

Installing the HMI

25

2.4

Description of functionalities

25

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Human Machine Interface


DIP5000

2.4.1

Tools Menu

25

2.4.2

File Menu

25

2.4.3

DIP Menu

26

2.4.4

History Menu

26

2.4.5

Test Menu

26

2.5

User levels and passwords

26

2.5.1

User levels

26

2.5.2

Password management

28

2.6

HMI, operating mode

28

2.6.1

Starting the HMI

28

2.6.2

Basic screen

28

2.7

HMI commands

31

2.7.1

Menu bar

31

2.7.2

<Tools> Menu

31

2.7.3

<File> Menus

31

2.7.4

<DIP> Menu

43

2.7.5

<History> Menu

50

2.7.6

<Test> Menu

52

2.8

Exiting the HMI

52

2.9

Security

2.9.1

<Password> Menu

52

2.9.2

<Create Password> Menu

54

2.9.3

<List Password> Menu

55

2.9.4

Exiting the security application

Erreur ! Signet non dfini.

Erreur ! Signet non dfini.

Human Machine Interface

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Page 3/56

TABLE OF FIGURES
FIGURE 1 BASIC SCREEN BEFORE PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION

11

FIGURE 2 EXAMPLE OF BASIC SCREEN AFTER PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION 12


FIGURE 3 TOOLBAR

12

FIGURE 4 MAINTENANCE STATUS BAR DISPLAY

13

FIGURE 5 EXAMPLE OF DIALOG BOX WITH LIST DISPLAY

14

FIGURE 6 MENU BAR

15

FIGURE 7 FILE MENU

15

FIGURE 8 BASIC CONFIGURATION SCREEN

16

FIGURE 9 CHANGE MENU

17

FIGURE 10 TOOLBAR

17

FIGURE 11 EXAMPLE OF ALARM CONFIGURATION CHANGE

18

FIGURE 12 CONFIGURATION EXIT MENU

19

FIGURE 13 EXAMPLE OF READING THE EVENT QUEUE

20

FIGURE 14 EXAMPLE OF A TIME MEASUREMENT

21

FIGURE 15 EXAMPLE OF READING THE ALARM QUEUE

21

FIGURE 16 PASSWORD MENU

23

FIGURE 17 ENTERING THE PASSWORD

23

FIGURE 18 CREATION OF LEVEL PASSWORDS

24

FIGURE 19 BASIC SCREEN BEFORE PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION

28

FIGURE 20 EXAMPLE OF BASIC SCREEN AFTER PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION 29


FIGURE 21 TOOLBAR

29

FIGURE 22 STATUS BAR

30

FIGURE 23 EXAMPLE OF DIALOG BOX WITH LIST DISPLAY

30

FIGURE 24 MENU BAR

31

FIGURE 25 TOOLS MENU

31

FIGURE 26 FILE MENU

31

FIGURE 27 BASIC CONFIGURATION SCREEN

32

FIGURE 28 TOOLBAR

33

FIGURE 29 CONFIGURATION SYNTHESIS WINDOW

34

FIGURE 30 CONFIGURATION GENERAL TABSHEET

35

FIGURE 31 CONFIGURATION SENDER1 TABSHEET

36

FIGURE 32 CONFIGURATION SENDER2 TABSHEET

37

FIGURE 33 CONFIGURATION RECEIVER1 TABSHEET

38

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DIP5000

FIGURE 34 CONFIGURATION RECEIVER2 TABSHEET

39

FIGURE 35 CONFIGURATION INPUT/OUTPUT TABSHEET

40

FIGURE 36 CONFIGURATION ALARMS TABSHEET

41

FIGURE 37 CONFIGURATION EXIT MENU

42

FIGURE 38 HARDWARE CONFIGURATION WINDOW

43

FIGURE 39 VERSION WINDOW

43

FIGURE 40 INSTANTANEOUS ALARMS WINDOW

44

FIGURE 41 INPUT/OUTPUT WINDOW

44

FIGURE 42 MAINTENANCE MENU

45

FIGURE 43 MAINTENANCE STATUS BAR

45

FIGURE 44 MAINTENANCE LEVELS.

46

FIGURE 45 MAINTENANCE FORCE/LOCK/LOOP TABSHEET.

48

FIGURE 46 DATE/TIME WINDOW.

49

FIGURE 47 EXAMPLE OF READING THE EVENT QUEUE.

50

FIGURE 48 EXAMPLE OF READING THE ALARM QUEUE.

51

FIGURE 49 EXAMPLE OF READING COUNTERS STATEMENT.

51

FIGURE 50 PASSWORD MENU

53

FIGURE 51 ENTERING THE PASSWORD

53

FIGURE 52 CREATION OF LEVEL PASSWORDS

54

FIGURE 53 PASSWORDS LIST

55

Human Machine Interface

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Page 5/56

MODIFICATIONS PAGE
Revision

DATE

COMMENTS

04/01/2001

ORIGINAL ISSUE

23/08/2004

AREVA logo and addition of analog version

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DIP5000

BLANK PAGE

Human Machine Interface

DIP5K/EN HI/C11

DIP5000

Page 7/56

GENERAL
This manual describes the Human-Machine interface of the DIP5000 teleprotection, i.e. the
microcomputer application which enables commissioning, operational use and maintenance
of this equipment.

