Belajar PLC dan SCADA

Just another Blog about Programmable Logic Controller & SCADA.

Configuring InTouch to Communicate with Oracle7

Written by Kang Abu on 6:23 PM

This is older tutorial.. but sometime need to learn the old version. Please read more in detail.

Free Software Download from Rockwell

Written by Kang Abu on 11:13 AM

Rockwell AutomationImage via Wikipedia

 Below is some software free for download from Rockwell.





Free Starter Programming Software for MicroLogix 1000 and 1100 Free Emulation Software for MicroLogix 1000, 1100, 1200, 1400 and 1500

System Qualifiers



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Reduce the risk of system migrations

Written by Kang Abu on 9:19 AM

An integrator experienced in quick wiring adapter tools can provide time- and cost-savings, and thus reduce downtime and risk.

Step 1 - Observe all safety rules and turn off all power sources 
to the rack and legacy I/O modules. Remove all electrical power from the
 rack and all non-I/O modules
Step 1 - Observe all safety rules and turn off all power sources to the rack and legacy I/O modules. Remove all electrical power from the rack and all non-I/O modules
Migration step by step
Photos depict a stepped process of migrating from a legacy I/O module to a new I/O module. (The legacy module in this case is the Schneider Electric SY/Max I/O; the new module is the Schneider Electric Quantom I/O.)
Industrial facility managers understand the need for progress. Continually updating programmable logic control (PLC) systems can help facilities be more efficient, accommodate evolving needs, and better meet customer requests and deadlines. But an upgrade project is also one fraught with risk when it gets underway, and even after it is complete.
Step 2 - Remove all terminal blocks from legacy I/O modules
Step 2 - Remove all terminal blocks from legacy I/O modules
One of the main reasons is downtime. When it comes to a project like migrating a PLC system to newer, more robust components, facility managers envision an extensive period of planned downtime, often while a system integrator completes the job of component change-outs and rewiring. But also looming are concerns about unplanned downtime after the project is complete.
Accommodating for associated downtime requires meticulous planning and facility-wide co-operation. Facility managers typically plan ahead by increasing stock and production levels or re-routing processes. Another way to mitigate the risk of migration-related downtime is to carefully choose your system integrator.
Facility managers can avoid problems in both the short- and long-term by doing their homework. That means taking the time to extensively qualify system integrators with regard to the individual tools and industry partnerships they use. Such support plays a large role in quickly and efficiently completing system migration project and ensuring no unplanned downtime afterwards. An integrator with extensive experience with solutions like quick wiring adapter tools, for example, can allow re-use of the original wiring for a new I/O module.
Step 3 - Remove all legacy I/O modules from the rack, and then the
 rack itself
Step 3 - Remove all legacy I/O modules from the rack, and then the rack itself
Rewiring needs and planning can be a major contributor to scheduled downtime associated with system migration projects, and related costs. Traditionally, transitioning between old and new I/O modules requires a significant amount of time to be spent on rewiring. On average, it takes approximately six hours to rewire a single rack. For systems with numerous racks, that time can quickly accumulate to weeks.
Additionally, extensive rewiring increases the chance for safety hazards and mistakes. During a complicated rewiring process, a single error by an integrator can result in extensive troubleshooting later to locate the problem. Other negative impacts of incorrect manual rewiring include system failure and even unintended equipment operation, which poses a real safety risk for anyone near a piece of equipment when it activates.
Step 4 - Install the adapter plate kit, which allows installation 
of the new I/O modules' backplane without having to drill into the 
enclosure subpanel
Step 4 - Install the adapter plate kit, which allows installation of the new I/O modules' backplane without having to drill into the enclosure subpanel

The automation of the largest and fastest machine in the world

Written by Kang Abu on 9:15 AM

When the largest particle accelerator ever built becomes operational at CERN, the nuclear research centre in Geneva, physicists hope to gain new insight into matter and what holds it together. The accelerator and its safety will be controlled and monitored by 130 control systems featuring ‘hardened’ automation technology from Siemens.

