Remote-Control, Remote-Signaling, and Telemetering System

Remote-Control, Remote-Signaling, and Telemetering System

 

a complex telemechanic system used to control systems and to monitor their states at a distance and usually permitting remote regulation (see). In its broadest sense, the English term “remote-control” is similar in meaning to the term “telemechanic” used here (see); the term “remote-control” is used in a narrower sense in the present article (see).

The remote-control, remote-signaling, and telemetering system is the most widely used type of telemechanic system, since it permits the most complete implementation by the operator of all control functions. When such systems are of modular design, it is easy to alter the relationship between the number of controlled systems and the amount of command and monitoring information. If the amount of monitoring information is large, the information is processed by an electronic computer connected to the remote-control, remote-signaling, and telemetering system by means of an interface device.

An example of a remote-control, remote-signaling, and telemetering system is the Soviet TM-300 Proizvodstvo system, which is used for telemechanic purposes in industrial enterprises. In this system, any one of 25 monitored points can transmit to the control center, through a wire communication line, information from 60 monitored systems. This information may be signaling information—for example, the switching on of equipment may be reported—or measurement information—for example, measurements of pipeline pressure or of conveyor speed. Each monitored point can receive remote-control or remote-regulation commands for 50 controlled systems, which may be as distant as 20 km. Examples of such controlled systems are machine tools, regulators, dampers, and automatic transfer machines. The TM-300 makes use of standardized semiconductor subunits of the Spektr type.

V. V. NAUMCHENKO

References in classic literature ?
joined together, under the mango-tree -- he made her promise that she would set fire to the house and not leave it till it was burned to the ground and not a stick remained.
Then he poured over them all the kerosene oil that was left in his oil-can, and lighting a match set fire to the pile.
The Portas remained in my house, and set fire to my vineyard at Longone.
They gathered a bundle of wood, piled it up at the foot of the pine, and set fire to it.
thou shalt die no soldier's death, but perish like the fox in his den, when the peasants have set fire to the cover around it.
No one had given Tushin orders where and at what to fire, but after consulting his sergeant major, Zakharchenko, for whom he had great respect, he had decided that it would be a good thing to set fire to the village.
The case was this: they had resolved to stay till midnight, and so take the two poor men when they were asleep, and as they acknowledged afterwards, intended to set fire to their huts while they were in them, and either burn them there or murder them as they came out.
Telling Binu Charley to remove the ear-rings, and directing the Poonga-Poonga men to carry out the old fire-tender, Sheldon cleared the devil-devil house and set fire to it.
No," said the niece, "there is no reason for showing mercy to any of them; they have every one of them done mischief; better fling them out of the window into the court and make a pile of them and set fire to them; or else carry them into the yard, and there a bonfire can be made without the smoke giving any annoyance.
And after listening attentively for some time Coifi again cried out, "'I advise, O King, that we instantly abjure and set fire to those temples and altars which we have consecrated without reaping any benefit from them.
Sire, if my name was Fouquet, and people treated me in that manner, I would swallow at a single gulp all sorts of fireworks and other things, and I would set fire to them, and send myself and everybody else in blown-up atoms to the sky.
Then the priest anoints himself with the grease and tallow of the cows, and sits down on a heap of straw, on the top and in the middle of a pile which is prepared; they set fire to it, and the whole heap is consumed without any injury to the priest, who while the fire continues harangues the standers by, and confirms them in their present ignorance and superstition.
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