DEFINITIONS
HMI

tool for using the DIP5000 teleprotection (Human-Machine Interface)

Configuration

all the characteristics (fixed components)


(customisation components) of a teleprotection

Configuration File

micro-computer file containing all the configuration components of a


teleprotection

Input password

password for accessing the Password Manager utility

User level

all the authorised operations corresponding


responsibility of a given operator

Level password

password for accessing a user level

NOTE:

Windows and PC are registered trademarks.

and

to

parameters

the

level of

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Human Machine Interface

Page 8/56

DIP5000

1.

DIP5000 DIGITAL

1.1

Foreword
As it is powerful and easy to use, the DIP5000 teleprotection HMI enables local or remote:

1.2

complete commissioning of the equipment and control of its levels, without the need
for other tools,

filing of configurations (=>rationalisation of commissioning actions),

dated recording of equipment information (=> analyses and statistics),

interactive and user-friendly maintenance,

printing of equipment parameters.

System Required
The HMI runs on PCs fitted with 486 microprocessors and higher, operating under
WINDOWS 98, NT, 2X or XP. They must have at least:

2 Mb free on the hard disk,

8 Mb of RAM.

Important: Where several tasks are running at the same time (office tools or other),
transmission faults may occur on the PC-HMI. It is therefore recommended that all
applications are closed before using his HMI.
1.3

Installing the HMI


For security reasons, it is recommended that the HMI is installed from a copy of the disk
supplied. Installation:

insert the disk provided in the disk reader,

run setup.exe file from the <Run> <Menu> in the program manager: D:\setup,

follow the instructions.

1.4

Description of functionalities

1.4.1

File Menu
New File: This menu enables the creation of a new configuration from a default
configuration.
Open File: This menu enables you to open a pre-saved configuration file or open an alarm
or event queue.
Exit File: Closes the HMI program.

1.4.2

Tools Menu
Password: This menu enables you to change the user level. The move to a higher level is
protected and requires input of a password.
To user level 0: This menu enables you to return to the lowest priority 0 level.
Connect: This menu enables you to establish a connection between the DIP5000 and the
PC on communication port 1 or 2.
Disconnect: This menu enables you to remove the connection between the DIP5000 and
the PC.

Human Machine Interface

DIP5K/EN HI/C11

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1.4.3

Page 9/56

Read Menu
This menu enables you to read the following parameters on the local or remote equipment:

1.4.4

Configuration: Read all the configuration parameters,

Hardware configuration: Read hardware parameters,

Version: Read firmware versions,

Comment: Read comment records.

Events list: Read event queue,

Alarms list: Read alarm queue,

Alarms snapshot: Provides a photo of the alarm statuses,

Input / Output: Input and output status read.

Date Menu
This menu enables you to read or write the date and time on the local or remote equipment:

1.4.5

Read: Reads the date and time of local or remote equipment,

Write: Writes the date and time of local or remote equipment, either by
recopying the date and time from the PC, or by sending a date and time
selected by the user.

Maintenance Menu
This menu enables all the following maintenance actions:

Maintenance Mode: Switching from operating mode to maintenance mode,

Locking: Locks or unlocks the communication line and the command output
relays.

Loop: Carries out a loopback either on the local equipment or on the remote
equipment.

Forcing: Forces transmission or reception commands and also forces alarm


relays.

Clear buffers: Deletes event and alarm log queues from the local or remote
equipment.

Reset: Enables hardware and software resets on local or remote equipment.

1.5

User levels and passwords

1.5.1

User levels

1.5.1.1

Structure
The DIP5000 teleprotection places operations in hierarchical order: some actions have no
impact on the operation of equipment, others, due to their impact on security and operation,
require specific responsibility on the part of the operator.
The HMI is therefore structured into user levels; there are 3 of them, marked 0 to 2.
Level 0 is the default level on start-up. To make this hierarchical arrangement, the command
menus are displayed according to user level.

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1.5.1.2

DIP5000

Menus
Levels

File

Tools

Read (local/remote) *

Date (local/remote) *

Maintenance *

Menus

new

open

exit

password

to user level 0

connect

disconnect

configuration

hardware configuration

version

comment

event list

alarm list

counter

alarms snapshot

input / output

read

write

switch to maintenance mode


unlocking line (security)

unlocking relay (security)

local loopback

remote loopback

x
x

transmitter forcing

commands output forcing

alarms forcing

clear event file (local/remote)

clear alarm file (local/remote)

local reset

TABLE 1 MENU ACCESSIBILITY ACCORDING TO USER LEVEL


* To access these menus, in addition to the required level, you need to be connected.
1.5.2

Password management
To customise the application, the HMI comes with a password creation and management
utility (c.f. 1.9 "Password Manager")

Human Machine Interface

DIP5K/EN HI/C11

DIP5000
1.6

Page 11/56

HMI, operating mode


The HMI has an integrated environment, using standard WINDOWS tools and processes.
As only the operating modes specific to the HMI will be mentioned in the following, it is
recommended that operators not familiar with WINDOWS refer to the user manual for this
environment.

1.6.1

Starting the HMI


The HMI is started by clicking on:
<Start>
<Programs>
<DIP5000>
<DIP5000>

1.6.2

Basic screen
The basic screen has 5 functional zones (figure 1 and figure 2 below):

The work zone

The status bar


The toolbar

The header bar


The menu bar

D0171ENa

FIGURE 1 BASIC SCREEN BEFORE PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION

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DIP5000

FIGURE 2 EXAMPLE OF BASIC SCREEN AFTER PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION


1.6.2.1

Header bar
The header displays at the top part of the screen the name of the HMI and its current
version.

1.6.2.2

Menu bar
The operator transmits his commands via the standard WINDOWS menus, displayed
according to the current user level, which in turn is determined by the password entered by
the operator.