The underground circular track of the LHC, 27 km in length
The underground circular track of the LHC, 27 km in length
Over 10,000 people from around 60 countries have participated in the realisation of perhaps the most important project in basic research, the particle accelerator (Large Hadron Collider, or LHC) at the European Organisation for Nuclear Research, CERN. The LHC is built in a circular tunnel, 27 km in circumference and 50 to 150 metres underground, extending from Lake Geneva to the French Jura.
When the accelerator becomes operational, two proton beams will be fired in opposite directions and brought to collision in multiple collision detector chambers. Scientists estimate there will be around 600 million collisions per second, providing a correspondingly enormous amount of data to help answer essential questions in physics.
Some of the demanding technical requirements include:
 9,600 magnets to guide the proton beams, including more than 1,200 superconducting dipole magnets each 14.2 metres in length;
 To produce the superconductive state, the magnets are first cooled to -193°C using gaseous helium. The temperature of the helium gas is decreased progressively by using over 10,000 tons of liquid nitrogen and secondly to -271°C with almost 60 tons of liquid helium. The refrigerators have a capacity of 18 kW each;
 Of the four main detectors in the LHC, the ATLAS with a length of 46 metres, a diameter of 25 metres and a weight of 7,000 tons is the greatest ‘apparatus’ of its kind. It is used as a multi-detector, among other things to detect the mysterious Higgs boson and dark matter particles;
 A modular service vehicle (TIM) has been designed for automated measurement and inspection work. It can travel through the entire accelerator tunnel on a monorail—and be stopped if necessary using Profisafe via Industrial Wireless LAN;
 Hundreds of Simatic S7-300 and S7-400 controllers, including 36 Powering Interlock Controllers (PIC) with centralised on and off functions for the power supply, ensure high availability and reliability of all critical systems;
 The supervisory system PVSS (Process Visualisation and Control System) from ETM, a subsidiary of Siemens AG, provides visualisation and monitoring of most of the control systems in the LHC, whose annual data traffic of about 15 petabytes (15 million GB) would fill more than 1.7 million double-sided DVDs.
One reason for CERN’s extensive use of controllers and processors from Siemens is the desire to employ proven commercial technology for the automation of the systems. Another reason is that the controllers had to demonstrate their reliability in a series of rigorous tests, in a way that has hardly ever been performed and continues to be performed for any other application.
Protection against external access
‘Redundant installations such as the Simatic S7-400H fault-tolerant type of controllers may offer a high degree of operational safety. But who can guarantee that no one will take over the controller, crash it and compromise its security?’ asks Dr. Stefan Lüders from the computer security team of the IT department at CERN. ‘Most controllers, field devices and even actuators are now directly connected to Ethernet.’
The team led by Dr. Lüders therefore developed a special test bench for dedicated examination of the vulnerability of controllers, SCADA (Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition) systems and other Ethernet-connected devices in the market to cyber-attacks. This not only relates to protection against hackers with more or less criminal intent, but also against viruses and worms that can be introduced through a variety of channels—including USB sticks and CF cards. In contrast to the usual patches that can be installed in an office environment, controllers cannot be easily updated daily with the latest antivirus protection, even if it is available.
As part of the validation of controllers used at CERN, at the test bench on Control System Security at CERN (TOCSSiC), 31 devices from seven manufacturers were systematically tested for penetration resistance with the vulnerability scanners Nessus and Netwox. Taking all different firmware versions into account, this led to 53 tests in total. In addition to interference through overload (Denial of Service, DoS), the tests also included provoked attacks on vulnerabilities in operating systems by infiltration of malicious software and ‘malicious’ manipulation of TCP/IP-based protocols. About one third of the tested devices failed these tests and has shown severe security problems.
Approximately one third of the devices came from the Simatic S7 product series, some with an integrated Ethernet interface, some with separate communication processors, such as the CP 343-1 Lean for the S7-300 series.
Simatic in endurance test: Comprehensive penetration testing was 
performed with network scanners to test and optimise the security of 
controllers against attacks from the network
Simatic in endurance test: Comprehensive penetration testing was performed with network scanners to test and optimise the security of controllers against attacks from the network
The poor test results led to a ‘very productive interaction with Siemens’ and ultimately made ‘Simatic controllers significantly more secure over the years; now they meet the stringent requirements at CERN,’ summarises Dr. Lüders.
Robust even under proton bombardment
The field devices of the Simatic ET 200M distributed I/O were tested for their resilience in the immediate vicinity of the particle accelerator and bombarded with protons for this purpose. This durability test especially targets the I/O cards of the ET 200M DP modules. Siemens engineers maintained the mean time between failures (MTBF) required by CERN under proton bombardment by exchanging the optocoupler on the cards.
Another example is the robust control of the 1,400 helium supply valves for cooling the magnets in the accelerator. The enclosure of the Sipart PS2 electro pneumatic positioner located on the valves only contains passive electronics, which is resistant to radiation. The active electronics, however, is installed in cabinet drawers in parallel service tunnel or alcoves. Each drawer can contain three modules; each module is connected to the field by a cable of up to one kilometre and groups five positioners.
