>CR211X是我们最小巧的成本最低的数据采集器，内置有 922 MHz射频电台，可将数据发送到另一个CR211(X)、RF411电台或RF431电台。922 MHz频段适用于澳大利亚和以色列。
|-NOTE-||Note: Additional specifications are listed in the CR200X-Series Specifications Sheet.|
|Internal Spread-Spectrum Radio Operating Frequency Range||920 to 928 MHz|
Older CR211X dataloggers (serial # < 19143) have 100 mW radios.
|Transmitter Power Output||100 mW|
|Maximum Scan Rate||1 Hz|
|Pulse Count Channels||2|
|Switched Excitation Channels||2 voltage|
|Communication Ports||1 RS-232|
|Switched Battery Port||1|
|Input Voltage Range||0 to 2500 mV|
|Analog Voltage Accuracy||±(0.25% of reading + (1.2 mV)x(offset)) at -40° to +50°C|
|Analog Voltage Resolution||0.6 mV|
|Operating Temperature||-40° to +50°C|
|Power Requirements||7 to 16 Vdc|
|Typical Current Drain||
|Protocols Supported||PakBus (leaf node only), SDI-12 (@ -40° to +50°C)|
|Dimensions||14.0 x 7.6 x 4.8 cm (5.5 x 3.0 x 1.9 in.)|
|Weight||271 g (9.5 oz)|
|Final Storage||512 kB of flash memory for approximately 125,000 data points|
|Operating System||106 kB of flash memory|
|Intermediate Storage||8 kB of SRAM for communication buffers, calculations, variables, etc.|
Please note: The following shows notable compatibility information. It is not a comprehensive list of all compatible products.
|LoggerNet||Version 2.1 or higher|
|PC400||Version 1.0 or higher|
|PCONNECT (retired)||Version 3.0 or higher|
|PCONNECTCE (retired)||Version 2.0 or higher|
The CR211X can communicate with a PC via direct connect, NL201 Network Link Interface, NL240 Wi-Fi Network Link, MD485 multidrop modem, and digital cellular modems. Data can be viewed on an iOS device, an Android device, CD295 DataView II Display, or a user-supplied PDA. To use an iOS or Android device, go to the Apple Store or Google Play and download our LoggerLink Mobile Apps free of charge. User-supplied PDAs require either PConnect or PConnectCE software.
The CR211X's internal spread spectrum radio can transmit data to other CR211(X) loggers, RF411 radios, or RF431 radios. Certain CR211X settings must match the radio's settings for communications between the data logger and radio to be successful. The factory default settings of these devices might not match; therefore, they may need to be reconfigured before communications can take place.
If the CR211X is in the transparent mode, it can communicate with the retired CR210 loggers or RF410 radios.
Campbell Scientific’s SDM devices and multiplexers are not supported.
The CR211X can measure a variety of sensors including SDI-12 sensors and 4 to 20 mA sensors. It cannot make differential measurements and is not compatible with the freezing-rain/ice, fuel moisture/temperature, geographic position, present weather, soil heat flux, soil matric water potential, and strain sensors listed on our price lists.
Applications with minimal power requirements can use the ENC200 enclosure to house the data logger and the #16869 sealed rechargeable battery. The ENC200 cannot house a barometer or a battery that is larger than the #16869. However, an ENC10/12 or ENC12/14 enclosure is adequate for most CR211X-based systems.
The CR211X uses an external power supply and has a built-in regulator. When connected to the on-board charging circuit, the sealed rechargeable battery should be 7 A h or smaller. Using larger batteries with the data logger's built-in charger may result in excessive PC board heating. This is especially a concern when the battery is deeply discharged or failing with a shorted cell. Campbell Scientific also recommends that solar panels be 10 W or less and wall chargers be 1 A or smaller.
Newer data loggers with 250 mW radios must use OS 3 or higher for their data logger operating system.
Execution of this download installs the Operating System and Compiler on your computer for the following dataloggers:CR200X, CR206X, CR211X, CR216X and CR295X. It also updates the support files for the CRBasic Editor.
Note: Newer CR206X dataloggers (serial # ≥ 19122) and newer CR211X dataloggers (serial # ≥ 19143) have 250 mW radios that must use OS 3 or higher for their datalogger operating system.
Yes. The BMP5 Direct SDK can communicate with the data logger as long as two conditions are met:
Yes. The simplest method is to use conditional program statements that execute most of the code based on time. For example, the data could be scheduled to log at 6 a.m. and finish at 8 p.m. using CRBasic instructions such as IfTime(). Another option is to use an IfThen/EndIf construction that does a logical test of light-level measurements based on a light sensor. An additional option is to use calculated sunrise and sunset times along with a combination of RealTime() and Case instructions.
For more information, see the “Decisions, Decisions, Decisions…” article.
Technically, the SRM-5A is compatible with the CR200X-series dataloggers, but it is more complicated to use it with these data loggers. To use a SRM-5A with a CR200X-series datalogger, the SRM-5A must be in the DTE position on the station modem. In addition, user-supplied adapters and gender changers are needed to complete the connections between the SRM-5A and the RS-232 port of the data logger. Contact Campbell Scientific for more information.
If small amounts of data are transferred per transmission, it will not be a problem. Larger amounts of data can overrun buffers in the modem, causing lost data. In that situation, lower the baud rate on the data logger to avoid the issue.
The CRBasic Editor Help contains example program code for all instructions in the data logger. Look for the Example link at the top of each instruction topic. The CRBasic Help Tutorial demonstrates how to access this and other online CRBasic Editor Help files.
Also, many programming examples can be found in the data logger and sensor manuals that are available on the Campbell Scientific website.
The maximum cable length depends on the interface being used.
Current data loggers compatible with the BMP5 Direct SDK are the CR200X-series, CR1000, CR3000, CR800, and CR850.
Retired compatible data loggers include the CR10X-PB, CR23X-PB, and CR510-PB. These data loggers must have the optional PakBus operating system installed, which is available on the Downloads page of our website.
Yes, but only with a direct connection, such as an RS-232 cable or a USB-to-serial adapter. While connected to the data logger, press the Send Program button on the Clock\Program tab, and browse to the program file.
This might happen because the data logger clock is being adjusted by a remote time source. If this occurs close to the same time that the data logger is due to store data, it can result in either a skipped record or an additional record of data.
If LoggerNet 4 is used to collect data on a schedule, check the setup for that data logger. Look at the settings on the Clock tab in the LoggerNet Setup Screen. If that is enabled, the clock is checked and set at midnight every day and may interfere with data collection at that same time.
Skipped scans and power outages could also result in records missing from a data table. Check the data logger’s station status or Status table and look for skipped scans, watchdogs, and low 12 V counts.
If the automatic clock synchronization option (LoggerNet [version 4] Setup, Datalogger, Clock tab) is used, do not set the Allowed Clock Deviation too tight (for example, 1 s), as the PC will try to change the clock either because of drift in its own clock or because of delays in the communication from the PC to the data logger. If the clock is updated too often, there is the risk of the data logger skipping records if the time is pushed forward just before it is supposed to store data.
Although most PCs are usually synchronized with Internet time, the default update time is several days, and a PC can typically drift tens of seconds in that period.
Clock issues also appear when changing to or from daylight saving time, as the data logger does not automatically adjust for DST. Data continuity can be maintained by keeping data logger clocks on standard time.
In addition, if the data logger’s internal 3 V battery is bad and the data logger’s main 12 V power supply is cycled, the data logger’s clock will reset to a default time.