CPU cards for industrial tasks

Advantech’s PCI Express DI/O cards, the 48 channel PCIE-1751 and the 96 channel PCIE-1753 are designed to improve industrial features like data accuracy as well as dry and wet contact.

01/09/2014


Advantech’s PCI Express DI/O cards, the 48 channel PCIE-1751 and the 96 channel PCIE-1753 are designed to improve industrial features like data accuracy as well as dry and wet contact. Courtesy: AdvantechAdvantech’s PCI Express DI/O cards, the 48 channel PCIE-1751 and the 96 channel PCIE-1753, both provide 5V/TTL compatible DI/O and counter/timer on the same card, therefore saving the need to buy additional cards in systems that have a limited number of slots. They are capable of performing tasks for many industrial features such as dry and wet contact; digital input filter to filter signal noise and improve data accuracy; pattern match interrupt; change of status interrupt; and additional counter/timer channels.

Through the use of interrupts, the card removes the need for the CPU to continuously check the changes in status and pattern matching, allowing users to optimize system performance.

PCI Express has been available in commercial PC’s for a long time and is becoming more common in industrial machines. Since these PCIE cards use the same underlying bus architecture as PCI, there is no need to redevelop software for transition and users can transfer their legacy systems to the new interface without any inconvenience.

PCI Express cards are configured using the same free universal utility and configuration software, Advantech’s DAQNavi. To help with the development of applications, Advantech provides a range of options such as an SDK which works with: Microsoft Visual Studio .NET including C#, VB, and C++, as well as Delphi.  DAQNavi also includes free utilities such as virtual graphic VOM, a data-logger graphically displayed, function testing, documentation and code examples for the SDK.

Advantech

www.advantech.com 

- See more Control Engineering industrial PC products.



No comments
The Top Plant program honors outstanding manufacturing facilities in North America. View the 2015 Top Plant.
The Product of the Year program recognizes products newly released in the manufacturing industries.
The Engineering Leaders Under 40 program identifies and gives recognition to young engineers who...
Safer human-robot collaboration; 2017 Maintenance Survey; Digital Training; Converting your lighting system
IIoT grows up; Six ways to lower IIoT costs; Six mobile safety strategies; 2017 Salary Survey
2016 Top Plant; 2016 Best Practices on manufacturing progress, efficiency, safety
Mobility as the means to offshore innovation; Preventing another Deepwater Horizon; ROVs as subsea robots; SCADA and the radio spectrum
Future of oil and gas projects; Reservoir models; The importance of SCADA to oil and gas
Big Data and bigger solutions; Tablet technologies; SCADA developments
Automation modernization; Predictive analytics enable open connectivity; System integration success; Automation turns home brewer into brew house
Commissioning electrical systems; Designing emergency and standby generator systems; Paralleling switchgear generator systems
Natural gas for tomorrow's fleets; Colleges and universities moving to CHP; Power and steam and frozen foods

Annual Salary Survey

Before the calendar turned, 2016 already had the makings of a pivotal year for manufacturing, and for the world.

There were the big events for the year, including the United States as Partner Country at Hannover Messe in April and the 2016 International Manufacturing Technology Show in Chicago in September. There's also the matter of the U.S. presidential elections in November, which promise to shape policy in manufacturing for years to come.

But the year started with global economic turmoil, as a slowdown in Chinese manufacturing triggered a worldwide stock hiccup that sent values plummeting. The continued plunge in world oil prices has resulted in a slowdown in exploration and, by extension, the manufacture of exploration equipment.

Read more: 2015 Salary Survey

Maintenance and reliability tips and best practices from the maintenance and reliability coaches at Allied Reliability Group.
The One Voice for Manufacturing blog reports on federal public policy issues impacting the manufacturing sector. One Voice is a joint effort by the National Tooling and Machining...
The Society for Maintenance and Reliability Professionals an organization devoted...
Join this ongoing discussion of machine guarding topics, including solutions assessments, regulatory compliance, gap analysis...
IMS Research, recently acquired by IHS Inc., is a leading independent supplier of market research and consultancy to the global electronics industry.
Maintenance is not optional in manufacturing. It’s a profit center, driving productivity and uptime while reducing overall repair costs.
The Lachance on CMMS blog is about current maintenance topics. Blogger Paul Lachance is president and chief technology officer for Smartware Group.
This digital report will explore several aspects of how IIoT will transform manufacturing in the coming years.
Motion control advances and solutions can help with machine control, automated control on assembly lines, integration of robotics and automation, and machine safety.
Compressed air plays a vital role in most manufacturing plants, and availability of compressed air is crucial to a wide variety of operations.
Maintenance Manager; California Oils Corp.
Associate, Electrical Engineering; Wood Harbinger
Control Systems Engineer; Robert Bosch Corp.
click me