1.6.2.3

Toolbar
The operator can transmit commands and readings locally via the toolbar shortcuts
By placing the mouse over a tool, information is displayed about its function.

Reading Inputs / Outputs


Reading the date
Reading the counters
Reading the event queue
Reading the alarm queue
Reading the configuration
Writing the date
Disconnection
Connection
Opening a configuration or event or alarm file (depending on the extension chosen)
New configuration (a default configuration is suggested)
Choosing a password

D0163ENa

FIGURE 3 TOOLBAR
1.6.2.4

Pop-up menus
By right-clicking on the work space when connection with the equipment is established, a
pop-up menu appears which enables you to carry out all the read operations on local or
remote equipment.

Human Machine Interface

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1.6.2.5

Page 13/56

Status bars.
Depending on the user level and the type of operation in progress, status bars can appear
displaying the following information:
The top bar appears when the DIP is in maintenance, it displays:

the line status (locked/unlocked)

the relay status (locked/unlocked)

the type of loopback (Rx on Tx / Tx on Rx / remote loopedback)

The bottom bar displays:

the connection status (HMI) (connect / disconnect icon)

the operating mode in progress (Exploitation / Maintenance)

the link address

the transmission time

the bit error rate

alarm presence (clicking in this zone opens a window displaying the faults that
have triggered this alarm)

the user level (from 0 to 2)

FIGURE 4 MAINTENANCE STATUS BAR DISPLAY


1.6.2.6

Work and dialogue zone.


Most of the commands are also passed using the dialog boxes (figure 5 below). Six standard
Windows tools are used:

optional button groups

tick boxes

command buttons

text boxes

lists

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Page 14/56

DIP5000

cursors

By clicking on a line,

The information about this line is displayed


D0170ENa

FIGURE 5 EXAMPLE OF DIALOG BOX WITH LIST DISPLAY

Human Machine Interface

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DIP5000

Page 15/56

1.7

HMI commands

1.7.1

Menu bar

FIGURE 6 MENU BAR


See table 1 in section 1.5.1.2 to access the various menus
1.7.2

<File> Menus
The <File> menu provides access to configuration file creation and sending.
It also opens the saved alarm (*.Ala) and event (*.Evt) files

Creation of a new file based on a default configuration


Opening an existing configuration / alarm queue / event queue file
Exiting the HMI

D0164ENa

FIGURE 7 FILE MENU


The configuration of new equipment or reconfiguration of existing equipment involves
creating a configuration file:

Click on <File><New> or <File><Open>

Change the displayed configuration,

Save the changed configuration (<File><Save as ...>).

The configuration creation is available regardless of the PC/Teleprotection connection


status, and from level 0. As this availability enables off-site creations and the preparation of
configuration libraries, it optimises commissioning and maintenance operations.
The configuration on the local or remote equipment can be changed from reading this
configuration:

Click on <Read><Local> or <Remote><Configuration>

Change the displayed configuration,

Save the changed configuration (<File><Save as ...>).

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1.7.2.1

DIP5000

<File><New>
This action opens a default configuration file.

FIGURE 8 BASIC CONFIGURATION SCREEN


1.7.2.2

<File><Open>
This menu opens 3 types of file:

*.Cfg -> existing configuration file, this selection will open window (see figure 8)

*.Ala -> alarm list file for consultation (see for the window display)

*.Evt -> event list file for consultation (see figure 15 for the window display)

Human Machine Interface

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1.7.2.3

Page 17/56

<File><Change>

All the parameters of the DIP can be changed from this menu
D0165ENa

FIGURE 9 CHANGE MENU


All the parameters of the DIP can also be changed from the toolbar
By placing the mouse over a tool, information is displayed about its function.

Comments
Alarms
Application parameters
Inputs / Outputs
Communication interface
General
Print the configuration
Double click on a significant word from the branch list
on the corresponding configuration window
Save the configuration
D0166ENa

FIGURE 10 TOOLBAR

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DIP5000

FIGURE 11 EXAMPLE OF ALARM CONFIGURATION CHANGE

Human Machine Interface

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Page 19/56

Changes can be saved and printed from this menu,


Exit takes you to the basic window.

D0167ENa

FIGURE 12 CONFIGURATION EXIT MENU


1.7.2.4

Sending a configuration
A configuration is loaded in a teleprotection using the menus <File><New> or
<File><Open>.
Once configured, it can be sent to the (local or remote) equipment by the menu <Send
configuration>
This operation is available if the PC and teleprotection are connected and for operator levels
1 or 2.

1.7.3

<Tools> Menu
The <Tools> menu is for choosing the user level, resetting it, connecting and disconnecting.
Level changes are made by entering the corresponding password. They are always made
via level 0: The < Tools ><User level selection> is only available at level 0.

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1.7.4

DIP5000

<Read> Menu
The <Read> menu is for displaying the following for the local or remote teleprotection:

the configuration,

the hardware configuration,

the DIP firmware version

the comments

the event file

the alarm file

the counters

the alarms snapshot

the input / output status

the remote bit error rate (the local bit error rate is continually displayed in the lower
status bar)

This window gives additional information about forcing


Click on the column headers to sort the list by number, date, time or nature.
D0168ENa

FIGURE 13 EXAMPLE OF READING THE EVENT QUEUE


Click on the disk tool (or use the <File><Save) menu to generate the event file (*.evt) which
can be consulted by the <File><Open> menu on the basic screen.
Click on the printer tool (or use the <File><Print menu) to print the event file.

