SINAMICS PERFECT HARMONY GH150 - Parameterization and Commissioning (DR-GH15-PM)
- Dates and Registration
- Medium voltage converters SINAMICS PERFECT HARMONY GH150 are used to drive motors in the megawatt power range.
- A focused procedure when commissioning saves time and avoids critical faults. Correct commissioning supports reliable operation of the complete plant or system.
- After the course you are able to quickly and efficiently commission the converters, and adapt parameter settings to address the various applications. You can optimize the controller settings, and in the case of faults, use diagnostic resources.
- Commissioning engineers
- Design and function of the medium-voltage converter SINAMICS PERFECT HARMONY GH150
- Power unit topology:
- Line-side rectifier in a 12 to 36-pulse connection
- Motor-side inverter utilizing a M2C connection
- Design and function of the power cells, including bypass
- Step-by-step commissioning of the converter, including switchgear and motor:
- Executing test and identification routines
- Optimizing and checking the current and speed controller, trace function
- Parameterization, data backup and diagnostics with:
- TP900 Comfort Panel
- STARTER PC program
- DRIVE-CLiQ topology, objects and components
- Identifying the hardware using circuit diagrams
- Determining the signal flow using function charts:
- Setpoint channel, inputs and outputs
- Interfaces with PROFIBUS and PROFINET
- Checking the operating state and enable signals
- Function and operation of cooling units, commissioning procedure
- Notes regarding personal safety when working on medium voltage systems
- Detailed exercises carried out at special low-voltage training units
- Experience with SINAMICS low voltage or medium voltage drives
- Confident use of the STARTER commissioning software
- This course represents an important element of your overall training so that you can independently carry out commissioning or a service call. In addition, you require practical know-how when it comes to handling medium voltage units and systems. Generally, you learn this under the instruction of an experienced commissioning engineer locally on-site, or in the test field.