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TTC-1000

Transformer Temperature Controller


Instruction & Operation Manual

Advanced Power Technologies

215 State Route 10, Building 2


Randolph, NJ 07869
Phone: (973) 328-3300
Fax: (973) 328-0666
Website: advpowertech.com
e-mail: info@advpowertech.com

V5.202, June 8, 2006


Table of Contents

1 INTRODUCTION ........................................................................................... 1
2 PRODUCT DESCRIPTION............................................................................3
2.1 Controls & Indicators ..............................................................................3
2.2 Connection Overview..............................................................................4
2.3 Connection Overview..............................................................................5
2.4 Specifications .........................................................................................6
Part Number Details ..........................................................................................8
3 INSTALLATION and CONNECTIONS........................................................... 9
3.1 Mounting.................................................................................................9
3.2 Power Hookup ......................................................................................11
3.3 Temperature Probes.............................................................................12
3.3.1 TTC-PROBE-01 Installation ..........................................................12
3.3.2 TTC-PROBE-11 Installation ..........................................................13
3.3.3 Magnetic Mount Probe (TTC-PROBE-02) Installation ...................14
3.3.4 Probe Lead Connections ...............................................................15
3.4 Auxiliary CT Input for Calculated Winding Temperature.......................17
3.5 Cooling Control and Condition Alarm Connections...............................17
3.6 Unit Alarm Connections ........................................................................18
3.7 Telemetry Connections.........................................................................19
3.7.1 RS-232 Terminal Connections ......................................................19
3.7.2 Analog Outputs..............................................................................19
3.7.3 RS-485 for DNP3.0 Communications ............................................20
3.7.4 Fiber Optic Interface for DNP3.0 Communications........................21
3.8 Optically Isolated Inputs .......................................................................23
3.9 Heater Connections..............................................................................23
4 SETTINGS...................................................................................................23
4.1 Programming Settings Through Front Panel ........................................24
4.2 Programming Settings Through a PC...................................................24
4.3 Settings for Calculated Winding Temperature ......................................27
4.3.1 CT RATIO......................................................................................28
4.3.2 Rated Load....................................................................................28

i V5.202, June 8, 2006


Table of Contents

4.3.3 Hot Spot Rise over Top Oil............................................................29


4.3.4 Winding Rise Time Constant .........................................................29
4.3.5 Calculated Winding Exponent Setting ...........................................30
4.3.6 Checking Winding Temperature ....................................................30
4.4 Setting Probe Names ...........................................................................31
4.5 Temperature Set Points........................................................................32
4.5.1 Setting Liquid Pickup and Drop Out Temperatures .......................34
4.5.2 Setting Calculated Winding Pickup and Drop Out Temperatures ..35
4.6 LTC Condition Monitoring .....................................................................36
4.6.1 Setting LTCDIFF Set Point ............................................................41
4.6.2 Setting LTCDIFF Pickup Timer......................................................41
4.7 Load Pickup Set Points ........................................................................42
4.7.1 Setting Load Pickup Set Point .......................................................43
4.7.2 Setting Load Pickup Timer ............................................................44
4.8 Optically Isolated Input Settings ...........................................................44
4.9 Programmable Logic Settings...............................................................46
4.9.1 Assigning Liquid Temperature Set Points......................................48
4.9.2 Assigning Winding Temperature Set Points ..................................49
4.9.3 Assigning LTCDIFF for LTC Condition Monitoring Alarm ..............50
4.9.4 Assigning Load Pickup Set Points .................................................52
4.9.5 Assigning IN1 and IN2...................................................................53
4.9.6 Assigning OUT1, OUT2, OUT3 OUT4, OUT5, & OUT6 ................54
4.9.7 Time Set Points .............................................................................56
4.9.8 Setting Output Timers....................................................................58
4.9.9 Setting Output Invert......................................................................58
4.9.10 Application Examples ....................................................................59
4.10 Setting Output Control With Alarm........................................................62
4.11 Alternate Fan Banks .............................................................................64
4.12 Auto and Manual Control......................................................................65
4.13 Setting Control of Unit Alarm ................................................................66
4.13.1 Device Alarm Setting .....................................................................66

ii V5.202, June 8, 2006


Table of Contents

4.13.2 Temperature Probe Alarm Setting .................................................67


4.13.3 Manual Mode Alarm Setting ..........................................................68
4.13.4 Winding Circuit Alarm Setting........................................................68
4.14 Setting Date and Time ..........................................................................69
4.14.1 Setting Time and Date Via the Front Panel ...................................69
4.14.2 Setting Time and Date Via the PC.................................................71
4.15 Setting Password..................................................................................71
4.16 Setting Unit ID ......................................................................................72
5 TELEMETRY OPTIONS ..............................................................................72
5.1 Analog Outputs.....................................................................................72
5.1.1 Setting the Analog Output Range..................................................74
5.1.2 Setting the Analog Source .............................................................74
5.1.3 Enabling Negative Scaling.............................................................75
5.2 DNP3.0 .................................................................................................76
5.2.1 Setting BAUD Rate ........................................................................78
5.2.2 Setting NODE Address..................................................................78
5.2.3 Setting Remote Blocking ...............................................................79
5.3 Telemetry Via RS232 ...........................................................................79
6 VIEW TEMPERATURES .............................................................................80
6.1 Single Probe.........................................................................................81
6.2 Dual Probe............................................................................................82
6.3 Single Probe With Calculated Winding .................................................83
6.4 Dual Probe With Calculated Winding....................................................84
6.5 Three Probe With Calculated Winding..................................................85
6.3 Reset Min/Max......................................................................................86
7 VIEW SETTINGS.........................................................................................87
7.3 View Settings Via Front Panel ..............................................................87
7.4 View Settings Via PC............................................................................87
8 STATUS ......................................................................................................90
8.3 View Status Via Front Panel .................................................................90
8.4 View Status Via PC ..............................................................................90

iii V5.202, June 8, 2006


Table of Contents

9 SETTING FILES ..........................................................................................92


9.3 Upload Setting Files .............................................................................92
9.3.1 Upload Settings Using HyperTerminal...........................................92
9.3.2 Upload Settings Using Procomm...................................................96
9.4 Download Setting Files .......................................................................100
9.4.1 Download Settings Using HyperTerminal ....................................100
9.4.2 Download Settings Using Procomm ............................................103
10 DATA LOGGING ....................................................................................107
10.3 Data Storage ......................................................................................107
10.4 Data Points .........................................................................................108
10.5 Setting the Time Base ........................................................................108
10.6 Selecting Data Points .........................................................................108
10.6.1 Add or Delete P1 From Log.........................................................109
10.6.2 Add or Delete P2 From Log.........................................................109
10.6.3 Add or Delete P3 From Log.........................................................110
10.6.4 Add or Delete Calculated Winding From Log ..............................110
10.6.5 Add or Delete Load From Log .....................................................111
10.7 Retrieving Data Log............................................................................112
10.7.1 Saving the Data Log as a Text File Using HyperTerminal ...........113
10.7.2 Saving the Data Log as a Text File Using ProComm ..................116
10.8 Import to Excel....................................................................................119
11 DOWNLOAD PROGRAM UPDATES.....................................................123
11.3 Download Firmware Using HyperTerminal .........................................124
11.4 Download Firmware Using Procomm .................................................128
12 SETTINGS WORKSHEETS ...................................................................147
12.3 PC Setting Sheets ..............................................................................147
13 DNP3.0 PROFILE DOCUMENT.............................................................163

iv V5.202, June 8, 2006


Table of Figures

Figure 2.1: Front Panel .........................................................................................3


Figure 2.2: NEMA 4 Connection Overview ........................................................... 4
Figure 2.3: Panel Mount Connection Overview.....................................................5
Figure 3.2: Panel Mount Mounting........................................................................9
Figure 3.2: NEMA 4X Mounting ..........................................................................10
Figure 3.3: Mounting Bracket..............................................................................11
Figure 3.4b: NEMA Power Connections ............................................................11
Figure 3.4a: Panel Power Connections..............................................................11
Figure 3.5: PROBE-01 Installation ......................................................................12
Figure 3.6: PROBE-11 Installation ......................................................................13
Figure 3.7: Magnetic Mount, Application of Thermal Compound ........................14
Figure 3.8: Magnetic Mount, Side View ..............................................................14
Figure 3.9: Magnetic Mount, Application of RTV.................................................15
Figure 3.10a: NEMA Connections Figure 3.10a: Panel Connections...........16
Figure 3.11: Temperature Probe Shield Grounding ............................................16
Figure 3.12: Split Core CT Installation ................................................................17
Figure 3.13a: NEMA CT Connections Figure 3.1b: Panel CT Connections ....17
Figure 3.14: Connections to Relay Outputs ........................................................18
Figure 3.16a: NEMA Alarm Connections ............................................................18
Figure 3.16b: Panel Alarm Connection ...............................................................18
Figure 3.18: TB5 Connections to Plug-In Analog Output Module .......................20
Figure 3.19 Jumper location ..............................................................................20
Figure 3.20: NEMA 4 RS-485 Connections ........................................................21
Figure 3.22: Outline of Fiber Optic Interface .......................................................22
Figure 3.23: Optically Isolated Input Connections...............................................23
Figure 4.1: Over Temperature Operation............................................................33
Figure 4.2: Under Temp Operation .....................................................................33
Figure 4.3: LTC Differential Set Point Operation.................................................39
Figure 4.6: Input Set for LEVEL ..........................................................................45
Figure 4.7: Input Set for PULSE .........................................................................45
Table 4.8: Operands ...........................................................................................46

v V5.202, June 8, 2006


Table of Figures

Table 10. 1: Maximum Records ........................................................................107

vi V5.202, June 8, 2006


Warranty

All new products sold to customers are warranted against defects in design, materials, and
workmanship for the life of their use to the original end user. If it is determined that the new
product defect is covered under this warranty, Advanced Power Technologies, LLC (the
Company) will repair, replace, or substitute an identical unit at its own discretion to the customer
at no charge. The Company requires the customer to ship the unit back to the factory for
diagnosis under all circumstances. In such event, the Company may, at its own discretion, decide
to provide the customer with a substitute unit which may be sent to the customer either from the
Companys factory or from an authorized representative or distributor from their inventory. All
expenses related to the shipment of defective units back to the Company or the provision of a
substitute unit to the customer are the responsibility of the customer. This expense may include,
but is not limited to, freight, insurance, Customs clearance, and duties. All expenses related to the
shipment of repaired units back to customers (or the provision of a new unit to the customer) will
be borne by the Company.
Product Upgrade Policy
From time to time, the Company makes product upgrades to add or enhance the performance of
the products. Customers of a particular product being issued an upgrade will be notified either by
the Company directly or through its authorized representatives or distributors. Customers who
have purchased an annual upgrade policy will receive all upgrades during the calendar year free
of charge. Customers who did not purchase the annual upgrade policy may purchase each unit
upgrade individually. The annual upgrade policy can be purchased at any time. Regardless of
whether the upgrade policy is purchased, the Company will make reasonable efforts to notify all
customers of all available upgrades.
Equipment Repair and Warranty
Repair costs of products not covered under this warranty are paid for by customers. Customers
are responsible for the cost of shipping the products to the Company located at: 215 State Route
10, BLDG 2, Randolph, NJ 07869, USA. All products repaired by the Company will continue to be
warranted against defects in material and workmanship for its installed life at the original end
user.
Limitations
The Company's warranty does not extend to (A) The Company's products subject to (i) improper
installation, connection, operation, maintenance, or storage; (ii) accident, damage, abuse, or
misuse; (iii) abnormal or unusual operating conditions or applications outside the specifications
for the product; (iv) a purpose or application in any way different from that for which the products
were designed; (v) repairs conducted by persons other than the Company employees or an
authorized representative or distributor; or (vi) modifications made to the product by the customer
or end user, (B) Equipment and products not manufactured by the Company. Such equipment
and products may be covered by a warranty issued by the respective manufacturer. This warranty
is in lieu of any other warranties, express or implied, including without limitation, any warranty of
merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose, and is in lieu of any and all other obligations or
liability of the Company. Under no circumstances shall the Company be liable for any accidental
or consequential damages or for any other loss, injury, damage, or expense of any kind including
loss of profits arising hereunder. To the extent any court, arbitration panel, or other governmental
body of competent jurisdiction shall declare any provision of this warranty invalid or
unenforceable by reason of a rule of law or public policy, all the other provisions hereof shall
remain in full force and effect.

vii V5.202, June 8, 2006


1 INTRODUCTION
The TTC-1000, 3 Probe Transformer Temperature Controller is a mission
specific programmable controller that measures up to three different probe
temperatures, load and calculated winding temperature. The user can program
six (6) independent outputs based on the state of pre-programmed temperature
set points, time set points, load set points or the outputs themselves. The
controller can measure any two of top oil, winding, LTC tank, or ambient
temperature to accuracy of 1 C and does not require calibration. Calculated
winding temperature is based on the methods of ANSI C57.91 and uses
measured top oil temperature and load current.
The outputs can be used to:
Control cooling fans and pumps.
Provide high temperature, LTC condition, and cooling system performance
alarms.
Provide a trip output.
The TTC-1000 is substation hardened and designed to operate over a wide
temperature range of 35 to 85 C suitable for installation in outdoor cabinets.
The TTC-1000 contains many features including:
Measures temperature from -35 to 160 C.
Does not require calibration.
Optional 0-1 or 4 - 20 mA analog outputs.
Up to three temperature probes.
Optional aux CT input for calculated winding temperatures.
Load pickup set points for early activation of cooling based on sudden
increases in load.
Comprehensive LTC condition monitoring for the detection of both slowly and
quickly evolving problems.
Universal probe kit includes thermo well fitting adapters and probe sleeves.
Optional magnetic mount temperature probe when a thermo well is not
available.
Reports Min and Max Temperatures, time stamped with date and time.
Data logging.
Periodic exercise of cooling fans.
Automatic swapping of lead and lag fan banks.
Four independent temperature set points per probe.

1 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Cooling system performance monitor to alarm when cooling is commanded
but the current draw of the cooling fans or pumps is outside a specified
range.
Six scheme logic programmable form C relay outputs, all trip duty rated.
Dedicated programmable alarm relay.
Remote/Local Comms through RS-232, no special software required.
Flash memory for convenient firmware upgrades.
Same unit operates from 38 to 160VDC or 120VAC and is immune to
reversal of battery voltage polarity.
Available in either compact panel mount or a 304 Stainless Steel NEMA 4X
enclosure.
Optional DNP3.0 Level 1 communications for reading analogs plus status
and remotely commanding cooling via RS-485 or Multi-Mode Fiber Optics.
Two optional optically isolated inputs for remote cooling control by SCADA,
reporting status from liquid level or sudden pressure alarms over DNP3.0, or
for selective blocking of outputs.
Each TTC-1000 is burnt-in for a total of 48 hours prior to shipping and comes
with a lifetime warranty.

2 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2 PRODUCT DESCRIPTION
The following section describes the front panel display, indicators, and switches,
connection points, mounting, physical size and panel cutout requirements

2.1 Controls & Indicators


Figure 2.1 shows the front panel displays, indicators, and switches. Control
layout of NEMA and panel units are identical other than panel size.

Advanced Power Technologies

TTC-1000
9 CLEAR WINDOW NO TEXTURE

ALARM
ACTIVE

YES NO RS-232

10

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

Figure 2.1: Front Panel

1. UP arrow button for navigating forward into menu categories and increasing settings.

2. DOWN arrow button for navigating backward into menu categories and decreasing settings.

3. LEFT arrow button used for moving to the next character to the left when changing settings.

4. RIGHT arrow button used for moving to the next character to the right when changing
settings.

5. YES button is used to enter a menu category, request to change a setting, and acknowledge
a setting change.

6. NO button is used to leave a menu category or abort a setting change.

7. ACTIVE indicator is a green LED that illuminates when power is applied.

8. ALARM indicator is a red LED that illuminates whenever an alarm condition is present.
Alarms can be caused by a failure detected in the electronics, or a broken temperature
probe. In NEMA 4 mounting models, this indicator will flash when using the light activated
Min/Max reset feature.

9. 16 character by 2 line Liquid Crystal Display.

10. 9 pin 15KV ESD protected RS-232 interface.

3 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2.2 Connection Overview
The Figure 2.2 describes the available connections for NEMA units.

TB4 TB5
_ 1 1
2 Wire
A1 RS-485
+ 2 2
DNP 3.0
_ 3
A2 - or -
+ 4 Rx
_ 5
A3 Fiber connection
+ 6 Tx
(2 ST Connectors)
Analog Output DNP Output
connections connections
on daughter on daughter
card card
Main circuit TB3
1 Power In
board
2 38 to 160VDC or 120VAC
3 Aux CT Input
4 Must use EXTERNAL CT Supplied

TB2
NC
1
2 To Alarm TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX
COM
N/C 1 NO 3 RED REF RTD
Rx 2 4 BLK
Tx 3 5 WHT
Front Panel N/C 4 6 TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX

DB-9 REF 7
GROUND 5 RED REF RTD
RS-232 N/C 6 TMP 8 BLK
RTS 7 COM 9 WHT
REF 10 TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX
CTS 8
TMP 11
N/C 9 RED
REF RTD
COM 12 BLK
WHT
Shield TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX

Relay Board Connect to ground


TB1A
NO 1
COM 2 OUT 1
NC 3
NO 4
COM
5 OUT 2
NC 6
NO 7
COM 8 OUT 3
NC 9
TB1B
NO 1
COM
2 OUT 4
NC
3
NO 4
COM 5 OUT 5
NC 6
NO
7
COM 8 OUT 6
NC 9

Figure 2.2: NEMA 4 Connection Overview

4 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2.3 Connection Overview
The Figure 2.3 describes the available connections for panel mount units.

TB3
1 Power In
2 38 to 160VDC or 120VAC
NC 3
COM
4 To Alarm
NO 5
6 Aux CT Input
7 Must use EXT ERNAL CT Su pplied
TB4
1
TB5 IN2
_ 1
2
A1 3
+
_
2
4 IN1
3
A2 + 4
_ 5 Rx Fiber connection
A3 + 6 (2 ST Connectors)
Tx
- OR -
TB2
B 1 2 Wire
A 2 RS-485 TTC-PROBE -YY-XXX

N/C 1 GND 3 RED REF RTD


Rx 2 REF 4 BLK
Tx 3 TMP 5 WHT
Front Panel N/C 4 COM 6 TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX

DB-9 GROUND 5 REF 7 RED


REF RTD
RS-232 N/C 6 TMP 8 BLK
RTS 7 COM 9 WHT
8 REF 10 TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX
CTS
9 TMP 11
N/C RED
REF RTD
COM 12 BLK
WHT
Shield TTC-PROBE-YY-XXX
Connect to ground
TB1A
NO 1
COM
2 OUT 1
NC 3
NO 4
COM
5 OUT 2
NC 6
NO 7
COM 8 OUT 3
NC 9
TB1B
NO 1
COM
2 OUT 4
NC
3
NO 4
COM 5 OUT 5
NC 6
NO 7
COM
8 OUT 6
NC 9

Figure 2.3: Panel Mount Connection Overview

5 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2.4 Specifications

Power Supply Input Operating Range:


38 VDC to 160 VDC or 120VAC 10%, 3 Watts max

Operating Temperature Range:


-35 to +85 C

Liquid Temperature Measurement Range:


-35 to +160 C

LTC Differential Temperature Measurement Range:


-20 to +20 C

Winding Temperature Measurement Range:


-35 to 180 C

Temperature Measurement Accuracy:


Average error over the entire measurement range of 1 C; absolute error at
any temperature 1.5 C

Current Measurement Range:


Instantaneous 0 to 10 A RMS. Measurement accuracy 3.5%. Using split core
CT provided.

Output Contact Rating:


30 amps make for 250 msec.
10 amps continuous at 230VAC
0.4 amps break at 160VDC. See Section 4.3 for note on breaking under load

Alarm Contact Rating:


0.4 amp continuous at 160VDC. See Section 4.3 for note on breaking under
load

Analog Output:
Selectable, 0 to 1 mA or 4 to 20 mA current source referenced to chassis
ground
Maximum load 9,500 ohms for 0 to 1 mA and 450 ohms for 4 to 20 mA

6 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Dimensions:
NEMA 4X: 10 H x 6 W x 3.25 D. 304 Stainless Steel

Panel: Panel Cutout 3.7H x 7.3W


Case Depth 6
Front Panel 4.779H x 7.559W

Surge Withstand/Fast Transient:


Relay outputs, and station battery inputs: ANSI C37.90.1

EMI Withstand:
ANSI C37.90.2
Dielectric Withstand:
1500 VDC for 10 seconds
Electrostatic Discharge:
IEC 801-2
Timers:
Output and Load Pick Up Timer: 0 to 255 seconds (actual minimum delay 32
msec)
Optically Isolated Inputs:
External wetting required. Picks up between 38 and 160 VDC. Maximum input
160 VDC.
Fiber Optic Interface:
Transmit/Receive Wavelength 850nm. Supports 50 or 62.5 micron multi-mode
fiber. Optical budget is 9.1 dB. Modulation is Non Return to Zero (NRZ).

7 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Part Number Details
TTC- 1000- v w x y z

Panel Mounting 0 1 Extra RS-232 Port


NEMA 4X Enclosure 3 Multi-Mode Fiber for DNP
3
NEMA 4X with Heater 4 or MODBUS

No telemetry outputs 0 0 4 form C Outputs, No inputs


RS485 W/MODBUS 1 1 6 form C Outputs, No inputs
Single analog output 2 2 4 form C Outputs, 2 inputs
Dual analog output 3 Connectorized 4 form C
4
Triple analog output 4 Outputs
RS485w/Dnp3 Level 1 5 5 6 form C Outputs, 2 inputs
RS485w/Dnp3 Level 1 & sngl analog output (NEMA only) 6 6 Form C. Outputs with LTC
6
Position Monitoring
RS485w/Dnp3 Level 1 & dual analog outputs (NEMA only) 7

1 Single Probe
2 Dual Probe
3 AUX CT, Single Probe
4 AUX CT, Dual Probe
6 Three Probe (NEMA)
7 Three Probe w/AUX CT (NEMA)

TTC- PROBE- 0 t -zzz

Probe lead length, zzz=10 to 250 ft

Ambient Temperature Probe 0 0


Universal Well Probe w/Snap Elbow 0 1
Magnetic Surface Mount Probe 0 2
ANSI C57 Well Probe w/Snap Elbow 0 5
Universal Well Probe Liquid Tight Rdy 1 1
ANSI C57 Well Probe Liquid Tight Rdy 1 2
5/16" Well Probe w/Snap Elbow 2 1
1/4" Well Probe w/Snap Elbow 3 1

NOTE: Consult the factory for other options not listed.

8 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3 INSTALLATION and CONNECTIONS
The following section gives information on hookup of power, temperature probes,
split core CT, outputs, optically isolated inputs, analog outputs along with
connections to RS232 and RS485 or fiber optics for DNP3.0 communications.
3.1 Mounting
Figure 3.1 shows the panel mounting

6.0 in.

Advanced Power Technologies

TTC-1 0 0 0

4.779
ALARM

ACTIVE
3.558
YES NO RS-232

Set
Screw

0.40
7.559

TB5 A1 A2 A3
+ - + - + -

3.558 3.7
Panel
Case
GROUND
TB4
IN2 IN1 TB1B N C N
C
OUT 6
O
N
C
C
OUT 5
N
O
N
C
C
OUT 4
N
O
TB1A N
C
C
OUT 3
N
O
N
C
C
OUT 2
N
O
N
C
C
OUT 1
N
O GROUND
Cutout
PROBE1 PROBE2 PROBE3
Rx
Tx
Rpt
TB2 TB 3
C T R C T R C T R B A Rx Tx
O M E O M E O M E AUX CT
DNP ALARM POWER
M P F M P F M P F

Figure 3.2: Panel 7.20 Case


Mount Mounting
7.3 Panel Cutout

9 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Figure 3.2 shows the outline of the NEMA 4X enclosure. A mounting bracket,
P/N:80001000126, suitable for retrofit or new applications is shown in Figure 3.3.
The bracket is constructed from 1/8 THK 5052 Aluminum.

7.00
5.00

Oblong
0.312 X 0.500

Lexan Window
12.75

5.25

Ground Stud 1.500


1/4-20x1/2

0.000

0.000 1.750 3.500 5.25 1.12 inch DIA


Liquid-Tight
Probe Cable Strain Relief 1.38 inch DIA

Figure 3.2: NEMA 4X Mounting

10 V5.202, June 8, 2006


0.312
1.000 4 PLACES 7.122 9.250
0.000 2.122 8.250

14.000
13.375
12.628

10.753

0.516
10 PLACES

7.000

6.000

5.000
4.250

2.375 45.0
2 PLACES

0.625
0.000
0.000 2.000

Figure 3.3: Mounting Bracket


3.2 Power Hookup
The TTC-1000 can be powered from either DC substation battery between
voltages of 38 to 160 VDC or from AC voltage of 120 10% VAC. Power is
connected to terminals 1 and 2 on TB-3. The TTC-1000 is not sensitive to
polarity because it uses a bridge rectifier on the power input. This feature
eliminates the risk of damage due to the reversal of power applied to this input.