The operational safety of the entire LHC is guaranteed by a system of Powering Interlock Controllers (PIC), consisting of a total of 36 Simatic S7-300 controllers with CPU 319-3 PN/DP—the fastest in this series. The PIC ensures that all safety conditions are met prior to the powering and during the operation of the magnets. These conditions range from the proper operating temperature of the magnets and errors in the cooler to power converters and readiness of the emergency off circuits and the uninterruptible power supplies (UPS).
When critical events or failures occur, the proton beam can be quickly switched off within a few milliseconds. The reliability was demonstrated during the initial startup of the LHC in September 2008.
Redundant detector safety
A Detector Safety System (DSS) is responsible for the immediate status monitoring of the detectors and the protection of essential detector equipment. It consists of a controller-based front-end for safety-critical tasks and a SCADA back-end for configuration and monitoring. Two fault-tolerant Simatic S7-400 controllers with CPU 414-4H executing the same process code and constantly synchronising operate in the redundant front-end, independent of the back-end. If a problem occurs, the ‘good’ controller automatically assumes exclusive operation until the other has been updated. The sensors and actuators for the alarm matrix of the DSS are also configured with redundant connections through up to 32 ET 200M distributed I/O modules to Profibus, the power supply and Ethernet communications to the back-end using Simatic CP 443-1. The controllers are certified for applications in accordance with safety category SIL 2.
The operator at the back-end computer, running PVSS, determines the information to be collected and analysed and the pre-defined safety measures to be taken by the front-end controllers. The code executed at the controller end is identical on all the DSS installation. This code is entirely data-driven, and the data are taken from the PVSS configuration database. This enables the DSS to be easily adapted to the form, implementation and evaluation of the experiments at any time (and even online).
‘We originally based the data communication between the front and back-end on the OPC protocol, using a Siemens OPC Server’, says Giulio Morpurgo, responsible for the development of the DSS.
Once ETM made available an enhanced version of the S7 protocol following a CERN requirement, which directly interfaces PVSS with Siemens PLCs while still working in a way functionally identical to OPC, the project adopted such solution, for sake of simplicity and to avoid an unnecessary additional layer. Each tag in the PVSS application is assigned an I/O address of the PLC memory.
‘We only had to adapt these addresses to the new syntax to migrate from OPC to the new interface. The S7 driver fully satisfies our requirements, and it also supports the redundancy we tried to implement at all levels in the DSS, by implementing the automatic switch between the two CPUs, should one communication line manifest a problem,’ says Mr. Morpurgo.
The world's longest refrigerator
One of the biggest challenges in the automation of the LHC, however, was undoubtedly safe cooling—or cryogenics—for the superconducting magnets guiding and accelerating the two beams. In the ‘longest refrigerator in the world,’ sixteen Simatic S7-400 controllers (two per sector) with CPU 416-2 control each about 250 closed loops and 500 alarms and interlocks within a cycle of less than 500 ms. The 15,000 radiation-tolerant sensors and actuators in the direct vicinity of the magnets are accessed via Profibus or WorldFIP fieldbuses, which comprise a few kilometres of optical fibre. Each pair of controllers is flanked by eight front-end industrial PCs interfacing the WorldFIP bus lines.
Total SCADA: The universal process control and visualisation 
system, PVSS, in the Central Control Centre at CERN ensures trouble-free
 control and monitoring of the particle accelerator’s entire technical 
infrastructure in a homogeneous user interface
Total SCADA: The universal process control and visualisation system, PVSS, in the Central Control Centre at CERN ensures trouble-free control and monitoring of the particle accelerator’s entire technical infrastructure in a homogeneous user interface
The above-mentioned 180 positioners per sector with split electronics for controlling the helium valves are connected via Profibus (1.5 Mbps). There are also a total of 52 remote switch boxes for 5,000 cryogenic instruments at the eight injection points of the LHC. At point 4, the two opposing proton beams are accelerated ultimately to 7 TeV (Tera electron volt) by four times four superconducting RF resonators.
In each sector, one of the two S7-400 controllers is assigned to a 2,460 metre arc section in the LHC. The other controls the cryogenics in each of the 270 metre straight sections located near the injection areas.
‘The reliability of Simatic in this system is very important,’ stressed Dr. Paulo Gomes, senior engineer for the cryogenic instrumentation. ‘CERN comprehensively tested PLCs of several manufacturers and finally specified two brands. Of these two, Simatic met our rigorous demands for continuous fail-safe operation.’ Yet the production of helium in the LHC refrigerators has been designed using the other CERN standard PLC brand.
‘Our control engineers ensured a smooth integration between the two PLC brands allowing fluent data exchange between them and, moreover, an optimal and flexible control system architecture,’ said Dr. Enrique Blanco, from the Industrial Controls and Electronics group and one of the automation engineers leading the cryogenics control system project.
The connection to the Cryo-Scada, based on PVSS, is provided by CP 443-1 Advanced communication processors that ensure a highly flat communication structure requiring little configuration effort even in such complex systems, and avoid the need for additional gateways. These processors achieved the best results in the above-mentioned tests for robustness against network attacks. Data bandwidth has also been optimised by using a CERN in-house development event-driven communication mechanism where the PLC only sends data to the supervisory data server whenever the data have changed over a certain threshold.