Human Machine Interface

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Page 21/56

The time is shown in seconds and milliseconds with a


maximum delta of 10 minutes.
To measure the time between two events, first right-click to
"mark" the reference then left-click on another event.
D0169ENa

FIGURE 14 EXAMPLE OF A TIME MEASUREMENT

FIGURE 15 EXAMPLE OF READING THE ALARM QUEUE


Time sorts and measurements are made in the same way as for events.
Click on the disk tool (or use the <File><Save) menu to for the alarm file (*.ala) which can be
consulted by the <File><Open> menu on the basic screen.
Click on the printer tool (or use the <File><Print menu) to print the alarm file.

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1.7.5

DIP5000

<Date> Menu
The <Date> menu reads or writes the date for the local or remote teleprotection.

1.7.6

<Maintenance> Menu
The < Maintenance > menu enables the following:

switching to maintenance or exploitation mode,

line and relay unlocking,

local or remote loopback,

transmission, output or alarm forcing,

resetting events and alarms to zero (local or remote),

local or remote reset.

The HMI does not work like a simulator. In particular, the forcing
transmits real commands output and commands transmission.
Therefore, careless use of these commands may have major
consequences on operation.
1.8

Exiting the HMI


To exit the HMI, click on the <Exit> sub-menu from the basic screens <File> menu.

1.9

Password manager
The password manager that comes with the HMI is for creating, changing, reading and
deleting passwords. It is started by means of the Password Manager icon in the DIP5000
group of programs.
To ensure the confidentiality of passwords created and to warn of unauthorised use, this
utility is itself password-protected.

1.9.1

<Password> Menu
The <Password> menu enables you to enter or change the password permitting access to
the password manager. On delivery, this password is DIP5000 (in upper case); before going
any further, it is best to change it:
1.

Click on the <Enter> sub-menu from the <Password> menu (figure 16) => Opens the
"Enter password" menu

2.

Enter DIP5000 in upper case in this window (figure 17)

3.

Close the window using "OK" or <Enter> => activation of the <Change> sub-menu

4.

Click on the <Change> sub-menu => Opens the "Change password" sub-menu

5.

Enter the new password in this window

Characteristics of the input password: 1 to 15 characters to be chosen exclusively from the


following.

upper case (A to Z)

lower case (a to z)

numbers (0 to 9)

! " # $ % & ' ( ) * + , - . / : ; < = > ? @ [ \ ] ^ _ { | } ~

Close the Change window using "OK" or <Enter> => opens the verification window
Enter the new password as requested: it is case sensitive (Upper or lower).

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Close the verification window using "OK" or <Enter> => displays the confirmation message.
The <Create Passwords>, <List Passwords>, <Help> menus amd the <Change> submenu are activated on closing this window.
NOTE:

Make a note of this new password if you forget it the software will
need to be completely reinstalled.

FIGURE 16 PASSWORD MENU

FIGURE 17 ENTERING THE PASSWORD

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1.9.2

DIP5000

<Create Password> Menu


The <Create Password> menu is displayed after recognition of the entered password. It
opens the ENTER PASSWORD window (figure 18).
A number of passwords can be allocated to a given level. The same password can be used
several times.
Their characteristics are the same as those of the input password (c.f. 1.9.1).
It is case sensitive (Upper or lower).

FIGURE 18 CREATION OF LEVEL PASSWORDS


1.9.3

<List Password> Menu


This menu is displayed with the <Create Password> menu after recognition of the entered
password. It shows the list of existing passwords, for consultation and / or deletion.
A password can be deleted by selecting the corresponding line, clicking on <Delete>, and
answering <YES> to the request then displayed to confirm deletion.

1.9.4

Exiting the password manager


To exit the password manager and return to the WINDOWS screen, click on the <Exit> submenu in the <Password> menu.

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2.

DIP5000 ANALOGIC

2.1

Foreword
As it is powerful and easy to use, the DIP5000 Analogic teleprotection HMI enables local :

2.2

complete commissioning of the equipment and control of its levels, without the need
for other tools,

the levels adjustment without measuring apparatus.

filing of configurations (=>rationalisation of commissioning actions),

dated recording of equipment information (=> analysys and statistics),

interactive and user-friendly maintenance,

printing of equipment parameters.

System Required
The HMI runs on PCs fitted with 486 microprocessors and higher, operating under
WINDOWS NT4, 2000 or XP. They must have at least:

2.3

2 Mb free on the hard disk,

8 Mb of RAM.

Installing the HMI


For security reasons, it is recommended that the HMI is installed from a copy of the disk
supplied. Installation:

insert the disk provided in the disk reader,

run setup.exe file from the <Run> <Menu> in the program manager: D\:setup,

follow the instructions.

2.4

Description of functionalities

2.4.1

Tools Menu
Identification: This menu enables you to change the user level. The move to a higher level
is protected and requires input of a password.
Back to level 0: This menu enables you to return to the lowest priority 0 level.
Connect: This menu enables you to establish a connection between the DIP5000 and the
PC on all PC RS232 communication ports.
Disconnect: This menu enables you to remove the connection between the DIP5000 and
the PC.
Exit File: Closes the HMI program.

2.4.2

File Menu
New File: This menu enables the creation of a new configuration from a default
configuration.
Open File: This menu enables you to open a pre-saved configuration file or open an alarm
or event queue or open counter history

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2.4.3

DIP5000

DIP Menu
This menu enables you to read the following parameters on the local equipment:

2.4.4

2.4.5

Configuration: Read and change all the configuration parameters,

Hardware configuration: Read hardware parameters,

Version: Read firmware versions,

Maintenance Window: Make some measures, align levels, and make forcing

Alarms snapshot: Provides a photo of the alarm statuses,

Input / Output: Input and output status read.

