History[ edit ] Harting was listed in the Domesday Book under the ancient hundred of Dumpford as the large Manor of Hertinges, which included households encompassing South, West and East Harting. They were villagers, 42 smallholders and 20 slaves. Archaeological evidence has suggested that Harting Down was first occupied around years ago. Neighbouring Beacon Hill is home to a hillfort from the Iron Age , built around BC as an animal enclosure and refuge. In addition, a cross ridge dyke was built around the same time, may have been used to control movement of people and animals along the ridgeway.
|Published (Last):||2 October 2016|
|PDF File Size:||14.11 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||17.26 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
Han Gigabit modular connector from HARTING meets rail communication needs September 20, By Mary Gannon Leave a Comment The digitization of the railway sector has picked up steam: cable-based communication in rail vehicles is growing in response to WiFi usage, passenger information systems and additional sensors and assemblies for electronic monitoring and control.
The growing volume of data is becoming increasingly important for the various players in the railway sector. The new Han Gigabit module enables Cat. To meet the need for communication on board trains, rail vehicles need powerful networks and interfaces that fit the specific requirements of the rail market.
Another important factor is a high transmission speed: railway operators have decided on Cat. This allows transmission in the frequency range up to 1, MHz. The Han Gigabit Module is the first matching modular connector to meet this requirement. Its advantages include: Signal integrity improves significantly versus Cat. Shielding against interference also benefits, as Cat.
The interface is also shock and vibration resistant according to DIN EN , Category II, which makes it suitable for extreme loads in the railway environment. The module already permits the installation of the Ethernet backbone for future facilities, upgrades and conversions of rail vehicles. In a chain comprised of sensors, antennas, RFID readers and MICA — the latter serves as an Edge computer for filtering, aggregating and compressing the sensor data — ambient data can be recorded wirelessly in the periphery and digitally processed for control purposes.
The MICA platform translates the sensor data from the RFID reader and makes it available to other participants in the bus system in filtered form and reduced to the required extent.
Welcome to the HARTING eShop