The CR1000 is our most widely used data logger. It can be used in a broad range of measurement and control functions. Rugged enough for extreme conditions and reliable enough for remote environments, it is also robust enough for complex configurations. Used in applications all over the world, it will be a powerful core component for your data-acquisition system.Read More
Please be advised that Campbell Scientific is nearing discontinuation of the CR1000 Measurement and Control Datalogger. The CR1000 will be available for order through 31 Jan 2020. You will not be able to purchase a CR1000 after this date. Refer to the CR1000 Discontinuation Notice for details.
This product is available for repair and calibration
|-NOTE-||Additional specifications are listed in the CR1000 Specifications Sheet.|
|Operating Temperature Range||
|Analog Inputs||16 single-ended or 8 differential (individually configured)|
|Voltage Excitation Terminals||3 (VX1 to VX3)|
|Switched 12 Volt||1 terminal|
|Input Limits||±5 Vdc|
|Analog Voltage Accuracy||±(0.06% of reading + offset) at 0° to 40°C|
|Power Requirements||9.6 to 16 Vdc|
|Real-Time Clock Accuracy||±3 min. per year (Correction via GPS optional.)|
|Internet Protocols||FTP, HTTP, XML, POP3, SMTP, Telnet, NTCIP, NTP|
|Communication Protocols||PakBus, Modbus, DNP3, SDI-12, SDM|
|Battery-backed SRAM for CPU Usage & Final Storage||4 MB|
|Idle Current Drain, Average||< 1mA (@ 12 Vdc)|
|Active Current Drain, Average||
|Weight||1.0 kg (2.1 lb)|
Please note: The following shows notable compatibility information. It is not a comprehensive list of all compatible products.
With several channel types, the CR1000 is compatible with nearly every available sensor, including thermocouples, SDI-12 sensors, and 4 to 20 mA sensors (via a terminal input module, such as the CURS100). A custom ASIC chip expands its pulse count, control port, and serial communications capabilities. The CR1000's I/O ports can be paired as transmit and receive, allowing serial communications with serial sensors and devices.
The CR1000 is compatible with all of our CDMs (requires an SC-CPI), SDMs, multiplexers, vibrating-wire interfaces, terminal input modules, and relays.
The CR1000 communicates with a PC via direct connect, Ethernet interfaces, multidrop modems, short-haul modems, phone modems (land line, digital cellular, and voice-synthesized), RF telemetry, and satellite transmitters (Argos, Iridium, and Inmarsat).
Data can be viewed on the CR1000KD Keyboard Display, the CD100 Mountable Display with Keyboard, an iOS or Android device (requires LoggerLink), CD295 DataView II Display, or a user-supplied PDA (PConnect or PConnectCE software required).
Compatible external data storage devices are the CFM100, NL115, and SC115.
The CR1000 and its power supply can be housed in any of our standard enclosures.
Any 12 Vdc source can power the CR1000 datalogger. Power supplies commonly used with the CR1000 are the BPALK, PS150, and PS200. The BPALK provides eight non-rechargeable D-cell alkaline batteries with a 7.5 Ah rating at 20°C.
Both the PS150 and PS200 consist of a sealed rechargeable 7 Ah battery and a charging regulator. Their battery should be connected to a charging source (either a wall charger or solar panel). These two power supplies differ in their charging regulator. The PS150 has a standard regulator and the PS200 has a micro-controller-based smart regulator. The PS200's regulator provides two-step constant voltage charging and temperature compensation that optimize battery charging and increases the battery’s life.
Also available are the BP12 and BP24 battery packs, which provide nominal ratings of 12 and 24 Ah, respectively. These batteries should be connected to a regulated charging source (e.g., a CH100 or CH200 connected to a unregulated solar panel or wall charger).
CRBasic, the CR1000's full programming language, supports simple or complex programming and many onboard data reduction processes.
Execution of this download installs the CR1000 Operating System and Compiler on your computer. It also updates the CR1000 support files for the CRBasic Editor.
Note: This OS has crossed the 2 Meg CR1000 size limit for remote download. The OS must be downloaded to the 2 Meg CR1000 via direct connect with the Device Configuration Utility. All OS download methods are supported by the 4 Meg CR1000.
Upgrading from versions prior to version 28 of the Operating System will reset the datalogger’s CPU drive. This is due to a change in the format of the file system from FAT16 to FAT32. In order for the datalogger to operate correctly, as part of the upgrade, the CPU drive is formatted to FAT32. Any programs stored and running from the CPU drive will be lost. It is not recommended to update the datalogger’s Operating System over a remote connection where program control regulates the communication equipment (turning it on or off, etc.). In these cases, an on-site visit and a backup using DevConfig’s backup utility is necessary to update the datalogger’s Operating System.
In all cases where the datalogger is being updated from an Operating System prior to 28, the use of DevConfig’s backup utility is recommended due to the CPU drive being formatted using the new FAT32 format.
A software utility used to download operating systems and set up Campbell Scientific hardware. Also will update PakBus Graph and the Network Planner if they have been installed previously by another Campbell Scientific software package.
Supported Operating Systems:
Windows 10, 8.1, 8, and 7 (Both 32 and 64 bit)
Number of FAQs related to CR1000: 184
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Yes. The CR1000 could be set up as a SDI-12 sensor using the SDI12SensorSetup() instruction. Alternatively, the CR1000 could be set up to perform serial communications with the CR3000 by connecting a COM1─COM4 port pair and ground from one data logger to a COM1─COM4 port pair and ground on the other data logger. The COM1─COM4 port lines need to cross RX to TX and vice versa.
The CR1000 excitation channel current limit is 25 mA at 2500 mV. Using 1 kohm gages with multiple 4WFBS1K modules, 10 strain gages can be hooked up for each excitation channel with 2500 mV excitation.
Telemetry peripherals are discussed and compared in the “Data Storage & Retrieval Peripherals” brochure.
Yes. By configuring the NL120 as a CSDC device, both the NL120 and COM320 can share the same CS I/O port. The CR1000 and CR3000 are capable of multi-threading, so the NL120 and COM320 can run in parallel. For more information, refer to the NL120 Ethernet Module Instruction Manual.
Yes, provided the serial sensor is connected to a port that is separate from the one used to connect to LoggerNet.
For the CR1000 datalogger, the Status table, accessed from the CR1000KD or LoggerNet (version 4) Connect screen, Station Status button, has some statistics that may be useful. Refer to “ProcessTime,” “MaxProcTime,” “MeasureTime,” and “MeasureOps” in Appendix B of the CR1000 Operator’s Manual.
If the mistake is caught quickly and the 24 Vdc power source is removed before the surge protection fails, apply the 12 Vdc power source and continue. If a 24 Vdc power source was applied for an extended period, the surge protection will fail and the data logger will have to be returned for repair.
Pass-code lockouts (historically known as security codes) are the oldest method of securing a Campbell Scientific data logger. This method provides a level of security, mainly for PakBus communications. However, someone with physical access to a data logger or telecommunications hardware may be able to overcome the five-digit pass-code lockouts. To further secure PakBus communications, use the PakBus Encryption Key and PakBus/TCP password.
The FileManage() instruction can be used to hide files on a data logger. The following are some important reminders: