A06B-6096-H305 - Servo Amplifier Module - FANUC
This A06B-6096-H305 servo amplifier module is at your disposal to replace your defective hardware and has a warranty adapted to your needs
Servo amplifier module tested on FANUC motor
The alpha series SERVO AMPLIFIER MODULE with FSSB is used with the new optical interface FSSB.
The specifications of this SVM is same that of the current SVM except for the interface.
The interchangeable current SVM and SVM for FSSB have ident ica I model names in the drawing numbers. The middle nibbles of the drawing number, however, are different : 6079 for the current SVM and 6096 for SVM with FSSB.
Connect the optical
- Connect the optical cable from COP10A on CNC to COP10B on the first AMP.
- The optical cables from COPlOA of the previous AMP is connected to COP10B of the next AMP.
- Please put the attached cap on COP10A of the last AMP to protect the optical connector form dust.
- Up to 8 axes are available. (The number of the axes is not the number of the AMPs.
The servo amplifier module drives a servo motor. Select a servo amplifier module according to the servo motor being used.
There are two types of servo amplifier module, as follows:
(1) Servo amplifier module (SVM)
This module drives a servo motor of the 200–V input series. Modules for one axis, two axes, and three axes are available. As the interface with the CNC, three types of interface are used: Type A, type B, and FSSB.
(2) Servo amplifier module (SVM–HV)
This module drives a servo motor of the 400–V input series. Modules for one axis and two axes are available. As the interface with the CNC, three types of interface are used: Type A, type B, and FSSB.
Check the interface of the CNC being used, and select an appropriate servo amplifier module.
FANUC is a Japanese manufacturer of industrial robots, machining centers and numerical controls for machine tools
Since its creation in 1956, when the company’s founder, Dr. Seiuemon Inaba, introduced the concept of digital controls, FANUC has always been at the forefront of manufacturing techniques in the world. Moving from the automation of a single machine in the late 1950s to the automation of entire production lines over the following decades.