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FUEL OIL FILL AND TRANSFER SYSTEM

FUEL OIL SERVICE SYSTEM INTRODUCTION The Diesel Fuel Oil System is designed to supply clean fuel oil to the Main Diesel Generators and the Emergency Diesel Generator. The System consists of storage tanks, service tanks, transfer pump, purifier, manifolds, valves and piping. FUNCTIONAL DESCRIPTION The Diesel Fuel Oil System is divided into two (2) systems: the Filling and Transfer System and the Service System. Filling and Transfer System Diesel fuel oil is stored in thirteen (13) storage tanks, two service tanks and the emergency diesel generator day tank. The total combined fuel oil capacity is approximately 239,288 gallons. TANK NO. 4-12-0-F 4-12-1F 4-12-2-F 4-18-0-F 4-52-0-F 4-52-1 F 4-52-2-F 4-52-3-F 4-52-4-F 4-72-1-F 4-72-2-F 4-72-3-F 4-72-4-F 4-80-1-F 4-80-2-F EDG DAY TANK CAPACITY IN GALLONS 25,933.03 21,453.78 21,455.79 26,921.44 17,919.57 7,438.19 7,438.19 7,008.31 7,008.30 15,333.28 25,830.75 13,652.03 13,652.03 10,952.17 10,954.17 300

NOTE The capacities given in this information sheet are approximate and should not be used when sounding, filling or defueling. Use ship's ullage tables. The storage tanks are filled through the port and starboard main deck filling connections via the fuel manifolds located in the Propulsion Motor Room, lower level. Daniel Robson Chief Engineer T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 1

The filling and transfer system is arranged to accomplish the following functions: 1. The transfer system is to transfer diesel oil from any storage tank to another via the transfer pump. 2. The transfer of diesel oil from any storage tank to the service tanks via the purifier. 3. The transfer of diesel oil from any storage tank to the deck filling connections for discharge to shore or to another ship via the transfer pump. 4. The transfer of diesel oil from the service tank to any storage tanks via the transfer pump. 5. The purification of a service tank via the purifier. Fuel Oil Transfer Pump The Fuel Oil Transfer Pump is driven by a 440 volt, 3-phase, 60 Hertz, 5 horsepower, 1800 RPM motor. It is a rotary type pump with a reduction gear to reduce its speed to 545 RPM. The pump has an approximate discharge pressure of 100 psig. The motor controller is located on the motor control center 2A, which is powered via the ships service switchboard. The pump is located in the main motor room, lower level, outboard of the port main motor. Fuel Oil Purifier The Fuel Oil Purifier is located in the main diesel generator room, upper level, in the aft port corner. It is located on a common sub-base with the lube oil purifier, which is usually set up for diesel oil operation. The purifiers are supplied with potable water to the bowl closing head tank and to each individual unit. The units are also supplied with ship's service air for valve operation. The Fuel Oil Purifier is powered with 450 volt, 3-phase, 60 Hertz power from a disconnect switch on motor control center 1A which is powered from the ship's service switchboard. The controller and computer unit are located adjacent to the unit. The purifiers operate on the principles of centrifugal force and difference in specific gravity. The centrifugal force provided by the high revolutions (100-150 RPS) of the purifier bowl acts on all particles proportionally to their specific gravity. This applies to solid particles as well as to fluid particles. The greater the difference in specific gravity the easier the separation. The bowl has two outlets. The process liquid flows through the distributor to the interspaces between the bowl discs, where the liquid phases are separated from each other by action of the centrifugal force. The heavy phase and any solids move along the underside of the bowl discs towards the periphery of the bowl, where the solids settle on the bowl walls.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 2

