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CyberPower 1325VA Sinewave 10-Outlet UPS Mini Tower

$119
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Update: This is no longer available for shipping.

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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$119

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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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Joined Feb 2007
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#61
Quote from cyciumx
:
If you bought one or still have the option to buy, you should pick these up as well: https://www.amazon.com/Melca-Shor...B014K0TCEA

I hate how close they place the outlets as I have more devices with wider wall warts than regular width plugs and lose out on usable space without them.
your're paying too much!

https://www.amazon.com/KMC-Extens...rd+3+prong
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#62
i just had one of these take out a 3440x1440 G Sync monitor ($700), netgear network switch and a panasonic house phone. our power company shut off the power to do some maintenance work, and pretty much everything attached to it died, with the exception of my macbook air, which i'm assuming was saved by its own power brick.

and yes, it was a pure sine wave model just like this one

i bought it back in late 2016, it was less than 2 and half years old. i'm still trying to get cyberpower to pay out for the dead hardware.
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#63
FYI this is orderable for in store pick up. All the locations around me say available in one week.
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#64
I don't suppose anyone knows if this model plays nice with unraid? I would like to be able to get complete readouts, and have it controlled by the server.
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#65
Quote from ian1386
:
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)
Not the same... it's not pure sinewave... I just bought it as well for my server setup just because a friend of mine had his battery go bad after 2-3 years and they gave him a replacement (or refunded him back the original amount, can't remember what he decided on)
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#66
Quote from delton1
:
Unless their database is wrong, a matching battery replacement kit from RefurbUPS is $23.99. I went to the CyberPower website, looked up the battery for this UPS model (see https://www.cyberpowersystems.com/product/ups/gx1325u/) which is RB1270X2A and then looked it up on RefurbUPS (seehttp://www.refurbups.com/CyberPower-RB1270X2A- Replacement-Battery [refurbups.com])

I've purchased replacment batteries from RefurbUPS in the past and have had no complaints.

Anyway, I need a new replacement pure sine wave UPS for one of my desktops. So in 4 one. Thanks OP!

The Cyberpower unit that needs replacement did its duty and fell on its sword (so to speak) and sacrificed itself protecting a desktop PC from a lightning strike/surge. Here in the lightning capital for North America (draw a line between Tampa Bay on the Gulf and Daytona Beach on the Atlantic), IMHO you are foolish if you don't protect all your electronic gear with a UPS or a decent surge protector and a whole house/apartment surge protector.
Technically all you really needed was a surge protector and not a ups, right? My 24/7 desktop has lost power many times over the years and nothing happens. Its cheaper and safer long run to just keep a computer backed up in that rare case of hard drive corruption from sudden power loss at just the wrong time. You arent going to break anything else on a desktop with power loss as ling as its surge protected
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#67
Quote from solargeek84
:
Could this power a refrigerator or would the startup surge from the motor trip it?
Startup would most likely trip (depending on the motor)
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#68
Quote from soloshv
:
i just had one of these take out a 3440x1440 G Sync monitor ($700), netgear network switch and a panasonic house phone. our power company shut off the power to do some maintenance work, and pretty much everything attached to it died, with the exception of my macbook air, which i'm assuming was saved by its own power brick.

