This CyberPower LE1000DG 1000VA battery back-up system features Line Interactive topology that regulates high and low voltage without using battery power. Twelve outlets safeguard equipment, with 1030 joules of protection.
Absorbs a high amount of energy to adequately protect your equipment and prolong the life of the unit.
12 surge-protected outlets
Include 6 with battery backup and 4 widely spaced outlets to protect the equipment in your home office.
Data line protection
Halts power surges in your phone line. HID-compliant USB port allows easy connectivity.
GreenPower UPS Bypass design
Enables stable power to bypass the power supply's transformer for minimized energy consumption, noise and heat buildup. Ultraquiet design hushes operational noise.
AVR (Automatic Voltage Regulation)
Automatically regulates low voltages and overvoltage, within defined tolerances, for clean, consistent AC power.
Line Interactive topology
Utilizes an autotransformer to regulate low-voltage situations, such as brownouts, and overvoltages, without switching to battery power.
Switches to DC battery power when incoming power drops below or surges above safe voltage levels, and then inverts to AC power to run connected equipment.
Simulated sine wave output
With pulse wave modulation generates a stepped, approximated sine wave for efficient power.
PowerPanel Personal Edition software
Offers a user-friendly dashboard interface that allows you to easily control and monitor the power supply.
A:AnswerDepends on the power draw. A 1000VA system provides approx. 600W of "real" AC power. Therefore, add up the "power (wattage) ratings" of everything you have plugged into the battery-backed outlets, then divide 600 by that total. That'll give you a Rough Estimate of run time. HOWEVER, I suggest HALVING the equation result because the UPS will effectively shut down when internal battery voltage goes below 9 or 10 VDC.
A:AnswerI am not an expert, but I will share what I know. First, the number tells you how much electricity can flow ( how many items can be plugged in to run ). The internet might help with how to figure out math to calculate. You would need to figure how much each of your devices use then adding them together. The box has a general guidelines on the back of the box. Example: if you have 1 monitor and pc plugged in, the battery will run for an hour. If you have 2 monitors and pc will run 30 min on battery. Etc. .. so the higher the number the longer it can run on battery or the more devices... I am using mine 1000 for pc 2 monitors router and cable modem. This protects the equipment from being damaged by fluctuating or power outage. Note: it has two sides, 1 battery backup and other just surge protector, with power outage only battery side will have power. I consider cost with the highest A or VA I can get. I hope this helps.
A:AnswerIt's not a "power source", it's a battery backup and surge/spike protector. It's meant to provide power to your equipment through brownouts, brief power outages and to allow you the time to safely shut down all equipment in the event of a power outage. It also protects sensitive equipment from damaging power dips and spikes by keeping the voltage at safe levels.
It might be able to power your equipment for a period, you'll have to calculate the wattage usage and make that determination yourself as to how long you can get away with it.
A:AnswerYes. They are definitely replaceable. Certainly available online and maybe even from Best Buy? (Google is your friend!) All you need is the battery model information.
I have replaced batteries in various models in the past. However the backup modules themselves do not last forever (including their surge protection). At some point it is better to replace the whole unit than just the battery.
A:AnswerThis is an old question, but there are calculators that can estimate the backup time available depending upon your power draw and the batter capacity (look at the manufacturer's websites). However, any item with a significant power draw (heaters, mechanical motors, etc) will run these down in no time! Your backup time will probably be in terms of minutes, not hours.
A:AnswerIts dependent on power use and wattage of chair. Now if in a power outage and you want you chair down to get up, I would say yes DEPENDENT ON VOLTAGE requirements of chair. I have multiple of these and newer models to protect my electronics so I can properly shut them down. On average constant power expect about an hour for the most expensive model and about ten to thirty minutes on with these mid range models. Also if you plug in a bunch of stuff like lights phone power adapters will result in a quicker draw with an alarm beep when low.
A:AnswerThis uninterruptible power supply will provide uninterrupted power to the equipment plugged into it's battery outlets as long as those devices do not require a pure sine wave. Thank you for submitting your question!
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