Aux CT Power

TB5 A1 A2 A3 4 3 2 1 TB3
+ - + - + - TB2

N
C
C N
O
N
C
C N
O
N
C
C N
O
TB1A TB1
GROUND
OUT 3 OUT 2 OUT1

Rx

Tx
Rpt
TB3
Figure 3.4b: NEMA Power Connections
Tx
AUX CT
ALARM POWER

Figure 3.4a: Panel Power Connections

11 V5.202, June 8, 2006


NOTE:
1. It is strongly recommended that the chassis of the NEMA 4 enclosure be
bonded to ground. It is especially important to ground the unit when
operating from 120 VAC.
2. It is strongly recommended that the external -20 ground stud be
utilized for proper grounding.
3. When powering from AC substation service, it is essential that
appropriate surge suppression for lightning protection is installed on
the AC mains feeding the unit. P/N 84388069230 is available.
WARNING:
NEVER CONNECT POWER TO TERMINALS DESIGNATED FOR THE AUX
CT. SERIOUS DAMAGE WILL OCCUR.
3.3 Temperature Probes
The TTC-1000 can be equipped with up to three probes. Universal thermowell
probe types TTC-PROBE-01 and TTC-PROBE-11 are each provided with three
thermometer well adapter fittings: 7/8-UNF (ANSI/IEEE C57 thermometer well),
-NPT and -NPT and three probe sleeves: 0.481, 0.625 and 0.675 OD.
Temperature probes are interchangeable and do not require calibration. The
temperature probes and measurement circuitry are intrinsically accurate to the
stated accuracy specification. The probe leads are connected to a plug gable
compression style terminal block. A terminal block is supplied with each unit and
plugs into TB2.

3.3.1 TTC-PROBE-01 Installation


Probe type TTC-PROBE-01 is provided with a strain relief that seals the
thermometer well and holds the probe from pulling out of the well. Figure 3.5
shows the outline drawing for this probe type.

Washer Probe
Snap Elbow (Included) Spring Washer Sleeve Thermometer Well
(Included) (Included) (Included)
Probe

Probe Cable Brass Fittings


(Included)

Figure 3.5: PROBE-01 Installation

12 V5.202, June 8, 2006


To install the probe into the thermo well:
1. Select the appropriate thermo well adapter fitting and either wrap the male
threads with Teflon tape or coat with suitable pipe dope compound. Once
the male threads are prepared, thread the adapter fittings into the thermo
well.
2. If the probe wells ID is greater than 0.390 select the appropriate probe
sleeve and slide over the probe. Tighten the set screw with the
accompanying Allen Key.
3. Slide the probe into the thermo well.
4. Ensure that the snap elbow fitting is fully open. Apply Teflon tape to the
male threads of the snap elbow fitting. Thread the snap elbow into the
female threads of the thermo well adapter fitting. The spring holds the
probe at the end of the well.
5. Close the elbow, forming a 90 degree right angle. Tighten the domed
strain relief until the insert is tight against the probe cable.

3.3.2 TTC-PROBE-11 Installation


Probe type TTC-PROBE-11 allows coupling of flexible conduit directly to the
thermometer well adapter fittings provided. Its unique design allows the probe to
be held in the well. Figure 3.6 illustrates this assembly.
1/2 NPT
Liquid Tight
Fitting Washer Probe
Spring Washer Sleeve Thermometer Well
Not Included (Included)
(Included) (Included) (Included)
Probe

Brass Fittings
(Included)
Flexible Conduit
Not Included

Figure 3.6: PROBE-11 Installation


To install the probe into the thermo well:
1. Select the appropriate thermo well adapter fitting and either wrap the male
threads with Teflon tape or coat with suitable pipe dope compound. Once
the male threads are prepared, thread the adapter fittings into the thermo
well.
2. If the probe wells ID is greater than 0.390 select the appropriate probe
sleeve and slide over the probe. Tighten the set screw with the
accompanying Allen Key.

13 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3. Slide the probe into the thermo well.
4. Thread the appropriate brass fitting into the thermometer well. The spring
holds the probe at the end of the well.
5. Thread the appropriate conduit fitting into the -NPT female threads.

3.3.3 Magnetic Mount Probe (TTC-PROBE-02) Installation


A magnetic mount probe (P/N: TTC-PROBE-02-xxx) is available for surface
mounting to the LTC or transformer tank when a thermo well is unavailable.
To mount the probe you will need:
RTV silicone sealant suitable for the outdoor applications and rated for the
maximum operating temperature.
Thermal grease (supplied with probe).
To install the probe:
1. Coat center probe area with a liberal coating of thermal grease as shown in
Figure 3.7.

Apply a liberal coating of


Thermal Grease

Figure 3.7: Magnetic Mount, Application of Thermal Compound


2. Place probe on the wall of the transformer or LTC
tank to be monitored. The location should be as high
as possible on the tank, but bellow the top level of the
transformers or LTC tanks oil level. It is
recommended that the probe be installed on the LTC
tank wall away from direct exposure to the sun. Direct
exposure of the tank to sunlight can cause the surface
to be at a slightly elevated temperature above normal,
which may cause the differential temperature to be in
error. See Figure 3.8.

3. Place a bead of RTV silicone or other suitable


sealing compound around the perimeter of the probe
to seal the probe surface from moisture. See Figure
Tank Wall 3.9.

Figure 3.8: Magnetic Mount, Side View

14 V5.202, June 8, 2006


RTV Seal

Tank Wall

Figure 3.9: Magnetic Mount, Application of RTV

3.3.4 Probe Lead Connections


The probe leads are color-coded and are inserted into the terminal block in the
following sequence:
Probe Panel Marking Wire Color Terminal #
1 COM White 12
1 TMP Red 11
1 REF Black 10
2 COM White 9
2 TMP Red 8
2 REF Black 7
3 COM White 6
3 TMP Red 5
3 REF Black 4

15 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The resistance from the white to black probe leads is 1000 ohms and from white
to red leads is 1000 ohms at 23C and increases as a function of temperature.
Figure 3.10, A & B shows probe connections.

Probe 1 Probe 2 Probe 3 Alarm

C T R C T R C T R N C N
O M E O M E O M E O O C
M P F M P F M P F M TB4 TB1B N
IN2 IN1 C N N C N N C
GROUND C O C O C
12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 OUT 6 OUT 5 OUT 4
PROBE1 PROBE 2 PROBE3
TB2

TB 2
B A Rx
C T R C T R C T R
O M E O M E O M E DNP
M P F M P F M P F
TB1

Figure 3.10a: NEMA Connections Figure 3.10a: Panel Connections

NOTE:
You must use all temperature probes for proper operation. The unit will
continuously alarm if you fail to use all probes.
If a probe is unavailable, you can use two 1,000 ohm resistors. One end of
one resistor to REF, the end of the second resistor to TMP. Tie the loose
end of both resistors to COM.
It is noted that probes can be supplied from lengths of 10 feet to 250 feet. When
using existing substation wiring with probe lengths less than 250 feet, it is
important to connect the probes shield drain wire to the shield the cable and
observe that the total wiring length does not exceed 250
feet. Also it is important to ensure that the TTC-1000s Advanced Power Technologies

TTC-1000

chassis is grounded to a point close to where the shield


CLEAR WINDOW NO TEXTURE

ALARM

drain wire YES NO


ACTIVE
RS-232

terminates as Temperature
Probe
shown in Figure
3.11. Substation
Cable

12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 TB2 4 3 2 1 TB3

TB1A 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 TB1

Probe Drain

Figure 3.11: Wire


Cable's
Temperature Drain Wire Local
Ground Bus
Probe Shield
Grounding

16 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3.4 Auxiliary CT Input for Calculated Winding Temperature
Models TTC-1000-xx3x and TTC-1000-xx4x are equipped with an auxiliary CT
input. A split core CT is supplied with these models and is intended to be applied
over the secondary leads from the bushing CT. To apply the CT, first open the
window by inserting a small screwdriver in
BUSHING CT
the clasp holding the core halves closed. SECONDARY
Select a CT secondary tap ensuring that it is SPLIT CORE
either shorted or already in use. It is CT ELECTRICAL
recommended that B phase CT be used for TAPE
this purpose. Wrap the wire with several
layers of electrical tape and apply the split CABLE
TIE
core CT over the wire and snap it closed. It
is highly recommended that a cable tie be
applied under the split core CT to keep it
from sliding down against the lug. Figure
3.12 illustrates the assembly of the split core
CT onto the bushing CT secondary.

Figure 3.12: Split Core CT Installation


Figure 3.13, a & b illustrates the Auxiliary CT
connections.

TB 5 A1 A2 A3
Aux CT Power + - + - + -

4 3 2 1 TB3
TB2 N
C
C N
O
N
C
C N N
O C
C N
O GROUND
OUT 3 OUT 2 OUT 1

Rx

Tx
Rpt
TB3
Tx
TB1A TB1 AUX CT
ALARM POWER

Figure 3.13a: NEMA CT Connections Figure 3.1b: Panel CT Connections


WARNING: SEVERE DAMAGE WILL RESULT IF THE SECONDARY LEADS
OF THE BUSHING CT ARE CONNECTED DIRECTLY TO THE UNIT.

3.5 Cooling Control and Condition Alarm Connections


Figure 3.14a illustrates the connections of the (4) form c dry relay contacts for
both NEMA and panel mount models. Figure 3.14 shows these connections on
NEMA 4 models, the contact arrangement for panel units is identical. Each relay
is capable of carrying 10 Amps at 230 VAC. Configure these contacts for cooling
control, high temperature alarms, or LTC condition alarm. Programming these
contacts will be discussed in Section 4.9.

17 V5.202, June 8, 2006


NOTE: The ability for these contacts to break its load is based on a number
of factors including voltage applied and the type of load. In general, there is
a higher tendency for contacts to become welded shut at higher voltages.
Therefore, protection devices, such as MOVs are highly recommended if
these contacts will be required to break more load current than that shown
in the Specifications.

TB5 TB1B TB1A

N C N N C N N C N N C N N C N N C N
C O C O C O C O C O C O

IN1 IN2 OUT6 OUT5 OUT4 OUT3 OUT2 OUT1

Figure 3.14: Connections to Relay Outputs


3.6 Unit Alarm Connections
The single form C relay is utilized to provide a dry contact closure for alarm
conditions. While the unit is energized, the alarm relay is energized. This allows
the unit to provide an alarm should the device lose DC power or becomes de-
energized.

The TTC-1000 monitors five conditions: Processor (DEVICE), Temperature


(TPROBE), Winding (WNDG), Communications Processor (CPROC) and Manual
Mode (MANUAL). The TTC-1000 allows the user to enable or disable any or all
of the alarm conditions, except the Communications Processor alarm, through
programming. The user can also program how each output reacts when an
alarm occurs.

Figure 3.16 a&b illustrates the connections.


The user can program each output in how it reacts when either a Processor or
Temperature alarm occurs. The user can set an output to pick up, drop out, or
stay in its current state when either alarm occurs.

GROUND

C T R C T R C T R Rx
O M E O N E O N E Alarm Tx
M P F M F F M F F
Rpt
12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 TB 3
TB2 Tx
AUX CT
ALARM POWER

Figure 3.16a: NEMA Alarm Figure 3.16b: Panel Alarm


Connections Connection

18 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3.7 Telemetry Connections
TTC-1000 provides a 9 pin female subminiature D connector on all models.
Panel mount models can either have analog outputs or an RS-485 interface for
DNP3.0 communications. NEMA 4 models can be equipped with both analog
interfaces and an RS-485 interface for DNP3.0 communications.

3.7.1 RS-232 Terminal Connections


Connection to this interface is through the front panel mounted DB-9 connector.
When connecting to a standard RS-232 port in a PC, either desktop or laptop,
use a 9 pin female to 9 pin male null modem cable. The following table lists the
pin connections to the DB-9 connector.

PIN FUNCTION
1 No connection
2 Receive Data
3 Transmit Data
4 No connection
5 Ground
6 No connection
7 Request to send
8 Clear to send
9 No connection

3.7.2 Analog Outputs


The TTC-1000 is available with up to three analog outputs configured as current
loops. The source for each analog output can be selected from probe 1 (P1),
probe 2 (P2), or calculated winding temperature. The analog output is designed
to operate with a series resistance of 9,500 Ohms when set to 0 to 1 mA or 450
Ohms when set to 4 to 20 mA.
NEMA 4 models equipped with a plug-in analog output module utilize TB5 for
connections to the analog outputs. The panel unit has TB5 on the back panel.
Connections to TB5 are shown in Figure 3.18. The terminal marked + is the
current source output. The connection marked is the current transmitters return
and is tied directly to the chassis ground.

19 V5.202, June 8, 2006


TB5
A1 A2 A3

Analog output daughter card + - + - + -

A3 A2 A1
- + - + - + TB1A N C N N C N N C N
C O C O C O GROUND
OUT 3 OUT 2 OUT1
TB5

NEMA Panel

Figure 3.18: TB5 Connections to Plug-In Analog Output Module


NOTE: Connect to the analog outputs through shielded cable. Connect the
drain wire of the shield to one of the ground stud on the rear of the TTC-
1000 or inside the NEMA 4 enclosure. Twisted pair cable is recommended.
The analog outputs A1 and A2 can be programmed for 0 to 1 mA or 4 to 20 mA.
Both analog outputs are identically programmed. Consult Section 5.4 or 6.3 for
programming the scaling of the analog outputs.

3.7.3 RS-485 for DNP3.0 Communications


Units equipped with the optional DNP3.0 communications interface contain a
plug-in Communications Processor module with a two wire RS-485 interface. The
module contains a separate microprocessor to handle all overhead functions
associated with the DNP3.0 protocol without affecting operation of the
transformer cooling control and monitoring. The standard module contains a half
duplex RS-485 asynchronous communications interface capable of supporting
multi-drop topologies with a single shielded twisted pair cable. NEMA 4 models
can be optionally equipped with a four wire isolated RS-485 interface. RS-485
interfaces differ from RS-232 in that RS-485 uses a differential receiver and
transmitter pair. This permits RS-485 links to send and receive data over much
greater distances as long as some simple rules are followed.

Figure 3.19 Jumper location


Jumper J2 must be installed if the TTC-1000 is either the first or last device on
the multi-drop communications bus. Installation of the jumper connects a 120
ohm termination resistor. Termination is vital to reduce reflections which affect
proper operation when the length of the communications bus is long and/or there
are many devices connected. The two wire module uses a fail-safe RS-485
transceiver that insures that incorrect operation does not occur due to an open or
short circuit on the communications bus. While the TTC-1000 is immune from
shorted or open communications link, other devices may require the use of bias
resistors.

20 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The use of shielded twisted pair wire or cable is essential between nodes of the
communications bus. Connection of devices on the bus should carefully
considered. Every device on the bus must be connected in a daisy chain fashion
like a string of Holiday lights. The devices on the bus should never be connected
in a star configuration. Polarity of the connections are also critical and should be
carefully observed and followed. For example, the A connection also known as
the TD/RD should be connected to every other nodes A connection. Likewise
for the B or the not TD/RD line. Figures 3.20 illustrates connections to the two-
wire interface and. Figure 3.21 illustrates connection to the four wire interface.

IEEE 485 Bus


Termination Jumper
J2

DO DO
/RI /RI

TB4

A B

Figure 3.20: NEMA 4 RS-485 Connections


For the panel configuration, there is no internal resistor. The terminating resistor
would be connected across the A and B terminals of the RS-485 connection on
TB2.
There are many good references on implementing multi-drop RS-485
communication links from the semiconductor divisions of Texas Instruments,
National Semiconductor, and MAXIM Integrated Products.

3.7.4 Fiber Optic Interface for DNP3.0 Communications


Both panel and NEMA units can be equipped with the optional DNP3.0
communications interface using a plug-in Communications Processor module
with a multi-mode fiber optic interface. The module contains a separate
microprocessor to handle all overhead functions associated with the DNP3.0
protocol without affecting operation of the transformer cooling control and
monitoring. Fiber optics are recommended for substation installations as it avoids
the problems of ground potential rise issues commonly associated with direct
metallic connection.

21 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The optical interface operates at a wavelength of 850nm with 50 or 62.5 micron
multi-mode fiber terminated with ST style connectors. As with all fiber optic
communication links, the optical budget is an important number in determining
the maximum distance that can be spanned with a specific manufacturers fiber.
All optical fiber, whether it is glass or plastic core, has a specific loss in dB per
kilometer. It is important to remember that optical losses can vary from
manufacturer to manufacturer for the same core diameter and material. The
maximum distance which can be spanned is defined by the following equation:
DISTANCE in kM = (Optical Budget 3dB) / Optical Loss in dB/kM
The optical budget for the TTC-1000s optical interface is 9.1dB. Therefore, using
62.5 micron glass core fiber, with a loss of 4.0 dB / kM the maximum distance
spanned is approximately 1.5 kM or 4,900 feet.
The fiber optic interface has the ability to operate either point to point or can be
daisy chained with other intelligent electronic devices. A switch, S1, is provided
to allow the user to select either point-to-point or repeat. Setting S1 to REPEAT
passes the signal received on the fiber to the Tx fiber port without any delay.
In addition, three diagnostic indicators are provided for troubleshooting: Tx
indicates that the fiber interface is transmitting data to the DNP master, Rx
indicates that the fiber interface is receiving data from the DNP master, and Re-
Tx if S1 is in the REPEAT position and received data is being re-transmitted
through the Tx port to the next IED in the chain.
Figure 3.22 is an outline drawing showing the fiber interface and the location of
switch S1 and diagnostic indicators Tx, Rx, and Re-Tx.

PT-PT

TXD
REPEAT

Tx

RXD

Rx

Figure 3.22: Outline of Fiber Optic Interface

22 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3.8 Optically Isolated Inputs
Models equipped with inputs contain two optically isolated inputs, IN1 and IN2.
These inputs must be wetted from an external power supply between 38 and 160
VDC. Connections are made through plug-in terminal block TB5. These optically
isolated inputs may be used by the programmable logic to control or supervise
any output. These inputs can also be used to communicate status information
from devices such as the liquid level alarm or sudden pressure over DNP3.0. IN1
and IN2 can be programmed to be LEVEL or PULSE active. Figure 3.22
illustrates these connections. The use of shielded cable is recommended.
For the panel mount version, the configuration is the same, only the terminal
block is numbered TB4

TB5 TB1B TB1A

- + - + N C N N C N N C N N C N N C N N C N
C O C O C O C O C O C O
IN2 IN1

OUT6 OUT5 OUT4 OUT3 OUT2 OUT1

Figure 3.23: Optically Isolated Input Connections


3.9 Heater Connections
NEMA 4X Models, TTC-1000-4XX, are equipped with a 13 Watt thermostatically
controlled heater and a specially designed vent that allows moisture to escape
and does not allow moisture to re-enter. The heater can be operated from DC
voltages of 38 to 160 or at 120 VAC. For convenience, the heater circuit is
connected to TB3 terminals 1 and 2. However, the user can connect the heater
to a separate power source.
The thermostat turns off the heater circuit when the internal ambient temperature
rises above 86 F (30
C) +/-10 F. The thermostat turns the heater back on at an
internal ambient temperature between 80 to 75 F.

4 SETTINGS
Settings can be made either through the front panel or using a PC equipped with
terminal emulation software. Proper operation of the TTC-1000 has been verified
with Windows Terminal, HyperTerminal and Procomm. For settings through a PC
you will need a female to male DB-9 null modem cable. The TTC-1000 is fixed to
communicate at 9600 bits/sec with 8 bits, no parity and one stop bit.

23 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting sheets for programming from the front panel are in Section 12.1. Setting
sheets for programming from a PC is in Section 12.2. The user should thoroughly
familiarize themselves with the necessary settings and record their desired
settings on the sheets provided.

4.1 Programming Settings Through Front Panel


To access the PROGRAM menu press the or arrow buttons two times from
the scrolling temperature display until the display reads:

ENTER PROGRAM
PASSWORD=0
You cannot enter PROGRAM unless you enter the correct password. The TTC-
1000 recognizes two passwords, one programmed and a super user password.
The password programmed at the factory is 0000. The super user password is
0905 and cannot be changed.
First, you must press YES to begin entering the password. The zero will flash.
Use the or buttons to scroll between the digits. Each digit moved to will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll through the digits 0 9. Press YES
after you have entered all four digits.
If the password is correct, you will see the 1 st setting, SP11PICKUP. Pressing the
NO button at any time will bounce you back to the password entry display.
If the password is incorrect the display will read:

WRONG PASSWORD
PASSWORD=0
There is no limit to the number of times you may try to enter a password.

4.2 Programming Settings Through a PC


Data communications from the TTC-1000 is implemented through the front panel
mounted DB-9 connector at a fixed data rate of 9600 bits per second, 8 bits of
data, no parity, and one stop bit. Operation has been verified Windows Terminal
3.1, Procomm Plus and HyperTerminal. It is recommended that the terminal
emulation be set for either ANSI or TTY. The pin out of this port is designed to
use a 9 pin female to 9 pin male null modem cable. You will need to configure
your terminal emulation program before you get started.
Press the Enter key and observe that the Main Menu is displayed. On the
Enter Code: line type 2/ followed by the four password digits. If this is a new
unit type 2/0000 . If you are unsure if a password has been programmed, or
you are having trouble type 2/0905 for the super user password. The list of
settings will scroll on the screen similar to the sample shown as follows:

24 V5.202, June 8, 2006


PROGRAM
01 SP11 PICKUP=70C
02 SP11 DRPOUT=65C
03 SP12 PICKUP=75C
04 SP12 DRPOUT=70C
05 SP13 PICKUP=00C
06 SP13 DRPOUT=00C
07 SP14 PICKUP=00C
08 SP14 DRPOUT=00C
09 SP21 PICKUP=00C
10 SP21 DRPOUT=00C
11 SP22 PICKUP=00C
12 SP22 DRPOUT=00C
13 SP23 PICKUP=00C
14 SP23 DRPOUT=00C
15 SP24 PICKUP=00C
16 SP24 DRPOUT=00C
17 SP31 PICKUP=00C
18 SP31 DRPOUT=00C
19 SP32 PICKUP=00C
20 SP32 DRPOUT=00C
21 SP33 PICKUP=00C
22 SP33 DRPOUT=00C
23 SP34 PICKUP=00C
24 SP34 DRPOUT=00C
25 WSP1 PICKUP=115C
26 WSP1 DRPOUT=110C
27 WSP2 PICKUP=120C
28 WSP2 DRPOUT=115C
29 WSP3 PICKUP=00C
30 WSP3 DRPOUT=00C
31 WSP4 PICKUP=00C
32 WSP4 DRPOUT=00C
33 LTCDIFF1 PICKUP=00C
34 LTCDIFF1 DRPOUT=00C
35 LTCDIFF2 PICKUP=00C
36 LTCDIFF2 DRPOUT=00C
37 LTCDIFF PICKUPTMR1=00 MIN
38 LTCDIFF PICKUPTMR2=00 MIN
39 LSP1 PICKUP=0.0 A
40 LSP1 DRPOUT=0.0 A
41 LSP2 PICKUP=0.0 A
42 LSP2 DRPOUT=0.0 A
43 LOAD PICKUP TMR1 =00 sec
44 LOAD PICKUP TMR2 =00 sec
45 IN1 CTRL=LEVEL (0)
46 IN2 CTRL=LEVEL (0)
47 OUT1 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
48 OUT1 AUTO (0)
49 OUT1 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
50 OUT2 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
51 OUT2 AUTO (0)
52 OUT2 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
53 OUT3 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
54 OUT3 AUTO (0)
55 OUT3 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
56 OUT4 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
57 OUT4 AUTO (0)
58 OUT4 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
59 OUT5 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
60 OUT5 AUTO (0)
61 OUT5 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
62 OUT6 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
63 OUT6 AUTO (0)
64 OUT6 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
65 SP11 + TO OUT1
66 SP12 + TO OUT2
67 SP13 Not Assigned
68 SP14 Not Assigned
69 SP21 Not Assigned
70 SP22 Not Assigned

25 V5.202, June 8, 2006


71 SP23 Not Assigned
72 SP24 Not Assigned
73 SP31 Not Assigned
74 SP32 Not Assigned
75 SP33 Not Assigned
76 SP34 Not Assigned
77 LTC1 Not Assigned
78 LTC2 Not Assigned
79 R-R1 Not Assigned
80 R-R2 Not Assigned
81 WSP1 + TO OUT3
82 WSP2 + TO OUT4
83 WSP3 Not Assigned
84 WSP4 Not Assigned
85 LSP1 Not Assigned
86 LSP2 Not Assigned
87 OUT1 Not Assigned
88 OUT2 Not Assigned
89 OUT3 Not Assigned
90 OUT4 Not Assigned
91 OUT5 Not Assigned
92 OUT6 Not Assigned
93 IN1 Not Assigned
94 IN2 Not Assigned
95 TIME1 00:00 TO 00:00 Not Assigned
96 TIME2 00:00 TO 00:00 Not Assigned
97 TIME3 00:00 TO 00:00 Not Assigned
98 OUT1 =Not INVERT (0)
99 OUT2 =Not INVERT (0)
100 OUT3 =Not INVERT (0)
101 OUT4 =Not INVERT (0)
102 OUT5 =Not INVERT (0)
103 OUT6 =Not INVERT (0)
104 CT RATIO=00
105 RATED LOAD=00 A
106 WINDING RISE @ RATED LOAD=15C
107 WINDING TC=00 MIN
108 COOLING TYPE=Not DIRECTED FOA (0)
109 TPROBE1 NAME=TOP OIL (0)
110 TPROBE2 NAME=LTCDIF1 (8)
111 TPROBE3 NAME=TERWNDG (15)
112 ALTERNATE=DSABL (0)
113 ANALGOUT=0to1mA (0)
114 A1 SOURCE=WINDING (3)
115 A2 SOURCE=P1 (0)
116 A3 SOURCE=P1 (0)
117 BAUD RATE= 9600 (2)
118 NODE ADDR=99
119 REMOTE BLK=DSABL (0)
120 TIMEBASE=00 sec
121 INCLUDE P1 IN LOG=NO (0)
122 INCLUDE P2 IN LOG=NO (0)
123 INCLUDE P3 IN LOG=NO (0)
124 INCLUDE WINDING IN LOG=NO (0)
125 INCLUDE LOAD IN LOG=NO (0)
126 TIME=16:53
127 DATE=07/26/16
128 WNDCKT ALRM ENABLED (0)
129 DEVICE ALRM ENABLED (0)
130 TEMPERATURE ALRM ENABLED (0)
131 MANUAL ALRM ENABLED (0)
132 TIME SP CNTR=00
133 UNIT ID=
134 NEG ANALGOUT SCALING=NO (0)
135 LTCDIFF RISE1 =00C
136 LTCDIFF RATE1 =00 MIN
137 LTCDIFF RISE2 =00C
138 LTCDIFF RATE2 =00 MIN
139 PASSWORD=0000

Enter Code:

26 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4.3 Settings for Calculated Winding Temperature
Models equipped with the Aux CT input are supplied with a split core CT which is
snapped over the secondary leads from the bushing CT. You may skip this
section if your model does not contain this feature. The winding hot spot
temperature is calculated using the measured load current and top oil
temperature along with certain settings including the primary CTs ratio, hot spot
rise over top oil temperature at rated load, rated load current, winding rise time
constant and if the transformer cooling is directed FOA or FOW.

