The Various Industries That We Handle In System Design:

  • Automotive
  • Building
  • Cement
  • Construction Material
  • Crane
  • Corrugated Carton Box
  • Electronic & Semi Conduct
  • Food & Beverage
  • HVAC
  • Latex / Gloves
  • Lift / Elevator
  • Metal Forming
  • Newsprinting / Printing
  • OEM (Machinery)
  • Packaging
  • Paper & Pulp
  • Petrol Chemical
  • Pharmaceutical
  • Plastic
  • Plywood / Timber
  • Pipe
  • Pump
  • Rubber
  • Steel
  • Textiles
  • Water Treatments
  • Wire & Cable

SCADA

Supervisory control and data acquisition (SCADA) is a control system architecture that uses computers, networked data communications and graphical user interfaces for high-level process supervisory management, but uses other peripheral devices such as programmable logic controllers and discrete PID controllers to interface to the process plant or machinery. The operator interfaces which enable monitoring and the issuing of process commands, such as controller set point changes, are handled through the SCADA supervisory computer system. However, the real-time control logic or controller calculations are performed by networked modules which connect to the field sensors and actuators.

The SCADA concept was developed as a universal means of remote access to a variety of local control modules, which could be from different manufacturers allowing access through standard automation protocols. In practice, large SCADA systems have grown to become very similar to distributed control systems in function, but using multiple means of interfacing with the plant. They can control large-scale processes that can include multiple sites, and work over large distances. It is one of the most commonly-used types of industrial control systems.

PLC programming

A programmable logic controller (PLC), or programmable controller is an industrial digital computer which has been ruggedised and adapted for the control of manufacturing processes, such as assembly lines, or robotic devices, or any activity that requires high reliability control and ease of programming and process fault diagnosis.

They were first developed in the automobile industry to provide flexible, ruggedised and easily programmable controllers to replace hard-wired relays and timers. Since then they have been widely adopted as high-reliability automation controllers suitable for harsh environments. A PLC is an example of a “hard” real-time system since output results must be produced in response to input conditions within a limited time, otherwise unintended operation will result.

PLCs can range from small “building brick” devices with tens of inputs and outputs (I/O), in a housing integral with the processor, to large rack-mounted modular devices with a count of thousands of I/O, and which are often networked to other PLC and SCADA systems.

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