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CyberPower 1325VA Sinewave 10-Outlet UPS Mini Tower

$119
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Best Buy has CyberPower 1325VA Sinewave 10-Outlet UPS Mini Tower (GX1325U) on sale for $118.99. Select in-store pickup where available. Thanks travmo.

Note, in-store availability may vary.
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Edited February 10, 2019 at 10:23 AM by
Best Buy [bestbuy.com] has CyberPower 1325VA Sinewave 10-Outlet UPS Mini Tower (GX1325U) on sale for $118.99.

https://www.bestbuy.com/site/cybe...Id=4961801
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Created 02-10-2019 at 08:52 AM by travmo.
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Last Edited by 500VDC February 15, 2019 at 08:37 AM
Now for store pick up only, where available.

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#16
Do you really need a pure sinewave ups? Doesn't modified sinewave run your desktop/network just fine? From what I read, you only need pure of you are running a/c motor or delicate medical devices.
Asking because you can get a simulated one for every now and then for about $87 on dell. Com
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Last edited by Mikster1 February 10, 2019 at 11:58 AM.
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#17
Not even TN.
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#18
Quote from travmo.
:
Best Buy [bestbuy.com] has CyberPower 1325VA Sinewave 10-Outlet UPS Mini Tower (GX1325U) on sale for $118.99.

https://www.bestbuy.com/site/cybe...Id=4961801
Your avatar pic is a crime against Humanity.

REPORTED!
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#19
Over the years, I've purchase 4-5 of these types of battery backup units and every single one's battery lasts less than 2 years before it is completely junk. Replacements are incredibly expensive.
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#20
Quote from Mikster1
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Do you really need a pure sinewave ups? Doesn't modified sinewave run your desktop pc just fine?
For the most part, it's adequate. Most power supplies will handle a simulated one fine but most people with higher priced PCs will want PFC as it's a consistent amount of power rather than some level of fluctuation. I have the simulated one for my cheaper stuff but my 2k+ rig I'm putting on this once it comes in. Sometimes people post a link that goes further into detail on the differences.

It's $189.95 on Amazon for price reference. I believe the one there is the old model (CP1350PFCLCD ) whereas this one is the new (GX1325U). This one being 1325 vs the old one being 1350. These things have planned obsolescence so expect to replace the battery within 5 years. Someone posted a link above to some refurbs that are much better priced and 1/3rd of the cost.

Not to mention that this is cheaper than the simulated sinewave on Amazon right now that's about the same power, 1350 for $134. This is a great deal.
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Last edited by Zunger February 10, 2019 at 12:15 PM.
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#21
Quote from dealalert
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You will have to replace batteries every three years or so. Keep that in mind.
No you won't. More like 5-6.
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#23
I picked one of these up when it was through google express. I needed it for a voltage regulator because my house experiences brown outs. It seems to do the job. I hear the device click when the lights flicker without the computer shutting down. The piece of mind is well worth the cost if this happens at your place.
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#24
Quote from Mikster1
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Do you really need a pure sinewave ups? Doesn't modified sinewave run your desktop/network just fine? From what I read, you only need pure of you are running a/c motor or delicate medical devices.
Pure sine wave is needed for AC motors, but also for the newer high-efficiency PC power supplies. Those achieve their higher efficiency with circuitry which assumes an AC sine wave as input, and more closely follows that expected sine wave to convert it to DC power. If you don't feed them a pure sine wave, they can fail to power the PC (i.e. the UPS is made pointless) or you can even damage the PSU.

However, the high-efficiency PSUs are more expensive, so most PCs don't have them. I don't think I've ever seen one in a pre-built system like a Dell or HP. But some of the higher-priced gaming pre-built PCs might have them. Regular PC PSUs are generally fine with simulated sine wave, at least temporarily like with a UPS. Anything which uses an AC adapter (wall wart or power brick) will be fine with simulated sine wave as well.

The caution for "delicate medical devices" is because a simulated sine wave can result in small DC power fluctuations. Mostly I see this as a line which travels up or down on the monitor when on simulated sine wave power. But that was back with CRTs. Don't think I've seen that happen on a LCD.
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#25
been looking for UPS for my homelab. looks like pretty good ups for backup.
picking up today.
Used Amex card to extend the warranty.
If battery dies, i can get reimbursed from Amex
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#26
I'm 99% certain I just saw the same thing at Costco for $99 (I just bought the 1500va one for $129 from Costco.com, and was thinking I probably would have got this one for $99 instead had I known)
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#27
Quote from xendrome
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It's a battery backup not a UPS.
Pretty sure this is a UPS...
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#28
Quote from xendrome
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It's a battery backup not a UPS.
In your mind, what's the difference? The industry doesn't seem to think one exists.
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#29
Slick deals effect. No longer available in my area (250mi within LA area...)

Repped though...Peace
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