The heavy phase proceeds along the upper side of the top disc towards the neck of the bowl hood and discharge over the gravity disc - the outer way. The light phase moves along the upper side of the bowl discs toward the bowl center and discharges via the hole in the top disc neck - the inner way. In a purifier bowl a liquid seal prevents the light phase from passing the outer edge of the top disc, i.e. taking the outer way. Thus the bowl must be filled with sealing liquid before the process liquid is supplied. The sealing liquid is subsequently forced towards the bowl periphery so as to form a liquid ring confined inwardly by the interface between the light phase and the heavy one. The position of the interface will depend partly on the ration between the specific gravities of the two liquid phases, partly on the size of the diameters in the outer and the inner outlet. The sealing liquids must be insoluble in the light phase, may be soluble in the heavy phase and must not be heavier than the heavy phase. Normally the heavy phase is used as sealing liquid. NOTE: Provided the content of heavy phase in the liquid mixture is sufficiently high (min. 25%), it may in some cases do to feed the process liquid to the bowl. The liquid seal will then build up automatically in some time. The purifier bowl is adjusted for separation of liquid mixtures with various specific gravity ratios by altering the diameter of the outlet for the heavy phase. The heavier or more viscous the light phase and the larger the liquid feed the smaller the diameter should be. For this purpose a number of gravity discs with various hole diameters are delivered with the machine. Where to dispose the interface depends on which phase should be delivered pure, and on the proportions between the amounts of the two phases as well. If the light phase is wanted more free from the heavy one, the interface should be placed nearer the bow periphery, however not so far form the bowl center that the liquid seal breaks (the gravity disc is too large). The sludge discharge takes place through a number of sludge ports in the bowl wall. Between discharges these ports are closed by a large valve slide, the sliding bowl bottom, which constitutes an inner, sliding bottom in the separating space. The sliding bowl bottom is forced upwards against a seal ring by the liquid pressure acting on its underside. During rotation, this pressure increases with the distance from the axis of rotation because of the centrifugal force. The operating liquid exerts an upward pressure exceeding the counter-acting downward pressure from the process liquid, because the underside of the sliding bowl bottom has a larger pressure surface than its upper side. Operating liquid is supplied on the underside of the bowl through a paring disc device. Leakage or evaporation of operating liquid is made up for automatically by the paring disc, which maintains a constant horizontal operating liquid level, as its pumping effect neutralizes the static pressure from the supply. This feed of operation liquid through the inner, narrower tube is going on also during the discharge cycle and it is of minor effect. Daniel Robson Chief Engineer T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 3

When the pressure exerted by the operating liquid against the underside of the sliding bowl bottom diminishes, the latter is forced downwards and opens so that the sludge is ejected from the bowl through the sludge ports in the bowl wall. The operating liquid on the upper side of the operating slides flows out through a nozzle. This nozzle is always open but so small that the outflow is negligible in view of the rapid inflow. The coil springs force the operating slid upwards again, which closes the discharge valves from the space below the sliding bowl bottom. Operating liquid is supported through the outer, wider tube, but only enough to flow to the space below the sliding bowl bottom and force the latter upwards so that the bowl is closed. (Any surplus supply of operating liquid flows through the channel to the operating side, opening the bowl again). The discharge cycle is accomplished when the outer, wider tube is closed, and the inner, narrower operating liquid intake is still open. The paring disc device counterbalances the static pressure from the operating liquid supply and the sludge discharge cycle is now accomplished.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 4

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 5

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 6

FUEL OIL PURIFIER SEQUENCE OF OPERATION Depressing the"CONTROL ON" pushbotton I PB picks up Relay (1 CR) applying 120 Volt powerto the INPUT/OUTPUT MODULES, "CONTROL ON"Iamp (ILI) illuminates. Depressing the"PURIFIER and/or MACHINE START'pushbutton (3PB) turns on INPUT (11001) and OUTPUT (01200), picking up Relay (2CR) and REMOTE PURIFIER MOTOR STARTER (1 M). ACCELERATION TIMER (030) STARTS TIMING. When the machine (bowl) is up to speed, depressing the "SHOOT CONT ON" pushbutton (4PB) turns on INPUT (11003). If ACCELERATION TIMER (030) has timed out, INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (01000) AND (01001) are energized, initiating a SHOOT sequence. SHOOT SEQUENCE TIMER (040) starts timing. I st Action:

2nd Action: 3rd Action:

4th Action:

5th Action:

INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (02101) is energized by SHOOT SEQUENCE TIMER (040) between SET LIMITS of TIMER (040). During these SET LIMITS, OUTPUT (01202) is energizedPURGING THE BOWLvla the PURGE/PRIME SOLENOID (2SOL), INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (02102) is energized by SHOOT SEQUENCE TIMER (040) between SET LIMITS of TIMER (040). During these SET LIMIT INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (02103) is energized by SHOOT SEQUENCY TIMER (040) between SET LIMITS of TIMER (040), During these SET LIMITS, OUTPUT (01201) is energized CLOSING THE BOWL via the CLOSE WATER ON/OFF SOLENOID VALVE (I SOL). INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (02104) is energizing by SHOOT SEQUENCE TIMER (040) between SET LIMITS of TIMER (040). During these SET LIMITS, OUTPUT (01202) is energizedPRIMING THE BOWL via the PURGE/PRIME SOLENOID (2SOL). INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (02105) is energized by SHOOT SEQUENCE TIMER (040) between SET LIMITS of TIMER (040). During these SET LIMITS, OUTPUTS (01204) is energizedwhich operates the 3-WAY AIR OPERATED FEED VALVE via the AIR FEED SOLENOID VALVE (3SOL), and energizes the FEED TIMER (FT) DIRECTING OIL THROUGH THE MACHINE. At the same time INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (02105) alsode-energizes the SHOOT SEQUENCE INTERNAL LOGIC RELAY(01001) and RESETS itself.

When the FEED TIMER (FT) times out, INPUT (11007) turns ON, energizing INTERNAL CONTROL LOGIC RELAY (01001) and SHOOT SEQUENCE TIMER (040) initiating a SHOOT SEQUENCE as described above.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 7

FUEL OIL PURIFIER ALARMS VIBRATED Excessive machine vibration operates the VIBRATION SWITCH (VS), energizing INPUT (11010) and OUTPUT (01210) and de energizing OUTPUT (01200). BOWL FLOOD TIMER (033) starts. PURIFIER MOTOR STARTER (1 M) de-energizes and drops out, shutting down the machine. To maintain a balance bowl and provide a hydraulic brake, oil continues to flow through the machine until BOWL FLOOD TIMER (033) times out. "VIBRATED" lamp (2LT) illuminates and the MSCS F.O. PURIF IER "MALFUNCTION" summary alarm will occur. NO EFFLUENT With oil going through the machine (Output 01204 energized) a l loss of effluent flow from the machine may be caused by anyone of several conditions, including: Empty Feed Tank. Failure of the Feed Pump. Failure of the Feed Diverter Valve to Operate. A Plugged Feed Strainer. Failure of the Bow to Close. High or Low Back Pressure. If a loss of effluent flow or high back pressure occurs the PRESSURE SWITCH (NO EFFLUENT or HIGH PRESSURE) will be de-energize INPUT (11012) and energizes ALARM DELAY TIMER (036). If the condition still exists when ALARM DELAY TIMER (036) times out. OUTPUT (01212) energizes and OUTPUTS (01204) and (01205) de-energize, The flow of oil to the machine (if any) is stopped,"NO EFFLUENT" lamp (31-T) illuminates and the MCSC F.O. PURIFIER"MALFUNCTION" summary alarm will occur. Every alarm will energize OUTPUT (01214), picking up RELAY (3CR). Asetofcontacts open which initiate the MCSC summary alarm "F.O. PURIFIER - MALFUNCTION". Depress the "ANNUN CANCEL" pushbutton (6PB) will energize LOGIC INPUT (11005) and LOGIC LINE (01002). This cle-energizes OUTPUT (01214). The MCSC summary alarm will also sound if the "CONTROL ON" pushbutton (1 PB) is depressed and RELAY (1 CR) is not picked up. This indicates failure of RELAY (I CR) to operate or a power loss. In either case the machine will not operate because the INPUT/OUTPLIT MODULES wil not have a 120 Voft Source. To return the machine to normal operation after locating and correcting the cause of the alarm condition, depress the LARM ANNUN "RESET" pushbutton (7PB), energizing INPUT (11006) which de-energizes output (01210), (01211), (01212) or (01300) and LOGIC LINE (01002).