Date: Read and write the date and time on equipment.

Reset: Enables hardware and software resets on equipment.

History Menu

Events list: Read and display event queue,

Alarms list: Read and display alarm queue,

Counters: Read and display the statement of transmission counters and


reception counters for all counters. This statement can then be saved in a file or
to be printed.

Clear buffers: Deletes event and alarm log queues from equipment.

Test Menu
This menu enables all the following action:

Link test: Make a Link test on equipment.

2.5

User levels and passwords

2.5.1

User levels

2.5.1.1

Structure
The DIP5000 teleprotection places operations in hierarchical order: some actions have no
impact on the operation of equipment, others, due to their impact on security and operation,
require specific responsibility on the part of the operator.
The HMI is therefore structured into user levels; there are 3 of them, marked 0 to 2.
Level 0 is the default level on start-up. To make this hierarchical arrangement, the command
menus are displayed according to user level.

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Menus
Levels
Menus
File

Tools

DIP *

new

open

Identification

To user level 0

connect

disconnect

exit

configuration

hardware configuration

version

Alarms snapshot

input / output

Reset
DIP/Date *

read

write
DIP/Maintenance *

Input level measure

Output levels setting, adjustment receiving


alignment and automatic alignment
switch to maintenance mode

Unlocking line (security)

Unlocking relay (security)

local loopback

transmitter forcing

commands output forcing

alarms forcing

Test *

Link test

History *

event list

alarm list

Counter list

Clear event file

Clear alarm file

Help

TABLE 2 MENU ACCESSIBILITY ACCORDING TO USER LEVEL


* To access these menus, in addition to the required level, you need to be connected.

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2.5.2

DIP5000

Password management
To customise the application, the HMI comes with a password creation and management
utility (c.f. 2.1.9 "Security")

2.6

HMI, operating mode


The HMI has an integrated environment, using standard WINDOWS tools and processes.
As only the operating modes specific to the HMI will be mentioned in the following, it is
recommended that operators not familiar with WINDOWS refer to the user manual for this
environment.

2.6.1

Starting the HMI


The HMI is started by clicking on:
<Start>
<Programs>
<HMIDIP5K>
<HMIDIP5K>
Or by clicking on Desktop HMIDIP5K shortcut

2.6.2

Basic screen
The basic screen has 5 functional zones (Figure 19 and 20 below):

The work zone

The status bar


The toolbar

The header bar


The menu bar

D0172ENa

FIGURE 19 BASIC SCREEN BEFORE PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION

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FIGURE 20 EXAMPLE OF BASIC SCREEN AFTER PC/TELEPROTECTION CONNECTION


2.6.2.1

Header bar
The header displays at the top part of the screen the name of the HMI.

2.6.2.2

Menu bar
The operator transmits his commands via the standard WINDOWS menus, displayed
according to the current user level, which in turn is determined by the password entered by
the operator.

2.6.2.3

Toolbar
The operator can transmit commands and readings locally via the toolbar shortcuts
By placing the mouse over a tool, information is displayed about its function.

Open Maintenance Window


Reading the configuration
Reading the alarm queue
Reading the event queue
Reading/Writing the date
Disconnection
Choosing a password

D0173ENa

FIGURE 21 TOOLBAR

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2.6.2.4

DIP5000

Status bars
Depending on the user level and the type of operation in progress, status bars can appear
displaying the following information:
The bottom bar displays:

the connection status (HMI) (connect / disconnect icon)

the operating mode in progress (Exploitation / Maintenance)

the link address

the transmission speed of serial port (HMI connection)

alarm presence (clicking in this zone opens a window displaying the faults that
have triggered this alarm)

the user level (from 0 to 2)

FIGURE 22 STATUS BAR


2.6.2.5

Work and dialog zone.


Most of the commands are also passed using the dialog boxes (Figure 23 below). Six
standard Windows tools are used:

optional button groups

tick boxes

command buttons

text boxes

lists

scroll bars

FIGURE 23 EXAMPLE OF DIALOG BOX WITH LIST DISPLAY

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2.7

HMI commands

2.7.1

Menu bar

Page 31/56

FIGURE 24 MENU BAR


See table 1 in section 1.5.1.2 to access the various menus
2.7.2

<Tools> Menu
The <Tools> menu is for choosing the user level, resetting it, connecting and disconnecting,
Exiting the HMI.
Level changes are made by entering the corresponding password.

FIGURE 25 TOOLS MENU


2.7.3

<File> Menus
The <File> menu provides access to configuration file creation and sending.
It also opens the saved alarm (*.alarms), event (*.events), counters (*.cnter) and
configuration (*.rtf) files.

Creation of a new file based


on a default configuration
Opening an existing configuration
/ alarm queue / event queue/counter
statement file
D0174ENa

FIGURE 26 FILE MENU

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DIP5000

The configuration of new equipment or reconfiguration of existing equipment involves


creating a configuration file:

Click on <File><New> or <File><Open>

Change the displayed configuration,

Save the changed configuration (<File><Save>).

The configuration creation is available regardless of the PC/Teleprotection connection


status, and from level 0. As this availability enables off-site creations and the preparation of
configuration libraries, it optimises commissioning and maintenance operations.
The configuration on the equipment can be changed from reading this configuration:

2.7.3.1

Click on <DIP><Configuration>

Change the displayed configuration,

Save the changed configuration (<File><Save>).

<File><New>
This menu is used to create a new configuration in the basis of a default configuration. This
configuration can be modified and saved for a later used (starting from level 0) and to be
returned towards the equipment (starting to level2).
This action opens a default configuration file.

