Advanced PLC Level 5
PLC TROUBLESHOOTING- a. Describe two levels of troubleshooting and give an application for each b. Describe six types of PLC faults c. Describe the functions of PLC status and diagnostic indicators d.Activity 1 use PLC status indictors to determine the status of PLC operation
POWER SUPPLY TROUBLESHOOTING- a. Describe the operation of the PLC power supply circuit b. Describe how to troubleshoot PLC power supply problems c. Describe how to troubleshoot a PLC DC power supply module d. Activity 2 Troubleshoot PLC power supply problems
INPUT TROUBLESHOOTING- a. Describe how to test PLC discrete input devices b. Activity 3 - Test a PLC discrete input device c. Describe the operation of the TEST mode and give an application d. Describe how to test a discrete input module e. Activity 4 Test a discrete input module
OUTPUT TROUBLESHOOTING- a. Describe the FORCE function and give an application b. Describe the function of the Force Table and its effect on the PLCs Input and Output data tables c. Activity 5 Use the FORCE function and give an application d. Describe how to test a PLC discrete output device e. Activity 6 - Use the FORCE function to test a PLC discrete Output device f. Describe how to test a PLC discrete Output module g. Activity 7 Test a PLC discrete Output module
RETENTIVE TIMER INSTRUCTION- a. Describe the function of two types of timer instructions and give and application of each b. Describe the operation of a retentive timer ON-DELAY instruction c. Activity 1 Enter and edit a PLC program that uses an RTO instruction
NON-RETENTIVE TIMER INSTRUCTIONS- a. Describe the function and application of two types of non-retentive timer instructions b. Describe the operation of the non-retentive ON-DELAY timer instructions c. Activity 2 Enter and edit a PLC program that uses a TON instruction d. Describe the operation of an OFF-DELAY timer instruction e. Activity 3 Enter and edit a PLC program that uses a TOF instruction
TIME-DRIVEN SEQUENCING- a. Define Time-Driven sequencing and give three applications b. Describe the operation of a time-driven sequence program c. Activity Design a PLC program that provides low voltage starting of an electric motor
TIMER APPLICATIONS- a. Design a PLC program that uses a time-driven sequence to control an actuator b. Design a PLC program to control a plastic injection molding machine c. Activity Troubleshoot a PLC program that controls a plastic injection-molding machine.
UP COUNTER INSTRUCTION- a. Describe the functions of two types of PLC counter instructions b. Describe the operation of an UP COUNTER instruction c. Activity 1 Enter and edit a PLC program that uses an UP COUNTER instruction d. Activity 2 Design a PLC program to control the number of production cycles
DOWN COUNTER INSTRUCTION- a. Describe the operation of a DOWN COUNTER instruction b. Activity 3 Enter and edit a PLC program that uses a DOWN COUNTER instruction c. Activity 4 Design a PLC program that controls a conveyor queue station
*Please note that these classes are all sponsored by the Department of Labor. To receive the discounted price, the class participants must confidentially and securely supply their social security number. *Please note that the check should be made payable to MASCPA and mailed to MASCPA, 160 Roosevelt Ave., Suite 400, York PA 17401. Any company interested in joining the Maintenance Consortium, please call Tammy Marcase at 717-843-3891.
Payment must accompany non-member registration. Cancellation Policy: All cancellations must be received at least 5 business working days prior to class start date. Substitutions will be accepted at anytime. No shows and cancellations less than 5 business days prior to class start will be charged the advertised price for the class. Questions: Fax/Mail/Call: Tammy Marcase, 160 Roosevelt Ave., Ste 400, York, PA 17401, Phone: (717) 843-3891, Fax: (717) 854-9445, E-mail: email@example.com. This training is supported by funding through the Department of Labor and Industry.