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 8

Normal Sequence (Cycle) After The Purifier Has been Started and Has Gone Through At Least One (1) Complete Cycle. While you observe the operation of the purifier you will hearthe relief of air pressure, this signals the end of a purifier cycle. The release of air pressure causes the 3-WAY AIR OPERATED FEED VALVE to go into the recirculate mode (it's valve stem will move upward), which recirculates the fube oil or fuel oil back to the tank it is being pumped from. The OUTPUT PRESSURE GAUGE will indicate 0 psig, and the output FLOW METER will indicate 0 flow. Next you will hear the PURGE/PRIME SOLENOID VALVE (2SOL) click and observe the little red ball rotate around and around in the FLOW INDICATOR and a short time the little red ball will stop. This is the "PURGING THE BOWL action. Next you will hear the SHOOT SOLENOID VALVE (4SOL) click. You will see water shooting up through the WATER OUTLET SIGHT GLASS (clear plastic tube), at the same time you may observe a small amount of air bubbles in the FLOW INDICATOR. You will also hear a loud buzzing noise which fades in and then fades out. This is the "SHOOTING THE BOWL:' action. Next you will hear the WATER ONIOFF SOLENOID VALVE (I SOL) click. This is the "CLOSING THE BOWL" action. Next you will hear the AIR FEED SOLENOID VALVE (3SOL) click and you can observe the 3-WAY AIR OPERATED FEED VALVE's stem moving downward. This is the "DIRECTING OIL THROUGH THE MACHINE" action. You can also observe the OUTPUT PRESSURE GAUGE, which should indicate approximately 23 psig at the ame time you will be able to see the output FLOW METER indicating flow. During this action you may also notice a foamy mixture going down through the WATER OUTLET tube. This is the water that is being taken out of the lube oil or fuel oil during purification. The "DIRECTING OIL THROUGH THE MACHINE" (feed) action will continue until the FEED TIMER times out. The feed time is inside the control panel and is set by you. When the FEED TIMER times out, you will hear the air being released from the 3-WAY AIR OPERATED FEED VALVE and the above cycle repeats itself over again and again and again.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 9

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 10

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 11

GEMS TANK LEVEL INDICATING SYSTEM

Basic TLI Installation A float moves with liquid level along a tubular transmitter containing a voltage divider, to vary a tapped-off electrical signal which is transmitted to an indicating meter. This signal and meter readout are proportionate to tank level.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 12

SIMPLIFIED TLI DIAGRAM The transmitter: a level sensing unit with a magnetic equipped float which is vertically mounted in the tank. A cable connects the transmitter to the receiver. -The transmitter consists of a stainless steel stem assembly along which a permanent-magnet-equipped float travels with liquid level. A voltage divider, with 10 VDC applied across it and magnetic reed switches tapped in at one inch intervals, extends along the inside of the sealed steam over the full length to be indicated. These

tap switches are connected through cabling to the indicating meter at the receiver. The float magnetically closes the tap switches in a "2-3-2 at a time" sequence as it moves. When two adjacent switches are closed, the effective electrical point in midway between the two. When the float moves another half inch and closes the next switch, while holding the first two closed, the effective tap point is at the middle switch of the three and one half inch from the first tap point. Multi-unit transmitters are used in deeper tanks and where contours make top-to-bottom, straightline installation impractical. In multi-unlt transmitters, all except the bottom unit, include a transfer switch, located one inch below the lowest tap switch, Daniel Robson Chief Engineer T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 13