The ranges for these settings are:

Setting Setting Range Comments


CT Ratio 1:1 to 9999:1 Can be set to 0
Hot Spot Rise over Top Oil 0 to 99 C 18 to 22 C
Rated Load Current 0 to 65,535 A Enter top rating
Winding Rise Time Constant 0 to 999 minutes Minimum 32msec
m Constant 0.8 or 1

The steady state winding temperature is calculated based on the following


equation1 :
TWinding U TRTO
Load CTRatio / RatedLoad
2
TTopOil
m
[1]

Where:
TWindingU = Ultimate calculated winding temperature
TRTO = Hot Spot Rise over Top Oil temperature at rated load
Load = Measured load current
CTRatio = Primary CT ratio
Rated Load = Rated load current
m = 1.0 for directed FOA or FOW, 0.8 for all other cooling
TTopOil = Measured Top Oil temperature
It is noted that the Hot Spot Rise over Top Oil at rated load is not always
available. In this case we recommend using a value between 18 to 22 C.
To accommodate the transient affect of changing load current, the winding
temperature can be estimated at any point in time by entering the winding time
constant. Therefore, the displayed winding temperature is calculated as follows:

1
ANSI C57.91-1995

27 V5.202, June 8, 2006


TWinding (t ) (TWinding U TWinding I )(1 e t / W ) TTopOil [2]

Where:
TWinding(t) = Winding temperature at time t
TWindingU = Ultimate winding temperature using equation [1] above
TWindingI = Initial winding temperature using equation [1] above


W = Winding time constant in minutes

TTopOil = Measured Top Oil temperature

Because data to calculate W may not be available, the recommended setting for
the winding time constant is between 5 to 10 minutes.

4.3.1 CT RATIO
The CT RATIO is the CT ratio of the bushing CT which the split core CT is
applied to. The CT ratio must be relative to 1. Therefore, if the CT ratio is 300:5
the CT ratio to enter is 60.
Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 025
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 025


CT RATIO=0000

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all four
digits.

For programming from a PC just type the CT ratio on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:104/60

4.3.2 Rated Load


The Rated Load setting is the top name plate rating in Amps. If the nameplate
indicates ratings of 1000/1200/1400, use 1400 as the rated load. On some
transformers the nameplate might only list the rating in MVA. In this case you will
need to divide the top MVA rating by the voltage of winding monitored with the
CT. The rated load for a 3 phase transformer is calculated as follows:
Rated Load = MVA / (Voltage x 1.732)

Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 0126
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING
28 026 V5.202, June 8, 2006
RATED LOAD=00000
Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

For programming from a PC just type the Rated Load on the Enter: line as
follows:

Enter:105/1473
This will program the Rated Load to 1473 Amps.

4.3.3 Hot Spot Rise over Top Oil


The Hot Spot Rise over Top Oil setting is either a number that can be obtained
from the transformer manufacturer, deduced from heat run data or estimated in
the range of 18 to 22 C.

Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 027
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 027


WINDINGRISE=00 C

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

For programming from a PC just type the Winding Rise @ Rated Load on the
Enter: line as follows:

Enter:106/20
This will program the hot spot rise to 20 degrees Celsius.

4.3.4 Winding Rise Time Constant


The Winding Rise Time Constant is the amount of time, in minutes, for the
winding hot spot temperature to reach 67 percent of its final value. A number of
factors including the volume and type of oil used and the mass of the transformer
are factors that influence this setting. Because calculating this value is
cumbersome, we recommend a setting from 5 to 10 minutes.
Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 028
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 028


WINDINGTC=000MIN

29 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

For programming from a PC just type the Winding TC on the Enter: line as
follows:

Enter:107/7
This will program the winding rise time constant to 7 minutes.

4.3.5 Calculated Winding Exponent Setting


The m exponent used to calculate winding temperature can be modified. The two
choices are 0.8 for non-directed FOA type transformers and 1.0 for directed FOA
or FOW types.

Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 029
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 029


DIRECTED FOA=NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between NO and YES. Press YES when you have made the correct
selection.
For programming from a PC just type the Cooling Type on the Enter: line as
follows:

Enter:108/1
This will program the Cooling Type to directed FOA/FOW. Enter 0 for all other
cooling types.

4.3.6 Checking Winding Temperature


A built in WNDGCAL test function is provided to verify proper operation of the
calculated winding temperature function. All settings described in Sections 4.3.1
through 4.3.5 must be made before performing this check. To verify correct
operation of calculated winding temperature:
Connect the split core CT to the unit as described in Section 3.3.
Loop a conductor from a suitable test set capable of generating 5.0 Amps
RMS through the window of the split core CT.

Press the arrow button until the display reads:

WNDG TEMP AT 5A
WINDINGCAL = 45c
30 V5.202, June 8, 2006
Read the number where 45 appears above, record this number. This is the
computed value of the current top oil plus the rated rise of the transformer at
5 amperes of CT current.
Press the arrow button once. The display will read:

07/21/03 13:35
P 1 T O P O I L 2 5 C
Where the number in place of 25 is the current top oil temperature

Wait until the display scrolls to winding temperature:

Check the measured winding temperature against the WNDGCAL value. If


the winding temperature is not within three degrees, re-check the connections
to the split core CT and the current passing through the CTs primary.

07/21/03 13:35
W I N D I N G = 4 5 C
This feature compares the computed result for 5 amperes as compared to the
actual result of 5 amperes in the CT. The above assumes the rated rise was
20C, the actual rise will be the rise entered as Rated Rise in 4.3.3 above.

4.4 Setting Probe Names


After connecting the probe or probes and verifying that they are measuring
temperature, you can choose one of the following names for each probe:
0 Top Oil 6 Top Oil 2 12 Winding 3
1 Winding 7 Top Oil 3 13 LV Winding
2 Ambient 8 LTC Diff 1 14 HV Winding
3 LTC Diff 9 LTC Diff 2 15 Tertiary Wdg
4 Bottom Oil 10 Winding 1
5 Top Oil 1 11 Winding 2

NOTE: The MIN/MAX log should always be reset after changing probe
names. This is especially critical for the LTCDIFF as its range is different
from the TOP OIL, WINDING, BOTMOIL and AMBIENT temperatures.

Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 096
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 096


P1 NAME=TOP OIL
31 V5.202, June 8, 2006
The same is true for settings 097 and 098 for the remaining two probes,
depending on how many probe channels were purchased

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll through the available names. Press YES after you have made your
selection.
When programming from a PC the following are the valid codes for the probe
names available are shown in the table above.

Therefore to display TOPOIL for probe 1 type:

Enter:109/0
In a similar manner, the remaining probes would be on program lines 110 and
111.

4.5 Temperature Set Points


The TTC-1000 has four independent temperature set points per temperature
probe and four calculated winding set points. Dual probe units with calculated
winding temperature have a total of 12 temperature set points. Each set point
has its own pick up and drop out temperatures. The pick up and drop out
temperature can be set at different temperatures and allows the controller to
operate as either an under or over temperature controller. The following two
equations describe how the controller reacts depending on the setting of the pick
up and drop out temperature for liquid temperature probes:
If SPpn Pick UP > = SPpn Drop Out then operate as over temperature
If SPpn Pick UP < SPpn Drop Out then operate as under temperature
Where: p = Probe # (1, 2 or 3) & n = Set point # (1, 2, 3, 4)
The equation for winding temperature pickup and drop temperatures are:
If WSPn Pick UP > = WSPn Drop Out then operate as over temperature
If WSPn Pick UP < WSPn Drop Out then operate as under temperature
Where: n = Set point # (1, 2, 3, 4)
The over temperature set point is ideal for handling the pickup of fans or pumps
as well as generating over temperature alarms and trip signals. The under
temperature feature is useful to block the operation of pumps at low
temperatures.
Figure 4.1 and 4.2 show when the SP picks up and drops out for when the
controller is configured to operate in the over and under temperature modes
respectively.

32 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Temperature

SPpn Pick Up
Temperature

SPpn Drop Out


Temperature

Time

SPpn

Figure 4.1: Over Temperature Operation


Temperature

SPpn Drop Out


Temperature

SPpn Pick
Up
Temperature

Time

SPpn

Figure 4.2: Under Temp Operation

33 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Once a set point has picked up, it will not drop out until the pre-programmed
conditions are met. This feature is especially useful to allow the fans to continue
to run until the top oil temperature drops to some lower temperature.
Each output can be controlled directly by a temperature set point. The flexible
programmable logic allows simple configuration to handle more complicated
tasks.
You will need to set pickup and drop out temperatures for each set point you
wish to use. Once set, temperature set points take up to 16 seconds to take
affect. Once you have established the pickup and drop out settings you are ready
to assign the set points to a specific output. A set point will not pickup an output
until you assign it to OUT1, OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, or OUT6.
1. When changing pickup or drop out temperature set points, the new
value takes effect the next time temperature data is updated which
occurs every 16 seconds. However, once a SP is picked up, changing
the pickup temperature to a higher (if over temperature) or lower (if
under temperature) value will not cause the SP to drop out. Once a
temperature set point is picked up, the only way it can drop out is if the
drop out condition is met.
2. SP21, SP22, SP23, and SP24 drop out and pick up are settable in single
probe models, but do not have any function.
3. WSP1, WSP2, WSP3, WSP4 drop out and pick up are settable in models
without the calculated winding feature, but do not have any function.

4.5.1 Setting Liquid Pickup and Drop Out Temperatures


These settings are used to start a stage of cooling or indicate a high temperature
alarm for probe 1, 2 or 3 liquid temperatures.
Since there are various configurations for the device, the use of the probe
outputs will depend on the features available and those used. The selection of
probe names will determine the way the programming uses the probe
information.
If a CT input has been included, winding temperature can be determined by the
CT current and the top oil temperature. It this way, the remaining probes can be
used for other tasks. If the CT option was not purchased, one probe will be
needed to be used in the transformers heated well to measure winding
temperature.
If the transformer has an LTC, use settings for LTC1, or LTC2, or both if there
are two tap changers. When a probe is designated as LTCDiff, LTCDiff1, or LTC
Diff 2, it is not available for other uses. The reported temperature from that probe
will vary between 20C and +20C depending on the relation of top oil and tap
changer temperatures as this is the arithmetic difference between them limited to
an overall 40C range.

34 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Any probe can be used for any function as long as the probe name is correctly
set as per the table in 4.4 above.
Assuming Probe1 is being used for temperature measurement the points are
programmed as follows. From the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until
the setting 001 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 001


S P 1 1 P I C K U P = 6 0 C

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits. Use the or buttons to scroll between the digits.
Each digit moved to will flash. The first digit will scroll -, 0, 1. The second digit
will scroll 0 to 9 if the first digit is 0, 0 to 6 if the first digit is 1 and last digit is 0, 0
to 5 if the first digit is 1 and the last digit is greater than 0. The last digit will scroll
0 to 9 if the first two digits are less than 16. Press YES after you have entered all
digits.
After setting the pickup temperature, press the arrow button once:

Use the procedure described above to change the drop out setting.

PRGM SETTING 002


S P11 DR POUT= 55C
The remaining liquid set points can be changed by pressing the arrow button
and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the desired temperature on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:1/75
This will program SP11 pickup to 75
C.

Enter:2/70
This will program SP11 drop out to 70
C.

4.5.2 Setting Calculated Winding Pickup and Drop Out Temperatures


Four separate set points are allocated for units equipped with calculated winding
temperature. It is important that the winding calculation be set as per Section
4.3.1 through 4.3.5 and checked prior to making these settings as per Section
4.3.6.

35 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Set points WSP1, WSP2, WSP3 and WSP4 pickup and drop out temperatures
can be set by the front panel by using the or arrow buttons until the setting
030 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 030


WS P1P ICKU P= 75C

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits. Use the or buttons to scroll between the digits.
Each digit moved to will flash. The first digit will scroll -, 0, 1. The second digit
will scroll 0 to 9 if the first digit is 0, 0 to 6 if the first digit is 1 and last digit is 0, 0
to 5 if the first digit is 1 and the last digit is greater than 0. The last digit will scroll
0 to 9 if the first two digits are less than 16. Press YES after you have entered all
digits.
After setting the pickup temperature, press the arrow button once:

Use the procedure described above to change the drop out setting.

PRGM SETTING 031


WSP1DRPOUT= 80 C
The remaining liquid set points can be changed by pressing the arrow button
and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the desired temperature on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:25/85
This will program WSP1 pickup to 85
C.

Enter:26/80
This will program WSP1 dropout to 80
C.

4.6 LTC Condition Monitoring


The TTC-1000 has up to three set points that the user can employ for LTC
conditioning monitoring. The LTC differential, or LTCDIFF, is the mathematical
difference between the LTC tank and top oil temperatures and therefore is only
available in dual temperature probe units. The range of the LTCDIFF is from 20
to +20 C. The three set points are defined in the following table.

36 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Probe Timer Function Set Points
Name
LTCDIFF None The temperature output for The 4 setpoints associated
this probe will be the with the probe, for P2, the
arithmetic difference setpoints would be SP21,
between the probe and Top 22, 23, and 24. These can
oil limited by +20C and - be assigned to Outputs as
20C Output is needed
instantaneous
LTCDIFF1 LTCPUTMR1 The temperature output for LTCDIFF1 is assigned to
this probe will be the the desired output relay.
arithmetic difference
between the probe and Top
oil limited by +20C and -
20C. A pick up of
LTCDIFF1 starts timer
LTCPUTMR1 and the point
picks up with the timeout of
the timer.
LTCDIFF1 LTCPUTMR1 The temperature output for LTCDIFF1 is assigned to
this probe will be the the desired output relay.
arithmetic difference
between the probe and Top
oil limited by +20C and -
20C. A pick up of
LTCDIFF1 starts timer
LTCPUTMR1 and the point
picks up with the timeout of
the timer.
LTCDIFF2 LTCPUTMR2 The temperature output for LTCDIFF2 is assigned to
this probe will be the the desired output relay.
arithmetic difference
between the probe and Top
oil limited by +20C and -
20C. A pick up of
LTCDIFF2 starts timer
LTCPUTMR2 and the point
picks up with the timeout of
the timer.

37 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Probe Timer Function Set Points
Name
LTCDIFF2 LTCPUTMR2 The temperature output for LTCDIFF2 is assigned to
this probe will be the the desired output relay.
arithmetic difference
between the probe and Top
oil limited by +20C and -
20C. A pick up of
LTCDIFF2 starts timer
LTCPUTMR2 and the point
picks up with the timeout of
the timer.
Each of the three take one probe to implement and that probe cannot be used for
any other function so care must be taken to be sure there are enough probe
channels to accomplish the desired functions. For instance, if P1 is used for Top
Oil, P2 for Ambient, a third probe would need to be available for LTC monitoring
and this for only one tap changer. Should the transformer have two tap
changers, only one probe would be available for other functions such as Top Oil.
NOTE: When using LTC condition monitoring, it is important to remember
to name one of the probes LTCDIFF, LTCDIF1 or LTCDIF2. Evaluation of the
LTC set point is not done unless one of the probes is named for that
function (LTCDIFF, LTCDIFF1, or LTCDIFF2).
Figure 4.3 illustrates how the LTC differential set point operates for LTC condition
monitoring.

38 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Figure 4.3: LTC Differential Set Point Operation
The TTC-1000 uses an LTC pickup timer settable from zero to 999 minutes to

Temperature

Top Oil Temperature

LTC Tank Temperature

LTC DIFF Pickup


LTC DIFF Drop Out
Time
LTC Tank Temp - Top Oil Temp

LTC Pickup Timer

LTC Set Point

supervise the LTC set point. The above example shows that the LTCDIFF1 & 2
set points do not pickup until after the timer is complete. If the differential
temperature drop down below the pick up temperature while the timer is in
progress, the timer will reset. This timer allows the LTCDIFF1 & 2 set points to
ride through daylight heating and hence permits a more sensitive setting. The
above example shows that the LTC set point does not drop out because the
difference between the LTC Tank temperature and the Top Oil temperature does
not drop down to the LTCDIFF1 or 2 drop out temperature set point.
NOTE: The LTCDIFF and LTCDIFF1 & 2 temperature displayed is the
calculated differential. The corresponding analog output tracks this
differential temperature.
All LTCDIFF temperature set points are designed to read negative as well as
positive because sometimes the LTC tank runs cooler than the top oil
temperature. It is recommended that you monitor the LTCDIFF temperature for a
period of time to determine the normal operating differential for the transformer. A
good rule of thumb is to set the LTCDIFF pickup temperature from 3 to 7 degrees
higher than the observed operating differential. For LTCDIFF1 & 2, the sensitivity

39 V5.202, June 8, 2006


of this setting can be improved through the use of the LTC pickup timers
(LTCPUTMR1 & 2) settings. The recommended setting for the LTCPUTMR is
between 360 to 480 minutes ( 6 to 8 hours ) to ignore the affects of daylight
heating on a lightly load transformer. The LTCPUTMR can be set up to 999
minutes ( 16 hours 39 minutes ).
To use this feature you must first make sure one of the probes has been named
LTCDIFF(1 or 2). Next, program the LTCDIFF(1 or 2) PU (pickup) and
LTCDIFF(1 or 2) DO (drop out) temperatures. As mentioned earlier, it is a
recommended that the LTCDIFF temperature be monitored to determine the
transformers normal operating point. For LTCDIFF(1 or 2), the appropriate
LTCPUTMR can be set once the transformers normal operating condition is
determined. Setting the LTCPUTMR to zero permits the associated LTCDIFF set
point to pickup as soon as the LTCDIFF PU temperature is reached (essentially
the same function as LTCDIFF). Setting the LTCPUTMR(1 or 2) to some time
other than zero will delay the pickup of the LTCDIFF(1 or 2) set point as long as
the LTCDIFF1 or 2 temperature is equal to or above the LTCDIFF(1 or 2) PU
temperature.
NOTE: The LTCPUTMR will not change while in progress. New settings will
take effect after the set point drops out or if the LTCDIFF temperature were
to drop below the LTCDIFF PU temperature while the timer is in progress.
Once you have established the pickup and drop out settings you are ready to
assign the LTC set point to a specific output. This set point will not pickup an
output until you assign it to OUT1, OUT2, OUT3, or OUT4.

NOTE:
1. In single probe versions, all LTCDIFF pickup and dropout settings
display N/A.
2. Be careful to check that the LTCDIFF & LTCDIFF1 & 2 pickup and
dropout set points are never set to greater than 20 or less than 20.
Erroneous operation of the LTCDIFF pickup or dropout will result if
these set points are set beyond the stated range.

40 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4.6.1 Setting LTCDIFF Set Point
Programming LTCDIFF1 and LTCDIFF2 set points from the front panel, press
the or arrow buttons until the setting 038 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 038


LTCDIFFPU1= 05 C
Press the YES button. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll through the digits.
Use the or buttons to scroll between the digits. Each digit moved that is
displayed will flash. Digits not displayed will not flash. The first digit is dedicated
to display a minus (-) sign. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

PRGM SETTING 039


LTCDIFFDO1= 00
C
After setting the pickup temperature, press the arrow button once:

Use the procedure described above to change the drop out setting.

For programming from a PC just type the desired temperature on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:33/3
This will program LTCDIFF pickup to 3
C.

Enter:34/-3
This will program LTCDIFF drop out to -3
C.

4.6.2 Setting LTCDIFF Pickup Timer


Programming LTCDIFF1 and LTCDIFF2 pick up timers from the front panel,
press the or arrow buttons until the setting 042 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 042


LTCPUTMR1=480MIN
Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

For programming from a PC just type the LTC pickup timer value on the Enter:
line as follows:

41 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Enter:37/480
This will program the LTCDIFF pickup timer to 480 minutes.

4.7 Load Pickup Set Points


Load current is measured with an external split core Aux CT supplied with
models equipped with this feature. The Aux CT is not intended for direct
exposure to the elements and should be installed within a NEMA 4 enclosure.
Units equipped with this feature have two load set points. Apply these set points
to activate cooling earlier based on a sudden increase in load current due to
normal switching operations. Each set point has a load pickup timer settable from
0 to 255 seconds. The timer operates to block inadvertent load set point pickup
due to fault conditions or inrush.
Each load set point has its own pickup and drop out current setting. Each setting
is adjustable from 0 to 9.9 Amps in 0.1 Amp increments. These settings are
based on the primary current measured by the split core CT. Figure 4.4 illustrates
the operation of the Load Pickup Set Points.
LOAD

Load Pick Up
Current
Load Drop Out
Current

Time

Timer Resets
Load Pickup
Timer

Load Pickup
Set Point

Figure 4.5: Load Pickup Set Point Operation


The first case shows that the load current remains above the pickup set point for
the full duration of the load pickup timer. In this case the load pickup set point will
be picked up. The second case shows a transient load or external fault wherein
the load current drops below the pickup point soon after the timer starts. This
causes the timer to reset and the load pickup set point remains dropped out.

42 V5.202, June 8, 2006


NOTE: When load current is present, it is important to set the load dropout
set point before the load pickup set point. If load pickup set point is set
first, the load set point may be already picked up when this setting is made
and will not drop out.
The load set points can also be used to generate an alarm should the controller
command cooling and the cooling system is drawing too little or too much
current. For example, if the pickup current is set lower than the drop out
temperature, the set point operates as an under load detector. Conversely,
setting the pickup point higher than the dropout point allows the set point to
operate as an overload detector. Setting one set point for under load and the
other as overload permits detection of the cooling systems load current sweet
spot.
NOTE: The calculated winding temperature feature will not function
correctly when monitoring the cooling systems load current.

4.7.1 Setting Load Pickup Set Point


These settings are used to start a stage of cooling based on a sudden increase
in load current. Two set points LSP1 and LSP2 are available to start up to two
stages of cooling. As with temperature set points, load set points can be
configured to operate in under current mode. To operate in under current the
drop out current must be greater than the pick up current.

Programming load set points from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons
until the setting 044 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 044


LOADPUSP1= 4.0

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits. Use the or buttons to scroll between the digits.
Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

After setting the pickup current, press the arrow button once:

Use the procedure described above to change the drop out setting.

The second load set point, LSP2, can be changed by pressing the arrow
button and following the above procedure.

PRGM SETTING 045


LOADDOSP1= 3.3

43 V5.202, June 8, 2006


For programming from a PC just type the desired load current set point value on
the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:39/4.0
This will program LSP1 pickup to 4.0A.

Enter:40/3.3
This will program LSP1 drop out to 3.3A.

NOTE: Load pickup and drop out set points are the CT busing secondary
current and must always be entered with a decimal point and trailing 1/10s
digit. For 3 amps you must enter 3.0. For .5 amps you must enter 0.5.

4.7.2 Setting Load Pickup Timer


Programming Load Pickup Timer from the front panel, press the or arrow
buttons until the setting 048 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 048


LSP1PUTMR=120sec

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

The LSP2 Pickup Timer, can be changed by pressing the arrow button and
following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the load set point pickup timer value on the
Enter: line as follows:

Enter:43/120
This will program the Load pickup timer to 120 seconds.

4.8 Optically Isolated Input Settings


The TTC-1000 may be optionally equipped with two optically isolated inputs.
Each input contains a limiting resistor that allows these inputs to recognize a
wide range of input voltage of 38 to 160 VDC as being picked up. Inputs are
scanned every 32 milliseconds. Contact chatter is debounced by requiring the
input be stable for two scans before the new state is recognized. Inputs may be
assigned to any output using the programmable logic.

44 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Each of the digital inputs can be set either as level active, LEVEL MODE or
positive edge active, PULSE MODE. For LEVEL MODE, the recognized state of
IN1 or IN2 follows the voltage applied to the input. There is a built-in 64
millisecond debounce time on all low to high voltage transitions. There is no
debounce delay on high to low transitions. For PULSE, the recognized state of
the input toggles every low to high voltage transition. High to Low transitions will
not change the recognized state of IN1 or IN2 in PULSE mode. There are
separate settings of LEVEL or PULSE for IN1 and IN2. Figure 4.5 illustrates the
operation of inputs set to LEVEL and Figure 4.6 illustrates the operation inputs
set to PULSE.

Signal
Applied to
Input n

Debounce
Timer

INn

Figure 4.6: Input Set for LEVEL

Signal
Applied to
Input n

Debounce
Timer

INn

Figure 4.7: Input Set for PULSE


Programming from the front panel, press the arrow button until the setting 050
is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 050


IN1=LEVEL

45 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between LEVEL and PULSE. Press YES when you have made the
correct selection.

The second input, IN2, can be changed to LEVEL or PULSE MODE by pressing
the arrow button and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the input detection, IN1 or IN2 CNTRL,
mode on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:45/1
This will program the IN1 CNTRL to PULSE MODE. Type 0 for LEVEL MODE.