Send the configuration to the DIP


Save the configuration

FIGURE 27 BASIC CONFIGURATION SCREEN

D0175ENa

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The configuration parameters are divided in 7 tabsheets :

General

Sender1

Sender 2

Receiver 1

Receiver 2

Input/Output

Alarms

This configuration window is used to access to the following parameters:

2.7.3.2

Number of commands

Choice of the version ( Normal/Enhanced)

Comments

Transmission speed of serial port

Periodic test

Logical address

IRIG-B State

Sender parameters

Receiver parameters

Input/Output parameters

Alarms

<File><Open>
This menu is used to open a file previously recorded.
This menu opens 4 types of file:

*.rtf -> existing configuration file, this selection will open window (see Figure 27)

*.alarms -> alarm list file for consultation (see Figure 48 for the window display)

*.events -> event list file for consultation (see Figure 47 for the window display)

*.cnter -> counter statement for consultation ( see Figure 49 for the window display)

2.7.3.2.1 Configuration Toolbar

Open Synthesis Window


Save the configuration
D0176ENa

FIGURE 28 TOOLBAR

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DIP5000

2.7.3.2.2 Configuration Synthesis


This window displays the whole of the equipment parameters.

FIGURE 29 CONFIGURATION SYNTHESIS WINDOW

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2.7.3.2.3 Configuration General Tabsheet

FIGURE 30 CONFIGURATION GENERAL TABSHEET


Logical address: This value lies between 0 and 255.
Source and destination stations: 20 characters maximum.
Comments: 70 characters maximum.

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DIP5000

2.7.3.2.4 Configuration Sender1 Tabsheet

FIGURE 31 CONFIGURATION SENDER1 TABSHEET


Alignments levels:
The display is done in dBm.
The value lies between -30 and 6 dBm.
The display accuracy is 0.1 dBm.
When variation between the different levels is superior to the threshold of 16 dBm, a dialog
box opens with the message Variation between the levels superior to the threshold of 16
dBm. The user must change levels values to respect this coherency.
Guard source: Changing guard source will modify LF Band Guard value.

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2.7.3.2.5 Configuration Sender2 Tabsheet

FIGURE 32 CONFIGURATION SENDER2 TABSHEET


Holding Delay:
The display is done in ms.
The value lies between 0 and 500 ms.
The display accuracy is 1 ms.
If the input validation delay for one command is different from 0, the holding delay for this
command must be in service. So the holding delay minimum value will change to 10 ms in
case of blocking application type, to 15 ms in case of Permissive tripping application type
and to 20 ms in case of Direct tripping application type.
Input validation delay:
The display is done in ms. The value lies between 0 and 5 ms. The display accuracy is 1
ms.

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DIP5000

2.7.3.2.6 Configuration Receiver1 Tabsheet

FIGURE 33 CONFIGURATION RECEIVER1 TABSHEET


Alignment levels:
Guard:
The display is done in dBm.
The value lies between -40 and 0 dBm
The display accuracy is 0.1 dBm.
Cmd/Guard:
The display is done in dB.
The value lies between 0 and 6 dB for a normal version and between 0 and 16 dB for an
enhanced version.
The display accuracy is 0.1 dB.

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2.7.3.2.7 Configuration Receiver2 Tabsheet

FIGURE 34 CONFIGURATION RECEIVER2 TABSHEET


Holding Delay:
The display is done in ms. The value lies between 0 and 500 ms. The display accuracy is 1
ms.
Unblocking threshold:
The display is done in dB. The value lies between -20 and -10 dB. The display accuracy is
0.1dB.
Unblocking Delay:
The display is done in ms. The value lies between 5 and 80 ms. The display accuracy is 1
ms.
The unblocking for one command is only available if Application type for this command is
Permissive tripping.
It is possible to have unblocking only for one command.

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DIP5000

2.7.3.2.8 Configuration Input/Output Tabsheet

FIGURE 35 CONFIGURATION INPUT/OUTPUT TABSHEET


Input filter delay:
The display is done in ms. The value lies between 0 and 3 ms. The display accuracy is
1ms.
Input/Output:
If the Command number is equal to 2 Commands, the number of board is 1 board.
If the command number is equal to 4 commands, the user can choose for 1 or 2 boards.
Combinatorial logic on inputs:
This panel is only available in case of configuration 4 commands/2 boards and configuration
2 commands/1 board.

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2.7.3.2.9 Configuration Alarms Tabsheet

FIGURE 36 CONFIGURATION ALARMS TABSHEET


Alarm on external input:
The display is done in s. The value lies between 0 and 2.5 s. The display accuracy is 0.1s.
Input command duration alarm:
The display is done in s. The value lies between 0.5 and 10 s. The display accuracy is
0.1s.
Alarm on low level:
Threshold
The display is done in dBr. The value lies between -16 and -6 dBr. The display accuracy is
0.1 dBr.
Delay
The display is done in s. The value lies between 1 and 10 s. The display accuracy is 0.1s.

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DIP5000

Open Synthesis Window


Changes can be saved from this menu,
Send the configuration to teleprotection
Exit takes you to the basic window.
D0177ENa

FIGURE 37 CONFIGURATION EXIT MENU


Edit: This menu is used to display the whole of the equipment parameters in a synthesis
window.
Save: This menu opens a standard dialogue box of Windows which allow recording the
displayed configuration in a file.
Send: This menu, accessible starting from the user level 2 when a connection is established,
is used to load the displayed configuration towards the equipment. The equipment resets
itself then, to take into account the new parameters.
Exit: This menu closes the configuration window and returns to the main window.
2.7.3.3

Sending a configuration
A configuration is loaded in a teleprotection using the menus <File><New> or
<File><Open> or <DIP><Configuration>.
Once configured, it can be sent to the equipment by the menu <File><Send> or the <Send>
button.
This operation is available if the PC and teleprotection are connected and for operator levels
2.