and held closed by the float at the "bottom-rest" (dry) position. The transfer switch connects the tap switches in the lower units with the indicating meter in the receiver. Multiple units are overlapped, aligning the transfer switch with the uppermost tap switch of the next lower unit. When the liquid level reaches this point, floats of both units rise together for a short distance, allowing the transfer switch to open, disconnecting the tap switches in the lower units. This preserves the one-inch switch spacing throughout the entire mufti-unit transmitter.

Multi-unit transmitter Installed in an irregularly shaped tank The receiver system consists of the level indicating meter, system controls, system adjustments, a regulated DC power supply, high & low level alarm controls and alarm adjustments all contained in one enclosure. The 18 VIDC regulated power supply system operates on al 15 VAC, 60 Hz input. System calibration, usually required only once after installation, consists of merely adjusting the DC voltage across the transmitter by means of two controls located on the front panel. With the ON-OFF-FULL REF switch held at the "FULL REF", connecting the indicating meter across the entire transmitter and cabling, the "CALIBRATE" potentiometer is screwdriver adjusted for full scale meter reading. Returning the switch to "ON" returns the system back to normal, automatic operation. The integrity of the system can be checked by momentarily placing the switch to "FULL REF" and noting a full scale meter deflection. Operation is not disturbed. Integrated with the TLI meter circuit in the receiver are the alarm relays that work independently to actuate remote and built in level alarms. The high and low level alarm are independently screwdriver adjusted. The alarms are triggered by the signal voltage Daniel Robson Chief Engineer T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 14

from the system transmitter. When this voltage increases, with liquid level, to where it exceeds the related potentiometer setting the high level alarm relay is energized, actuating the high level local and remote alarms. When the liquid level drops below the related potentiometer setting the low level alarm relay actuates the low level local and remote alarms. SINGLE UNITS The T-AGOS vessels are equipped with single receiver units for the port and starboard Main Diesel Generator Service Tanks. The high and low level remote alarms are connected to the MCSC. Turning off the TLI(s) will cause a low level alarm at the MCSC. SINGLE UNIT ALARM CONTROL CALIBRATION Disconnect cables, remove receiver from mounting rack, and re-connect cables before calibration. Position unit in normal operating attitude during alarm adjustment. The following procedure assumes that the meter system has been calibrated. 1 . With the "ON-OFF-FULL REF" switch positioned to "ON", place the "NORMALSIMULATE" switch to "SIMULATE". 2. Adjust "FLOAT SIMULATOR" potentiometer until the meter indicates desired low-level alarm setting. 3. Adjust "LOW ALARM" potentiometer until the low level alarm just actuates.

4. Adjust "FLOAT SIMULATOR" potentiometer until the meter indicates desired high-level alarm setting. 5. 6. Adjust "H IGH ALARM" potentiometer until the high level alarm just actuates. Return "NORMAL-SIMULATE" switch to "NORMAL", and the receiver to - OFF*

7. Disconnect cables, re-Install receiver in rack, and re-connect cables. Position receiver switch to "ON", putting the system in automatic. The T/V Kings Pointer is also equipped with a 14 independent tank multi-meter receiver. High and low level alarms, grouped with related indicating meters on the front panel, pinpoint alarm situations at a glance, and are augmented by a built-in audible alarm with silencing switch located on the same panel. All TLI and alarm functions are activated through separate control modules, one for each tank system, within the receiver, where all calibrations and adjustments are made. Once the receiver is turned "on" and all systems are adjusted, operation is completely automatic, except for silencing the audible alarm when required. Daniel Robson Chief Engineer T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 15

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 16

The multi-meter receiver is used to monitor the fourteen fuel oil tanks installed aboard the T-AGOS (does not include the service tanks and the Emergency Diesel Generator day tank). MULTI-METER SYSTEM CALIBRATION 1 , Position the "POWER" switch to "ON", turn the "CALIBRATE" potentiometer of the specific tank control module to full counter-clockwise position. 2. Press and hold "FULL REF" switch on the same module and adjust "CALBRATE" potentiometer until till the related meter needle indicates full scale. There is a separate control Module for each fuel tank. The Control Modules are located inside the Multi-Meter System panel. 3. Release "FULL REF" switch, putting the tank indicating system into automatic operation.