In addition to Cryo-Scada as a server for operator access to all relevant data and commands for supervising the cryogenic process in the CERN Control Centre (CCC), the cryogenics instrumentation engineers also use the Cryogenic Instrumentation Expert Tool (CIET) running PVSS for the monitoring, configuration and parameter assignment of every WorldFIP channel. Both PVSS supervisory applications are running on the Linux SLC4 operating system, which turns out to be a dramatic increase of the overall performance.
This entire giant project with a rather large number of sensors and actuators has been optimally designed and developed following an approach based on Unicos (Unified Industrial Control System).
‘The Unicos framework has been developed at CERN and allows an automatic code generation to fully configure a control system, furthermore, independent of the PLC platform. This minimises the commissioning time and allows concentrating the effort in custom development maximising the productivity of the control engineers,’ highlighted Dr. Blanco.
Visualisation of over one million monitoring channels per detector
The process control and visualisation software, PVSS, was standardised CERN-wide and advised for all SCADA functions in 2002. According to Dr. Blanco, ‘At CERN there was a large market survey and a working group to select and support a limited number of products. From a total of more than a hundred competitor solutions, in the end it was PVSS that best suited our demands for openness, scalability and flexibility as a supervision system for the LHC.’
Here is something to illustrate the gigantic proportions involved. Each of the four large detectors contains over one million I/O monitoring channels. In addition, there is a variety of sub-detectors that can also operate as stand-alone systems if needed. This requires a highly distributed architecture of hundreds of computers.
Whereas all the data from the PVSS software is visualised on a totally homogeneous user interface, it looks completely different below this. Controllers work with I/O standard modules in many fields. More often, however, special input and output modules are employed, usually controlled by dedicated software, PC-based and VMEbus platforms with different operating systems.
The active electronics of the electro-pneumatic positioner Sipart 
PS2, for the helium supply to the cryogenic magnets
The active electronics of the electro-pneumatic positioner Sipart PS2, for the helium supply to the cryogenic magnets
PVSS not only currently supports Windows and Linux, but also Solaris 10. In addition, the detector control systems at CERN matches an approach with hierarchical arrangement of finite machines (Finite State Machines, FSM) which is somewhat untypical in industrial SCADA systems.
‘An FSM toolkit was developed at CERN and applied in all the LHC detectors,’ explains Dr. Blanco and emphasises, ‘PVSS openness allowed the FSM toolkit smooth integration proving to be extremely flexible compared to other commercial SCADA systems.’
Train Inspection Monorail
TIM is a relatively small but no less exemplary high-tech project, its name is derived from the French ‘Train Inspection Monorail’. It is a modular, driverless vehicle in the form of a train that travels through the entire accelerator tunnel suspended from an overhead monorail to perform fully automated inspections and measurements. The modules are assembled to build-up a train according to the demands and service task at hand. TIM was developed for use when entering the tunnel would be too dangerous for personnel, for example, during tests, commissioning, or cryogenic cool-down of the magnets.
During the actual operation of the LHC, TIM remains in a protected park position so that the proton resistance of the electronics used in the modules is not a criterion; operational safety is, however. ‘In case of doubt, we must ensure that the vehicle will always stop immediately if it encounters people still in the tunnel, or an unexpected obstacle,’ says Keith Kershaw, head of the handling technology team.
TIM is equipped with a laser scanner for this purpose, and is controlled by a fail-safe Simatic S7-300 with CPU 315F-2 PN/DP, which triggers the emergency stop through the Profisafe protocol. ‘This not only reduces the required wiring in the very tight space of the modules, but also the work needed to wire the respective vehicle configurations,’ continues Mr. Kershaw. Because IWLAN (Industrial Wireless LAN) components from the Simatic NET product range are used for the communication between the modules. A Scalance W744-1 Pro is used as a client at the Profinet interface of the controller to connect up to eight nodes. An Access Point Scalance W-788 is installed in each of the modules. The communication with the monitoring computer is performed via GSM/Edge with a teleservice modem as a link on the vehicle.
TIM modules, according to Mr. Kershaw, are being developed for tele-operation applications including remote radiation level surveys around the LHC ring. Another application is the precise alignments checking of the LHC collimators that are used to stop high energy particles that deviate from the desired beam orbits. Remote handling of the highly-radioactive collimators is also being studied.
Pioneering co-operation in CERN openlab
Siemens has been a partner in the CERN openlab since 2008 in order to further strengthen the successful cooperation with CERN and also to be able to offer customers the innovations tested at CERN. Apart from several companies in the IT industry, Siemens is the sole industrial sponsor and development partner in the CERN openlab. Its Automation and Control Competence Centre is designed to further improve the hardware and software of automation products for future use in the LHC, including data security and openness in software engineering for such complex system landscapes. The co-operation between CERN and Siemens in the CERN openlab covers two main areas:
Continuous improvement of the security for programmable logic controllers (PLC) to protect against viruses and hacker attacks. The new modular Simatic S7-1200 controllers will be tested for this in the near future.
Development of software solutions for the deployment of SCADA and PLC software in large configurations. The aim here is the future capability of performing centralised, efficient updates for engineering software and application data in such a complex environment. In addition, there is the development of solutions for handling huge amounts of data for visualisation in the SCADA field.
Nicolas Mader Siemens AG Industry Automation Switzerland, and Dipl.-Ing. (Univ.) Karsten Schneider Siemens AG Industry Automation, Nürnberg


