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CyberPower Intelligent LCD 10-Outlet 1500VA UPS Battery Backup System EXPIRED

$115
$159.99
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+45 Deal Score
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Staples has CyberPower Intelligent LCD 10-Outlet 1500VA UPS Battery Backup System (LX1500GU) on sale for $114.99 when you apply coupon code 34755 in cart. Shipping is free. Thanks sr71

Note: Must proceed to checkout to see discounted price.

Includes:
  • 5x Outlets Battery Backup + Surge Protected
  • 5x Outlets Surge Protected Only
  • 2x USB 2.1A Charging Ports
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Editor's Notes & Price Research

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Comes with a 3-year manufacturer limited warranty.

Original Post

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Edited July 1, 2020 at 05:20 PM by
w/code 34755, continue thru checkout

https://www.staples.com/cyberpowe...t_24403535
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I ordered one last time for $110 after stacking coupons, they sent me one in a ripped muddy original box that may have water damage. I took it back to store and they refuse to order a replacement but just refunded me. I ended up getting the 1350VA one at Costco for $99 which is their regular price.
At first glance, USB ports on the front.
The CP1500AVRLCD has two additional outlets - 1 surge/1 battery, and a serial port.

Both are simulated sine wave.
I had this exact unit from CyberPower and it was DOA. Contacted support and they sent me replacement batteries even after I told them that the batteries could power the unit just not the inverter (strongly hinting at an inverter problem). Installed the batteries and it was an inverter problem. I contacted support again and didn't hear back for over a week, so I returned the unit.

Moral of the story is that their support is not great nor timely.

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#3
I ordered one last time for $110 after stacking coupons, they sent me one in a ripped muddy original box that may have water damage. I took it back to store and they refuse to order a replacement but just refunded me. I ended up getting the 1350VA one at Costco for $99 which is their regular price.
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#4
I had this exact unit from CyberPower and it was DOA. Contacted support and they sent me replacement batteries even after I told them that the batteries could power the unit just not the inverter (strongly hinting at an inverter problem). Installed the batteries and it was an inverter problem. I contacted support again and didn't hear back for over a week, so I returned the unit.

Moral of the story is that their support is not great nor timely.
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#5
What's the difference between this and the CP1500AVRLCD?
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06-29-2020 at 08:01 AM
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#7
Samsung Pay does have 10% bonus for staples gc. Should cover tax for most
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#8
Quote from azhu
:
What's the difference between this and the CP1500AVRLCD?
At first glance, USB ports on the front.
The CP1500AVRLCD has two additional outlets - 1 surge/1 battery, and a serial port.

Both are simulated sine wave.
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Last edited by ATF June 29, 2020 at 10:08 AM.
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#9
Quote from ATF
:
At first glance, USB ports on the front.
The CP1500AVRLCD has two additional outlets - 1 surge/1 battery, and a serial port.

Both are simulated sine wave.
I assume simulated sine wave isn't ideal for PCs correct? I have the CP1000AVRLCD and it'll just cut off anyway, despite having the UPS. Even replaced the battery since it said battery capacity error.
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Quote from Foladar
:
I assume simulated sine wave isn't ideal for PCs correct? I have the CP1000AVRLCD and it'll just cut off anyway, despite having the UPS. Even replaced the battery since it said battery capacity error.
I haven't had good luck with Simulated Sine Wave with my PC. I've got a Pure Sine Wave from CyberPower for my server in the basement, and for my desktop in my office - and both have been great, for either longer outages - or just blips.
From what I've read - it depends on the device. I don't know the science behind it.

I've been in the market for a smaller UPS to tuck in my office closet - where my switch and IOT devices live, but I still don't know if I need a Pure Sine Wave, or if a simulated will do.

edit: Active PFC is what requires you to have a pure sine wave UPS (Or a UPS designed for PFC): https://www.cyberpowersystems.com...-wave-ups/
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Last edited by ATF June 29, 2020 at 10:19 AM.
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#11
Simulated...notice how they left that part out of description...I currently have the CyberPower GX1325U which looks just like this one bought in March 2019 for $118 from NewEgg. Zero issues. Fantastic... Pure sine..
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#12
I originally purchased this unit for a gaming PC and ended up returning it for the CP1500PFCLCD model that has better compatibility with Active PFC Power Supplies.

There was a louder than normal hum with this model when operating on battery power that was eliminated with the replacement model.

I would highly recommend both units but make sure it's recommended for your use case.

Cyberpower's phone rep was very knowledgeable and helpful in recommending appropriate hardware, and what to expect with each choice.
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#13
I might be missing something, but isn't a VA or Volt-Amp just a Watt?
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Would this be good for a living room setup? (large tv, xbox, router)
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Quote from ATF
:
I haven't had good luck with Simulated Sine Wave with my PC. I've got a Pure Sine Wave from CyberPower for my server in the basement, and for my desktop in my office - and both have been great, for either longer outages - or just blips.
From what I've read - it depends on the device. I don't know the science behind it.

I've been in the market for a smaller UPS to tuck in my office closet - where my switch and IOT devices live, but I still don't know if I need a Pure Sine Wave, or if a simulated will do.

edit: Active PFC is what requires you to have a pure sine wave UPS (Or a UPS designed for PFC): https://www.cyberpowersystems.com...-wave-ups/
I was going to say the same thing, you're 100% correct about devices that utilize PFC, this will cause issues. Desktop PC's primarily. If you have something with a dumb wall wart it should be fine on "simulated" sine wave, such as modems, routers, access points, etc.
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