MULTI-METER ALARM CONTROL CALIBRATION

CAUTION Be sure to turn the"POWER" switch to OFF prior to disconnecting any components or wiring within the receiver

1. Disconnect transmitter wiring from terminals 1, 2 and 3 on the specific tank terminal block and connect the "FLOAT SIMULATOR" cable in its place. Remove the wing nut to release the Simulator cable. 2. With the power "ON", Adjust "FLOAT SIMULATOR" potentiometer until the meter indicates desired low-level alarm setting.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 17

3.

Adjust "LOW ALARM" potentiometer until the low level alarm just actuates.

4. Adjust "FLOAT SIMULATOR" potentiometer until the meter indicates desired highlevel alarm setting. 5. Adjust "HIGH ALARM" potentiometer until the high level alarm just actuates.

6. Turn "OFF " the power, disconnect the float simulator and replace the transmitter wiring to terminals 1, 2, and 3 on the terminal block. 7. Replace cable on "Float SIMULATOR" and secure with wingnut when all alarms are set. Turn power "ON", putting all TLI systems into automatic operation.

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 18

Lube Oil and Fuel Oil Purifier Control The automatic control of the lube oil and fuel oil purifiers is controlled by a solid state Programmable Controller that consists of the Allen- Bradley Mini-PI-C-2115 Processsor and the 1771 1/0 (input/output) modules. The controller is programmed with a set of instructions in the exact order that describes the operations to be performed by the purifier and the operating conditions of the purifier. These instructions are programmed into and stored in the EPROM. This EPROM reprograms the controller RAM each time the purifier is started after the power has been disconnected. The Mini-PLC-2/15 Processor has a four posistion keylock Mode Select Switch that places the Processor in one of four operating modes: PROG TEST RUN RUN/PROG

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 19

The key can be removed from the Processor, thus locking in, in any of the four keyswitch positions. PROG - This switch position places the Processor into the PROGRAM mode of operation. When in this position the initial Purifier Program was entered into memory. All output devices are disabled. TEST - This switch is position allows the Purifier Program to be tested without enabling the output devices. This position is used to debug the initial program. RUN - This switch position allows the Processor to scan and execute the Purifier Program. Output devices will be energized according to the Purifier Program.THIS IS THE SWITCH POSITION THAT IS NORMALLY USED BY OPERATING SHIPBOARD PERSONNEL. RUN/PROG -This switch position allows the Processor to function as it does in the RUN position. This position is used when the initial program is changed. This is not normally accomplished by shipboard personnel. The System Power Supply is the required power source for the Mini-PLC-2/15 Controller. It converts the incoming AC voltages into the proper DC voltages to power the Processor and 1/0 Modules. The Input/Output Modules (1/0) contain the necessary circuitry to interface the Fuel Oil and Lube Oil Purifier 1/0 devices to the Mini-PLC-2/15 Processor. The I/0 modules have indicators that show the ON/OFF status of each input or output device connected to it. These indicators are useful during monitoring and troubleshooting. The output modules have an additional indicator that illuminates if an output fuse in the module has blown. For Maintenance and Troubleshooting information, refer to ALLEN-BRADLEY "Bulletin 1772 Mini-PLC-2/15 Programmable Controller Assembly and Installation Manual".

Daniel Robson Chief Engineer

T/V KINGS POINTER Fuel Oil Fill and Transfer System

Revised: 5/25/01 Page: 20