Mynah’s MiMiC v3.1.0 helps plants compete, maintain profitability

MiMiC v3.1.0 offers greater simulation dynamics, performance, and ease-of-use, with the release of MiMiC Server, an enhanced Operator Training Manager, and Component Studio instructor station, an enhanced OPC server, a new HIMA simulated I/O driver, and more.

01/13/2009


St. Louis, MO – Mynah Technologies has released MiMiC v3.1.0 Simulation Software for operator training and automation system testing for industrial plants.
The new version supersedes last May’s MiMiC v3 software release that included: MiMiC v2.x to v3 simulation file migration; MiMiC Server; HIMA software PLC SIO driver and utility; Bailey Infi 90 / previse soft controller SIO driver, and the operator training manager ran as Service; OTM controls through MiMiC OPC server. Read also: Software:

Better modeling, training for process control systems

.
The new MiMiC v3.1.0 offers enhancements for greater simulation dynamics, performance, and ease-of-use, with the release of MiMiC Server, an enhanced Operator Training Manager, and Component Studio instructor station, an enhanced OPC server, and a new HIMA simulated I/O driver, plus major enhancements to Simulation Studio and Component Studio applications.
The release provides multi-user support to a single MiMiC application based on Microsoft’s Server 2003 Remote Terminal Services, which allows up to 10 users access to the same MiMiC application from a standard Microsoft Windows XP or Vista desktop. It allows remote access for simulation development, large-scale automation system testing, and multiple operator training instructor stations. The MiMiC Access Control Layer works with Microsoft Server 2003 to coordinate access requests, protect the integrity of the simulation database, and simplify management of the multi-user simulation environment.
The enhanced Operator Training Manager is a redesign to simplify development and execution of training sessions, Mynah Technologies says. It runs as a service instead of an application, allowing the user to configure training scenarios, take Process Snapshots, and run operator training sessions from MiMiC Explorer. Training sessions and process snapshots can be loaded and run from the graphical MiMiC Component Studio that provides the full functionality of an operator training instructor station and the ability to drive ad-hoc training scenarios.
An enhanced OPC Server is standard, allowing open access to process models, operator training scenarios, process snapshot controls, and MiMiC global registers, says Mynah Technologies. The information is available when the system is off or on-line and allows users open access and integration with third-party simulation packages or data visualization systems.
MiMiC v3.1.0 Simulated IO Driver for HIMA offers a high-performance simulation interface for HIMA’s RTS Soft PLC Visualization Gateway application. It can be used only with a HIMA system or in combination with any basic process control system using HIMA for the safety system.
MiMiC is scalable and can be implemented to develop, modify, and maintain MiMiC simulations. It works with off-line process control systems, including Emerson Process Management DeltaV, Schneider Electric Unity and Quantum platforms, Previse ABB Simulator, and other systems that support OPC or Open Modbus TCP/IP protocols.
MiMiC users who are current on MiMiC Software Support can upgrade to MiMiC v3.1.0 for no additional charge.
Mynah Technologies
Control Engineering News Desk
Register here and scroll down to select your choice of eNewsletters free.





No comments
The Engineers' Choice Awards highlight some of the best new control, instrumentation and automation products as chosen by...
Each year, a panel of Control Engineering editors and industry expert judges select the System Integrator of the Year Award winners.
Control Engineering Leaders Under 40 identifies and gives recognition to young engineers who...
Learn more about methods used to ensure that the integration between the safety system and the process control...
Adding industrial toughness and reliability to Ethernet eGuide
Technological advances like multiple-in-multiple-out (MIMO) transmitting and receiving
Virtualization advice: 4 ways splitting servers can help manufacturing; Efficient motion controls; Fill the brain drain; Learn from the HART Plant of the Year
Two sides to process safety: Combining human and technical factors in your program; Preparing HMI graphics for migrations; Mechatronics and safety; Engineers' Choice Awards
Detecting security breaches: Forensic invenstigations depend on knowing your networks inside and out; Wireless workers; Opening robotic control; Product exclusive: Robust encoders
The Ask Control Engineering blog covers all aspects of automation, including motors, drives, sensors, motion control, machine control, and embedded systems.
Join this ongoing discussion of machine guarding topics, including solutions assessments, regulatory compliance, gap analysis...
News and comments from Control Engineering process industries editor, Peter Welander.
IMS Research, recently acquired by IHS Inc., is a leading independent supplier of market research and consultancy to the global electronics industry.
This is a blog from the trenches – written by engineers who are implementing and upgrading control systems every day across every industry.
Anthony Baker is a fictitious aggregation of experts from Callisto Integration, providing manufacturing consulting and systems integration.
Integrator Guide

Integrator Guide

Search the online Automation Integrator Guide
 

Create New Listing

Visit the System Integrators page to view past winners of Control Engineering's System Integrator of the Year Award and learn how to enter the competition. You will also find more information on system integrators and Control System Integrators Association.

Case Study Database

Case Study Database

Get more exposure for your case study by uploading it to the Control Engineering case study database, where end-users can identify relevant solutions and explore what the experts are doing to effectively implement a variety of technology and productivity related projects.

These case studies provide examples of how knowledgeable solution providers have used technology, processes and people to create effective and successful implementations in real-world situations. Case studies can be completed by filling out a simple online form where you can outline the project title, abstract, and full story in 1500 words or less; upload photos, videos and a logo.

Click here to visit the Case Study Database and upload your case study.