4.9 Programmable Logic Settings


The TTC-1000 utilizes a simple scheme to control the six relay outputs. Each
output can be configured to be picked up or dropped out by assigning any of the
available operands to a specific output. Table 4.7 illustrates the available
operands.
Type Quantity Description
Temperature Set Points 4 for Single Probe, Each has its own pickup and dropout
(Probe 1: SP11, SP12, SP13, 8 for Dual Probe, temperatures settable from 0 to 160 C.
SP14; Probe 2: SP21, SP22, 12 for Three
SP23, SP24) Probe
LTC DIFF 1 & 2 Set Point s 2 Uses two methods: LTCDIFF compared to
ored with the respective a set point or LTCDIFF Rate of Rise.
LTCDIFF 1 & 2 R-R (Not
available in single probe ver.)
Winding Set Points: WSP1, 4 Each has its own pickup and dropout
WSP2, WSP3, WSP4 temperatures settable from 0 to 180 C.
Load Set Points: LSP1, LSP2 2 Each has its own pickup and dropout
currents settable from 0.0 to 9.9 Amps
Outputs 6 Outputs can be assigned to either itself or
(OUT1,OUT2,OUT3,OUT4, any other output.
OUT5, & OUT6)
TIME (TIME1, TIME2, TIME3) 3 Settable pickup and dropout times. Each
settable from 00:00 to 23:59
INPUT (IN1, IN2) 2 From optically isolated inputs, if equipped.

Table 4.8: Operands

46 V5.202, June 8, 2006


An operand can only be assigned to a specific output and cannot be assigned to
another output as long as it is assigned. For example, SP11 cannot be assigned
to OUT2 and OUT3; it can only be assigned to either OUT2 or OUT3. IN1 or IN2
may be assigned like any other operand.
Any of the temperature set points or outputs can be inverted when assigned. For
example inverting SP11 will cause SP11 to be recognized as true whenever it is
de-asserted. Also, these specific operands can be either ANDed () or ORed
(+) to a specific output. In evaluating a specific output, the TTC-1000 groups all
of the ORed terms together and all of the ANDed terms together. As an
example by assigning SP11 + and SP21 + to OUT3 will result in the following
Boolean expression for OUT3:
OUT3 = SP11 + SP21
Assigning SP11 to OUT3 and SP21 and SP12 + to OUT3 will result in the
following Boolean expression:
OUT3 = SP12 SP11SP21
Note, the OR operator plays no roll in the evaluation of the above expression.
The TIME operands cannot be inverted and can only be ORed to the other terms
assigned to the same output. As an example, if TIME2 is assigned to OUT3 in
addition to the operands SP1, SP2 and OUT1 as shown above, the Boolean
expression will be evaluated as:
OUT3 = (TIME2 + SP12) SP11SP21
TIME set points are evaluated as true at any time the real time clock date is
within the specified pickup or drop out range of these set points.

NOTE: Do not use the inversion operator on individual set points when
remote control through DNP3.0 and fail-safe cooling control is desired. The
INVERT setting must be used on each output requiring fail-safe cooling
control when remote cooling control through DNP3.0 is required. The use
of the inversion operator on a set point will not be recognized by the
remote control functions resulting in the cooling to be de-energized.
There are additional settings available that enhance the flexibility of the
programmable logic. These functions include:
Output Timers for delaying pickup of the output relays.
Output Inversion that permits overall inversion of logic equations controlling
outputs. This is particularly useful for fail safe operation.

47 V5.202, June 8, 2006


NOTE: Fail safe operation is strongly recommended. Fail safe operation
ensures that the cooling system picks up whenever the TTC-1000 becomes
de-energized or encounters a failure.
Fail safe requires the output relay controlling the cooling stage to drop out
instead of picking up. This requires that each of the individual terms
operating an output to drop out and be ANDed to every term or each term
is ORed and the overall output invert used to drop out the relay. Please
remember to connect the contactor coil to the normally closed contact of
the TTC-1000s output relay.

4.9.1 Assigning Liquid Temperature Set Points


Liquid temperature set points must be assigned to a specific output to start a
stage of cooling, generate high temperature alarms, and generate high
temperature trips. For more complicated applications, these set points can be
assigned to block a stage of cooling.
NOTE: Do not assign setpoints for probes used for LTCDIFF functions.
To assign a liquid set point (SP11, SP12, SP13, SP14, SP21, SP22, SP23,
SP24) to an output from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until the
setting 058 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 058


SP11 TO OUT0

Press the YES button.


The first character is the inversion operator. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll
between the inversion operator, !, and a blank space. While the inversion
operator is displayed, the ! character will flash.

PRGM SETTING 058


! SP11 TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the AND/OR logic operator. The operator will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the and + operators.
Selecting will AND SP11 with any other set point or operand controlling the
same output. Use to permit or block an output from operating. Selecting + will
OR SP11 with any other set point or operand controlling the same output. Use +
when you have a number of operands which can command the same output:

48 V5.202, June 8, 2006


PRGM SETTING 058
SP11 + TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the output #. The output number will flash.
Use the or arrow buttons to scroll from 0 to 4. Setting the output number to
zero will have the effect of de-assigning the set point. The following illustrates the
change to output 1:

PRGM SETTING 058


SP11 + TO OUT1

Press YES after you have set the inversion, AND/OR and output number.
The remaining set points, SP12, SP13, SP14, SP21, SP22, SP23 and SP24 can
be assigned by pressing the arrow button and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the SP11 assignment on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:65/0/1/1
This will assign SP11 Ored to OUT1. To assign !SP11 Anded OUT1:
Enter:55/1/0/1
Consult the setting sheets to assign the remaining temperature set points SP12
through SP24.

4.9.2 Assigning Winding Temperature Set Points


Winding temperature set points must be assigned to a specific output to start a
stage of cooling, generate high temperature alarms, and generate high
temperature trips. To assign a winding set point (WSP1, WSP2, WSP3, WSP4)
to an output from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until the setting
072 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 072


WSP1 + TO OUT0

Press the YES button.

49 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The first character is the inversion operator. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll
between the inversion operator, !, and a blank space. While the inversion
operator is displayed, the ! character will flash.

PRGM SETTING 072


! WSP1 TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the AND/OR logic operator. The operator will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the and + operators.
Selectingwill AND WSP1 with any other set point or operand controlling the
same output. Use to permit or block an output from operating. Selecting + will
OR WSP1 with any other set point or operand controlling the same output. Use +
when you have a number of operands which can command the same output:

Use the or buttons to scroll to the output #. The output number will flash.
Use the or arrow buttons to scroll from 0 to 4. Setting the output number to
zero will have the effect of de-assigning the set point. The following illustrates the
change to output 1:

PRGM SETTING 072


WSP1 + TO OUT1

Press YES after you have set the inversion, AND/OR and output number.
The remaining set points, WSP2, WSP3 and WSP4 can be assigned by pressing
the arrow button and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the WSP1 assignment on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:81/0/1/1
This will assign WSP1 ORed to OUT1. To assign !WSP1 Anded OUT1:
Enter:81/1/0/1
Consult the setting sheets to assign the remaining temperature set points WSP2
through WSP4.

4.9.3 Assigning LTCDIFF for LTC Condition Monitoring Alarm


The LTCDIFF set points must be assigned to a specific output to generate an
LTC condition alarm. You may dedicate a single output or group it with other high
temperature alarms by Oring it to the output used to indicate high temperature
alarms.

50 V5.202, June 8, 2006


To assign the LTCDIFF1 set point to an output from the front panel, press the
or arrow buttons until the setting 055 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 070


LTC + TO OUT0

Press the YES button.


The first character is the inversion operator. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll
between the inversion operator, !, and a blank space. While the inversion
operator is displayed, the ! character will flash.

PRGM SETTING 070


! LTC TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the AND/OR logic operator. The operator will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the and + operators.
Selecting will AND LTC with any other set point or operand controlling the
same output.

PRGM SETTING 070


LTC TO OUT0

Use to permit or block an output from operating. Selecting + will OR LTC with
any other set point or operand controlling the same output. Use + when you have
a number of operands which can command the same output:

Use the or buttons to scroll to the output #. The output number will flash.
Use the or arrow buttons to scroll from 0 to 4. Setting the output number to
zero will have the affect of de-assigning the set point. The following illustrates the
change to output 4:

PRGM SETTING 070


LTC + TO OUT4

Press YES after you have set the inversion, AND/OR and output number.

51 V5.202, June 8, 2006


For programming from a PC just type the LTCDIFF1 assignment on the Enter:
line as follows:

Enter:77/0/1/4
This will assign LTCDIFF ORed to OUT4.

To assign LTCDIFF1 Anded OUT4:


Enter:77/0/0/4

4.9.4 Assigning Load Pickup Set Points


Load pickup set points must be assigned to a specific output to start a stage of
cooling based on a sudden increase in load current. To assign a load pickup set
point (LSP1 and LSP2) to an output from the front panel, press the or arrow
buttons until the setting 076 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 076


LSP1 TO OUT0

Press the YES button.


The first character is the inversion operator. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll
between the inversion operator, !, and a blank space. While the inversion
operator is displayed, the ! character will flash.

PRGM SETTING 076


! LSP1 TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the AND/OR logic operator. The operator will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the and + operators.
Selecting will AND LSP1 with any other set point or operand controlling the
same output. Use to permit or block an output from operating. Selecting + will
OR LSP1 with any other set point or operand controlling the same output. Use +
when you have a number of operands which can command the same output:

PRGM SETTING 076


LSP1 + TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the output #. The output number will flash.
Use the or arrow buttons to scroll from 0 to 4. Setting the output number to

52 V5.202, June 8, 2006


zero will have the affect of de-assigning the set point. The following illustrates the
change to output 1:

PRGM SETTING 076


LSP1 + TO OUT1

Press YES after you have set the inversion, AND/OR and output number.
LSP2 can be assigned by pressing the arrow button and following the above
procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the LSP1 assignment on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:85/0/1/1
This will assign LSP1 ORed to OUT1. To assign !LSP1 Anded OUT1:
Enter:85/1/0/1
Consult the setting sheets to assign LSP2.

4.9.5 Assigning IN1 and IN2


The IN1 and IN2 can be incorporated into the programmable logic by assigning
these points to a specific output. IN1 and IN2 are useful if you wish to start a
stage of cooling through a switch on the control panel or even from your RTU. It
can also be used to block an output relay should the need arise. One such
application could be the blocking of a high temperature trip. To assign the IN1 or
IN2 to an output from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until the
setting 077 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 077


IN1 TO OUT0

Press the YES button.

The first character is the inversion operator. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll
between the inversion operator, !, and a blank space. While the inversion
operator is displayed, the ! character will flash.

PRGM SETTING 077


! IN1 TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the AND/OR logic operator. The operator will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the and + operators.

53 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Selecting will AND IN1 with any other set point or operand controlling the same
output. Use to permit or block an output from operating. Selecting + will OR IN1
with any other set point or operand controlling the same output. Use + when you
have a number of operands which can command the same output:

PRGM SETTING 077


IN1 + TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the output #. The output number will flash.
Use the or arrow buttons to scroll from 0 to 4. Setting the output number to
zero will have the affect of de-assigning the set point. The following illustrates the
change to output 1:

PRGM SETTING 077


IN1 + TO OUT1

Press YES after you have set the inversion, AND/OR and output number.
IN2 can be assigned by pressing the arrow button and following the above
procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the IN1 assignment on the Enter: line as
follows:

Enter:93/0/1/1
This will assign IN1 ORed to OUT1. To assign !IN1 Anded OUT1:
Enter:93/1/0/1
Consult the setting sheets to assign IN2.

PRGM SETTING 080


OUT1 TO OUT0

4.9.6 Assigning OUT1, OUT2, OUT3 OUT4, OUT5, & OUT6


The OUT1, OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, & OUT6 can be incorporated into the
programmable logic by assigning these points to another output. This enhances
the ability of the programmable logic. It should be noted that an output should not
be assigned to itself unless a latching function is desired. To assign OUT1,
OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, or OUT6 to an output from the front panel, press the
or arrow buttons until the setting 080 is displayed:

54 V5.202, June 8, 2006


PRGM SETTING 080
! OUT1 TO OUT0

Press the YES button.


The first character is the inversion operator. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll
between the inversion operator, !, and a blank space. While the inversion
operator is displayed, the ! character will flash.

Use the or buttons to scroll to the AND/OR logic operator. The operator will
flash. Use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the and + operators.
Selecting will AND OUT1 with any other set point or operand controlling the
same output. Use to permit or block an output from operating. Selecting + will
OR OUT1 with any other set point or operand controlling the same output. Use +
when you have a number of operands which can command the same output:

PRGM SETTING 080


OUT1 + TO OUT0

Use the or buttons to scroll to the output #. The output number will flash.
Use the or arrow buttons to scroll from 0 to 4. Setting the output number to
zero will have the affect of de-assigning the set point. The following illustrates the
change to output 2:

PRGM SETTING 080


! OUT1 * TO OUT2
Press YES after you have set the inversion, AND/OR and output number.

OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, & OUT6 can be assigned by pressing the arrow
button and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the OUT1 assignment on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:87/0/1/2
This will assign OUT1 ORed to OUT2. To assign !OUT1 Anded OUT2:
Enter:87/1/0/2
Consult the setting sheets to assign OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, or OUT6.

55 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4.9.7 Time Set Points
The time set points allow the user additional flexibility to activate events between
specific times. There are three time set points available.
Time set points are useful to exercise a bank of fans periodically. For example,
the user can set the device to pick up an output at 03:00 hours and drop out at
04:00 hours. Time set points can be used in conjunction with the temperature set
points to control an output. Therefore, when controlling a bank of fans for the
purpose of exercising them daily, it is necessary to OR (+) the temperature set
point to the same output as the time set point. Time set points are by default,
ORed to any other operand assigned to the same output.
A counter is provided to set the frequency at which the time set points will
operate. For example, setting the counter to 7 will operate the time set points
every 7th day.
Time set points use a 24 hour clock.
When using time set points in conjunction with temperature set points for the
purpose of picking up a cooling bank in fail-safe mode, both set points should be
assigned as usual. To operate in fail-safe, apply the OUT INVERT to the specific
output.
4.6.2.1 Time Set Point Settings
To set and assign the TSP1 (TIME1), TSP2 (TIME2), TSP3 (TIME3) to an output
from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until the setting 086 is
displayed:

PROGRAM TSP1 086


00:00-00:00>OUT0

The first time, 00:00 is the pickup time. The second time, 00:00 is the drop out
time. OUT0 is the output the time set point is assigned to. In this case TSP1 is
not assigned.

Press the YES button. The 10s hour digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to set this digit. Use the button to move to the 1s hour digit and observe that
it flashes. Again use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Scroll to the 10s
minute digit by pressing the button and observe that it flashes. Use the or
arrow buttons to set this digit. Scroll to the 1s minute digit and observe that it
flashes. Use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Scroll once more to the
output number by pressing the button. Use the or arrow buttons to set the
output number from 0 to 4.
The following shows TSP1 set to pickup output 1 at 14:00 and drop out output 1
after 14:15:

56 V5.202, June 8, 2006


PROGRAM TSP1 086
14:00-14:15>OUT1

TSP2 and TSP3 are set using the same procedure described above.

For programming from a PC just type the TIME1 setting and assignment on the
Enter: line as follows:

Enter:95/09:00/09:15/2

This will assign TIME1 ORed to OUT2. Consult the setting sheets to assign
TIME2 and TIME3.
NOTE:
1. ALL 4 DIGITS OF THE TIME SET POINT PICKUP AND DROP OUT TIMES
MUST BE ENTERED TO SET THE CORRECT TIME.
2. IF USING ALTERNATE, THE STOP TIME OF THE FIRST SET POINT
MUST OVERLAP THE START TIME OF THE SECOND SET POINT.
3. OUT5 AND OUT6 CAN NOT BE ASSIGNGED TO ALTERNATE
4.6.2.2 Time Set Point Counter Setting

The time set point counter sets the frequency which the time set points will be
allowed to pick up. It is settable from 0 to 255. A setting of 0 or 1 will operate the
time set points on a daily basis.

Programming time set point counter from the front panel, press the or arrow
buttons until the setting 125 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 125


TIME SP CNTR=000

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

For programming from a PC just type the time set point counter value on the
Enter: line as follows:

Enter:131/30
This will set all of the time set points programmed to pickup every 30 th day.

57 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4.9.8 Setting Output Timers
Setting the output timers delays the pickup of the output by the number of
seconds set. Each output has its own timer capable of being set from 0 to 255
seconds. A setting of 0 will permit the output to pickup as soon as all of the
programmable logic criteria are met. The output timer is only used in conjunction
with the programmable logic and has no effect in manual, remote or alarm
control.
Programming the time set point counter from the front panel, press the or
arrow buttons until the setting 041 is displayed:
PRGM SETTING 041
OUT 1PU TMR=0 0 0sec

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all digits.

For programming from a PC just type the output timer value on the Enter: line
as follows:

Enter:36/15
This will set the delay to pickup output 1 by 15 seconds. Consult the setting
sheets to program the pickup timers for OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, & OUT6.

4.9.9 Setting Output Invert


The output invert enhances the flexibility of the programmable logic by providing
an overall output inversion for an entire logic equation. This is particularly useful
for fail safe operation of the controller. Fail safe operation is highly recommended
as it allows your cooling system to be activated should the TTC-1000 become
de-energized or a device or temperature probe alarm is detected. Fail safe
operation is achieved by ensuring the output relay drops out when the necessary
set points are satisfied to command a stage of cooling. In fail safe it is vital to
remember to wire the contactor controlling the fan bank between the common
and normally closed contact.
Programming from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting
089 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 089


INVERT OUT1=OFF

58 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between OFF and ON. Selecting ON will invoke the overall invert
function. Press YES when you have made the correct selection.
INVERT OUT2, INVERT OUT3, and INVERT OUT4 can be selected by pressing
the arrow button and following the above procedure.

For programming from a PC just type the setting for output invert on the Enter:
line as follows:

Enter:98/1
This will set OUT1 to INVERT. Type 0 for OUT1 not INVERT.
Consult the setting sheets to change INVERT OUT2, INVERT OUT3, INVERT
OUT4, INVERT OUT 5, or INVERT OUT6.

4.9.10 Application Examples


Any of the operands (temperature set points, load set points, inputs, time set
points, LTCDIFF set points or the outputs themselves) can be assigned to OUT1,
OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5, OR OUT6. When assigning the temperature,
LTCDIFF, and output operands you have the option of inversion (!) and either
logically ANDing (*) or ORing (+) the operand with other assigned operands to
control a specific output. For example, you can assign two temperature set points
with the AND (*) operator to OUT2. When both operands are picked up at the
same time, the OUT2 picks up, after a settable pickup timer has timed out. If the
OUT2 pickup timer is set to zero, OUT2 will pickup in 32 milliseconds once both
temperature set points are picked up. OUT2 will remain picked up until either of
the two temperature set points drop out.
Using the inversion operator with a temperature set point programmed for over
temperature, is particularly useful when it is desirable to run the fans if the
controller becomes de-energized. When using the inversion operator for this
purpose, it is necessary to use the B contact of the output relay.
Time set points are also operands that can be assigned to OUT1, OUT2, OUT3,
OUT4, OUT5 or OUT6. However, time set points do not use the inversion (!)
operator and are always assigned with the OR (+) operator.
An INVERT setting is available for each output to allow the entire equation to be
inverted. This is especially useful when using temperature and time set points
together in fail-safe.

59 V5.202, June 8, 2006


NOTE: Do not use the inversion operator on individual set points when
remote control through DNP3.0 and fail-safe cooling control is desired. The
INVERT setting must be used on each output requiring fail-safe cooling
control when remote cooling control through DNP3.0 is required. The use
of the inversion operator on a set point will not be recognized by the
remote control functions resulting in the cooling to be de-energized.
The following are some applications examples:
Commanding the cooling fans:
The simplest application is using an output to control a cooling bank. First,
program the Pickup and Dropout temperature set point. Second, assign the set
point to an output as follows:
Using the LCD: SPkl OUTn where kl= 11,12,13,14,21,22,23,24 and
n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Using RS232: kk/0/0/n where k=Parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
The Boolean equation to control the same bank from two different set points is
expressed as follows:
OUT n = Temperature Set Pointkp1 + Temperature Set Pointk2l2
Using the LCD: SPkp1+ OUTn
where kp1=11,12,13,14,21,22,23,24 and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
SPkp2+ OUTn
where kp2=11,12,13,14,21,22,23,24 and n=1,2,3,4,5,5
Using RS232: kk1/0/1/n
where kk1=Parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Kk2/0/1/n where kk2=Parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
To control a bank in fail-safe, simply invert each setting as follows:
Using the LCD: !SPkl OUT n
where kl= 11,12,13,14,21,22,23,24 and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Using RS232: kk/1/0/n
where k=Parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6

60 V5.202, June 8, 2006


NOTE: Do not use the inversion operator on individual set points when
remote control through DNP3.0 and fail-safe cooling control is desired. The
INVERT setting must be used on each output requiring fail-safe cooling
control when remote cooling control through DNP3.0 is required. The use
of the inversion operator on a set point will not be recognized by the
remote control functions resulting in the cooling to be de-energized.
To control a bank using two set points in fail-safe:
Using the LCD:
SPkp1+ OUTn where kp1=11,12,13,14,21,22,23,24 and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
SPkp2+ OUTn where kp2=11,12,13,14,21,22,23,24 and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Using RS232:
kk1/0/1/n where kk1=Parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Kk2/0/1/n where kk2=Parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Use the INVERT OUTn setting to cause the output relay to drop out when either
temperature set point is achieved. The resulting Boolean equation is:
OUT n = !(Temperature Set Pointkp1 + Temperature Set Pointkp2 )
Periodic exercise of cooling fans:
Use a time set point with the temperature set point, controlling the cooling fans,
to exercise the fans on a daily basis. This is especially useful in areas where you
might be running the fans continuously during the cooler months of the year. The
Boolean equation to accomplish this task is:
OUT n = Time Set Pointm + Temperature Set Pointkl
Therefore, the cooling fans will come on when either the over temperature
condition is achieved or the time of day is in between 02:00 to 03:00 hours.
To program the controller simply assign the time and temperature set points as
follows:
Using the LCD: 02:00 to 03:00 > OUTn
SPk + OUT n
Using RS232: mm/02:00/03:00/n where mm=parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
Kk/0/1/n where k=parameter # and n=1,2,3,4,5,6
To operate the output in fail-safe, just invert the expression using the output
INVERT setting. Remember to use the B contact of the output relay.

61 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Cooling Fan Alarm:
This example shows how to generate an alarm when cooling is commanded but
the measured current as sensed by the Aux CT is not within a specified range.
The Boolean equation for this function is expressed as:
OUT n1 = (Load Set Pointm1 + Load Set Pointm2) OUTn2
First you must program Load Set Pointm1 for an underload condition, that is the
pickup current less than dropout, and Load Set Pointm2 for overload. Once these
are programmed the two load set points must be assigned as OR to OUT n1 as
follows:
Using the LCD: LSPm1+ OUTn1 where m1=1,2 and n1=1,2,3,4,5,6
LSPm2+ OUTn1 where m2=1,2 and n1=1,2,3,4,5,6
Using RS232: mm1 /0/1/n1 where mm1=Parameter # and n1=1,2,3,4,5,6
mm2 /0/1/n1 where mm2=Parameter # and n1=1,2,3,4,5,6
Then assign the output, OUTn2, commanding cooling to OUTn1 as follows:
Using the LCD: OUT n2 OUT n1 where n1=1,2,3,4 and n2=1,2,3,4,5,6
Using RS232: n1/0/0/n2 where n1=Parameter # and n2=1,2,3,4,5,6

4.10 Setting Output Control With Alarm


The TTC-1000 monitors two critical conditions: processor (DEVICE) and
temperature (TPROBE) and allows the user to control how each output reacts
when an alarm occurs. A DEVICE alarm occurs anytime the microprocessor
detects a failure in any of the peripheral hardware including the non-volatile E 2
memory, the real time clock, analog outputs, corruption of stored data and power
supply brown out.
The TPROBE alarm is generated anytime the processor is unable to obtain
reliable temperature information. This failure can be due to a discontinuity in the
leads connected to the temperature probe or with any of the internal circuitry
associated with the analog to digital conversion process. All temperature set
point evaluations are suspended until the alarm condition is cleared.
The TTC-1000 allows you to program how an output will react whenever there is
a DEVICE or TPROBE alarm. There are three (3) ways an output can react
whenever there is a DEVICE or TPROBE alarm:
1. Unchanged (UNCHG): the output remains as it was prior to the
alarm.
2. Picked Up (PCKUP): the output picks up when alarm occurs.
3. Supervised (SUPVS): the output drops out when alarm occurs.
The TTC-1000 output control default is UNCHG for each output.

62 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The user should decide how they wish each output to operate whenever there is
either a DEVICE or TPROBE alarm. For example if OUT1 and OUT2 control two
separate banks of fans, it might be desirable to have OUT1 and OUT2 pickup as
soon as a DEVICE or TPROBE alarm occur. This insures that the fans are
running even though there might be a device or temperature probe failure.
NOTE: It is strongly recommended to set output control to supervised
(SUPVS) for all outputs controlling cooling fans in fail-safe mode.
However, if OUT3 is used for a trip signal, it may be desirable to use the DEVICE
or TPROBE alarm to supervise OUT3. This will insure that a trip signal is blocked
whenever a DEVICE or TPROBE alarms occur.
Also, if OUT4 is used for a high temperature alarm, it may be desirable for OUT4
to remain unchanged if a DEVICE or TPROBE alarm occurs. This will insure that
a high temperature alarm continues to be reported.

Programming from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting
119 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 119


OUT 1UN CH Gw /ALR M

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between PCKUP, SUPVS or UNCHG.

PRGM SETTING 119


OUT 1SU PV Sw /A LR M

Press YES when you have made the correct selection.

For programming from a PC just type the setting for Output Control with Alarm on
the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:49/2
This will set OUT1 supervised with a Device or Temperature Probe Alarm. Type
1 to pickup OUT1 with a Device or Temperature Probe Alarm, or 0 to leave the
output unchanged with a Device or Temperature Probe Alarm.
Consult the setting sheets to change output control for OUT2, OUT3, OUT4,
OUT5 OR OUT6.

