Machines are heavily programmed robotics that depends on their code to program correctly. If these codes do not exist, the machines will face a problem in function and operating properly, leading to breakdowns and distraction. Trip codes are an exception for such use cases. They are a hashed product of a password that helps to know one’s identity without gathering any data about the user. Adding a specific password will let the person sign one's posts with the trip code created from the password.

With robotics, and when working with robotics, it helps to have a backup plan. This is where trip codes come in handy when you are operating or working with robotics and sophisticated technology. Why? Because trip codes act as a sort of fail switch for when you run into trouble with your piece of machinery or technology. By having the trips codes, you are able to manoeuvre past these technical issues, towards the solution.

Machines use trip code, being the most secure option, to restart or run their machines.

The Control Techniques Commander SE Microdrive series is an alternating current open-loop vector, offering good adjustability and a small footprint. This is a trustable series that will probably last for a long period. Still, you may face one of the HF Trip codes. Such codes may be found due to any internal fault in the drive. Usually, such trip codes might be resolved by turning off and letting the driver down for about 5 minutes, then running it.

Each machine has its unique set of tripcodes. This is to make sure that you are able to access a specific machine over the other. For the Control Techniques Commander SE, here are some examples of its special tripcodes. Read these codes to know more about tripcodes and their uses.

HF72 – LEVEL 3 OVERRUN: User code level 3 overrun.

The user interface code (control PCB microprocessor) runs on different priority levels and each task has a set time to complete its tasks. If for some reason the code cannot complete its task within the allotted time, it will trip HF70, HF71, or HF72.

HF73 – DSPCOMMS: Communications between the processor and DSP not working

The two microprocessors talk to each other via 2 wire RS485 serial communications. If this internal serial communication link fails, then the drive will trip HF73.

HF83 – POWERBOARD CODE: Incorrect power board code.

The DSP reads the voltage from the power PCB to determine the correct kW amount. If this voltage is different from the expected value, the drive will trip HF83.

HF98 -INTCRASH: User code interrupt crash error.

While the user code is running, it is continuously checking that the data it is receiving is valid and that the addresses are valid, etc. If it detects a problem, it will trip one of the 6 codes above: HF88, HF90, HF91, HF92, HF96, or HF98.

In case you need to get more information visit the MRO Electric website.