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<DIP> Menu
The <DIP> menu is for displaying the following for teleprotection:

the configuration,

the hardware configuration,

FIGURE 38 HARDWARE CONFIGURATION WINDOW

the DIP firmware version

This menu enables you to read the firmware version of EPLD and DSP.

FIGURE 39 VERSION WINDOW

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DIP5000
the alarms snapshot

This window is used to read the failures.

FIGURE 40 INSTANTANEOUS ALARMS WINDOW

the input / output status

The "Inputs/Outputs" state is the representation of the Acquisitions state and the Commands
Restitutions state, with the two possible states < Active and Inactive>.

Inactive Command= Blue color

Active Command = Red color

FIGURE 41 INPUT/OUTPUT WINDOW

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Maintenance

Date

Reset

<DIP><Maintenance>
The <DIP>< Maintenance > menu enables the following:

switching to maintenance or exploitation mode,

line and relay unlocking,

local loopback,

transmission, output or alarm forcing,

resetting events and alarms to zero locally

2.7.4.1.1 Maintenance menu

Switch to maintenance
Switch to exploitation
D0178ENa

FIGURE 42 MAINTENANCE MENU


2.7.4.1.2 Maintenance status bar
The maintenance status bar appears when the DIP is in maintenance, it displays:

the line status (locked/unlocked)

the relay status (locked/unlocked)

the type of loopback (Rx on Tx / Tx on Rx / remote loopedback)

FIGURE 43 MAINTENANCE STATUS BAR

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DIP5000

2.7.4.1.3 Maintenance Levels

FIGURE 44 MAINTENANCE LEVELS.


Input level measure:
This Panel is accessible starting from user level 0.

This control displays the level received by the receiver.

Display is done in dBr. The value lies between -45 dBr and +15 dBr

"0 dBr" is the nominal value of receiver alignment.

The display accuracy is 0.1 dBr.

Output levels setting:


This panel is accessible starting from user level 1.

The value is given directly in dBm (600 ).

The levels are adjustable between -30 dBm and +6 dBm.

The accuracy is 0.1 dBm.

Transmission of all these values to the DIP5000 will be effective by pushing the <Send>
button.
In this case the information concerned takes effect but is volatile.
During a reset the information that was previously saved is used.
Do <Send> then Close the window.
By answering <Yes> to the message "Do you want to save the input/output level adjustment
in flash?, the modified values will be definitively saved in the DIP5000.
During a reset it is this information that will be used.

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Adjustment Receiving Alignment:


This panel is accessible starting from user level 1.
This control causes the alignment of the receiver.
The received level of the guard frequencies is given directly in dBm.
This level is adjustable between -45 dBm and +15dBm.
The display accuracy is 0.1 dBm.
The relative level commands/guard is given in dB.
This level is adjustable between 0 and +6dB in normal mode and 0 and +16dB in enhanced
mode.
The display accuracy is 0.1 dBm.
Transmission of the values to the DIP5000 must be made individually for each value with the
<Send> button.
In this case the information concerned (that selected) takes effect but is volatile.
During a reset the information that was previously saved is used.
Do <Send> then Close the window.
By answering <Yes> to the message "Do you want to save the input/output level adjustment
in flash?, the modified values will be definitively saved in the DIP5000.
During a reset it is this information that will be used.
Automatic Alignment;
This button is accessible starting from user level 1.
This control causes the alignment of the receiver.
This alignment is automatic and is carried out according to the received level of the guard
frequency. At the end of alignment, the received level of the guard frequency will change.
During a reset the information that was previously saved is used.
Do <Send> then Close the window.
By answering <Yes> to the message "Do you want to save the input/output level adjustment
in flash?, the modified values will be definitively saved in the DIP5000.
During a reset it is this information that will be used.

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DIP5000

2.7.4.1.4 Maintenance Force/Lock/Loop


This tabsheet is accessible starting from user level 2 and if Maintenance mode is activated.

FIGURE 45 MAINTENANCE FORCE/LOCK/LOOP TABSHEET.


Loop Back:
In this mode, transmission is looped on reception even if the transmission media access is
locked.
The states are:

active

inactive

Locking:
The states for line and contact relay are:

Unlocking

Locking

Unlocking Line: This state is used to connect the teleprotection transmitter to the
transmission line. This operating mode introduces some risks of unwanted command since
the operator can simulate the acquisition of a command.
Locking Line: This state is used to disconnect the teleprotection transmitter from the
transmission line. The operator can then simulate a command acquisition without any risk.
Unlocking Commands: When this state is activated, the output commands relays state
comply with the command conditions present on the reception line. This operating mode
introduces some risks of local unwanted command in case of loop back.

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Locking Commands: When this state is activated, the output commands relays are forced to
idle state, whatever the command conditions present on the reception line.