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4.11 Alternate Fan Banks
The TTC-1000 can be programmed to alternate the energization between two
outputs. This feature is particularly useful when it is desirable to insure a fan
bank is regularly exercised.
You can choose between seven (7) alternate options:
1. Disabled (DSABL)
2. Alternate between OUT1 and OUT2 (1 2)
3. Alternate between OUT1 and OUT3 (1 3)
4. Alternate between OUT1 and OUT4 (1 4)
5. Alternate between OUT2 and OUT3 (2 3)
6. Alternate between OUT2 and OUT4 (2 4)
7. Alternate between OUT3 and OUT4 (3 4)
As an example, if Alternate between OUT1 and OUT4 is selected, the first time
OUT1 picks up, the output relay associated with OUT1 will pick up. If OUT4 picks
up while OUT1 is picked up, the relay associated with OUT4 will pick up.
Once both OUT1 and OUT4 drop out, the next time OUT1 picks up the relay
associated with OUT4 will pick up. If at sometime in the future OUT4 picks up
when OUT1 is already picked up, the relay associated with OUT1 will pick up.
The cycle repeats when both OUT1 and OUT4 have dropped out.

Programming from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting
095 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 095


ALTERNATE DSABL

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between 1 2, 1 3, 1 4, 2 3, 2 4, 3 4, or DSABL:

PRGM SETTING 095


ALTERNATE 1 - 2

Press YES when you have made the correct selection.

For programming from a PC just type the setting for ALTERNATE on the Enter:
line as follows:

Enter:112/1

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This will set ALTERNATE=1-2. Type 2 to ALTERNATE=1-3, 3 to
ALTERNATE=1-4, 4 to ALTERNATE=2-3, 5 to ALTERNATE=2-4, or 6 to
ALTERNATE=3-4. Type 0 to disable alternate.
NOTE: Outputs 5 and 6 cannot be set to alternate .

4.12 Auto and Manual Control


The TTC-1000 supports direct manual control of any output relay directly from
the front panel. When commanded ON, the relay picks up and commanded OFF
the relay drops out. Manual control is important for two reasons. First, it gives the
user a simple method to test the connections to the output relays when
commissioning the unit. Second, it gives the user the ability to manually override
both automatic or remote control should the operator desires to command
cooling on a continuous basis. It can also be used to prevent an output from
picking up.
Manual mode can be exerted by communicating through the RS-232 interface,
but it is impossible to control the output relay using this method. This setting
should only be used when it is desired to block remote control of a specific output
relay. Also, the TTC-1000 will leave the output relay whatever state it happened
to be at the time manual control is exerted through the RS-232 interface.
The TTC-1000 will cause the Device Alarm contacts to pick up when an output is
put into the manual mode. In addition the ALARM LED on the front panel will
illuminate. The user can block this alarm by using the manual mode alarm
disable setting shown in Section 4.13.
Once in Manual Mode any output relay will be de-energized if power is removed
upon re-energization. The output remains in Manual Mode and cannot be re-
energized without physically going to the device and turning the output on in the
manual mode.

Setting from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting 134 is
displayed:

PRGM SETTING 135


OUT1CTRL=AUTO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between MAN OFF, MAN ON or AUTO.

PRGM SETTING 135


OUT 1CT RL= MA N ON

65 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Press YES when you have made the correct selection. In this example, OUT1
will be picked up.

Setting outputs from AUTO to MANUAL from a PC will only allow the output to be
dropped out. It is not possible to pickup an output when setting from a PC. To
change from AUTO to MANUAL using a PC just type the setting for auto or
manual on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:48/1
This will set OUT1 to MANUAL OFF. Type 0 to return OUT1 to AUTO.
Consult the setting sheets to change AUTO to MANUAL for OUT2, OUT3, and
OUT4, OUT5 AND OUT6.

4.13 Setting Control of Unit Alarm


The single form B relay is utilized to provide a dry contact closure for alarm
conditions. While the unit is energized, the alarm relay is energized. This allows
the unit to provide an alarm should the device lose DC power or becomes de-
energized.
The TTC-1000 monitors five conditions: Processor (DEVICE), Temperature
(TPROBE), Manual Mode (MANUAL), Winding (WNDCKT), DNP3.0
Communications (CPROC). The TTC-1000 allows the user to enable or disable
all of the alarm conditions, except the DNP3.0 Communications (CPROC),
through programming.

4.13.1 Device Alarm Setting


A DEVICE alarm occurs anytime the microprocessor detects a failure in any of
the peripheral hardware including the non-volatile E 2 memory, the real time clock,
analog outputs or corruption of stored data.
Setting from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting 115is
displayed:

PRGM SETTING 116


DEVICEALRM=ENABL

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Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between ENABL (enable) and DSABL (disable).

Press YES when you have made the correct selection. Selecting DSABL will
block the device alarm relay and the front panel alarm LED from illuminating.

PRGM SETTING 116


DEVICEALRM=DSABL
However, the front panel will display the device alarm if present.

For programming from a PC just type the setting for device alarm enable on the
Enter: line as follows:

Enter 129/1
This will disable the device alarm. Type 0 to enable the device alarm.

4.13.2 Temperature Probe Alarm Setting


The TPROBE alarm is generated anytime the processor is unable to complete an
A/D conversion. This can be due to a discontinuity in the leads connected to the
temperature probe or with any of the internal circuitry associated with the analog
to digital conversion process. All temperature set point evaluations are
suspended until the alarm condition is cleared.

Setting from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting 116is
displayed:

PRGM SETTING 117


TPROBEALRM=DSABL

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between ENABL (enable) and DSABL (disable).

PRGM SETTING 117


TPROBEALRM=ENABL

Press YES when you have made the correct selection. Selecting DSABL will
block the device alarm relay and the front panel alarm LED from illuminating.
However, the front panel will display the alarm if present.

67 V5.202, June 8, 2006


For programming from a PC just type the setting for temperature probe alarm
enable on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:130/1
This will disable the temperature probe alarm. Type 0 to enable the alarm.

4.13.3 Manual Mode Alarm Setting


The MANUAL alarm occurs anytime any of the four outputs is programmed from
Auto Mode to Manual Mode, independent of whether the output is picked up or
dropped out. The Manual Mode alarm is for reporting only and does not
supervise any of the control functions.
Setting from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting 117 is
displayed:

PRGM SETTING 118


MANALRM=ENABL

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between ENABL (enable) and DSABL (disable).

Press YES when you have made the correct selection. Selecting DSABL will
block the device alarm relay and the front panel alarm LED from illuminating.
However, the front panel will display the alarm if present.

For programming from a PC just type the setting for manual mode alarm enable
on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:131/1
This will disable the manual mode alarm. Type 0 to enable the alarm.

4.13.4 Winding Circuit Alarm Setting


The WNDCKT alarm occurs anytime the TOP OIL temperature exceeds 63 C for
two hours in units that are equipped to measure load current. These are models
XX3X or XX4X. This alarm is for reporting only and does not supervise any
of the control functions.

68 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting 118 is
displayed:

PRGM SETTING 119


WNDCKTALRM=ENABL

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between ENABL (enable) and DSABL (disable).

PRGM SETTING 119


WNDCKTALRM=DSABL

Press YES when you have made the correct selection. Selecting DSABL will
block the device alarm relay and the front panel alarm LED from illuminating.
However, the front panel will display the alarm if present.

For programming from a PC just type the setting for the winding circuit alarm
enable on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:128/1
This will disable the winding circuit probe alarm. Type 0 to enable the alarm.

4.14 Setting Date and Time


The TTC-1000 utilizes a real time clock to maintain date and time. This device
has two functions. It supplies precise 32 millisecond time ticks for the Real Time
Interrupt and it keeps track of the time, date and day of the week. Also, the time,
date, and day are maintained even while the unit is unpowered for 5 days at
85C. The TTC-1000 powers the RTC through the use of large value that
eliminates the need for battery backup and is designed to operate over the entire
temperature range.
Time and date are used to evaluate the TIME set points and data logging.

4.14.1 Setting Time and Date Via the Front Panel


Setting from the front panel, press the or arrow button until the setting 111 is
displayed:

PRGM SETTING 112


TIME=00:05

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Press the YES button. The 10s hour digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to set this digit. Use the button to move to the 1s hour digit and observe that
it flashes. Again use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Scroll to the 10s
minute digit by pressing the button and observe that it flashes. Use the or
arrow buttons to set this digit. Scroll to the 1s minute digit and observe that it
flashes. Use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Press the YES button after
entering the time.
Press the arrow button to set the month:

Press the YES button. The 10s month digit will flash. Use the or arrow
buttons to set this digit. Use the button to move to the 1s month digit and
observe that it flashes. Again use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Press
the YES button after entering the month.

Press the arrow button to set the day of the month:

PRGM SETTING 113


MONTH=00

Press the YES button. The 10s day digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to set this digit. Use the button to move to the 1s day digit and observe that it
flashes. Again use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Press the YES button
after entering the day.
Press the arrow button to set the year:

PRGM SETTING 114


DAY=00

Press the YES button. The 10s year digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to set this digit. Use the button to move to the 1s year digit and observe that
it flashes. Again use the or arrow buttons to set this digit. Press the YES
button after entering the year.

PRGM SETTING 115


YEAR=00

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4.14.2 Setting Time and Date Via the PC
For setting time from a PC just type the current time on the Enter: line as
follows:

Enter:126/8:05
This will set the time to 8:05AM. The time entered must be a 4 digit international
time.
For setting the date from a PC just type the current date on the Enter line as
follows:

Enter:127/28/03
This will set the date to July 28, 2003. The date must be entered with a total 6
digits. A date entered of 5/3/03 will not register correctly. The correct entry for
May 3, 2003 is:

Enter:127/03/03

4.15 Setting Password


A four digit password can be entered to restrict access to programming settings,
downloading of setting files, and downloading of firmware upgrades. The super
user password of 0905 is permanently recorded and cannot be changed.

Programming from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until the setting
140 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 141


PASSWORD=0000

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all four
digits.

For programming from a PC just type the new password on the Enter: line as
follows:

Enter:139/2767

It is important to remember to enter the password as a four digit number. Failure


to enter a four digit number will result in an incorrect password.

71 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4.16 Setting Unit ID
A six character unit identifier can be programmed. The unit ID is stored as a
setting but also appears on the Status menu over the RS-232 interface.
Programming from the front panel, press the or arrow buttons until the setting
126 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 127


UNIT ID=TX2767

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all four
digits.

For programming from a PC just type the Unit ID on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:133/TX2767

5 TELEMETRY OPTIONS
This section will discuss the various telemetry options available, their use and
any relevant settings. The TTC-1000 can be optionally equipped with either
current loop outputs and a RS-485 DNP3.0 communications interface. All TTC-
1000s come equipped with a 9 pin DB-9 connector for RS-232 ASCII
communications. Temperature information can be retrieved through the RS-232
interface.

5.1 Analog Outputs


The TTC-1000 is available with up to three analog outputs configured as current
loops. The source for each analog output can be selected from probe 1 (P1),
probe 2 (P2), or calculated winding temperature. The analog output is designed
to operate with a series resistance of 9,500 Ohms when set to 0 to 1 mA or 450
Ohms when set to 4 to 20 mA. The third analog output is configured to supply 0
to 1 mA and cannot be switched to operate in the range of 4-20 mA.
NEMA units with serial letter suffix B contain TB4 for connections to the analog
outputs. All other NEMA units utilize TB2. The terminal marked + is the current
source output. The connection marked is the current transmitters return and is
tied directly to the chassis ground.
NOTE: Connect to the analog outputs through shielded cable. Connect the
drain wire of the shield to one of the ground stud inside the NEMA 4
enclosure. Twisted pair cable is recommended.

72 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The analog outputs A1 and A2 can be programmed for 0 to 1 mA or 4 to 20 mA.
Both analog outputs are identically programmed.
The scaling of the analog output varies depending on what is being measured.
The following table illustrates the scaling dependent on range and the quantity
measured and whether negative temperature scaling is enabled:
Probe Min @ -35 Min @ 0 Max
0 to 1 mA Range:
P1, P2, or P3 0 mA @ -35 C 0 mA @ 0 C 1 mA @ 160 C
CALC. WINDING 0 mA @ -35 C 0 mA @ 0 C 1 mA @ 180 C
LTCDIFF1 & 2 Not Applicable 0 mA @ -20 C 1 mA @ +20 C
4 to 20 mA Range:
P1, P2, or P3 4 mA @ -35 C 4 mA @ 0 C 20 mA @ 160 C
CALC. WINDING 4 mA @ -35 C 4 mA @ 0 C 20 mA @ 180 C
LTCDIFF1 & 2 Not Applicable 4 mA @ -20 C 20 mA @ +20 C

Upon initialization, the DAC is set to zero, if 0 to 1 mA or offset to drive 4 mA, if


set for 4 to 20 mA. During the initialization process, the processor looks to see if
the DAC is installed. If installed, the DAC will be updated every 16 seconds when
new temperature data is available.
Should the user select a new range, the output will not change range until new
temperature data is available.
The relationship of the analog output differs depending on what the probe is
measuring. For top oil, winding, and ambient temperatures the relationship
between output current and temperature is as follows:
Range 0 to 1mA with normal scaling:
For measurements from P1 or P2: Current = Temperature/160
For calculated winding temperature:Current = Temperature/180
Range 4 to 20mA with normal scaling:
For measurements from P1 or P2: Current = 0.1 x Temperature +4
For calculated winding temperature:Current = 0.089 x Temperature + 4
Range 0 to 1mA with negative scaling:
For measurements from P1 or P2: Current = Temperature/195
For calculated winding temperature:Current = Temperature/215
Range 4 to 20mA with negative scaling:
For measurements from P1 or P2: Current = 0.08205 x Temperature +6.872
For calculated winding temperature: Current = 0.07442 x Temperature + 6.605

73 V5.202, June 8, 2006


For LTCDIFF the relationship is as follows:
Range 0 to 1mA:
Current
Temperature 40
0.5
Range 4 to 20mA:
Current 0.4 Temperature 12

5.1.1 Setting the Analog Output Range


The analog output range for both A1 and A2 can be switched from 0 1 mA to 4
20 mA. The range of the third analog output is fixed at 0 1 mA and cannot be
changed. To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as
discussed in Section 4.1.
To set the analog output range from the front panel, press the or arrow button
until the setting 099 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 099


ANALGOUT=0to1mA

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between 0to1mA and 4to20mA.

PRGM SETTING 099


ANALGOUT=4to20mA

Press YES when you have made the correct selection.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for the
ANALGOUT range on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:113
This will change the analog output range from 0 1 mA to 4 20 mA. Type 0 to
change to 0 1 mA.

5.1.2 Setting the Analog Source


The source of data for the analog input can either be liquid probe P1, liquid probe
P2, or calculated winding temperature. The TTC-1000 automatically scales the
data to be reported.

74 V5.202, June 8, 2006


To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the analog source from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 100 displayed:
PRGM SETTING 100
A1SOURCE>WINDING

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between P1, P2 and WINDING.

PRGM SETTING 100


A1SOURCE>P1

Press YES when you have made the correct selection. A2 source can be
selected by pressing the arrow button and following the above procedure. The
setting for A3 source will appear if installed.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for the A1
SOURCE on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:114
This will change the source for analog output A1 to WINDING. Type 0 to change
the source to P1 or 1 to change the source to P2.

5.1.3 Enabling Negative Scaling


The default scaling of analog outputs for all but LTCDIFF is from zero degrees.
However, if operating in cold climates, it may be necessary to scale the analog
outputs from 35 C for all temperatures except LTCDIFF.
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the analog source from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 127s displayed:

PRGM SETTING 128


NEG ANALGOUT=NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between YES and NO.

Press YES when you have made the correct selection.

75 V5.202, June 8, 2006


For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for the NEG
ANALGOUT SCALING on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:1341
This will change the scaling from normal to negative. Type 0 to change back to
normal scaling.

5.2 DNP3.0
Units equipped with the optional DNP3.0 communications interface contain a
plug-in Communications Processor module. The module contains a separate
microprocessor to handle all overhead functions associated with the DNP3.0
protocol without affecting operation of the transformer cooling control and
monitoring. The module contains either a half duplex, full duplex isolated RS-485,
multi-mode fiber optic asynchronous communications interface capable of
supporting multi-drop topologies. RS-485 interfaces differ from RS-232 in that
RS-485 uses a differential receiver and transmitter pair. This permits RS-485
links to send and receive data over much greater distances as long as some
simple rules are followed. See Sections 3.7.3 and 3.7.4 for connections and
jumper settings.
After making the proper connections to the TTC-1000, there are only two settings
that need to be made: Node Address and Baud Rate. Node Addresses can be
any number from 0 to 65535. Please consult the DNP3.0 reference materials as
some higher order addresses are reserved for broadcast messages.
Baud Rates can be set to either 1200, 2400, 9600 or 19200. It is recommended
that both Node Address and Baud Rate settings be made before attempting to
communicate, however these settings can be changed on-the-fly without
powering down the TTC-1000.
The TTC-1000 implements DNP3.0 Level 1 communications. This includes Class
0 polls (Object 60 Variation 1) of analog and binary output points. The TTC-1000
supports Object 1 Variation 2 binary outputs. Binary outputs include all
temperature and load set points along with the state of each output relay.
Because Variation 2 is supported, the TTC-1000 communicates whether or not
an output relay is under manual control by exerting the forced status bit for
these points only. The forced status bit is located in bit 4 of each binary output
octet transmitted to the Master. For Analog Outputs, the TTC-1000 supports
Object 30 Variation 4. These are 16 bit signed analog quantities without status.
Included in the Analog Output points are all temperatures equipped plus load
data if available. Also, the TTC-1000 uses two points to identify whether or not
the probe is measuring Top Oil, Heated Well, LTC Differential or Ambient
temperature. This is particularly useful for dual probe units. It is noted that Object
1 Variation 2 and Object 30 Variation 4 points cannot be read individually and
can only be read by a Class 0 poll.
In addition, the TTC-1000 supports the remote control of the four output relays.
The TTC-1000 supports both direct control (Object 10 Variation 0) and Select

76 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Before Operate control (Object 12 Variation 1). The TTC-1000 permits the user
to command an output relay to pickup. It cannot be used to dropout an output
relay. If the Binary Input point is turned off, it merely returns the device to local
automatic control. Once the unit accepts the remote control command, the
remote forced bit will become a logic 1. The remote forced bit will remain a
logic 1 until that point is dropped out by the DNP Master.
Remote control can be blocked through the use of the REMOTE BLK setting.
Enabling this setting will prevent all output points from picking up through remote
control. Also, enabling the REMOTE BLK setting after an output has been
commanded to remotely pickup but before remote control is returned to local
control, will cause all output points to revert back to local automatic control. The
remote forced bit will remain logic 1 until the point is returned back to local
automatic control. Remote control will be immediately re-enabled once the
REMOTE BLK setting is disabled.
In addition, local manual control overrides remote control. The user should
observe the status of the local forced bit in the appropriate Binary Output point,
as noted above, before attempting to exert control as the TTC-1000 will
remember that the bit has been exerted even though the TTC-1000 is in Manual
Mode. Once an output is released from Manual Mode, the output will either
return to automatic or remote control. If the point had been commanded
remotely, the output will pickup as soon as the field personnel remove local
manual control. This could result in an undesired operation of the specific output
relay. Users of remote control should always remember to turn off a Binary Input
once they have turned it on to insure a return to local automatic control. This is
why Users should observe the local forced and remote forced bits.
To maintain compatibility with Fail-Safe operation of the cooling system, remote
commanding of cooling operates in conjunction with the INVERT setting for each
output. For example, if the INVERT bit is set for OUT1, then the OUT1 relay will
drop out. This is an important point to remember when setting the programmable
logic as Fail-Safe cooling will not be observed under remote control if the user
implements Fail-Safe cooling by assigning a set point using the inversion
operator.
Finally, the user should not expect instantaneous report of updated temperature
and status from the TTC-1000. The use of a separate Communications
Processor does not guarantee instantaneous reporting of data. The philosophy of
implementation is that the top priority of the Main microprocessor is for control
and monitoring and the Communications Processor is to receive potentially high-
speed request messages from the DNP Master and to respond to these requests
without delay. While higher polling rates are possible, it is highly recommended
that the polling rate be between 1,000 to 10,000 milliseconds, but should be no
faster than 500 milliseconds.
Please refer to the DNP3.0 Profile Document in Section 13 for additional details
and specific definitions of all points supported.

77 V5.202, June 8, 2006


5.2.1 Setting BAUD Rate
The BAUD rate of the RS-485 interface can be changed in steps of 1200, 2400,
9600, or 19200.
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the BAUD RATE from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 102 displayed:
PRGM SETTING 103
BAUD RATE= 1200

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between 1200, 2400, 9600 and 19200.

PRGM SETTING 103


BAUD RATE= 9600

Press YES when you have made the correct selection.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for the BAUD
RATE on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:117/2
This will change the BAUD RATE to 9600. Type 0 to change the BAUD RATE to
1200, 1 to change to 2400, or 3 to change to 19200.

5.2.2 Setting NODE Address


A unique node address of 0 to 65535 can be entered. Please refer to your
DNP3.0 Technical Reference documents as certain node addresses are
reserved.
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the node address from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 103 is displayed:
PRGM SETTING 104
NODE ADDR=00000

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the

78 V5.202, June 8, 2006


digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all four
digits.
For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for the node
address on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:118/7

This will set the node address to 7.

5.2.3 Setting Remote Blocking


Remote block is useful if it is necessary to block remote control of any of the
output relays. This is only necessary if Objects 10 and 12 have been
implemented to permit Supervisory and Control to command cooling remotely.
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as
discussed in Section 4.1. To set the node address from the front panel, press the
or arrow button until the setting 104 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 105


REMOTE BLK=DSABL

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons

PRGM SETTING 105


REMOTE BLK =ENABL
to scroll between DSABL (disable) and ENABL (enable).

Press YES when you have made the correct selection. Selecting ENABL will
block the remote control of the output relays.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for remote block
on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:119/1
This will enable remote block. Type 0 to disable remote block.

5.3 Telemetry Via RS232


Asynchronous data communications is implemented through the front panel
mounted DB-9 connector at a fixed data rate of 9600 bits per second, 8 bits of

79 V5.202, June 8, 2006


data, no parity, and one stop bit. We have verified operation of the interface with
Procomm Plus, HyperTerminal and Windows Terminal 3.1. It is recommended
that the terminal emulation be set for either ANSI or TTY. The pin out of this port
is designed to use a 9 pin female to 9 pin male null modem cable.
The TTC-1000 permits remote reporting of temperature or resetting of the time of
day by sending a forward slash / followed by either the characters T
(temperature) or R (reset) followed by an ASCII carriage return character (13
Hex).
Sending the string: /T causes the TTC-1000 to reply with the ambient
temperature. The temperature reported will be in the units (Celsius or Fahrenheit)
that the TTC-1000 was programmed to display temperature. Units are not
transmitted. It is noted that the command /T is echoed back to the host computer
along with the measured temperature without a carriage return character. For
example, if the TTC-1000 is measuring an ambient temperature of 68 F, the
exact format of the reply for a single probe unit is:
68
For dual probe versions, the reply is:
68/93
Where the first temperature is probe #1 and the second is probe #2.
Sending the string /S causes the TTC-1000 to report the status of the output
relays (OUT1, OUT2, OUT3 OUT4, OUT5 and OUT6) and alarm type (DEVICE,
TPROBE, and WDGCKT) as a series of ASCII character 0 for off and ASCII
character 1 for on. The string reported is as follows:
OUT1/OUT2/OUT3/OUT4/ALRM_DEVICE/ALRM_TPROBE/ALRM_WNDCKT
A typical response to the /S command is:
1/0/0/0/0/0/0/0/0
This string indicates that OUT1 is picked up and OUT2, OUT3, OUT4, OUT5,
OUT6, ALRM_TPROBE, ALRM_TPROBE, and ALRM_WNDCKT are dropped
out.
Sending the string /R causes the TTC-1000 to reset the real time clock to
00:00:00 hours. The date is not changed. It is noted that the characters /R are
echoed back to the host computer.
6 VIEW TEMPERATURES
The temperature & time display will be the first display you see upon power up.
Date, time, and temperature are updated when fresh data is available. The
display will continuously scroll through a set sequence. The sequence will
depend on the number of liquid temperature probe channels and if the unit is
equipped to measure calculated winding temperature. Automatic scrolling can be
interrupted at any time by pressing the YES button. Once automatic scrolling is
stopped, pressing the or arrow buttons will permit manual scrolling to the
various displays. To resume automatic scrolling, press the NO button.

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NOTE: The unit will return to the automatic scrolling from any menu after
one minute of inactivity. Activity is defined as any button being pressed.

6.1 Single Probe


For single probe units, model number XX1X the display sequence will appear
as follows:

07/29/05 13:15
P1 TOP OIL 45C

TOP OIL MIN= 35


C
@ 03:15 07/29/053

TOP OIL MAX= 65C


@ 17:42 07/18/05

RST MIN/MAX
PUSH YES TO RST

The name set for P1 will appear on the display as shown above.

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6.2 Dual Probe
For dual probe units, model number XX2X the display sequence will appear as
follows:

07/29/05 13:15
P1 TOP OIL 45C

07/29/05 13:15
P2 WINDING 58C

TOP OIL MIN= 35C


@ 03:15 07/29/05

TOP OIL MAX= 65C


@ 17:42 07/18/05

WINDING MIN= 43C


@ 03:15 07/29/05

WINDING MAX= 83C


@ 17:42 07/18/05

RST MIN/MAX
PUSH YES TO RST

The name set for P1 and P2 will appear on the display as shown above.

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6.3 Single Probe With Calculated Winding
For single probe units with calculated winding temperature, model number
XX3X the display sequence will appear as follows:

07/29/05 13:15
P1 TOP OIL

07/29/05 13:15
WINDING

07/29/05 13:15
LOAD 453 A

TOP OIL MIN=


35 C

TOP OIL MAX=


65C

WINDING MIN=
43
C

WINDING MAX=
83C

RST MIN/MAX
PUSH YES TO

The name set for P1 will appear on the display as shown above.