Allen Bradley SMC-3 with DeviceNet (Soft Starter Motor)

Written by Kang Abu on 8:55 AM

Rockwell AutomationImage via Wikipedia

Softstarters in Networked Environment

The SMC-3 can interface with a controller on a DeviceNet™ network using the DeviceNet Starter Auxiliary (DSA), 100-DNY. With DeviceLogix™ technology embedded in the DSA module, the softstarter’s functionality is increased with some computational power and is able to perform simple control functions such as boolean logic execution, signal conditioning, event detection, and alarming.

Motor Management — Total control, complete flexibility

Motors are the modern-day workhorses of today’s demanding industrial automation environments. With today's multitude of applications it is important to optimise the operation and protection of the motors used within a process. With a modular and flexible motor management program, Rockwell Automation offers you a wide range of control, switching, protection, and starting devices. The latter is now further enhanced with the addition of the SMC-3.

For download manual Please Click Here! (Right Click and Save AS).

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Introduction to ControlNet with ControlLogix Hands-On Lab

Written by Kang Abu on 12:46 PM

Cable company installationImage via Wikipedia
In this lab you will see ControlNet's determinism in action and learn how to configure and collect data without impacting I/O communications. You'll configure applications and set performance times for time-critical I/O. You will learn to configure the network using off-line tools to improve network performance. Also included is a discussion of redundant media and intrinsically safe systems using ControlNet.

What You Will Accomplish In This Lab
As you complete the exercises in this hands-on session, you will:
• Understand when to use ControlNet
• Determine what kinds of communication you would perform on ControlNet, including Controlling I/O, Configuring devices, collecting data, peer-to-peer interlocking and more.
• Configure basic network settings
• Configure devices over the network
• Control analog and discrete I/O over the network
You’ll accomplish each of these tasks using a 1756-L63 ControlLogix controller and a 1769-L35CR CompactLogix controller.

For information in detail, Please Click Here! for download.
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Configuring EtherMeter™–CompactLogix Communications Using EtherNet/IP

Written by Kang Abu on 12:35 PM

Logo of the Allen-Bradley brand, used after Al...Image via Wikipedia
 The purpose of this document is to provide assistance to the Allen Bradley CompactLogix PLC user who wishesto connect to an EtherMeter using theEtherNet/IP™protocol. This document assumes that the user is well‐versed in CompactLogix PLC’s and the RsLogix 5000 Programming Environment.
When creatinganEtherNet/IP™ client/server connection between an Allen Bradley CompactLogixPLC(client)and an EtherMeter™ (server), no specialsetup is generally required withintheEtherMeter’s Setup Menu. The EtherMeterfeatures an“always‐on” EtherNet/IPserver on TCP logical port44818; and itisconfigured to auto‐detect and service incoming client requests from CompactLogix PLC’s. To simplify integration into an EtherNet/IP network, the EtherMeter emulates aSLC/500 series PLC.
In thissample application, the CompactLogixPLC’s usedincluded aModel 1769‐L32E with integratedEthernetand aModel 1768‐L43 withan attached 1768‐ENBT/A EtherNet/IPBridge Module.  BothCompactLogix processors were flashed with firmware version 17.2.5. The programming softwarewasRsLogix5000 Version 17.
The 1769‐L32E processor wasprovided courtesy ofMissouri American WaterCompany; and the 1768‐L43 processor and RsLogix5000 programmingsoftware were provided courtesy ofFrench GerlemanCorp.(St.Louis, MO).

