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5/30/2013 11:59 PM ET
Ultra ULT33046 2000 VA 1200-Watt AVR Backup System
If you're looking for the most complete, technologically advanced power protection unit, the Ultra 2000VA is exactly what you need. The Ultra 2000VA is an absolute must for anyone running small servers, workstations and powerful PCs. You simply cannot afford to cut corners when it comes to safeguarding your valuable equipment, and the Ultra 2000VA delivers the most comprehensive protection for computer, peripherals and data files at a remarkably low price.
The Ultra 2000VA offers an incredible array of features and benefits including line interactive design, AVR (auto voltage regulations), USB communication port, alarms for battery backup, low battery and overload, energy saving function (UPS green mode), automatic charging when UPS is off and much more. This outstanding unit protects up to four devices simultaneously and is fully digitized microprocessor controlled. For the ultimate protection at a minimal cost - choose the Ultra 2000VA power protection unit.
What It Is and Why You Need It:
A Closer Look:
Power Protection Specifications
|Power Protection Type||UPS|
|Connector Type||3-Prong Power|
|Input Connection Type||NEMA 5-15R|
|Recommended Electrical Service||120V|
|Voltage||On Battery 120V 5%|
|Volt Amps||2000 VA|
|Output Frequency Regulation||50/60Hz ±10% (auto sensing)|
|Output Voltage Regulation||On-Battery Output Voltage Regulation Nominal ± 2%|
|Full Load Run Time||1 Minute|
|Type||Sealed, Maintenance Free Lead Acid|
|Half Load Run Time||7 minutes|
|Battery Recharge Rate||6 Hours to 90%|
|Battery Run Time||1-30 Min|
Protection and Filtering
|Surge Energy Capacity||1065 Joules|
|Short Circuit||Resettable circuit breaker|
|UPS output cuts off immediately|
|Overload||Line mode: 110% of nominal at 1 minutes, 130% after 3 seconds|
|Dimensions||5.1" x 15.0" x 7.6"|
|Outlets||4 Battery Backup/Surge & 2 Surge Only|
|Data Line Protection||RJ11 Modem & RJ45 Network|
|Operating Systems||Windows 2000|
|Microsoft® Windows® ME|
|Windows Server 2003|
|Windows Server 2008|
|Small Business Server 2011|
Ultra Technology For Ultra
Ultra Products will continue to design exclusive, breakthrough add-ons and components that make end users' computing experience more exciting and enjoyable!
|Uninterruptible Power Supplies (UPS) - What Wattage is Best for You
The most important question you need to ask when you buy a UPS backup is how much time you have to shut down or back up your data if the power goes down. Obviously, if you purchase a UPS backup that lacks the muscle to sustain your load in the event of a power outage, youve wasted your money. Thats why our Editors have created a handy chart that illustrates the average run time for UPS backups.
What Is A Joule? Or a Watt, Volt, or an Amp?
Electronics and Electricity, uses a wide range of terms to represent different kinds of measurement units. Many you have seen every day, and others from time to time in product specifications. These are all part of the International System of Units. Here is a short list of several common terms your will see in our products and their meanings:
JOULE: One joule (symbol: J) is defined as the amount of work done by electricity. Technically it is the work required to continuously produce one watt of power for one second; or one watt second (W*s). One kilowatt hour (a common electric company measure) equals 3,600,000 Joules (1W*s x 1,000 x 3600 seconds).
WATT: In terms of mechanical energy, one watt (symbol: W or P) is a measure of energy used - this frequently results in heat, or as in the case of a light bulb, the heat creates a glow, thus more heat equals more light. Technically a Watt is the rate at which work is done when an object is moved at a speed of one meter per second against a force of one newton. By the definitions of electric potential (volt) and current (ampere), work is done at a rate of one watt when one ampere flows through a potential difference of one volt - or simply A*V=W
AMP (Ampere): In practical terms, the ampere (symbol: I) is the amount of electrical current passing through a conductor (a wire). Technically it is a measure of the amount of electric charge passing a point per unit time. Around 6.242 × 1018 electrons passing a given point each second constitutes one ampere. You can figure out the Amps being use by dividing the Wattage by Voltage. A 100W light, in a typical house (120V) uses 1.2A.
VOLT (Voltage): The volt (symbol: V) is the unit of electromotive force measurement, commonly called "voltage". Technically, the volt is defined as the value of the voltage across a conductor when a current of one ampere dissipates one watt of power in the conductor. For example, if you know a TV uses 295 Watts and uses 2.45 Amps, you can calculate the voltage is 120 Volts.
OHM: The ohm (symbol: Ω or R) is the unit of electrical impedance in AC, or, in the direct current case, electrical resistance. It is the resistance of material to electrical current. The higher the value, the higher the resistance, and the more voltage is required, and the more current used. Most home speakers are low resistance, just 8 ohm. Technically, the ohm is defined as the resistance between two points of a conductor when a constant of 1 volt is applied, and produces in a current of 1 ampere.
DECIBEL: The decibel (dB) is a logarithmic unit of measurement that expresses the magnitude of a physical quantity (usually power or intensity) relative to a specified or implied reference level. The decibel is useful for a wide variety of measurements (particularly acoustics and electronics). It has a number of advantages, such as the ability to conveniently represent very large or small numbers, in a scaling that roughly corresponds to the human perception of sound and light. It is frequently seen in Home Theater Receivers to represent amplification or volume. Since it is based on a reference level, it is not easily used by the non-engineer, but simply as a specification value.
7795 W. Flagler St. Suite 35
Miami, FL. 33144
Decent for the money, RMA is bogus
I have several of these, they perform decent for the money but the batteries give up near the end of the 3 year warranty. They will replace these units but only if you use a credit card and advanced RMA. Warranty is basically worthless for those of us without a credit card. Hard nosed about it as well, will NOT work with you, only tell you to get a credit card of some type. Beg, borrow or steal one basically. This is a deal breaker for me and I won't be buying another Ultra product.
UPS Good value - optomistic performance
This is a very nice UPS, nice voltage display, nice design, worked right away, no problem. The only thing that I noticed is the rating, under rate this about 30%. Compared to other well known UPS units, the overall weight is less, which makes me wonder about real power. I will buy more of these, considering rating.
Not compatible with newer server
I had purchased my first Ultra few years back and it work pretty good. Just recently it failed and I replaced it with another Ultra. When running a test I found out that this UPS does not support my newer HP ML350 server. The simulated sine wave for electrical power is not enough for the newer server. I will replace it with an APC UPS that produces actual Sine Wave electricity.
All UPS technology seems to be a little flaky
I have had serveral UPS units from APC and Ultra over the years. At one time or another they have all failed. I just had this unit replaced. I did register in the 1st 30 days and Ultra did replace it almost 3 years later. I also have an APC UPS that just failed which was a trade-in from another APC UPS that failed. For the money you pay for a UPS ($200-$300) you would think the electronics would be more reliable.
Excellent work horse
Bought the first 6 years ago and have picked up 2 more since then. They are all still running. Replacing batteries is not exactly easy but doable. The included software had an antiquated UI and was a bit awkward (at least the last time I looked at it). The big pluses: good battery life and overall good value.