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6.4 Dual Probe With Calculated Winding
For dual probe units with calculated winding temperature, model number XX4X
the display sequence will appear as follows:

07/29/05 13:15 07/29/05 13:15


P1 TOP OIL P2 LTCDIFF -
45C 03C

07/29/05 13:15 07/29/05 13:15


LOAD 453 A WINDING 58 C

TOP OIL MIN= 35C TOP OIL MAX= 65


C
@ 03:15 07/29/05 @ 17:42 07/18/05

LTCDIFF MAX= 02
C LTCDIFF MIN= -08 C
@ 17:42 07/18/05 @ 03:15 07/29/05

WINDING MIN= 43
C WINDING MAX= 83C
@ 03:15 07/29/05 @ 17:42 07/18/05

RST MIN/MAX
PUSH YES TO
R S T as shown above.
The name set for P1 and P2 will appear on the display

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6.5 Three Probe With Calculated Winding
For dual probe units with calculated winding temperature, model number XX4X
the display sequence will appear as
follows:
07/29/05 13:15 07/29/05 13:15
P1 TOP OIL 45C P2 BOTMOIL 35C

07/29/05 13:15 07/29/05 13:15


WINDING 58C P3 LTCDIF1 -5C

07/29/05 13:15 TOP OIL MIN=35C


LOAD 453A @03:15 02/23/05

BOTMOIL MIN=25C TOP OIL MAX=75C


@03:15 02/23/05 @16:15 07/10/05

BOTMOIL MAX=65C LTCDIF1 MIN=-8C


@16:15 07/10/05 @03:15 03/15/04

LTCDIF1 MAX=-02C WINDING MIN=30C


@10:15 07/01/05 @03:15 02/15/04

WINDING MAX=85C RST MIN/MAX


@10:15 07/01/05 PUSH YES TO RST

The name set for P1, P2 and P3 will appear on the display as shown above.

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6.3 Reset Min/Max
The minimum and maximum registers may be reset by pressing the YES button
when the display is showing:

RST MIN/MAX
PUSH YES TO RST

To confirm that the min/max values are reset, the display will read:

MIN/MAX IS RST

New data will be recorded as soon as the data is ready.

86 V5.202, June 8, 2006


7 VIEW SETTINGS
View allows display of settings without entering PROGRAM. Settings may be
viewed from the front panel or via a PC.

7.3 View Settings Via Front Panel


To view settings from the front panel, first press the or arrow buttons until the
VIEW Settings screen is displayed:

VIEW SETTINGS
PUSH YES TO VIEW

Pressing the YES button will allow you to scroll through each parameter by using
the or arrow buttons. By pressing NO you will bounce back to the above
display.

7.4 View Settings Via PC


To view settings via a PC, first press the Enter key to display the Main Menu.
When the user presses 1 followed by the Enter key, the user will see the
following display:
VIEW
01 SP11 PICKUP=70C
02 SP11 DRPOUT=65C
03 SP12 PICKUP=75C
04 SP12 DRPOUT=70C
05 SP13 PICKUP=00C
06 SP13 DRPOUT=00C
07 SP14 PICKUP=00C
08 SP14 DRPOUT=00C
09 SP21 PICKUP=00C
10 SP21 DRPOUT=00C
11 SP22 PICKUP=00C
12 SP22 DRPOUT=00C
13 SP23 PICKUP=00C
14 SP23 DRPOUT=00C
15 SP24 PICKUP=00C
16 SP24 DRPOUT=00C
17 SP31 PICKUP=00C
18 SP31 DRPOUT=00C
19 SP32 PICKUP=00C
20 SP32 DRPOUT=00C
21 SP33 PICKUP=00C
22 SP33 DRPOUT=00C
23 SP34 PICKUP=00C
24 SP34 DRPOUT=00C
25 WSP1 PICKUP=115C
26 WSP1 DRPOUT=110C
27 WSP2 PICKUP=120C
28 WSP2 DRPOUT=115C
29 WSP3 PICKUP=00C
30 WSP3 DRPOUT=00C
31 WSP4 PICKUP=00C
32 WSP4 DRPOUT=00C
33 LTCDIFF1 PICKUP=00C
34 LTCDIFF1 DRPOUT=00C
35 LTCDIFF2 PICKUP=00C
36 LTCDIFF2 DRPOUT=00C
37 LTCDIFF PICKUPTMR1=00 MIN

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38 LTCDIFF PICKUPTMR2=00 MIN
39 LSP1 PICKUP=0.0 A
40 LSP1 DRPOUT=0.0 A
41 LSP2 PICKUP=0.0 A
42 LSP2 DRPOUT=0.0 A
43 LOAD PICKUP TMR1 =00 sec
44 LOAD PICKUP TMR2 =00 sec
45 IN1 CTRL=LEVEL (0)
46 IN2 CTRL=LEVEL (0)
47 OUT1 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
48 OUT1 AUTO (0)
49 OUT1 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
50 OUT2 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
51 OUT2 AUTO (0)
52 OUT2 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
53 OUT3 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
54 OUT3 AUTO (0)
55 OUT3 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
56 OUT4 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
57 OUT4 AUTO (0)
58 OUT4 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
59 OUT5 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
60 OUT5 AUTO (0)
61 OUT5 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
62 OUT6 PICKUP TMR=00 sec
63 OUT6 AUTO (0)
64 OUT6 UNCHG (0) w/ALRM
65 SP11 + TO OUT1
66 SP12 + TO OUT2
67 SP13 Not Assigned
68 SP14 Not Assigned
69 SP21 Not Assigned
70 SP22 Not Assigned
71 SP23 Not Assigned
72 SP24 Not Assigned
73 SP31 Not Assigned
74 SP32 Not Assigned
75 SP33 Not Assigned
76 SP34 Not Assigned
77 LTC1 Not Assigned
78 LTC2 Not Assigned
79 R-R1 Not Assigned
80 R-R2 Not Assigned
81 WSP1 + TO OUT3
82 WSP2 + TO OUT4
83 WSP3 Not Assigned
84 WSP4 Not Assigned
85 LSP1 Not Assigned
86 LSP2 Not Assigned
87 OUT1 Not Assigned
88 OUT2 Not Assigned
89 OUT3 Not Assigned
90 OUT4 Not Assigned
91 OUT5 Not Assigned
92 OUT6 Not Assigned
93 IN1 Not Assigned
94 IN2 Not Assigned
95 TIME1 00:00 TO 00:00 Not Assigned
96 TIME2 00:00 TO 00:00 Not Assigned
97 TIME3 00:00 TO 00:00 Not Assigned
98 OUT1 =Not INVERT (0)
99 OUT2 =Not INVERT (0)
100 OUT3 =Not INVERT (0)
101 OUT4 =Not INVERT (0)
102 OUT5 =Not INVERT (0)
103 OUT6 =Not INVERT (0)
104 CT RATIO=00
105 RATED LOAD=00 A
106 WINDING RISE @ RATED LOAD=15C
107 WINDING TC=00 MIN
108 COOLING TYPE=Not DIRECTED FOA (0)
109 TPROBE1 NAME=TOP OIL (0)
110 TPROBE2 NAME=LTCDIF1 (8)

88 V5.202, June 8, 2006


111 TPROBE3 NAME=TERWNDG (15)
112 ALTERNATE=DSABL (0)
113 ANALGOUT=0to1mA (0)
114 A1 SOURCE=WINDING (3)
115 A2 SOURCE=P1 (0)
116 A3 SOURCE=P1 (0)
117 BAUD RATE= 9600 (2)
118 NODE ADDR=99
119 REMOTE BLK=DSABL (0)
120 TIMEBASE=00 sec
121 INCLUDE P1 IN LOG=NO (0)
122 INCLUDE P2 IN LOG=NO (0)
123 INCLUDE P3 IN LOG=NO (0)
124 INCLUDE WINDING IN LOG=NO (0)
125 INCLUDE LOAD IN LOG=NO (0)
126 TIME=16:42
127 DATE=07/26/16
128 WNDCKT ALRM ENABLED (0)
129 DEVICE ALRM ENABLED (0)
130 TEMPERATURE ALRM ENABLED (0)
131 MANUAL ALRM ENABLED (0)
132 TIME SP CNTR=00
133 UNIT ID=
134 NEG ANALGOUT SCALING=NO (0)
135 LTCDIFF RISE1 =00C
136 LTCDIFF RATE1 =00 MIN
137 LTCDIFF RISE2 =00C
138 LTCDIFF RATE2 =00 MIN

After transmitting the data to the host computer, the TTC-1000 automatically logs
off. The user must press the Enter key to re-display the Main Menu.
NOTE: In single probe units, TEMP PROBE 2 & 3 NAMES=N/A.

89 V5.202, June 8, 2006


8 STATUS
STATUS allows you to take a snapshot of the recognized state of any output,
temperature set points, LOAD, LTCDIFF set points, time set points and optically
isolated inputs. In the case of outputs, this will be the state of the programmable
logic. This may not be the state of the output relay as it may be controlled either
manually or remotely.

8.3 View Status Via Front Panel


To view settings from the front panel, first press the or arrow buttons until the
VIEW Status screen is displayed:

VIEW STATUS
PUSH YES TO VIEW

To view the status of each operand you must first press YES. After pressing YES
you can use the or arrow buttons to scroll between the operands. Pressing
NO at any time will bounce you out of the display of status.

8.4 View Status Via PC


To view settings via a PC, first press the Enter key to display the Main Menu.
When the user presses 3 followed by the Enter key, the user will see the
following display:
STATUS
TIME=10:49 DATE=12/19/05
UNIT ID: test01
TEMPERATURE TOP OIL/BOTMOIL/LTCDIF1/WINDING 21/39/19/21 C
LOAD=00 A
TOP OIL MIN=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
TOP OIL MAX=17 C @ 05 :41 00/27/00
BOTMOIL MIN=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
BOTMOIL MAX=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
LTCDIF1 MIN=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
LTCDIF1 MAX=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
WINDING MIN=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
WINDING MAX=00 C @ 00 :00 00/00/00
SP11=DRP'D OUT
SP12=DRP'D OUT
SP13=DRP'D OUT
SP14=PICKED UP
SP21=PICKED UP
SP22=PICKED UP
SP23=PICKED UP
SP24=PICKED UP
SP31=PICKED UP
SP32=PICKED UP
SP33=PICKED UP
SP34=PICKED UP
LTC1=DRP'D OUT
LTC2=DRP'D OUT

90 V5.202, June 8, 2006


WSP1=DRP'D OUT
WSP2=DRP'D OUT
WSP3=DRP'D OUT
WSP4=PICKED UP
LSP1=DRP'D OUT
LSP2=DRP'D OUT
IN1=PICKED UP
IN2=PICKED UP
OUT1=PICKED UP
OUT2=PICKED UP
OUT3=DRP'D OUT
OUT4=DRP'D OUT
OUT5=DRP'D OUT
OUT6=DRP'D OUT
TIME1=DRP'D OUT
TIME2=DRP'D OUT
TIME3=DRP'D OUT
R-R1=DRP'D OUT
R-R2=DRP'D OUT

You must press the Enter key on your keyboard to display the Main Menu.

91 V5.202, June 8, 2006


9 SETTING FILES
Uploading and downloading of setting files can only be accomplished through
connection from a PC directly connected to the TTC-1000. To save a setting file
on your PC use Upload Setting file. To transfer a previously stored setting file
from your PC to the TTC-1000, use Download Setting file.

9.3 Upload Setting Files


Upload settings transfers the binary settings to a designated file in a PC
connected through the RS232 communications port. The TTC-1000 uses the
XMODEM protocol which is supported by HyperTerminal and Procomm, as well
as other terminal emulation programs. Check sum error checking is employed.

9.3.1 Upload Settings Using HyperTerminal


The procedure to upload a setting file is as follows:
1. Press Enter to display the Main Menu. Press 4 and then Enter:

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2. After pressing 4 and Enter:

3. Click on Transfer and click Receive File:

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4. Select from the Use receiving protocol list box Xmodem protocol. If the
folder listed is incorrect, click Browse to select the folder where the
received setting file is to be placed. Click Receive:

5. Enter the file name and click OK:

94 V5.202, June 8, 2006


6. Uploading will begin. There will be two retries. Click Cancel if more than 3
retries are attempted:

7. At the conclusion of the upload, the Main Menu will display.

NOTE: Upload can be terminated by pressing the Esc key on your PC prior
to starting the file transfer.

95 V5.202, June 8, 2006


9.3.2 Upload Settings Using Procomm
The procedure to upload a setting file is as follows:
1. Press Enter to display the Main Menu. Press 4 and then Enter:

96 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2. Click on Data. Click on Receive File:

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3. Select a folder and Type the file name. Click Save:

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4. The file transfer window will open indicating progress. 128 will be recorded in
Byte count if successful:

5. At the conclusion of the upload, the Main Menu will display.

NOTE: Upload can be terminated by pressing the Esc key on your PC prior
to starting the file transfer.

NOTE: HyperTerminal and Procomm first use CRC error checking for the
first two message packet reception tries. A good packet should be received
on the 2nd, 3rd or 4th try as both programs automatically switch to Check
Sum error checking. The TTC-1000 has a built in 60 second delay to wait for
retries. Should you wish to abort the reception, close all active terminal
emulation receive windows and press the ESC key followed by the Enter
key on your PC.

99 V5.202, June 8, 2006


9.4 Download Setting Files
Download settings transfers the binary setting file on your PC to the TTC-1000
connected through the RS232 communications port. The TTC-1000 uses the
XMODEM protocol which is supported by HyperTerminal and Procomm, as well
as other terminal emulation programs. Check sum error checking is employed.
NOTE: ONLY DOWNLOAD SETTING FILES CREATED BY ANOTHER UNIT.
DOWNLOADING OTHER TYPES OF FILES WILL CAUSE THE UNIT TO STOP
WORKING CORRECTLY. CONTACT THE FACTORY IF YOU SHOULD
ACCIDENTALLY DOWNLOAD AN INCORRECT FILE.

9.4.1 Download Settings Using HyperTerminal


The procedure to download a setting file is as follows:
1. Press Enter to display the Main Menu and Type 5 followed by / followed
by the 4 digit password:

100 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2. Click Transfer then click Send File:

3. Select the Folder by clicking Browse to locate folder where the file is to be
stored and enter the file name. Select Xmodem protocol:

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4. The following screen will show the download progress:

5. If successful, the following screen will display:

NOTE: Download may be terminated prior to the transfer by pressing any


key on the keyboard

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9.4.2 Download Settings Using Procomm
Check settings to insure Xmodem protocol is selected. To download a setting file:
1. Press Enter to display the Main Menu and type 5 followed by / followed by the
4 digit password:

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2. Click Data and click Send File:

3. Select Folder, type file name and click Open:

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4. Progress will be indicated:

5. The following screen will be displayed when complete:

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NOTE: The TTC-1000 will suspend all measurements and calculations once
downloading is selected. The outputs will also be blocked during this time.
The TTC-1000 transfers the new settings to a buffer register and will
transfer the settings to E2 memory only after the checksum test is passed.

106 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10 DATA LOGGING
Data logging permits storage of time stamped temperature and load data. The
user has the ability to change the time base used for time stamping from 1 to
9999 seconds. Setting the time base to zero erases the log and prevents records
from being recorded. The user can select which points to record. Points which
can be recorded include probe P1s temperature, P2s temperature, calculated
winding temperature, and load. Once the log is full, the oldest records are over
written with the newest records. Since the records are stored in non-volatile
memory, records are never lost even in the event of a power interruption.

10.3 Data Storage


There are 32,512 bytes available for storage of data records. A byte is defined as
an 8 bit quantity. Each record is time stamped at an interval defined as the Time
Base. A data record is defined as a set of data points. Data points can include
probe P1s temperature, P2s temperature, calculated winding temperature, and
load. All temperatures are stored as a single byte. Load is stored as a two byte
quantity. There are two additional bytes per record to assist the firmware in
storing and retrieving the data log. A record can be anywhere from 3 bytes to 8
bytes in length. The following table summarizes the available data points and the
maximum number of records that can be stored:
Points Recorded Bytes/Record Max Records
P1, P2, P3 or Calculated Winding 3 10,837
Any two temperatures 4 8,128
Load 4 8,128
Any one temperature and Load 5 6,502
P1, P2, P3, and Calculated Winding 6 5,418
Any two temperatures and Load 6 5,418
All three temperatures and Load 7 4,644
All three temperatures, Winding and Load 8 4,064

Table 10. 1: Maximum Records


After selecting the data points to log, it is simple to figure out the length of time
data can be recorded. For example if 30 minutes time stamping is required, Time
Base=1800, and all four points (P1, P2, Winding & Load) are required, the
maximum time that data can be recorded in days is equal to 4,644 divided by 48
records per day or 96 days. This can be extended to up to 1254 days if only one
temperature is recorded every 9999 seconds or ~2.75 hours. Practically
speaking, a temperature and load will be logged every hour or 3600 seconds. In
this case the log will hold 270 days of data.
There is one limitation, in the event that power is interrupted, the time stamp is
stored as a data record. Time stamp records consume a total of 8 bytes. This is a

107 V5.202, June 8, 2006


non-factor if power is never interrupted, but if the device is AC powered, it could
reduce the number of records by a small amount.

10.4 Data Points


Data recorded can be selected for logging. For P1, P2, or P3, the data recorded
takes the name chosen for the specific temperature probe. If P1 or P2 or P3 is
chosen as LTCDIFF, the data recorded is the differential between the LTC tank
temperature and the Top Oil probe. All other temperature points are recorded as
the absolute value of the measured temperature.
The load current reported is the average or demand logged for the period
between samples. If a Time Base of 15 minutes is selected, the load current is
the average value over 15 minutes. For Time Base settings less than 16
seconds, the load current reported will be the actual load current.

10.5 Setting the Time Base


Time Base can be entered from 0 to 9999 seconds. Setting the Time Base to
zero will reset the log and no records will be logged. Changing the Time Base will
erase the log and commence recording with the new Time Base.
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the time base from the front panel, press the or arrow
button until the setting 105 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 10t6


TIMEBASE=0000sec

Press the YES button. The first digit will flash. Use the or arrow buttons to
scroll through the digits 0 9. Use the or buttons to scroll between the
digits. Each digit moved to will flash. Press YES after you have entered all four
digits.
For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for the time base
on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:120/3600

This will set the Time Base to 3600 seconds.

10.6 Selecting Data Points


Any or all of the data points can be selected for logging. Change the number of
points or the points recorded will erase the log. If no points are selected the log
will be erased and no data logged. There are four points that can be added to the
log: P1, P2, Calculated Winding, and Load. The heading names for probes P1
and P2.in the data log will be as displayed on the front panel.

108 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10.6.1 Add or Delete P1 From Log
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the P1 RECORD from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 120 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 121


P1 RECORD =NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between YES and NO.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for P1 RECORD
on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:121/1
This will add P1 to the log. Type 0 to remove from the log.

10.6.2 Add or Delete P2 From Log


To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the P2 RECORD from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 107 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 108


P2 RECORD =NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between YES and NO.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for P2 RECORD
on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:122/1
This will add P2 to the log. Type 0 to remove from the log.

109 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10.6.3 Add or Delete P3 From Log
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the P3 RECORD from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 108 is displayed:
PRGM SETTING 109
P3 RECORD =NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between YES and NO.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for P2 RECORD
on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:123/1
This will add P2 to the log. Type 0 to remove from the log.

10.6.4 Add or Delete Calculated Winding From Log


To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the WNDGRECORD from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 109 is displayed:

PRGM SETTING 110


WNDGRECORD =NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between YES and NO.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for Calculated
Winding Record on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:124/1
This will add Calculated Winding to the log. Type 0 to remove from the log.

110 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10.6.5 Add or Delete Load From Log
To change this setting, enter PROGRAM mode from the front panel as discussed
in Section 4.1. To set the LOAD RECORD from the front panel, press the or
arrow button until the setting 110 is displayed:
PRGM SETTING 111
LOADRECORD =NO

Press the YES button. The first character will flash. Use the or arrow buttons
to scroll between YES and NO.

For programming from a PC, enter PROGRAM through the main menu as
discussed in Section 4.2. Once in PROGRAM, type the setting for LOAD
RECORD on the Enter: line as follows:

Enter:125/1
This will add Load to the log. Type 0 to remove from the log.

111 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10.7 Retrieving Data Log
The data log can be downloaded to a PC through the RS-232 interface.
Downloading the data log does not erase the log. The data log is downloaded as
a comma delimited ASCII data suitable for importing into Microsoft Excel.
To download the log via a PC, open your terminal emulation program. Operation
has been verified Windows Terminal 3.1, Procomm Plus and HyperTerminal. It is
recommended that the terminal emulation be set for either ANSI or TTY. The pin
out of this port is designed to use a 9 pin female to 9 pin male null modem cable.
You will need to configure your terminal emulation program before you get
started.
First press the Enter key to display the Main Menu:
Advanced Power Technologies, LLC; (C) 2001-2005

Transformer Temperature Controller V4.3XX

Select:

1. VIEW

2. PROGRAM (2/XXXX)

3. STATUS

4. UPLOAD SETTINGS

5. DOWNLOAD SETTINGS (5/XXXX)

6. DOWNLOAD DATA LOG

7. DOWNLOAD SOFTWARE PATCH, DATA LOG WILL BE ERASED (7/XXXX)

8. LOG OFF

Enter Code:

Press 6 followed by the Enter key. If no data is logged the data reported through
the terminal emulation program will show:
NO DATA

END OF REPORT. STOP TEXT CAPTURE & PRESS 'Enter'

Should the log contain data, the terminal emulation program will show:
DATE,TIME,TOP OIL,WINDING,LOAD

07/31/03,08:46:03,49 ,49 ,930


07/31/03,08:36:03,49 ,49 ,931
07/31/03,08:26:03,49 ,49 ,932
07/31/03,08:16:03,49 ,49 ,934
07/31/03,08:06:03,49 ,49 ,937
07/31/03,07:56:03,49 ,49 ,940
END OF REPORT. STOP TEXT CAPTURE & PRESS 'Enter'

112 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The first line is the header for the data reported. The last character is a carriage
return (CR) character, hex 013, and line feed (LF), hex 011. Each subsequent
line is the comma delimited data followed by a CR and LF characters.
10.7.1 Saving the Data Log as a Text File Using HyperTerminal
To save the data log in HyperTerminal:
1. Press 6 on the Enter line of the Main Menu. DO NOT PRESS Enter key.
2. Click on Transfer on the HyperTerminal Toolbar:

113 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3. Click on Capture Text. A window will open to select the Folder where the text
file is to be stored:

4. Click Browse to find a Path to store the download and enter a file name and
click the Save button:

114 V5.202, June 8, 2006


5. Press enter after the 6 in the Main Menu:

6. Click on Transfer, Capture Text and click Stop to halt the data capture:

115 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10.7.2 Saving the Data Log as a Text File Using ProComm
1. Press 6 on the Enter line of the Main Menu and press the Enter key:

116 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2. Highlight the data from the screen to be stored as a text file:

117 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3. Select the Path and file name for the text file. Click Save:

118 V5.202, June 8, 2006


10.8 Import to Excel
The text file captured can be imported into excel for plotting and sorting. It is a
good idea to open the text file in Notepad to delete any extra characters before
trying to import the file into excel.
1. Open Excel. Click on File and click on Open:

119 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2. Go to the Path where the text file is stored and select Files of Type: Text
Files, Double Click the file name and Click Open:

3. Click the Delimited button and click Next:

120 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4. Check the Comma box in Delimiters. Make sure all other boxes are
unchecked:

5. Click the General button in the Column data format and click Finish:

121 V5.202, June 8, 2006


6. After closing the import wizard, the text data will display:

The data is now ready for graphing.

122 V5.202, June 8, 2006


11 DOWNLOAD PROGRAM UPDATES
The TTC-1000 firmware contains a boot loader that allows the user to download
new firmware. Downloading firmware will erase the data log. Firmware can be
downloaded to a PC through the RS-232 interface. Firmware patches must be
obtained from Advanced Power Technologies and are only available for units
with TTMV4.XX firmware.
To download firmware via a PC, open your terminal emulation program.
Operation has been verified Windows Terminal 3.1, Procomm Plus and
HyperTerminal. It is recommended that the terminal emulation be set for either
ANSI or TTY. The pin out of this port is designed to use a 9 pin female to 9 pin
male null modem cable. You will need to configure your terminal emulation
program before you get started.
First press the Enter key to display the Main Menu:
Advanced Power Technologies, LLC; (C) 2001-2003

Transformer Temperature Controller V4.3XX

Select:

1. VIEW

2. PROGRAM (2/XXXX)

3. STATUS

4. UPLOAD SETTINGS

5. DOWNLOAD SETTINGS (5/XXXX)

6. DOWNLOAD DATA LOG

7. DOWNLOAD SOFTWARE PATCH, DATA LOG WILL BE ERASED (7/XXXX)

8. LOG OFF

Enter Code:
Type 7/ followed by the password programmed or the super user password.
Press the Enter key. If the terminal emulation screen clears, you have entered an
incorrect password. Otherwise the screen will display:
FIRMWARE FILE TRANSFER IN PROGRESS. PRESS Any KEY TO ABORT.

Also, the front panel display will show:

PLEASE WAIT
LOADING FIRMWARE

123 V5.202, June 8, 2006


The user has approximately 90 seconds to find the file and start the download
process. The user will see the following message on the PC if they are unable to
locate the file in the allotted time:
FIRMWARE FILE TRANSFER IN PROGRESS. PRESS Any KEY TO ABORT.

