Products & Solutions
Single pair Ethernet – HARTING T1 Industrial
T1-Connection technology makes Ethernet implementation easy and cost-effective – from the cloud to the smallest sensor
Besuchen Sie uns vom 29. - 30. Januar 2019 auf dem LANline TechForum München. Hier gehen wir der Frage nach: Wozu Single Pair Ethernet (SPE)?
Ethernet kannte bisher nur eine Richtung – nach oben. Nach 100Mbit/s mit Fast Ethernet über zwei Adernpaare kam Gigabit Ethernet über vier Adernpaare auf den Markt. Heute gibt es Ethernet mit 10GBit/s.
Unsere Verkabelungen liefern Performance genug, um auch diese hohen Datenraten sicher übertragen zu können. Nun ist SPE in aller Munde, welches nur noch ein Adernpaar in der Verkabelung benötigt. Momentan noch auf Eckdaten von 1GBit/s und 40 m Länge begrenzt, wird SPE aber zusätzlich auch mit 10Mbit/s für Übertragungsstrecken bis zu 1000m realisiert. Wozu ist das gut? Geht es hier um den bloßen Ersatz von vierpaariger Verkabelung durch Einpaarige oder steckt mehr dahinter?
Besuchen Sie uns auf dem TechForum der LANline in München am 29. und 30. Januar 2019 im Hotel Holiday Inn Munich - City Centre Hochstraße 3 81669 München und erfahren sie mehr über SPE.
HARTING hat den Standard für die neuen Steckverbinder und Verkabelungen für SPE gesetzt und in München können Sie diese innovative Technik bereits im Einsatz sehen.
Einfach auf "Jetzt Ticket sichern" gehen, mit Ihrem persönlichen VIP-Code 0119TFMUCHar registrieren und kostenlos anmelden.
One single pair is enough - Let's twist!
Tw1ster - our little giant with twisted pair technology - takes data and power to previously inaccessible locations, turning the traditional bus system on its head. HARTING relies on alliance of research, industry and standardisation for Single Pair Ethernet.
Tw1ster doesn’t just have superhero visions with its single-pair Ethernet transmission, he also has an industry standard to his name. After a multi-stage selection process, the international body of standards, the IEC, has elected the HARTING T1 Industrial as the future of single-pair Ethernet mating for industrial applications. We congratulate our hero and we will continue to work to ensure he remains as the industry standard for the forthcoming future.
People are familiar with the trend towards ever smaller and more powerful devices from the IT world. But this trend is also catching on in other industries. Despite higher data rates and the parallel transmission of power (remote power), cabling components must become smaller and lighter. The new single-pair Ethernet technology SPE, based on transmission standards per IEEE 802.3, is currently being implemented in new generations of automobiles and replaces CAN and other bus systems. Controllers, communication and security functions will run uniformly over Ethernet in the future – a basic requirement for networked or, later on, autonomous driving.
SPE now enables data transmission over Ethernet via a single pair of wires while also providing a simultaneous power supply to end devices via PoDL – Power over Data Line. Until now, two pairs were required for Fast Ethernet (100MB) and four pairs for Gigabit Ethernet. Users are also intent on leveraging these advantages in industrial automation. Here, SPE allows the barrier-free connection of field devices, sensor/actuator technology and much more. The field level becomes smart, thus reducing the effort involved in configuration, initialisation and programming. Setup, operation and maintenance of equipment become more efficient and cheaper. SPE in machines, robots or rail technology provides additional weight and space savings. The overall cabling effort becomes easier, and cabling can be installed much faster.
Here, SPE delivers the decisive difference to bus systems or current interfaces, which are still to be found today at the field level. This makes the field level smart and thus reduces the effort involved in parameterization, initialization and programming. Construction, operation and maintenance of equipment become more efficient and cheaper. SPE in machines, robots or railway technology adds weight and space savings. The entire wiring is easier and can be installed much faster.
Consistent compatibility of devices, cables and connectors
The end-to-end compatibility of devices, cables and connectors is a prerequisite for the widespread use and hence the successful marketing of SPE technology. This is ensured by international standardization (ISO / IEC and IEEE 802.3). At the beginning of 2018, an international selection process based on ISO / IEC was used for the cabling and selection of standard SPE mating faces, involving more than 20 national expert committees. The international standardisation selection has seen two mating faces prevail:
- For building wiring, the mating face according to IEC 63171-1: this mating face is based on the proposal from CommScope and is known under the synonym variant 1 (LC style) for M1I1C1E1 environments
- For industrial and industry-related applications, the mating face according to IEC 61076-3-125: this mating face is based on the proposal of HARTING and is specially designed for use in up to M3I3C3E3 ambient conditions, and is known as variant 2 (industrial style). This SPE connector concept can handle both 1Gbps for shorter distances and 10Mbps for the long distances with a mating compatible mating face.
MICE describes environmental conditions for installations and provides planners and users with valuable information on the specification of technical equipment and cabling. As part of this, the requirements for mechanical robustness (M), IPxx degree (I), chemical and climatic resistance (C) and electromagnetic safety (E) are described. In the broadest sense, M1I1C1E1 describes an environment such as the one found e.g. in an office building, while M3I3C3E3 describes an extreme environment such as e.g. in an industrial setting or outdoors.
For HARTING, SPE is a technology topic and springboard for numerous new product developments.
For the user, SPE is not only an opportunity, but a challenge as well. Is the new technology as secure as the previous solution? Can SPE also be used in process automation with cable lengths of 1000m? How much power can the device pull? When will SPE connectors and cables be available, and are they sufficiently standardised?HARTING takes these questions very seriously and has decided to answer them as part of a technology partnership.
The initiative of the Federal Ministry for Economic Affairs and Energy is helping via the program WIPANO - "Knowledge and Technology Transfer through Patents and Standards". HARTING, Reutlingen University of Applied Sciences and LEONI are working on urgent questions relating to a multitude of SPE aspects in the joint project NG200, while simultaneously incorporating the results into international standardisation. Recently, with IEC 61076-3-125, this was an important step towards weight-saving and space-saving cabling for an industry-compatible single-sided mating face.
Furthermore, the text concerning the SPE cables in the IEC 61156-xx and in the ISO / IEC JTC 1 / SC 25 / WG 3 is being worked on. Also on the corresponding cabling standards in the IEC SC 65 / JWG 10 as well as in the ISO / IEC 11801 and IEC 61918 with installation guidelines and limits for SPE. In a further step, the collaborative project is investigating the question of where the technical limits of SPE transmission channels lie. As a result, as of 2019 the SPE user will not only have products available, but also valid standards and guidelines for installing and testing components. The HARTING technology partnership provides customers with support in the implementation of SPE, and thus concrete competitive advantages.
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