The SC932 connected an RS-232 modem to the 9-pin serial I/O port (CS I/O) of one of our dataloggers. It had internal jumpers that allowed it to be configured for some custom uses, such as one-way data transfer; please consult the manual for details.
Note: The following shows notable compatibility information. It is not a comprehensive list of all compatible or incompatible products.
Examples of commonly connected modems include short haul modems, fiber optic modems, non-CSI Hayes compatible modems, satellite transmitters, cellular modems, and spread spectrum radios.
Number of FAQs related to SC932: 2
The SC932 has jumpers inside to configure how the DTR and RTS lines operate in reference to the datalogger’s modem enable line. There are no jumpers to configure in the SC932A; the DTR line is driven always, and the RTS line follows the datalogger’s modem enable line. If the SC932A does not work with a modem, the issue may be corrected by disabling the hardware flow control and/or configuring the modem to ignore the status of the DTR line.
The SC932 is a retired product that has a 9-pin CS I/O connector and a 25-pin male serial DTE connector. It also has jumpers inside to configure how the DTR and RTS lines operate in reference to the datalogger’s modem enable line.
The SC932A has a 9-pin CS I/O connector and a 9-pin male serial DTE connector. There are no jumpers to configure in the SC932A. The DTR line is driven always, and the RTS line follows the datalogger’s modem enable line.