A: An Uninterruptible Power Supply (UPS), is a system guaranteed to provide power to a critical load in the event of interruptions in the incoming main electrical power source. A UPS protects against electrical spikes and brown outs.
A: Sites that have a Generator with no UPS will experience a power interruption whenever the main utility power fails due to the time it takes the Generator to rump up and stabilize, this could take anywhere from 3 seconds to a whole minute; in addition to losing power during a transfer to generator, the same goes when returning from generator back to utility. When a UPS is in place, the UPS battery will supply power to the inverter to hold the load until the generator is stable and the system is in sync with the generator and back to utility power once utility is restored.
A: It depends on what equipment you have connected to the UPS and the size of the UPS itself. If you read the specs, you will notice that most UPS specifications will state how long that UPS will run when connected to a full or half load. If you have a UPS that supports 500 watts and the load connected to it is drawing 500 watts of power, then you are using that UPS at a full load. If you have a load that is drawing only 250 watts, then you are using half the load. Contact our office today to speak with a professional, for further detail. 800-946-1634
A: A UPS does require periodic maintenance, a maintenance plan will always reduce the risk of your UPS failing. While the electronics in a UPS will last for a while, the batteries need to be replaced periodically (recommended every 3-5 years) depending on the manufacture date. Like any electronic device a UPS can fail, you need to have a service plan for this reason. You can also reduce long term cost.
A: Depending on the type of load that you need covered, a UPS has a VA rating, The VA rating is the maximum number of Volts Amps it can deliver. The larger the load, the more likely you’ll have a larger UPS set-up.
A: A UPS converts battery power (DC) into AC power. This process of converting DC to AC electrical power is called inversion.
A: Alternating Current (AC) – An electric current that reverses direction at regular intervals and Direct Current (DC) – An electric current of constant direction, having a magnitude that does not vary or varies only slightly. (Batteries are DC power.)
A: Anything that is supported by a UPS.
A: The rectifier – which converts an alternating current (AC) into direct current (DC).
The Inverter – which converts direct current (DC) into alternating current (AC).
The Battery – a container in which chemical energy is converted into DC power electricity.
The Static Switch – which provides a high speed transfer to the bypass in case of UPS failures.
A: Majority of the time this information is available on the front panel label or the Typeform of the UPS.
A: Most serial numbers are located on the UL listing label. But in some UPS, you can find the serial number using the front touch screen display panel.
A: Contact Lorbel, Inc. today at 800-946-1634 to speak with a factory trained specialist today or send us an email at email@example.com
A: Call our main line at 800-946-1634 for further assistance.
A: Lorbel, Inc. provides a variety of service plans to meet any customer’s needs. Starting from a Standard Service Plan all the way up to Premium plans or Ultra plans, all available depending on your type of project or budget. Contact our office today at 800-946-1634 to start your service plan today!
A: Lorbel, Inc. does have a wide selection of rental systems available, we offer rentals for any length of time. We also have rent to own options available. Contact our office today at 800-946-1634, You can also check out our Temporary power/Rentals tab for more information.