and yes, it was a pure sine wave model just like this one

i bought it back in late 2016, it was less than 2 and half years old. i'm still trying to get cyberpower to pay out for the dead hardware.
Ups batteries are typically used for brownouts and minor power surges, but if the power company was repairing the circuit breakers, I don't think any UPS can save your equipment because the initial power surge is massive. An electrician told me to unplug everything in my house when he was replacing the circuit breakers.
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#69
Unavailable at the only store near me. Found it at Home Depot for $139 though- https://www.homedepot.com/p/Cyber.../300164003
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Last edited by L00k1ng_4_D3als February 11, 2019 at 07:56 AM.
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#70
Picked up the last one in the Detroit area. I've been wanting one of these for a long time. Great deal.
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#71
Quote from L00k1ng_4_D3als
:
Unavailable at the only store near me. Found it at Home Depot for $139 though- https://www.homedepot.com/p/Cyber.../300164003
Not the same unit. The one at HD is simulated sine wave.
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#72
Quote from MtnXfreeride
:
Technically all you really needed was a surge protector and not a ups, right? My 24/7 desktop has lost power many times over the years and nothing happens. Its cheaper and safer long run to just keep a computer backed up in that rare case of hard drive corruption from sudden power loss at just the wrong time. You arent going to break anything else on a desktop with power loss as ling as its surge protected
I respectfully disagree. 3 households with oodles of electronics, desktop PCs with Active Power supplies & SSDs and conventional hard and living in the lightning capital of North America all of us have UPS devices for the more critical systems and higher end (read higher joule rating) surge suppressors for everything else of value. I even have my Braun 7 series shaver & base unit on a surge protector otherwise that's $120+ in the garbage. Here in the neighborhood lightning damage abounds. Had a neighbor install FIOS (fibe optic) cable when it first introduced by Verizon. He smirked that he was now safe from lightning. A week later we had a real lightning fest. His new FIOS installation (exterior equipment) was literally blown off his house into little pieces. He was mum about collateral damage, fortunately no fire. Between the 3 households, each of us has lost at least 1 UPS to lightning (1 APC Smart UPS and 2 CyberPower Pure Sine wave UPS units). The APC was on the east side of Tampa Bay, one CyberPower unit was on the west side of Tampa Bay and the other Cyberpower unit was in north central Florida, inland but lined up with Daytona. I've also lost a whole house Surge Suppressor (installed on the exterior main power disconnect) to lightning and have had phone lines blown to bits on the exterior of my home. Utility power can become wonky here during thunderstorm season given the number of lightning hits their systems take. For me, UPS units are the way to go for PCs, TVs, Cable Boxes, Roku boxes, DVRs, gaming platforms, routers, modems, printers (lasers and the like on surge only outlets of a UPS), etc.. Higher end surge protectors with a low clamp voltage and a higher joule rating are a must for other electronics not on a UPS. So, if you want to gamble with your equipment and data corruption that's entirely up to you.
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#73
Quote from atx11
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Ups batteries are typically used for brownouts and minor power surges, but if the power company was repairing the circuit breakers, I don't think any UPS can save your equipment because the initial power surge is massive. An electrician told me to unplug everything in my house when he was replacing the circuit breakers.
That is interesting, I can't seem to figure out a reason why turning on a breaker could be any different than plugging something in. Both are just making/disrupting physical contact between two wires. Maybe the impedance of the whole house at once? any EE's on here with thoughts?
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#74
Quote from delton1
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I respectfully disagree. 3 households with oodles of electronics, desktop PCs with Active Power supplies & SSDs and conventional hard and living in the lightning capital of North America all of us have UPS devices for the more critical systems and higher end (read higher joule rating) surge suppressors for everything else of value. I even have my Braun 7 series shaver & base unit on a surge protector otherwise that's $120+ in the garbage. Here in the neighborhood lightning damage abounds. Had a neighbor install FIOS (fibe optic) cable when it first introduced by Verizon. He smirked that he was now safe from lightning. A week later we had a real lightning fest. His new FIOS installation (exterior equipment) was literally blown off his house into little pieces. He was mum about collateral damage, fortunately no fire. Between the 3 households, each of us has lost at least 1 UPS to lightning (1 APC Smart UPS and 2 CyberPower Pure Sine wave UPS units). The APC was on the east side of Tampa Bay, one CyberPower unit was on the west side of Tampa Bay and the other Cyberpower unit was in north central Florida, inland but lined up with Daytona. I've also lost a whole house Surge Suppressor (installed on the exterior main power disconnect) to lightning and have had phone lines blown to bits on the exterior of my home. Utility power can become wonky here during thunderstorm season given the number of lightning hits their systems take. For me, UPS units are the way to go for PCs, TVs, Cable Boxes, Roku boxes, DVRs, gaming platforms, routers, modems, printers (lasers and the like on surge only outlets of a UPS), etc.. Higher end surge protectors with a low clamp voltage and a higher joule rating are a must for other electronics not on a UPS. So, if you want to
Can i get a concise version of what you just said, please?
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#75
so how do you calculate how long this thing last if electric go out? example if i have
1) moderm
2) router
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