DOWNLOAD Not SUCCESSFUL. PRESS 'Enter' KEY

11.3 Download Firmware Using HyperTerminal


To download firmware using HyperTerminal:
1. Click Transfer on the toolbar and click Send File:

124 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2. Find the Path and file name. 90 seconds are allotted to find the file:

3. Select Xmodem from the Protocol pull down list. Enter the Filename if in the
Folder indicated or click the Browse button to find the file:

125 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4. Click on the file name and click open. Click Send:

5. The download will now begin. Clicking Cancel aborts the transfer:

126 V5.202, June 8, 2006


6. If the transfer is successful, the following screen will be displayed to wait 15
seconds for the transfer to be burned-in to the microprocessor:

7. Press the Enter key after 15 seconds to display the Main Menu:

8. If the Main Menu does not appear, check the front panel display to see if the
display is scrolling. If not de-energize the unit and re-energize. Wait 15
seconds. If the unit does not respond after 15 seconds call the factory at
(866) 563-6600 for assistance.

127 V5.202, June 8, 2006


11.4 Download Firmware Using Procomm
Make sure the Transfer Protocol is set for XMODEM. To download firmware
using Procomm:
1. Click Data on the toolbar and click Send File:

128 V5.202, June 8, 2006


2. Find the folder containing the file to be transferred.

129 V5.202, June 8, 2006


3. Click Open:

130 V5.202, June 8, 2006


4. The download will now begin. Clicking Cancel aborts the transfer:

131 V5.202, June 8, 2006


5. If the transfer is successful, the following screen will be displayed to wait 15
seconds for the transfer to be burned-in to the microprocessor:

132 V5.202, June 8, 2006


6. Press the Enter key after 15 seconds to display the Main Menu:

7. If the Main Menu does not appear, check the front panel display to see if the
display is scrolling. If not de-energize the unit and re-energize. Wait 15
seconds. If the unit does not respond after 15 seconds call the factory at
(866) 563-6600 for assistance.

133 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Front Panel Setting Sheets
Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
001 SP11PICKUP Probe #1 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature

002 SP11DRPOUT Probe #1 dropout -35 to 160


C 0
temperature

003 SP12PICKUP Probe #1 pickup -35 to 160


C 0
temperature
004 SP12DRPOUT Probe #1 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
005 SP13PICKUP Probe #1 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
006 SP13DRPOUT Probe #1 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature

007 SP14PICKUP Probe #1 pickup -35 to 160


C 0
temperature
008 SP14DRPOUT Probe #1 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
009 SP21PICKUP Probe #2 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
010 SP21DRPOUT Probe #2 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
011 SP22PICKUP Probe #2 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature

012 SP22DRPOUT Probe #2 dropout -35 to 160


C 0
temperature

013 SP23PICKUP Probe #2 pickup -35 to 160


C 0
temperature
014 SP23DRPOUT Probe #2 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
015 SP24PICKUP Probe #2 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
016 SP24DRPOUT Probe #2 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
017 SP31PICKUP Probe #3 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
018 SP31DRPOUT Probe #3 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
019 SP32PICKUP Probe #3 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature

134 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
020 SP32DRPOUT Probe #3 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature

021 SP33PICKUP Probe #3 pickup -35 to 160


C 0
temperature
022 SP33DRPOUT Probe #3 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
023 SP34PICKUP Probe #3 pickup -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
024 SP34DRPOUT Probe #3 dropout -35 to 160
C 0
temperature
025 CT RATIO Sets Primary CT ratio 0 to 9999 0
026 RATED LOAD Sets rated load current 0 to 65535 Amps 0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
027 WINDINGRISE Set hotspot rise above 0 to 99
C 0
(functional only in top oil temperature at
units equipped with rated load from
aux CT) manufacturer's heat run
data

028 WINDINGTC Sets winding time 0 to 999 minutes 0


(functional only in constant from
units equipped with manufacturer's heat run
aux CT) data
029 DIRECTED FOA Sets cooling type to YES, NO NO
(functional only in direct FOA/FOW
units equipped with
CT)
030 WSP1PICKUP Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point pickup temperature
031 WSP1DRPOUT Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point dropout
temperature
032 WSP2PICKUP Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point pickup temperature
033 WSP2DRPOUT Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point dropout
temperature
034 WSP3PICKUP Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point pickup temperature
035 WSP3DRPOUT Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point dropout
temperature

135 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
036 WSP4PICKUP Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point pickup temperature
037 WSP4DRPOUT Calculated winding set -35 to 180
C 0
point dropout
temperature
038 LTCDIFF1 PU (Not LTC1 Differential pickup -20 to 20
C 0
functional in single temperature
probe units)
039 LTCDIFF1 DO (Not LTC1 Differential drop -20 to 20
C 0
functional in single out temperature
probe units)
040 LTCDIFF2 PU (Not LTC2 Differential pickup -20 to 20
C 0
functional in single temperature
probe units)
041 LTCDIFF2 DO (Not LTC2 Differential drop -20 to 20
C 0
functional in single out temperature
probe units)
042 LTCPUTMR1 (Not LTC1 Differential pickup 0 to 999 Minutes 0
functional in single timer supervises
probe units) LTCDIFF1 pickup
043 LTCPUTMR2 (Not LTC2 Differential pickup 0 to 999 Minutes 0
functional in single timer supervises
probe units) LTCDIFF2 pickup
044 LOADPUSP1 Load pickup set point 0.0 to 9.9 Amps 0.0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
045 LOADDOSP1 Load dropout set point 0.0 to 9.9 Amps 0.0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
046 LOADPUSP2 Load pickup set point 0.0 to 9.9 Amps 0.0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
047 LOADDOSP2 Load dropout set point 0.0 to 9.9 Amps 0.0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
048 LSP1PUTMR Load pickup timer 0 to 255 seconds 0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)

136 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
049 LSP2PUTMR Load pickup timer 0 to 255 seconds 0
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
050 IN1=LEVEL or Allows input to handle LEVEL or PULSE LEVEL
PULSE pulses
(functional only in
units equipped with
optically isolated
inputs)
051 IN2=LEVEL or Allows input to handle LEVEL or PULSES LEVEL
PULSE pulses
(functional only in
units equipped with
optically isolated
inputs)
052 OUT1PUTMR Delays activation of an 0 to 255 seconds (Note: 0
output a 0 setting results in a
32msec delay)
053 OUT2PUTMR Delays activation of an 0 to 255 seconds (Note: 0
output a 0 setting results in a
32msec delay)
054 OUT3PUTMR Delays activation of an 0 to 255 seconds (Note: 0
output a 0 setting results in a
32msec delay)
055 OUT4PUTMR Delays activation of an 0 to 255 seconds (Note: 0
output a 0 setting results in
a 32msec delay)
056 OUT5PUTMR Delays activation of an 0 to 255 seconds (Note: 0
output a 0 setting results in
a 32msec delay)
057 OUT6PUTMR Delays activation of an 0 to 255 seconds (Note: 0
output a 0 setting results in
a 32msec delay)
058 (!) SP11 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #1 set SP11 * OUT n SP11 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP11 * OUT n
OR logic operator
SP11 + OUT n

! SP11 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

137 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
059 (!) SP12 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #1 set SP12 * OUT n SP12 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP12 * OUT n
OR logic operator
SP12 + OUT n
! SP12 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
060 (!) SP13 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #1 set SP13 * OUT n SP13 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP13 * OUT n
OR logic operator
SP13 + OUT n
! SP13 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
061 (!) SP14 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #1 set SP14 * OUT n SP14 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP14 * OUT n
OR logic operator
SP14 + OUT n
! SP14 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
062 (!) SP21 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #2 set SP21 * OUT n SP21 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP21 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP21 + OUT n
! SP21 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
063 (!) SP22 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #2 set SP22 * OUT n SP22 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP22 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP22 + OUT n
! SP22 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
064 (!) SP23 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #2 set SP23 * OUT n SP23 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP23 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP23 + OUT n
! SP23 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

138 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
065 (!) SP24 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #2 set SP24 * OUT n SP24 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP24 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP24 + OUT n
! SP24 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
066 (!) SP31 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #3 set SP31 * OUT n SP31 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP31 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP31 + OUT n
! SP31 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
067 (!) SP32 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #3 set SP32 * OUT n SP22 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP32 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP32 + OUT n
! SP32 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
068 (!) SP23 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #3 set SP33 * OUT n SP23 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP33 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP33 + OUT n
! SP33 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
069 (!) SP23 (*/+) TO Assigns probe #3 set SP34 * OUT n SP24 *
OUTn point to a specific output OUT0
using a defined AND or ! SP34 * OUT n
(Not functional in
OR logic operator
single probe units) SP34 + OUT n
! SP34 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
070 (!) LTC1 (*/+) TO Assigns the LTC1 LTC1 * OUT n LTC1 *
OUTn differential SP to a OUT0
specific output using a ! LTC1 * OUT n
(Not functional in
defined AND or OR logic
single probe units) LTC1 + OUT n
operator
! LTC1 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

139 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
071 (!) LTC2 (*/+) TO Assigns the LTC2 LTC2 * OUT n LTC2 *
OUTn differential SP to a OUT0
specific output using a ! LTC2 * OUT n
(Not functional in
defined AND or OR logic
single probe units) LTC2 + OUT n
operator
! LTC2 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
072 (!) WSP1 (*/+) TO Assigns calculated WSP1 * OUT n WSP1 *
OUTn winding set points to a OUT0
specific output using a ! WSP1 * OUT n
(functional only in
defined AND or OR logic
units equipped with WSP1 + OUT n
operator
aux CT)
! WSP1 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
073 (!) WSP2 (*/+) TO Assigns calculated WSP2 * OUT n WSP2 *
OUTn winding set points to a OUT0
specific output using a ! WSP2 * OUT n
(functional only in
defined AND or OR logic
units equipped with WSP2 + OUT n
operator
aux CT)
! WSP2 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
074 (!) WSP3 (*/+) TO Assigns calculated WSP3 * OUT n WSP3 *
OUTn winding set points to a OUT0
specific output using a ! WSP3 * OUT n
(functional only in
defined AND or OR logic
units equipped with WSP3 + OUT n
operator
aux CT)
! WSP3 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
075 (!) WSP4 (*/+) TO Assigns calculated WSP4 * OUT n WSP4 *
OUTn winding set points to a OUT0
specific output using a ! WSP4 * OUT n
(functional only in
defined AND or OR logic
units equipped with WSP4 + OUT n
operator
aux CT)
! WSP4 + OUT n
where n= 1,2,3,4,5,6
076 (!) LSP1 (*/+) TO Assigns load set points LSP1 * OUT n LSP1 *
OUTn to a specific output using OUT0
a defined AND or OR ! LSP1 * OUT n
(functional only in
logic operator
units equipped with LSP1 + OUT n
aux CT)
! LSP1 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

140 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
077 (!) LSP2 (*/+) TO Assigns load set points LSP2 * OUT n LSP2 *
OUTn to a specific output using OUT0
a defined AND or OR ! LSP2 * OUT n
(functional only in
logic operator
units equipped with LSP2 + OUT n
aux CT)
! LSP2 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
078 (!) IN1 (*/+) TO Assigns optically IN1 * OUT n IN1 *
OUTn isolated input to a OUT0
specific output using a ! IN1 * OUT n
(functional only in
defined AND or OR logic
units equipped with IN1 + OUT n
operator
optically isolated
inputs) ! IN1 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
079 (!) IN2 (*/+) TO Assigns optically IN2 * OUT n IN2 *
OUTn isolated input to a OUT0
specific output using a ! IN2 * OUT n
(functional only in
defined AND or OR logic
units equipped with IN2 + OUT n
operator
optically isolated
inputs) ! IN2 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
080 (!) OUT1 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a OUT1 * OUT n OUT1 *
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! OUT1 * OUT n
operator
OUT1 + OUT n
! OUT1 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
081 (!) OUT2 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a OUT2 * OUT n OUT2 *
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! OUT2 * OUT n
operator
OUT2 + OUT n
! OUT2 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
082 (!) OUT3 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a OUT3 * OUT n OUT3 *
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! OUT3 * OUT n
operator
OUT3 + OUT n
! OUT3 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

141 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Factory Program to
Values Default
083 (!) OUT4 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a OUT4 * OUT n OUT4 *
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! OUT4 * OUT n
operator
OUT4 + OUT n
! OUT4 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
084 (!) OUT5(*/+) TO Assigns an output to a OUT4 * OUT n OUT5*
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! OUT4 * OUT n
operator
OUT4 + OUT n
! OUT4 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
085 (!) OUT6 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a OUT4 * OUT n OUT6
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! OUT4 * OUT n
operator
OUT4 + OUT n
! OUT4 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
086 TIMESETPOINT1 OR's a time range to a Pickup and Dropout 00:00-
specific output range: 00:00 to 23:59 00:00>
00:00-00:00 >
(Military time) OUT0
OUT0,1,2,3,4
087 TIMESETPOINT2 OR's a time range to a Pickup and Dropout 00:00-
specific output range: 00:00 to 23:59 00:00>
00:00-00:00 >
(Military time) OUT0
OUT0,1,2,3,4
088 TIMESETPOINT3 OR's a time range to a Pickup and Dropout 00:00-
specific output range: 00:00 to 23:59 00:00>
00:00-00:00 >
(Military time) OUT0
OUT0,1,2,3,4

089 INVERT OUT1 Master output inversion OFF, ON OFF


090 INVERT OUT2 Master output inversion OFF, ON OFF
091 INVERT OUT3 Master output inversion OFF, ON OFF
092 INVERT OUT4 Master output inversion OFF, ON OFF
093 INVERT OUT5 Master output inversion OFF, ON OFF
094 INVERT OUT6 Master output inversion OFF, ON OFF
095 ALTERNATE Selects an output pair to DSABL, 1-2, 1-3, 1-4, DSABL
alternate between to 2-3,
exercise fans
2-4, 3-4

142 V5.202, June 8, 2006


096 P1 NAME Probe #1 name 0. TOP OIL TOP OIL
1. WINDING
2. AMBIENT
3. LTC DIFF
4. BOTTOM OIL
5. TOP OIL 1
097 P2 NAME Probe #2 name TOP OIL
6. TOP OIL 2
(optional) (only in
7. TOP OIL 3
dual
8. LTC DIFF1
probe)
9. LTCDIFF2
10. WINDING1
098 P3 NAME Probe #3 name 11. WINDING2 TOP OIL
(optional) 12. WINDING3 (only in
13. LV WINDING dual
14. HV WINDING probe)
15. TERTIARY
WINDING
099 ANALGOUT Current loop current 0to1mA or 4to20mA 0to1mA
range
100 A1 SOURCE Sets source for analog P1 (probe #1): P2 P1
output A1 (probe #2), P3 (Probe
#3), WINDING (Calc.
Temp.), LOAD
101 A2 SOURCE Sets source for analog P1 (probe #1): P2 P1
output A2 (probe #2), P3 (Probe
#3), WINDING (Calc.
Temp.), LOAD
102 A3 SOURCE Sets source for analog P1 (probe #1): P2 P1
output A3 (probe #2), P3 (Probe
#3), WINDING (Calc.
Temp.), LOAD
103 BAUD RATE Sets baud rate for RS- 1200, 2400, 9600, 1200
485 interface 19200
104 NODE ADDR Sets the node address 0 65535 0
for DNP3.0
105 REMOTE BLK Blocks remote control ENABL to block remote DSBL
command control or DSABL to
allow remote control
106 TIMEBASE Sets record time for data 0 - 9999 0
log
107 P1 RECORD Sets P1 for data log YES, NO NO
108 P2 RECORD Sets P2 for data log YES, NO NO
109 P3 RECORD Sets P3 for data log YES, NO NO
110 WNDGRECORD Sets Calculated Winding YES, NO NO
Temperature for data log
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)

143 V5.202, June 8, 2006


111 LOADRECORD Sets LOAD for data log YES, NO NO
(functional only in
units equipped with
aux CT)
112 TIME Sets military time HH:MM 00:00
113 MONTH Sets month 1 to 12 00
114 DAY Sets day 1 to 31 00
115 YEAR Sets Year 00 to 99 00
116 DEVICEALRM Processor alarm enable ENABL for enabled or ENABL
DSABL for disabled
117 TPROBEALRM Temperature ENABL for enabled or ENABL
measurement alarm DSABL for disabled
enable
118 MANALRM Manual mode alarm ENABL for enabled or ENABL
enable DSABL for disabled
119 WNDCKTALARM Winding circuitry alarm ENABL for enabled or ENABL
enable
DSABL for disabled
120 OUT1(Action) Allows OUT1 to default OUT1UNCHGw/ALRM OUT1
w/ALRM when a DEVICE or does not allow OUT1 to UNCHG
TPROBE alarm change state when w/ALRM
Action: UNCHG,
alarm
PCKUP,SUPV
OUT1PCKUPw/ALRM
causes OUT1 to pickup
when alarm
OUT1SUPVw/ALRM
drops out OUT1 when
alarm
121 OUT2 (Action) Allows OUT2 to default OUT2UNCHGw/ALRM OUT2
w/ALRM when a DEVICE or does not allow OUT2 to UNCHG
TPROBE alarm change state when w/ALRM
Action: UNCHG,
alarm
PCKUP, SUPV
OUT2PCKUPw/ALRM
causes OUT2 to pickup
when alarm
OUT2SUPVw/ALRM
drops out OUT2 when
alarm

144 V5.202, June 8, 2006


122 OUT3(Action) Allows OUT3 to default OUT3UNCHGw/ALRM OUT3
w/ALRM when a DEVICE or does not allow OUT3 to UNCHG
TPROBE alarm change state when w/ALRM
Action: UNCHG,
alarm
PCKUP,SUPV
OUT3PCKUPw/ALRM
causes OUT3 to pickup
when alarm
OUT3SUPVw/ALRM
drops out OUT3 when
alarm
123 OUT4 (Action) Allows OUT4 default OUT4UNCHGw/ALRM OUT4
w/ALRM when a DEVICE or does not allow OUT4 to UNCHG
TPROBE alarm change state when w/ALRM
Action: UNCHG,
alarm
PCKUP, SUPV
OUT4PCKUPw/ALRM
causes OUT4 to pickup
when alarm
OUT4SUPVw/ALRM
drops out OUT4 when
alarm
124 OUT5(Action) Allows OUT4 default OUT4UNCHGw/ALRM OUT45N
w/ALRM when a DEVICE or does not allow OUT4 to CHGw/A
TPROBE alarm change state when LRM
Action: UNCHG,
alarm
PCKUP, SUPV
OUT4PCKUPw/ALRM
causes OUT4 to pickup
when alarm
OUT4SUPVw/ALRM
drops out OUT4 when
alarm
125 OUT6(Action) Allows OUT4 default OUT4UNCHGw/ALRM OUT6UN
w/ALRM when a DEVICE or does not allow OUT4 to CHGw/A
TPROBE alarm change state when LRM
Action: UNCHG,
alarm
PCKUP, SUPV
OUT4PCKUPw/ALRM
causes OUT4 to pickup
when alarm
OUT4SUPVw/ALRM
drops out OUT4 when
alarm
126 TIME SP CNTR Sets time counter for 0 to 255 0
Time Setpoints
operation
127 UNIT ID A six character name for Any six alphanumeric Blank
unit characters
128 NEG ANALGOUT Enables scaling of YES, NO NO
analog outputs for
negative temperatures

145 V5.202, June 8, 2006


129 LTCDIFF1 RISE Maximum LTCDIFF1 5 to 40 C 0
rise in time period
(recommended)
LTCDIFF1 RATE
130 LTCDIFF2 RISE Maximum LTCDIFF2 5 to 40 C 0
rise in time period
(recommended)
LTCDIFF2 RATE
131 LTCDIFF1 RATE Time period in which 1 to 255 minutes 0
LTCDIFF1 is examined
132 LTCDIFF2 RATE Time period in which 1 to 255 minutes 0
LTCDIFF2 is examined
133 (!) R-R1 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a R-R1 * OUT n R-R1 *
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! R-R1 * OUT n
operator
R-R1 + OUT n

! R-R1 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
134 (!) R-R2 (*/+) TO Assigns an output to a R-R2 * OUT n R-R2 *
OUTn specific output using a OUT0
defined AND or OR logic ! R-R2 * OUT n
operator
R-R2 + OUT n

! R-R2 + OUT n
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
135 OUT1CTRL Permits manual control AUTO, MAN OFF, MAN AUTO
of OUT1 ON
136 OUT2CTRL Permits manual control AUTO, MAN OFF, MAN AUTO
of OUT2 ON
137 OUT3CTRL Permits manual control AUTO, MAN OFF, MAN AUTO
of OUT3 ON
138 OUT4CTRL Permits manual control AUTO, MAN OFF, MAN AUTO
of OUT4 ON
139 OUT5TRL Permits manual control AUTO, MAN OFF, MAN AUTO
of OUT5 ON
140 OUT6TRL Permits manual control AUTO, MAN OFF, MAN AUTO
of OUT6 ON
141 PASSWORD Allows access to 4 digits 0000

146 V5.202, June 8, 2006


12 SETTINGS WORKSHEETS
The following worksheet is a comprehensive list of all the settings programmable
through the RS-232 interface and possible settings. A blank space is provided to
write-in the desired setting:

12.3 PC Setting Sheets


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
01 SP11 PICKUP Probe #1 set point 1/nnn
#1 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

02 SP11 DRPOUT Probe#1 set point#1 2/nnn


dropout temperature
where nnn=-35 to 160

03 SP12 PICKUP Probe #1, set point 3/nnn


#2 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

04 SP12 DRPOUT Probe #1 set point 4/nnn


#2 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

05 SP13 PICKUP Probe #1, set point 5/nnn


#3 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

06 SP13 DRPOUT Probe #1 set point 6/nnn


#3 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

07 SP14 PICKUP Probe #1, set point 7/nnn


#4 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

08 SP14 DRPOUT Probe #1 set point 8/nnn


#4 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature

09 SP21 PICKUP Probe #2, set point 9/nnn


#1 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE

147 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
10 SP21 DRPOUT Probe #2 set point 10/nnn
#1 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
11 SP22 PICKUP Probe #2, set point 11/nnn
#2 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
12 SP22 DRPOUT Probe #2 set point 12/nnn
#2 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
13 SP23 PICKUP Probe #2, set point 13/nnn
#3 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
14 SP23 DRPOUT Probe #2 set point 14/nnn
#3 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
15 SP24 PICKUP Probe #2, set point 15/nnn
#4 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
16 SP24 DRPOUT Probe #2 set point 16/nnn
#4 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
17 SP31 PICKUP Probe #3, set point 17/nnn
#1 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
18 SP31 DRPOUT Probe #3 set point 18/nnn
#1 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE

148 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
19 SP32 PICKUP Probe #3, set point 19/nnn
#2 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
20 SP32 DRPOUT Probe #3 set point 20/nnn
#2 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
21 SP33 PICKUP Probe #3, set point 21/nnn
#3 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
22 SP33 DRPOUT Probe #3 set point 22/nnn
#3 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
23 SP34 PICKUP Probe #3, set point 23/nnn
#4 pickup
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
24 SP34 DRPOUT Probe #3 set point 24/nnn
#4 dropout
where nnn=-35 to 160
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
25 WSP1 PICKUP Calculated winding 25/nnn
pickup temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
26 WSP1 DRPOUT Calculated winding 26/nnn
dropout temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
27 WSP2 PICKUP Calculated winding 27/nnn
pickup temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
28 WSP2 DRPOUT Calculated winding 28/nnn
dropout temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.