1. Wiring Configuration.
Inthis example, theEthernet ports of theCompactLogix and EtherMeter are wired directly to each other, without anEthernet switch, using a singleEthernetcrossover cable. Alternatively, theEthernet ports ofboththeCompactLogix and EtherMeter could beconnected to a common Ethernet switch ifexpanded networkconnectivity is desired. For reference, the wiringandhardwareconfiguration is illustrated in Figure 1. 
Thealternateconfiguration was createdwitha CompactLogixModel 1768‐L43 plus a1768‐ENBT/A EtherNet/IP bridgemodule. SeeFigure 2. However, the setup and programming procedures were identical. For the sake of brevity, this Application Note documents connection tothe 1769‐L32E. 

For complete information Please Click Here! for download.
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Programming Manual - Logix5000 Controllers Ladder Diagram

Written by Kang Abu on 12:33 PM

Ladder diagram.Image via Wikipedia
This manual shows how to program Logix5000 controllers with the relay
ladder programming language. This manual is one of a set of related manuals
that show common procedures for programming and operating Logix5000
controllers. For a complete list of common procedures manuals, see the Logix
5000 Controllers Common Procedures Programming Manual, publication

The term Logix5000 controller refers to any controller that is based on the
Logix5000 operating system, such as:
• CompactLogix controllers
• ControlLogix controllers
• DriveLogix controllers
• FlexLogix controllers
• SoftLogix5800 controllers

For download please click here!
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How to use MULTIMETER (Basic Knowledge for Electrician or Automation)

Written by Kang Abu on 8:35 PM

Below is videos talking about how to use Multimeter. It's very important even if only basic but always use this tools during we do commissioning or test the circuit. How to use it? Please watch videos below.

PLC Application Samples (Videos)

Written by Kang Abu on 8:27 PM

Please see on videos just make us more understanding about PLC.

Siemens Premium Studio 2009

Written by Kang Abu on 8:08 PM

Siemens AGImage via Wikipedia
Premium Studio 2009 provides you with the most important software packages for engineering and runtime for SIMATIC S7/C7, SIMATIC HMI, SIMATIC NET, SINUMERIK und SIMOTION on four data carriers (DVDs). The user can select general settings (e.g. languages for installation, installation path, etc.) and the software packages he requires via a setup specially created for Premium Studio. The installation is then performed automatically (silent), i.e. no further user activities are required. Premium Studio thus provides a significant time and money saving with the installation and maintenance of the software packages. No licenses are included with Premium Studio. For productive operation of the installed software products the user can either use his existing licenses of the versions in question or he must purchase new licenses. Premium Studio 2009 is now available for delivery. 

Product information
Premium Studio will significantly reduce the time and expenses for installation and maintenance of the Siemens Industrial Automation and Siemens Drives Technology software products. This will improve productivity and reduce the overall costs (Total cost of ownership). The benefit to the user increases all the more, the more software products from Siemens Industrial Automation and Siemens Drives Technology are being used.

Fully automatic installation by the Premium Studio Setup
  • One-time selection of the settings required for all software packages, e.g. installation path
  • No further user activities are needed during installation
  • Automatic updating of the existing PG/PC/PCU.50 installations by the products contained on the Premium Studio DVD 
Installation of the selected software in the correct sequence
  • The Premium Studio Setup ensures that any required installation sequences are adhered to.
Reduction of administration and handling (Zero Admin) 
  • Once the software products to be installed have been selected, the installation is performed without any further activities by the user.
  • The selection of the software products to be installed can be recorded by means of a RECORD function. This enables you to perform identical installations on any number of further computers, with a minimum of effort. 
  • The installation can be made from a central computer via the network in this case. The Premium Studio DVDs must either be copied to this central computer or kept in its DVD drive. Installation is then be performed over the network.
Compatibility and interoperability
An extended testing scenario ensures compatibility and interoperability of the product versions contained in Premium Studio. 

