This Intermediate PLC Training course is designed to instruct electrical control professionals on how to successfully integrate a PLC into actual day-to-day industrial electrical processes. It not only deals with the hardware and software, but all the surrounding systems that must be compatible to achieve a safe and reliable control system. This course is designed for people who have previous experience in PLC programming and would like to improve their programming and troubleshooting skills.
You should already have taken the Introductory Programming Course or have real world experience before taking this course.
The Course is generic in nature and applies to all types and manufacturers.
PLC Training is also designed to help delegates keep abreast of the latest PLC technologies and techniques available in this area, this tutorial offers an excellent opportunity for delegates to ask specific questions and exchange ideas relating to their own applications.
This Intermediate PLC Training course is intended for experienced users and will give them greater knowledge of enhanced PLC functionality. The Programmable Logic Controller has evolved over the years and this course will provide the information required to make knowledgeable decisions about PLC applications in their individual manufacturing environments and allow for students to make well-informed decisions about existing control applications and to determine what is required for future applications. This PLC training course will also allow students to determine if plant personnel are prepared to meet the new challenges of the ever-changing plant manufacturing environment or if personnel require additional training to meet these challenges.
PLC Training is designed to instruct electrical control professionals on how to successfully integrate a PLC into actual day-to-day industriall electrical processes. It not only deals with the hardware and software, but all the surrounding systems that must be compatible to achieve a safe and reliable control system. This training is generic in nature and applies to all types and manufacturers.
Who Should Attend:
Session 1: Introduction
Session 2: Two-State (on-off) Control
Session 3: Evolution of Logic Controllers
Session 4: Introduction to Programmable Logic Controllers
Session 5: Basic PLC Programming
Session 6: Selecting and Wiring Discrete Input and Output Modules
Session 7: Introduction to Analog Control
Session 8: Introduction to Analog Control
Session 9: Selecting and Wiring Analog Input and Output Modules
Session 10: CPUs (Central Processing Units)
Session 11: PLC Power Supplies
Session 12: Advanced PLC Programming
Session 13: PLC Communications and SCADA Systems
Session 14: HMI (Human Machine Interfaces)
Session 15: PAC (Programmable Automation) Controllers
Session 16: Safety Critical PLCs
Session 17: Other PLCs
Session 18: Backing Up and Documenting The Project
Session 19: Protecting the Program
Session 20: Putting it All Together
Start: 8:00 a.m.
Coffee Break: 10:00 a.m.
Lunch: 12:00 noon (not included with course)
Restart: 1:15 p.m.
Finish: 4:30 p.m.