An uninterruptible power supply (UPS), also known as a battery backup, provides backup power when your regular power source fails or voltage drops to an unacceptable level. A UPS allows for the safe, orderly shutdown of a computer and connected equipment. The size and design of a UPS determine how long it will supply power.
Different UPS topologies provide specific levels of power protection.
Standby is the most basic UPS topology. A standby UPS resorts to battery backup power in the event of common power problems such as a blackout, voltage sag, or voltage surge. When incoming utility power drops below or surges above safe voltage levels, the UPS switches to DC battery power and then inverts it to AC power to run connected equipment. These models are designed for consumer electronics, entry-level computers, POS systems, security systems, and other basic electronic equipment.
A line interactive UPS incorporates technology which allows it to correct minor power fluctuations (under-voltages and over voltages) without switching to battery. This type of UPS has an autotransformer that regulates low voltages (e.g., brownouts) and over voltages (e.g., swells) without having to switch to battery. Line interactive UPS models are typically used for consumer electronics, PCs, gaming systems, home theater electronics, network equipment, and entry-to-mid-range servers. They provide power during such events as a blackout, voltage sag, voltage surge, or over-voltage.
A double-conversion (online) UPS provides consistent, clean, and near perfect power regardless of the condition of incoming power. This UPS converts incoming AC power to DC, and then back to AC. UPS systems with this technology operates on isolated DC power 100 percent of the time and have a zero transfer time because they never need to switch to DC power. Double-conversion UPS systems are designed to protect mission-critical IT equipment, data center installations, high-end servers, large telecom installations and storage applications, and advanced network equipment from damage caused by a power blackout, voltage sag, voltage surge, over voltage, voltage spike, frequency noise, frequency variation, or harmonic distortion.
Sine wave output: The highest quality waveform output is sine wave, which is a smooth, repetitive oscillation of AC power. Enterprise-level UPS systems produce sine wave power to operate sensitive electronic equipment. Sine wave output ensures that equipment utilizing Active PFC power supplies do not shut down when switching from utility power to battery power.
Simulated sine wave output: An approximated sine wave output waveform. It uses pulse wave modulation to generate a stepped, approximated sine wave to supply more cost-effective battery backup power for equipment that does not require sine wave output. The technology used to produce this type of power output is less expensive to manufacture and is common in standby and line interactive UPS systems.
In contrast to the traditional AC UPS, the QUINT DC UPS and QUINT BUFFER connects to the output of an existing 24V DC QUINT power supply.
The QUINT DC UPS utilizes an existing 24V DC QUINT power supply to maintain battery backup. If a loss of 24V DC is recognized on the output of the power supply, backup power is supplied.
The QUINT BUFFER also connects to the output of an existing QUINT 24V DC power supply. The QUINT BUFFER is designed to supply power for a short period of time in the event of a loss of power in your system. (No battery can be connected to the QUINT BUFFER.)
The QUINT DC UPS and BUFFER provide backup power for a predetermined load current and time period for your system. The QUINT BUFFER is capable of supplying a range of 1 amp for 4 seconds to 20 amps for 0.2 seconds. Available backup power directly depends on the required load current and time period you have predetermined.
For load currents up to 40 amps and time periods up to 3 hours, the QUINT DC UPS products in conjunction with the QUINT batteries must be used. (Battery is internal (included) with 24V/10amp DC UPS. No additional battery can be used).
Mounting aesthetics of the QUINT power supply, DC UPS and battery
Select your backup time period
Diagnostic and status contacts
Ability to connect “backed up" loads or non-backed-up loads
The QUINT DC UPS input is internally decoupled from the QUINT power supply output
Temperature controlled battery charging and electronic over current protection
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