Excerpt: I use this in my video rig to allow me to power down my equipment safely in a power outage situation. I had a power outage a few weeks back and my SD card based camera file footage was corrupted due to the power loss and camera not being shut down properly.
Excerpt: I needed a small and inexpensive UPS to provide backup power for a wireless access point in my basement. I have poor wireless coverage there so I added an AP but, wanted to make sure it stayed powered up.Seems to work ok but, the outlets would be better if rotated 90 degrees to better accomodate small transformers.For only $ more you can get a CP600LCD which is a much nicer UPS. (I have one of those, too).
Pros: Adequate Power, Quiet Operation, Small Footprint
Excerpt: I am this small UPS using to backup my Cable Modem, Ethernet router and a Gig-E switch that feeds the rest of the building. One switch output feeds an additional 8 port Gig-E switch in my office where I have multiple PCs and business laptops and multiple LED monitors. The devices in the office are protected by a CyberPower 1500 VA UPS that is working very well and provides plenty of run-time. I have a lot of storm activity and power outages here in Florida.
Pros: Adequate Power, Quiet Operation, Reliable Performance, Small Footprint
Summary: I've been a devoted APC user for about twenty years. But lately, CyberPower has really been catching up in terms of quality and usability. A few months ago I bought ten of these to back up various routers and switches scattered around our office. I've been pleased enough that I have now bought this one for my own personal home use ( UPS for a small home NAS unit). The price is right!
Summary: Excellent - small size - works every time there is a surge, brownout or total loss of power - no screaming horns just works. More than enough plugs for a CPU, monitor and other bits at a computer station. Priced right. Works right. Owned many makes but this is the best to date.
Summary: I was hesitant to use such a small UPS for my TV entertainment centre, until I purchased a digital power meter which monitors the amount of electricity being consumed by anything plugged into it. This was able to show me that under normal load (i.e. 42" flat screen LED, satellite PVR, 5.1 surround sound system (500W), and a PS3) my entire system was only drawing about 150-180W on average.