149 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
29 WSP3 PICKUP Calculated winding 29/nnn
pickup temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
30 WSP3 DRPOUT Calculated winding 30/nnn
dropout temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
31 WSP4 PICKUP Calculated winding 31/nnn
pickup temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
32 WSP4 DRPOUT Calculated winding 32/nnn
dropout temperature
where nnn=-35 to 180
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
33 LTCDIFF1 LTC1 Differential 33/-nn or 25/nn
PICKUP pickup temperature
where nn=0 to 20
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
34 LTCDIFF1 LTC1 Differential 34/-nn or 26/nn
DRPOUT drop out
where nn=0 to 20
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE

35 LTCDIFF2 LTC2 Differential 35/-nn or 25/nn


PICKUP pickup temperature
where nn=0 to 20
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE

36 LTCDIFF2 LTC2 Differential 36/-nn or 26/nn


DRPOUT drop out
where nn=0 to 20
temperature
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE

37 LTCDIFF1 LTC1 Pickup Timer 37/nnn


PICKUPTMR in minutes
where nnn=0 to 999
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE
38 LTCDIFF2 LTC2 Pickup Timer 38/nnn
PICKUPTMR in minutes
where nnn=0 to 999
DO NOT SET IF SINGLE
PROBE

150 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
39 LSP1 PICKUP Load pickup current 39/n.n
where n.n=0.0 to 9.9
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
40 LSP1 DRPOUT Load dropout 40/n.n
current
where n.n=0.0 to 9.9
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
41 LSP2 PICKUP Load pickup current 41/n.n
where n.n=0.0 to 9.9
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
42 LSP2 DRPOUT Load dropout 42/n.n
current
where n.n=0.0 to 9.9
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
43 LOAD PICKUP Load pickup timer 43/nnn
TMR1 for LSP1
where n=0 to 255 seconds
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
44 LOAD PICKUP Load pickup timer 44/nnn
TMR2 for LSP2
where n=0 to 255 seconds
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
45 IN1 CTRL Allows the input to 45/0: LEVEL
handle pulses
45/1: PULSE
SET ONLY IF Optically
Isolated Inputs avail.
46 IN2 CTRL Allows the input to 46/0: LEVEL
handle pulses
46/1: PULSE
SET ONLY IF Optically
Isolated Inputs avail.
47 OUT1 PICKUP Delays activation of 47/nnn
TMR an output
where n=0 to 255 seconds
48 OUT1 Operate Output in 48/0: AUTO (uses
AUTO/MANUAL AUTO or MANUAL programmable logic
control
37/1: MANUAL (control
through front panel)
49 OUT1 xxxxx (n) Controls Behavior 49/0: OUT1 UNCHG (0)
w/ALRM of output when w/ALRM
Device or Temp
49/1: OUT1 PCKUP (1)
Alarm
w/ALRM
49/2: OUT1 SUPVS (2)
w/ALRM

151 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
50 OUT2 PICKUP Delays activation of 50/nnn
TMR an output
where n=0 to 255 seconds
51 OUT2 Operate Output in 51/0: AUTO (uses
AUTO/MANUAL AUTO or MANUAL programmable logic
control
40/1: MANUAL (control
through front panel)
52 OUT2 xxxxx (n) Controls Behavior 52/0: OUT2 UNCHG (0)
w/ALRM of output when w/ALRM
Device or Temp
52/1: OUT2 PCKUP (1)
Alarm
w/ALRM
52/2: OUT2 SUPVS (2)
w/ALRM
53 OUT3 PICKUP Delays activation of 53/nnn
TMR an output
where n=0 to 255 seconds
54 OUT3 Operate Output in 54/0: AUTO (uses
AUTO/MANUAL AUTO or MANUAL programmable logic
control
54/1: MANUAL (control
through front panel)
55 OUT3 xxxxx (n) Controls Behavior of 55/0: OUT3 UNCHG (0)
w/ALRM output when Device w/ALRM
or Temp Alarm
55/1: OUT3 PCKUP (1)
w/ALRM
55/2: OUT3 SUPVS (2)
w/ALRM
56 OUT4 PICKUP Delays activation of 56/nnn
TMR an output
where n=0 to 255 seconds
57 OUT4 Operate Output in 57/0: AUTO (uses
AUTO/MANUAL AUTO or MANUAL programmable logic
control
46/1: MANUAL (control
through front panel)
58 OUT4 xxxxx (n) Controls Behavior of 58/0: OUT4 UNCHG (0)
w/ALRM output when Device w/ALRM
or Temp Alarm
58/1: OUT4 PCKUP (1)
w/ALRM
58/2: OUT4 SUPVS (2)
w/ALRM
59 OUT5 PICKUP Delays activation of 59nnn
TMR an output
where n=0 to 255 seconds
60 OUT5 Operate Output in 60/0: AUTO (uses
UTO/MANUAL AUTO or MANUAL programmable logic
control
49/1: MANUAL (control
through front panel)

152 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
61 OUT5 xxxxx (n) Controls Behavior of 61/0: OUT4 UNCHG (0)
w/ALRM output when Device w/ALRM
or Temp Alarm
61/1: OUT4 PCKUP (1)
w/ALRM
61/2: OUT4 SUPVS (2)
w/ALRM
62 OUT6 PICKUP Delays activation of 62/nnn
TMR an output
where n=0 to 255 seconds
63 OUT6 Operate Output in 63/0: AUTO (uses
AUTO/MANUAL AUTO or MANUAL programmable logic
control
52/1: MANUAL (control
through front panel)
64 OUT6 xxxxx (n) Controls Behavior of 64/0: OUT4 UNCHG (0)
w/ALRM output when Device w/ALRM
or Temp Alarm
64/1: OUT4 PCKUP (1)
w/ALRM
64/2: OUT4 SUPVS (2)
w/ALRM
65 (!) SP11 (*/+) Programmable logic 65/0/0/0: SP11 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP11
65/0/0/n: SP11 * to OUTn
65/1/0/n: !SP11 * to OUTn
65/0/1/n: SP11 + to OUTn
65/1/1/n: !SP11 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
66 (!) SP12 (*/+) Programmable logic 66/0/0/0: SP12 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP12
66/0/0/n: SP12 * to OUTn
66/1/0/n: !SP12 * to OUTn
66/0/1/n: SP12 + to OUTn
66/1/1/n: !SP12 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
67 (!) SP13 (*/+) Programmable logic 67/0/0/0: SP13 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP13
67/0/0/n: SP13 * to OUTn
67/1/0/n: !SP13 * to OUTn
67/0/1/n: SP13 + to OUTn
67/1/1/n: !SP13 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

153 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
68 (!) SP14 (*/+) Programmable logic 68/0/0/0: SP14 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP14
68/0/0/n: SP14 * to OUTn
68/1/0/n: !SP14 * to OUTn
68/0/1/n: SP14 + to OUTn
68/1/1/n: !SP14 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
69 (!) SP21 (*/+) Programmable logic 69/0/0/0: SP21 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP21
69/0/0/n: SP21 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
69/1/0/n: !SP21 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
69/0/1/n: SP21 + to OUTn
69/1/1/n: !SP21 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
70 (!) SP22 (*/+) Programmable logic 70/0/0/0: SP22 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP22
70/0/0/n: SP22 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
70/1/0/n: !SP22 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
70/0/1/n: SP22 + to OUTn
70/1/1/n: !SP22 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
71 (!) SP23 (*/+) Programmable logic 71/0/0/0: SP23 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP23
71/0/0/n: SP23 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
71/1/0/n: !SP23 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
71/0/1/n: SP23 + to OUTn
71/1/1/n: !SP23 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
72 (!) SP24 (*/+) Programmable logic 72/0/0/0: SP24 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP24
72/0/0/n: SP24 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
72/1/0/n: !SP24 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
72/0/1/n: SP24 + to OUTn
72/1/1/n: !SP24 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
73 (!) SP31 (*/+) Programmable logic 73/0/0/0: SP31 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP31
73/0/0/n: SP31 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
73/1/0/n: !SP31 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
73/0/1/n: SP31 + to OUTn
73/1/1/n: !SP31 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

154 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
74 (!) SP32 (*/+) Programmable logic 74/0/0/0: SP32 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP32
74/0/0/n: SP32 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
74/1/0/n: !SP32 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
74/0/1/n: SP32 + to OUTn
74/1/1/n: !SP32 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
75 (!) SP23 (*/+) Programmable logic 75/0/0/0: SP33 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP23
75/0/0/n: SP33 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
75/1/0/n: !SP33 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
75/0/1/n: SP33 + to OUTn
75/1/1/n: !SP33 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
76 (!) SP34 (*/+) Programmable logic 76/0/0/0: SP34 not assigned
TO OUTn for SP34
76/0/0/n: SP34 * to OUTn
DO NOT USE FOR
76/1/0/n: !SP34 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
76/0/1/n: SP34 + to OUTn
76/1/1/n: !SP34 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
77 (!) LTCDIFF1 Programmable logic 77/0/0/0: LTCDIFF1 not
(*/+) TO OUTn for LTCDIFF1 assigned
DO NOT USE FOR 77/0/0/n: LTCDIFF1 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
77/1/0/n: !LTCDIFF1 * to
OUTn
77/0/1/n: LTCDIFF1 + to OUTn
77/1/1/n: !LTCDIFF1 + to
OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
78 (!) LTCDIFF2 Programmable logic 78/0/0/0: LTCDIFF2 not
(*/+) TO OUTn for LTCDIFF2 assigned
DO NOT USE FOR 78/0/0/n: LTCDIFF2 * to OUTn
SINGLE PROBE
78/1/0/n: !LTCDIFF2 * to
OUTn
78/0/1/n: LTCDIFF2 + to OUTn
78/1/1/n: !LTCDIFF2 + to
OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

155 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
81 (!) WSP1 (*/+) Programmable logic 81/0/0/0: WSP1 not assigned
TO OUTn for WSP1
81/0/0/n: WSP1 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF Aux
81/1/0/n: !WSP1 * to OUTn
CT avail.
81/0/1/n: WSP1 + to OUTn
81/1/1/n: !SP23 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
82 (!) WSP2 (*/+) Programmable logic 82/0/0/0: WSP2 not assigned
TO OUTn for WSP2
82/0/0/n: WSP2 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF Aux
82/1/0/n: !WSP2 * to OUTn
CT avail.
82/0/1/n: WSP2 + to OUTn
82/1/1/n: !WSP2 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
83 (!) WSP3 (*/+) Programmable logic 83/0/0/0: WSP3 not assigned
TO OUTn for WSP3
83/0/0/n: WSP3 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF Aux
83/1/0/n: !WSP3 * to OUTn
CT avail.
83/0/1/n: WSP3 + to OUTn
83/1/1/n: !WSP3 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
84 (!) WSP4 (*/+) Programmable logic 66/0/0/0: WSP4 not assigned
TO OUTn for WSP4
66/0/0/n: WSP4 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF Aux
66/1/0/n: !WSP4 * to OUTn
CT avail.
66/0/1/n: WSP4 + to OUTn
66/1/1/n: !WSP4 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
85 (!) LSP1 (*/+) Programmable logic 85/0/0/0: LSP1 not assigned
TO OUTn for LSP1
85/0/0/n: LSP1 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF Aux
85/1/0/n: !LSP1 * to OUTn
CT avail.
85/0/1/n: LSP1 + to OUTn
85/1/1/n: !LP1 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
86 (!) LSP2 (*/+) Programmable logic 86/0/0/0: LSP2 not assigned
TO OUTn for LSP2
86/0/0/n: LSP2 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF Aux
86/1/0/n: !LSP2 * to OUTn
CT avail.
86/0/1/n: LSP2 + to OUTn
86/1/1/n: !LP2 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

156 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
87 (!) OUT1 (*/+) Programmable logic 87/0/0/0: OUT1 not assigned
TO OUTn for OUT1
87/0/0/n: OUT1 * to OUTn
87/1/0/n: !OUT1 * to OUTn
87/0/1/n: OUT1 + to OUTn
87/1/1/n: !OUT1 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
88 (!) OUT2 (*/+) Programmable logic 88/0/0/0: OUT2 not assigned
TO OUTn for OUT2
88/0/0/n: OUT2 * to OUTn
88/1/0/n: !OUT2 * to OUTn
88/0/1/n: OUT2 + to OUTn
88/0/1/n: !OUT2 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
89 (!) OUT3 (*/+) Programmable logic 89/0/0/0: OUT3 not assigned
TO OUTn for OUT3
89/0/0/n: OUT3 * to OUTn
89/1/0/n: !OUT3 * to OUTn
89/0/1/n: OUT3 + to OUTn
89/1/1/n: !OUT3 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
90 (!) OUT4 (*/+) Programmable logic 90/0/0/0: OUT4 not assigned
TO OUTn for OUT4
90/0/0/n: OUT4 * to OUTn
90/1/0/n: !OUT4 * to OUTn
90/0/1/n: OUT4 + to OUTn
90/1/1/n: !OUT4 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
91 (!) OUT5 (*/+) Programmable logic 91/0/0/0: OUT5 not assigned
TO OUTn for OUT5
91/0/0/n: OUT5 * to OUTn
91/1/0/n: !OUT5 * to OUTn
91/0/1/n: OUT5 + to OUTn
91/1/1/n: !OUT5 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
92 (!) OUT6 (*/+) Programmable logic 92/0/0/0: OUT5 not assigned
TO OUTn for OUT6
92/0/0/n: OUT5 * to OUTn
92/1/0/n: !OUT5 * to OUTn
92/0/1/n: OUT5 + to OUTn
92/1/1/n: !OUT5 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6

157 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
93 (!) IN1 (*/+) TO Programmable logic 93/0/0/0: IN1 not assigned
OUTn for IN1
93/0/0/n: IN1 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF
93/1/0/n: !IN1 * to OUTn
Optically Isolated
Input avail. 93/0/1/n: IN1 + to OUTn
93/1/1/n: !IN1 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
94 (!) IN2 (*/+) TO Programmable logic 94/0/0/0: IN2 not assigned
OUTn for IN2
94/0/0/n: IN2 * to OUTn
SET ONLY IF
94/1/0/n: !IN2 * to OUTn
Optically Isolated
Input avail. 94/0/1/n: IN2 + to OUTn
94/1/1/n: !IN2 + to OUTn
where n=1,2,3,4,5,6
95 TIME1 xx:xx TO Assigns TIME1 95/xx:xx/yy:yy/n
yy:yy Assigned setpoint to OUTn
where xx:xx= pickup time
TO OUTn
yy:yy=dropout time
n=0,1,2,3,4,5,6
96 TIME2 xx:xx TO Assigns TIME2 96/xx:xx/yy:yy/n
yy:yy Assigned setpoint to OUTn
where xx:xx= pickup time
TO OUTn
yy:yy=dropout time
n=0,1,2,3,4,5,6
97 TIME3 xx:xx TO Assigns TIME3 97/xx:xx/yy:yy/n
yy:yy Assigned setpoint to OUTn
where xx:xx= pickup time
TO OUTn
yy:yy=dropout time
n=0,1,2,3,4,5,6
98 OUT1 INVERT Inverts OUT1 98/0: Not INVERT
98/1: INVERT
99 OUT2 INVERT Inverts OUT2 99/0: Not INVERT
99/1: INVERT
100 OUT3 INVERT Inverts OUT3 100/0: Not INVERT
100/1: INVERT
101 OUT4 INVERT Inverts OUT4 101/0: Not INVERT
101/1: INVERT
102 OUT5 INVERT Inverts OUT5 102/0: Not INVERT
102/1: INVERT
103 OUT6 INVERT Inverts OUT6 103/0: Not INVERT
103/1: INVERT

158 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
104 CT RATIO Sets ratio of primary 104/nnnn
CT
where nnnn= 0 to 6000
105 RATED LOAD Sets rated load in 105/nnnnn
amps based on
where nnnnn=0 to 65535
mfgs data
106 WINDING RISE Sets hotspot rise in 106/nn
@ RATED C over top oil at
where nn=0 to 99
LOAD rated load based on
mfgs data
107 WINDING TC Sets winding time 107/nnn
constant in minutes
where nnn=0 to 999
based on mfgs data
108 COOLING Sets cooling type 108/0: Not directed FOA/FOW
TYPE
108/1: Directed FOA/FOW
109 TPROBE1 Names PROBE1 xxx/0: TOP OIL
NAME xxx/1: WINDING
xxx/2: AMBIENT
xxx/3: LTC DIFF
xxx/4: BOTTOM OIL
xxx/5: TOP OIL 1
110 TPROBE2 Names PROBE2 xxx/6: TOP OIL 2
NAME xxx/7: TOP OIL 3
xxx/8: LTC DIFF 1
xxx/9: LTC DIFF 2
xxx/10: WINDING 1
xxx.11: WINDING 2
111 TPROBE3 Names PROBE3 xxx/12: WINDING 3
NAME xxx/13: LV WINDING
xxx/14: HV WINDING
xxx/15: TERTIARY WINDING
where xxx represents the
program number 109, 110, or
111.
112 ALTERNATE Alternate output 112/0: DSBL
control
112/1: 1 2

112/2: 1 3

112/3: 1 4

112/4: 2 3

112/5: 2 4

112/6: 3 - 4
113 ANALGOUT Sets scaling of 113 0 to 1 mA
Analog output
11: 4 to 20 mA

159 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
114 A1 SOURCE Selects data source 114/0: P1 (probe #1)
for analog output A1
114/1: P2 (probe #2)
114/2: P3 (Probe #3)
114/3: Calc Winding Temp.
114/4: Load
115 A2 SOURCE Selects data source 115/0: P1 (probe #1)
for analog output A2
115/1: P2 (probe #2)
115/2: P3 (Probe #3)
115/3: Calc Winding Temp.
115/4: Load
116 A3 SOURCE Selects data source 116/0: P1 (probe #1)
for analog output A3
116/1: P2 (probe #2)
116/2: P3 (Probe #3)
116/3: Calc Winding Temp.
116/4: Load
117 BAUD RATE Sets baud rate for 117/0: 1200 baud
RS-485 interface
117/1: 2400 baud
117/2: 9600 baud
117/3: 19200 baud
118 NODE ADDR Sets the node 118/xxxxx
address for DNP3.0
where xxxxx=0 to 65535
communications
119 REMOTE BLK Enables blocking of 119/0: Disables remote block
remote control
119/1: Enables remote block
commands through
DNP3.0
120 TIMEBASE Sets record time for 120/nnnn
data log
where nnnn=0 to 9999
121 INCLUDE P1 Sets P1 for data log 121/0: NO
IN LOG 121/1: YES
122 INCLUDE P2 Sets P2 for data log 122/0: NO
IN LOG 122/1: YES
123 INCLUDE P3 Sets P3 for data log 123/0: NO
IN LOG 123/1: YES
124 INCLUDE Sets Calculated 124/0: NO
WINDING IN Winding Temp. for
124/1: YES
LOG data log
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.

160 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
125 INCLUDE LOAD Sets LOAD for data 125/0: NO
log
IN LOG 125/1: YES
SET ONLY IF Aux CT avail.
126 TIME Sets time of day 126/xx:xx
where xx:xx= 00:00 to 23:59
127 DATE Sets date 127/mm/dd/yr
where mm=01-12
dd=01-31
yr=00 to 99
128 WNDCKT ALRM Enables or disables 128/0: Enabled
winding circuit alarm
128/1: Disabled
129 DEVICE ALRM Enables or disables 129/0: Enabled
device alarm
129/1: Disabled
130 TEMPERATURE Enables or disables 130/0: Enabled
ALRM temperature
130/1: Disabled
measurement alarm
131 MANUAL ALRM Enables or disables 131/0: Enabled
Manual Mode alarm
131/1: Disabled

132 TIME SP CNTR Sets Time Setpoints 132/nnn


Counter
where nnn=0 to 255
133 UNIT ID A six character 133/XXXXX
name for unit
where X=any printable
character
134 NEG Enables scaling of 134/0: NO
ANALGOUT analog outputs for
134/1: YES
SCALING negative
temperatures
135 LTCDIFF1 RISE Maximum 135/nn
LTCDIFF1 rise in
where nn=0 to 40
time period
LTCDIFF1 RATE
136 LTCDIFF1 Time period in which 136/nnn
RATE LTCDIFF1 is
where nnn=0 to 255 minutes
examined
137 LTCDIFF2 RISE Maximum 137/nn
LTCDIFF2 rise in
where nn=0 to 40
time period
LTCDIFF2 RATE
138 LTCDIFF2 Time period in which 138/nnn
RATE LTCDIFF2 is
where nnn=0 to 255 minutes
examined

161 V5.202, June 8, 2006


Setting # Setting Purpose Setting Range or Values Program to
139 PASSWORD Sets password 139/xxxx
where xxxx=0000 to 9999

162 V5.202, June 8, 2006


13 DNP3.0 PROFILE DOCUMENT

DNP V3.00
DEVICE PROFILE DOCUMENT
Vendor Name: Advanced Power Technologies, LLC
Device Name: TTC-1000, Transformer Temperature Controller
Highest DNP Level Supported: Device Function:

For Requests: Level 1 Master


For Responses: Level 1 Slave
Notable objects, functions, and/or qualifiers supported in addition to the Highest DNP
Levels Supported (the complete list is described in the attached table):
See attached table.
Maximum Data Link Frame Size Maximum Application Fragment Size (octets):
(octets): Transmitted: 51
Transmitted: 70 Received: 22
Received 37
Maximum Data Link Re-tries: Maximum Application Layer Re-tries:
None None
Fixed at ____
Configurable
Configurable from ___ to ____
Requires Data Link Layer Confirmation:
Never
Always
Sometimes
Configurable as: Never

163 V5.202, June 8, 2006


DNP V3.00
DEVICE PROFILE DOCUMENT
Requires Application Layer Confirmation:
Never
Always
When reporting Event Data
When sending multi-fragment responses
Sometimes
Configurable
Timeouts while waiting for:
Data Link Confirm: None Fixed at ____ Variable
Configurable
Complete Appl. Fragment: None Fixed at ____ Variable

Configurable
Application Confirm: None Fixed at ____ Variable
Configurable
Complete Appl. Response: None Fixed at ____ Variable

Configurable
Others:__________________________________________________
Sends/Executes Control Operations:
WRITE Binary Outputs Never Always Sometimes Configurable
SELECT/OPERATE Never Always Sometimes Configurable
DIRECT OPERATE Never Always Sometimes Configurable
DIRECT OPERATE NO ACK Never Always Sometimes
Configurable
Count > 1 Never Always Sometimes Configurable
Pulse On Never Always Sometimes Configurable
Pulse Off Never Always Sometimes Configurable
Latch On Never Always Sometimes Configurable
Latch Off Never Always Sometimes Configurable
Queue Never Always Sometimes Configurable
Clear Queue Never Always Sometimes Configurable

164 V5.202, June 8, 2006


DNP V3.00
DEVICE PROFILE DOCUMENT
Reports Binary Input Change Events Reports time-tagged Binary Input Change
when no specific variation requested: Events when no specific variation requested:
Never Never
Only time-tagged Binary Input Change With Time
Only non-time-tagged Binary Input Change With Relative Time
Configurable Configurable (attach explanation)
Sends Unsolicited Responses: Sends Static Data in Unsolicited Responses:
Never Never
Configurable When Device Restarts
Only certain objects When Status Flags Change
Sometimes (attach explanation)
ENABLE/DISABLE No other options are permitted.
UNSOLICITED Function codes
supported
Default Counter Object/Variation: Counters Roll Over at:
No Counters Reported No Counters Reported
Configurable Configurable (attach explanation)
Default Object: 20 and 21 16 Bits
Default Variation: 32 Bits
Point-by-point list attached Other Value: _____
Point-by-point list attached
Sends Multi-Fragment Responses:
Yes
No

165 V5.202, June 8, 2006


DNP V3.00
DEVICE PROFILE DOCUMENT
Sequential File Transfer Support:
Append File Mode Yes No
Custom Status Code Strings Yes No
Permissions Field Yes No
File Events Assigned to Class Yes No
File Events Poll Specifically Yes No
File Events Send Immediately Yes No
Multiple Blocks in a Fragment Yes No
Max Number of Files Open 0

IMPLEMENTATION TABLE

REQUEST RESPONSE
OBJECT (supported) (may generate)
Object Variation Function Qualifier Codes Function Qualifier Codes
Description
Number Number Codes (dec) (hex) Codes (dec) (hex)
10 0 Binary Output Status (Variation 0 is 1 (read) 06 (no range, or all)
used to request default variation)
12 1 Control Relay Output Block 3 (select) 17, 28 129 (response) echo of request
4 (operate)
5 (direct op)
6 ( dir. op, noack)
60 1 Class 0 Data 1 (read) 06
80 1 Internal Indications 2 00 (start-stop)

166 V5.202, June 8, 2006


TTC-1000 Data Map

Index # DNP Object Description


Group,Variation
00 01,02 State of Set Point SP11 (Probe 1, Set Point 1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
01 01,02 State of Set Point SP12 (Probe 1, Set Point 2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
02 01,02 State of Set Point SP13 (Probe 1, Set Point 3), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
03 01,02 State of Set Point SP14 (Probe 1, Set Point 4), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
04 01,02 State of Set Point SP21 (Probe 2, Set Point 1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
05 01,02 State of Set Point SP22 (Probe 2, Set Point 2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
06 01,02 State of Set Point SP23 (Probe 2, Set Point 3), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
07 01,02 State of Set Point SP24 (Probe 2, Set Point 4), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
08 01,02 State of Set Point WSP1 (Winding Set Point 1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
09 01,02 State of Set Point WSP2 (Winding Set Point 2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
10 01,02 State of Set Point WSP3 (Winding Set Point 3), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
11 01,02 State of Set Point WSP4 (Winding Set Point 4), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
12 01,02 State of Set Point LSP1 (Load Set Point 1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
13 01,02 State of Set Point LSP2 (Load Set Point 2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
14 01,02 State of Set Point LTCDIFF (LTC Set Point ), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
15 01,02 State of Output #1 (OUT1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
16 01,02 State of Output #2 (OUT2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
17 01,02 State of Output #3 (OUT3), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
18 01,02 State of Output #4 (OUT4), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
19 01,02 State of Set Point TIME1 (Time Set Point 1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
20 01,02 State of Set Point TIME2 (Time Set Point 2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
21 01,02 State of Set Point TIME3 (Time Set Point 3), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
22 01,02 State of Device Alarm, 0-No Alarm, 1-Alarm
23 01,02 State of Temperature Probe Alarm, 0-No Alarm, 1-Alarm
24 01,02 State of Remote Block, 0-Remote Block Disabled, 1-Remote Block Enabled
25 01,02 State of Optically Isolated Input, IN1, 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
26 01,02 State of Optically Isolated Input, IN2, 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
27 01,02 State of Winding Circuit Alarm, 0-No Alarm, 1-Alarm
28 01,02 State of Set Point SP31 (Probe 3, Set Point 1), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
29 01,02 State of Set Point SP32 (Probe 3, Set Point 2), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
30 01,02 State of Set Point SP33 (Probe 3, Set Point 3), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
31 01,02 State of Set Point SP34 (Probe 3, Set Point 4), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
32 01,02 State of Set Point LTCDIFF2 (LTC Set Point2 ), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
33 01,02 State of Output #5 (OUT5), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
34 01,02 State of Output #6 (OUT6), 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
35 01,02 State of LTC Rate of Rise Tank 1, 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up
36 01,02 State of LTC Rate of Rise Tank 2, 0-Dropped Out, 1-Picked Up

00 12,01 OUT1 Control, 1-remote on, 0-local control


01 12,01 OUT2 Control, 1-remote on, 0-local control
02 12,01 OUT3 Control, 1-remote on, 0-local control
03 12,01 OUT4 Control, 1-remote on, 0-local control
04 12,01 OUT5 Control, 1-remote on, 0-local control
05 12,01 OUT6 Control, 1-remote on, 0-local control

00 30,04 Probe 1 Temperature


01 30,04 Probe 2 Temperature
02 30,04 Calculated Winding Hotspot Temperature
03 30,04 Measured Load Current
04 30,04 Probe 1 Name, 0-Top Oil, 1-Winding, 2-Ambient, 3-LTCDIFF, 4-BOTMOIL
05 30,04 Probe 2 Name, 0-Top Oil, 1-Winding, 2-Ambient, 3-LTCDIFF, 4-BOTMOIL
06 30,04 Probe 3 Temperature
07 30,04 Probe 3 Name, 0-Top Oil, 1-Winding, 2-Ambient, 3-LTCDIFF, 4-BOTMOIL

167 V5.202, June 8, 2006


168 V5.202, June 8, 2006