By purchasing Premium Studio, the user does not obtain the licenses for the included software products. Before productive use, the required licenses must be purchased through the usual sales channels. However, trial licenses are included for many of the products on the DVDs, with which the software can be tested for a limited period. 
Scope of delivery

The scope of delivery of Premium Studio includes four DVDs (double-layer). These DVDs comprise the individual products listed below. Licenses must be purchased separately as standard products.
Only the versions with their standard licences are listed (Floating or Single License). The upgrade versions of the listed software products can be found on the Siemens Internet Pages or the A&D Mall:
Order No.
SIMATIC STEP 7 (Floating License)
V5.4 SP4
Engineering Tools
SIMATIC S7-PDIAG (Single License)
V5.3 SP3
SIMATIC S7-HIGRAPH (Single License)
V5.3 SP1
SIMATIC S7-SCL (Floating License)
V5.3 SP5
SIMATIC S7-PLCSIM (Floating License)
V5.4 SP2
SIMATIC S7-GRAPH (Floating License)
V5.3 SP6
SIMATIC S7 Distributed Safety (Single License)
V5.4 SP4
SIMATIC S7 F Configuration Pack V5.5 SP5  
SIMATIC Version Trail
SIMATIC Version Cross Manager
V1.4 SP1
6ES7 658-7BX41-2YA0
V6.0 SP5
SIMATIC Modular PID Control FB V5.1 6ES7860-1AA10-0YX0
SIMATIC Modular PID Control Tool V5.1 6ES7830-1AA10-0YX0
SIMATIC Standard PID Control FB  V5.2 6ES7860-2AA21-0YX0
SIMATIC Standard PID Control Tool V5.2 6ES7860-2AA21-0YX0
SIMATIC PID Self Tuner V5.1 6ES7860-4AA01-0YX0
SIMATIC Teleservice Software V6.1 SP2 6ES7842-0CE000YE0
SIMATIC WinAC RTX 2008 SP1 6ES7 671-0RC06-0YA0
Maintenance Station    
SIMATIC Maintenance Station 2009 6ES7840-0WD01-0YA0
SIMATIC Maintenance Station Powerpack 100   6ES7840-0WD11-0YD0
SIMATIC Maintenance Station Powerpack 500   6ES7840-0WD21-0YD0
SIMATIC Maintenance Station Powerpack 1000   6ES7840-0WD31-0YD0
Drive ES Basic
V5.4 SP3
S7-Technology (T-Config)
V4.1 SP1
V4.1 SP2
Component-Based Automation
V3.0 SP1
SIMATIC NET Communication Software
Ind. Ethernet
SOFTNET-S7 Lean 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
+ Advanced PC Configuration
+ Advanced PC Configuration
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
SNMP OPC Server Basic 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
SNMP OPC Server Extended 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
S7-5613 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
DP-5613 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
FMS-5613 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
Upgrade S7-REDCONNECT 2008 Powerpack
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
S7-1613 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
Ind. Ethernet
TF-1613 2008
+ Advanced PC Configuration
V7.0 SP1
128 PowerTags (RT 128) incl. 512 archive variables
512 PowerTags (RT 512) incl. 512 archive variables
2048 PowerTags (RT 2048) incl. 512 archive variables
8192 PowerTags (RT 8192) incl. 512 archive variables
65536 PowerTags (RT 65536) incl. 512 archive variables
102400 PowerTags (RT 102400) incl. 512 archive variables
153600 PowerTags (RT 153600) incl. 512 archive variables
262144 PowerTags (RT 262144) incl. 512 archive variables
128 PowerTags (RC 128) incl. 512 archive variables
512 PowerTags (RC 512) incl. 512 archive variablesn
2048 PowerTags (RC 2048) incl. 512 archive variables
8192 PowerTags (RT 8192) incl. 512 archive variables
65536 PowerTags (RC 65536) incl. 512 archive variables
102400 PowerTags (RC 102400) incl. 512 archive variables
153600 PowerTags (RC 153600) incl. 512 archive variables
262144 PowerTags (RC 262144) incl. 512 Archivvariablen
SIMATIC WinCC/Archive 1500
1500 archive variables
SIMATIC WinCC/Archive 5000
5000 archive variables
SIMATIC WinCC/Archive 10000
10000 archive variables
SIMATIC WinCC/Archive 30000
30000 archive variables
SIMATIC WinCC/Archive 80000
80000 archive variables
SIMATIC WinCC/Archive 120000
120000 archive variables
SIMATIC WinCC//Redundancy
SIMATIC WinCC//User Archives
V7.0 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC/Web-Navigator incl. 3 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/Web-Navigator incl. 10 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/Web-Navigator incl. 25 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/Web-Navigator incl. 50 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/Web-Navigator Diagnose Client
SIMATIC WinCC/Web-Navigator Diagnostic Server
SIMATIC WinCC/Connectivity Pack
SIMATIC WinCC/Connectivity Station
SIMATIC WinCC/DataMonitor incl. 1 Client license
SIMATIC WinCC/DataMonitor incl. 3 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/DataMonitor incl. 10 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/DataMonitor incl. 25 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC/DataMonitor incl. 50 Client licenses
