There are few things more purely distressing in life than the sudden loss of power, especially when working. Lost data, lost productivity, and lost time all add up to a situation most would rather not be in. Recently, Delta--who ranks as the world's leader in both DC brushless fans and switching power supplies--announced the introduction of a new line of Amplon M Series UPS--Uninterruptible Power Supply--systems throughout Russia and Europe.
The new line of the Amplon M Series offers a variety of power ratings--starting at 1 kVA and then proceeding to 1.5 kVA, 2 kVA and ultimately 3 kVA--and is specifically geared toward providing multiple-application backup power thanks to its line-interactive status and sine-wave quality generation. Not only is the Amplon M Series lineup geared to be ultimately flexible--suggested uses include as a backup for servers, VoIP applications, and networking processes--it's also designed to provide that at a comparatively low total investment.
Image via www.opensource.com
Since the Amplon M Series is line-interactive, it boasts an AVR--Automatic Voltage Regulator--system that keeps the power flowing steadily out from the device and ensuring the least chance possible that power surges or the like will interfere with availability. That's especially important when using the Amplon M Series in applications like VoIP or server and networking matters, because reliability and up-time reach paramount importance.
The general manager of Delta MCIS, Dr. Charles Tsai, explained the benefits of the Amplon M Series with his remarks: "The Amplon M is an absolutely reliable power protection solution for small and medium businesses that will provide the backbone for business operations continuity. We are proud to launch this new product with its high availability, flexibility and excellent power performance. Delta MCIS continues to engineer new UPS development to provide a full range of UPS offerings that fulfill a wide range of customer requirements."
Indeed, having protection against sudden power outages is important. Not just for the obvious reason of giving users a chance to save their work before a power outage completely removes their ability to operate, but because it also allows the larger systems picture--the servers, the network, the VoIP systems, and all those other systems that keep the individual users able to operate and be productive in the first place--to continue operating through that very same power outage.
They're temporary solutions to a problem that often has indefinite origins and duration, but UPS systems may well mean the difference between hours of lost productivity and an early end to the day.
Edited by Amanda Ciccatelli