An uninterruptible power supply, also uninterruptible power source, UPS or battery/flywheel backup, is an electrical apparatus that provides emergency power to a load when the input power source, typically mains power, fails. A UPS differs from an auxiliary or emergency power system or standby generator in that it will provide near-instantaneous protection from input power interruptions, by supplying energy stored in batteries, supercapacitors, or flywheels. The on-battery runtime of most uninterruptible power sources is relatively short (only a few minutes) but sufficient to start a standby power source or properly shut down the protected equipment.
A UPS is typically used to protect hardware such as computers, data centers, telecommunication equipment or other electrical equipment where an unexpected power disruption could cause injuries, fatalities, serious business disruption or data loss. UPS units range in size from units designed to protect a single computer without a video monitor (around 200volt-ampere rating) to large units powering entire data centers or buildings.
Founded: 1971, Ohio, United States
Key Principals: Electrical/Electronic Manufacturing
Founded: 1981, West Kingston, Rhode Island
Key Principals: Data center products, power supplies and electronics peripherals
Founded: 1922, Benfeld, France
Key Principals: Power solutions
Founded: 1984, Austin, Texas, USA
Key Principals: Computer Hardwares, Softwares, Services, Consulting
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