The HMI does not work like a simulator. In particular, the forcing
transmits real commands output and commands transmission.
Therefore, careless use of these commands may have major
consequences on operation.
Forcing
The different forcing are:

Transmitter Forcing

Restitutions relays Forcing

PLC Commands forcing

Transmitter Forcing:
This panel is used to send frequencies on the line referring to various states; standby,
command or test message. These frequencies will be really generated on the line if this one
is unlocked. The relays of recopy as for them are always unlocked.
Restitutions relay Forcing:
This panel is used to force the commands output relays state of the local equipment. The
commands output relays will be activated only if the relays are unlocked. The relays of
recopy as for them are always unlocked.
PLC Commands forcing:
This panel is used to force the state of transmission suppression service or reception
suppression service toward PLC equipment.
2.7.4.2

<DIP> <Date>
The <DIP><Date> menu reads or writes the date and time for teleprotection.

Write the date on teleprotection


(either by recopying date and time from
the PC or by sending some date and time chosen by the user).
D0179ENa

FIGURE 46 DATE/TIME WINDOW.

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2.7.5

DIP5000

<History> Menu
There are two history types:

undated (counters)

dated by the internal clock (events/alarms).

The <History> menu is for displaying the following for the teleprotection:

the event file

the alarm file

the counters

resetting events and alarms to zero (erase dated information stored in the
associated stacks)

WARNING:

AFTER CLEARING BUFFERS THE INFORMATION CANNOT BE


RECOVERED

Retrieve events queue

D0180ENa

FIGURE 47 EXAMPLE OF READING THE EVENT QUEUE.


The events dated by the internal clock are recorded in a stack limited to 255 events. When
the stack is full, any further event replaces the first one recorded.
Click on the disk tool (or use the <File><Save) menu to generate the event file (*.events)
which can be consulted by the <File><Open> menu on the basic screen.
Click on the printer tool (or use the <File><Print menu) to print the event file.

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Retrieve alarms queue

D0181ENa

FIGURE 48 EXAMPLE OF READING THE ALARM QUEUE.


The alarms dated by the internal clock are recorded in a stack limited to 255 alarms. When
the stack is full, any further event replaces the first one recorded.
Click on the disk tool (or use the <File><Save) menu to for the alarm file (*.alarms) which
can be consulted by the <File><Open> menu on the basic screen.
Click on the printer tool (or use the <File><Print menu) to print the alarm file.

FIGURE 49 EXAMPLE OF READING COUNTERS STATEMENT.


The stack capacity of counters is limited to 65535.
It's impossible to reset the counters.
Click on the disk tool (or use the <File><Save) menu to for the counter file (*.cnter) which
can be consulted by the <File><Open> menu on the basic screen.
Click on the printer tool (or use the <File><Print menu) to print the counter file.

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2.7.6

DIP5000

<Test> Menu
Link Test:
This test is used to check the ability of the DIP5000 link to send and receive commands in a
bidirectional way.
This test can also be started:

On a daily or hourly basis (seeDIP5000 Configuration).

Manually using the push-button.

On this menu

All commands have priority over this test, leaving the DIP5000 operational.
In the special case of a wrong test, the DIP5000 is declared to have an irreversible failure.
2.8

Exiting the HMI


To exit the HMI, click on the <Exit> sub-menu from the main screens <Tools> menu.

2.9

Password manager
The security application that comes with the HMI is for creating, changing, reading and
deleting passwords. It is started by means of the Security icon in the HMIDIP5K group of
programs.
To ensure the confidentiality of passwords created and to warn of unauthorised use, this
utility is itself password-protected.

2.9.1

<Password> Menu
The <Password> menu enables you to enter or change the password permitting access to
the password manager. On delivery, this password is DIP5000 (in upper case); before going
any further, it is best to change it:
1.

Click on the <Enter Password> sub-menu from the <Password> menu (Figure 50) =>
Opens the "Enter password" menu

2.

Enter DIP5000 in upper case in this window (Figure 51)

3.

Close the window using "OK" or <Enter> => activation of the <Change> sub-menu

4.

Click on the <Change> sub-menu => Opens the "Change password" sub-menu

5.

Enter the new password in this window

Characteristics of the input password: 1 to 15 characters to be chosen exclusively from the


following.

upper case (A to Z)

lower case (a to z)

numbers (0 to 9)

! " # $ % & ' ( ) * + , - . / : ; < = > ? @ [ \ ] ^ _ { | } ~

Close the Change window using "OK" or <Enter> => opens the verification window
Enter the new password as requested: it is case sensitive (Upper or lower).
Close the verification window using "OK" or <Enter> => displays the confirmation message.
The <Create Passwords>, <List Passwords> menus and the <Change> sub-menu are
activated on closing this window.
NOTE:

Make a note of this new password if you forget it the software will
need to be completely reinstalled.

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FIGURE 50 PASSWORD MENU

FIGURE 51 ENTERING THE PASSWORD

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2.9.2

DIP5000

<Create Password> Menu


The <Create Password> menu is displayed after recognition of the entered password. It
opens the ENTER PASSWORD window (Figure 52).
A number of passwords can be allocated to a given level. The same password can be used
several times.
Their characteristics are the same as those of the input password (c.f. 2.1.9.1).
It is case sensitive (Upper or lower).

FIGURE 52 CREATION OF LEVEL PASSWORDS

Human Machine Interface

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2.9.3

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<List Password> Menu


This menu is displayed with the <Create Password> menu after recognition of the entered
password. It shows the list of existing passwords, for consultation and / or deletion.
A password can be deleted by selecting the corresponding line, clicking on <Delete>, and
answering <YES> to the request then displayed to confirm deletion.
The capacity of the password list is 29.

FIGURE 53 PASSWORDS LIST


2.9.4

Exiting the password manager


To exit the security application and return to the WINDOWS screen, click on the <Exit> submenu in the <Password> menu.

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Publication: DIP5K/EN U/B11