Approx. Rs 5,500 / PieceGet Latest PriceProduct Details:
|Minimum Order Quantity||1 Piece|
|No Of Inputs||16 Digits|
|Display Type||90 mm x 65 mm x 31 mm|
|Dimensions||90 mm x 65 mm x 31 mm|
|Dimension||90 mm x 65 mm x 31 mm|
Approx. Rs 7,779 / PieceGet Latest PriceProduct Details:
|Power||100 V AC|
Approx. Rs 6,000 / PieceGet Latest PriceProduct Details:
|Power||220 V AC, 240 V AC|
The Basic PLC is small and highly integrated for a discrete (and even analog!) application in controls.
This Portion introduces the basic hardware and software components of a Programmable Logical Controller (PLC). It details the architecture and basic instruction set common to all PLC’s. Basic programming techniques and logic designs are covered. It describes the operating features of the PLC, the advantages of the PLC over hard-wired control systems, practical applications, troubleshooting and maintenance of PLC’s.
Programmable logic controllers (PLCs) have been an integral part of factory automation and industrial process control for decades. PLCs control a wide array of applications from simple lighting functions to environmental systems to chemical
processing plants. These systems perform many functions, providing a variety of analog and digital input and output interfaces; signal processing; data conversion; and various communication protocols. All of the PLCs components and functions are centered around the controller, which is programmed for a specific task.
The basic PLC module must be sufficiently flexible and configurable to meet the diverse needs of different factories and applications. Input stimuli (either analog or digital) are received from machines, sensors, or process events in the form of voltage or current. The PLC must accurately interpret and convert the stimulus for the CPU which, in turn, defines a set of instructions to the output systems that control actuators on the factory floor or in another industrial environment.
Modern PLCs were introduced in the 1960s, and for decades the general function and signal-path flow changed little. However, twenty-first-century process control is placing new and tougher demands on a PLC: higher performance, smaller form factor, and greater functional flexibility. There must be built-in protection against the potentially damaging electrostatic discharge (ESD), electromagnetic interference and radio frequency interference (RFI/EMI), and high-amplitude transient pulses found in the harsh industrial setting.
PLCs have from four to hundreds of input/output (I/O) channels in a wide variety of form factors, so size and power can be as important as system accuracy and reliability. Maxim leads the industry in integrating the right features into ICs ,thereby reducing the overall system footprint and power demands and making designs more compact. Maxim has hundreds of low-power, high-precision ICs in the smallest available footprints, so the system designer can create precision products that meet strict space and power requirements.
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