Delta HMI DOP-B03S210 4.3 inch High-Color

Delta HMI Configuration Software: Screen Editor V2.00.23 (English version)

HMI DOP-B03S210 Certification: CE UL

4.3 inch high-color HMI
– 4.3-inch 16: 9 wide-screen color TFT 65536
– Resolution: 480 X 272 pixels
– a USB Slave Ver 2.0, a COM port that supports RS232 / 422/485

DOP-B03S210
Specifications:

MODEL DOP-B03S210
DisplayType 4.3″ TFT LCD (65536 colors )
Resolution 480 x 272 pixels
Backlight LED Back Light (less than 20,000 hours half-life at 25)
Display Size 95.04 x 53.856mm
Operation System Delta Real Time OS
MCU 32-bit RISC Micro-controller
NOR Flash ROM Flash ROM 8 MB

(OS System: 2MB / User Application: 6MB)

SDRAM 64Mbytes
Backup Memory N/A
Buzzer Multi-Tone Frequency (2K ~ 4K Hz) / 85dB
USB 1 USB Slave Ver 2.0
COM1 RS-232(supports hardware flow control)RS-422 RS-485
Cooling Method Natural air circulation
Safety Approval CE / UL
Waterproof
Degree
IP65 / NEMA4
OperationVoltage DC +24V (-10% ~ +15%) (please use isolated power supply)
Voltage Endurance AC500V for 1 minute (between charging (DC24V terminal)
and FG terminals)
PowerConsumption 1.7W
Backup Battery N/A
Backup BatteryLife N/A
Dimensions(W) x (H) x (D)mm 129 x103 x 39
Panel Cutout(W) x (H) mm 118.8 x 92.8
Weight 230g

DOP-B03S210-1

Delta HMI port can communicate with most of the PLC:

Allen Bradley, Cimon, Copley, Danfoss, Emerson, Facon, Festo, FuFeng, Fuji, GE Fanuc, Hitachi, HUST, IDEC, Jetter, Keyence, Koyo, Lenze, LG, LIYAN, M2i, Mirle, Mitsubishi, MKS, Moeller, Omron, Parker, Compax3Servo, Panasonic, RKC, Saia, Siemens, Taian, Toshiba, Vigor, VIPA, YASKAWA, YOKOGAWA.

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Three Motors: servo motor, stepper motor and spindle motor

Motor mainly is divided into three classes: servo motor, stepper motor, spindle motor:

Servo motor:

The development and availability of greater functionality, especially at attractive costs, provides important potential benefits for application developers of servo systems technology.Some enhancements in drive technology include improvements in some of the core technologies around which developers build drives, greater digital processing power, performance and resolution.Servo technology, which found application only in high-cost, advanced, fly-by-wire systems in military aircraft, now replaces hydraulics and pneumatics in applications as commonplace as automobile power steering&other industrial fields.

Stepper motor:

Computer controlled stepper motors are a type of motion-control positioning system. They are typically digitally controlled as part of an open loopsystem for use in holding or positioning applications.In the field of lasers and optics they are frequently used in precision positioning equipment such as linear actuators, linear stages, rotation stages, goniometers, and mirror mounts. Other uses are in packaging machinery, and positioning of valve pilot stages for fluid control systems.Commercially, stepper motors are used in floppy disk drives, flatbed scanners, computer printers, plotters, slot machines, image scanners, compact disc drives, intelligent lighting, and camera lenses.

Spindle motor:

Refers to the transfer of more than 10000 r/min ac motor.Is mainly used in wood, aluminum, stone, metal, glass, PVC etc, it has quick speed, small volume, lightweight, low material cost, low noise, low vibration, more and more get the attention of the relevant industry and application.

motors

Supply By FastToBuy.COM   —-  An industrial automation online store

Stepper Motor and Driver

A stepper motor is a special type of brushless DC motor. Electromagnetic coils are arranged around the outside of the motor. The center of the motor contains an iron or magnetic core attached to a shaft. By sequencing the voltage of the coils precise rotational control can be achieved at relatively low cost. The drawback is, the control is generally open loop, so the system does not know if the motor stalls or gets out of sync with the controller.
stepper_motor-1
By creating toothed shaped coil assemblies and toothed/gear shaped rotors, very high steps counts per rotation of 200 to 400 can be achieved.
steppers_poles-2
Stepper motors have a rated voltage and current. A typical stepper motor like our NEMA 17 might have a rated voltage of 2.8 Volts and a maximum current of 1.68 Amps. This basically means if you hook it up to 2.8 Volts it will draw 1.68 Amps. If you try to run it at a higher voltage it will draw more current and get excessively hot. Most people don’t hook motors straight to a voltage source. They use a stepper motor driver. Stepper motor drivers regulate the current. If you hook it up to to 12V, for example, the motor while attempt to draw more current, but the stepper motor driver will not allow that to happen and use high frequency pulses to limit the average current to the desired maximum value.
stepper_motor_construction-4
Stepper motors are designed to work this way and it is safe to run the motors at up to 20 times the rated voltage. You will actually get better performance by running at a higher voltage than the rated voltage.
stepper_motor_inside-3
Stepper motors draw power even when they are not moving, so they are generally not very power efficient. They would be a poor choice for a battery powered toy car, for example. The motors would always be drawing full power and quickly drain the battery. A standard brushed DC motor does not draw any power when not spinning and would be a better choice.

Most stepper drivers have a means to set the maximum current. It is usually done by setting a voltage at a control pin or from an on board potentiometer. The stepper driver’s maximum current assumes you are adequately cooling the driver. It is often hard, even with heatsinks to fully cool the drivers at the maximum current setting. Check your temperatures while using the machine.

Most drivers have a thermal protection feature that disables the driver for a brief period of time to allow it to cool. If you are loosing steps or hear a ticking or pulsing sound from your motors, it could be due to thermal shutdown. Try lowering the current.
stepper-driver-5
If your driver is rated for less current than the motor, that is fine. You just won’t get full performance from the motor. If the driver is rated for more than the motor, you must reduce the current to the motors maximum current.

It is never a good idea to disconnect a stepper motor wire from a driver with the system powered. Many drivers are not protected from this and will be permanently destroyed.