UPS

How does a UPS work ?

The UPS is an important link in the security of computer systems

Its main mission is to take over the power supply when power outages occur, giving users time to back up work in progress.

Cuts are not the only incidents these devices face. Filtering, as well as voltage regulation, are also important functions.

A good UPS will have to ensure the continuity of the supply of electricity to the appliances, but also ensure that the current is good quality.

An UPS consists of three parts:

  • The rectifier that transforms the alternating current into a direct current designed to charge the batteries and power the UPS.
  • The batteries that store energy.
  • The UPS component that transforms the continuous voltage delivered by the rectifier or batteries into an alternative voltage of 230 Volts at 50 Hz for example, as is the electric standard in Europe.

Automatical application closing

In some cases, the UPS comes with automatic shutdown software: during a sector outage this software (installed on the computer connected to the UPS) automatically closes all programs after making the necessary backups.

The Infosec UPS provides continuous electrical voltage to the connected devices, and delivers the right current to them.

In the event of an outage, the UPS takes over from the wall outlet. That way, users can save their current work.

Electrical disruptions or failures (frequency variations, voltage spikes, etc.) might damage the installations and the computer data.

Infosec UPSs are designed to filter and control the voltage so as to deliver the right current.

INFOSEC Communication also provides services associated with UPSs and surge protectors. protectors:

Insurance

Warranty

Warranty extensions

Maintenance contracts...

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