UPS systems allow home and business users to avoid data loss or business disruption, as a result of a temporary power supply failure.
UPS systems guarantee power backup, which makes it easier for users to close their applications and latest work properly, avoiding the loss of data and information that may occur with the loss of power supply abruptly.
A UPS system can function as an insurance policy that protects and secures your data during power outages. In data centers and different industries, UPSs are essential to ensure business continuity, but at home they are also very useful.
Types of electric current
There are two types of electrical energy: alternating current (AC) and direct current (CD). The first presents a voltage that changes polarity every half cycle, following a sine waveform and, in the same way, its current alternates its direction every half cycle. On the other hand, the CD has a voltage with fixed polarity and the current always flows in the same direction.
The AC is present in the electrical networks, when the UPS is connected it is converted into a CD, through a rectifier, to charge the batteries. In this way the electrical energy is stored, to be used when a blackout occurs, so that the most important equipment does not turn off.
What backup time do they have?
The backup time at full load of a UPS is 10 minutes, enough to save the information, stop the process without damage, or allow an emergency plant to go into operation. It should be noted that UPS have a higher cost than a voltage regulator, so its use must be carried out after having identified which are the most important areas or equipment that need to be protected.
The UPS is the most complete line conditioner, since it can correct all kinds of disturbances in AC power networks, although its cost per unit of power, as already mentioned, is high. Currently they are present in virtually all industrial and commercial systems.
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