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Compact
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Standard
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Advanced
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /ChangeControl for WinCC flexible Compact/Standard/Advanced
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Sm@rtAccess for SIMATIC Panel
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Sm@rtAccess for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Sm@rtService for SIMATIC Panel
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Sm@rtService for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /OPC-Server for SIMATIC Multi Panel
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /OPC-Server for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Archives for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Recipes for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Archives+Recipes for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Runtime, 128 Power Tags
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Runtime, 512 Power Tags
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Runtime, 2048 Power Tags
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible Runtime, 4096 Power Tags
2008 SP1
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /ProAgent for SIMATIC Panel
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /ProAgent for WinCC flexible Runtime
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Audit for SIMATIC Panel
SIMATIC WinCC flexible /Audit for WinCC flexible Runtime
V5.4 SP4
SINUMERIK Toolbox 810D/840D Add-on for STEP7
V5.4 SP4
no separate order no.
HMI Advanced
V7.3 SP3
SINUMERIK HMI for WinCC flexible
A&D Data management
A&D DataManagement Agent
A&D DataManagement Client
Sensors & Communication    
SINEMA E Lean 2006 SP3 6GK1781-0AA00-6AA0  
SINEMA E Standard 2006 SP3 6GK1782-0AA00-6AA0
Sirius Motor Starter ES Premium (Floating License)
2007 SP1
3ZS1 310-6CC10-0YA5
Sirius Motor Starter ES Standard (Floating License)
2007 SP1
3ZS1 310-5CC10-0YA5
Sirius Motor Starter ES Basic (Floating License)
2007 SP1
3ZS1 310-4CC10-0YA5
Sirius Soft Starter ES Premium (Floating License) 
2007 SP1
3ZS1 313-6CC10-0YA5
Sirius Soft Starter ES Standard (Floating License) 
2007 SP1
3ZS1 313-5CC10-0YA5
Sirius Soft Starter ES Basic (Floating License)
2007 SP1
3ZS1 313-4CC10-0YA5
Sirius SIMOCODE ES Premium (Floating License) 
2007 SP1
3ZS1 312-6CC10-0YA5
Sirius SIMOCODE ES Standard (Floating License)
2007 SP1
3ZS1 312-5CC10-0YA5
Sirius SIMOCODE ES Basic (Floating License) 
2007 SP1
3ZS1 312-4CC10-0YA5
Sirius Modular Safety System ES 2008 3ZS1314-5CC10-0YA5
Please note:
  • The products STEP 7, S7-SCL, S7-GRAPH and S7-PLCSIM are also available as a bundle in "STEP 7 Professional".
  • Existing product licenses can be upgraded with the upgrade licenses provided for this purpose.
Installation requirements
Hardware requirements 
Premium Studio includes software packages for different target systems. A difference is made between PGs/PCs (Programming devices / PCs) and the PCU50 target system (target system of the SINUMERIK HMI runtime software). To be able work with the software on these DVDs, you require one of the following two hardware platforms and a DVD drive:
  • A programming device or a PC with Pentium III microprocessor or better and at least 256 MB RAM. We recommend a Pentium IV microprocessor with min. 512 MB RAM. The required space on the hard disk is approx. 15 GB for a complete installation of all the included software packages.
  • PCU50 with 566 MHz microprocessor and min. 256 MB RAM. We recommend a microprocessor with 1.2 GHz and 256 MB RAM. The required space on the hard disk depends on the scope of the installation and is up to 3 GB for the installed software. 
The Premium Studio Setup automatically identifies the target system and offers only the relevant products for installation.
Operating system / software requirements
  • Microsoft Windows XP Professional Service Pack 2
  • Microsoft Windows Vista Business / Ultimate (not all included products support this operating system)
  • WinCC requires the WinCC embedded SQL server for operation (supplied together with Premium Studio).
Readme files
The Readme file on the DVD provides more information on the products.
You can read it as pdf::
Ordering information
Designation Order No.
Premium Studio 2009, on DVD with Trial Licenses for many of the included software products. 6ES7815-8CD08-0YA7
Premium Studio Software Update Service (SUS). The scope of delivery only includes the data carrier (DVD) with Trial License. 6ES7815-8CD00-0YL7
For more information please go to the Siemens Internet Pages or the A&D Mall, or you can speak to your SIMATIC partner at your local Siemens office (SIMATIC partners in the Internet)

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