A mobile UPS is not a diesel generator
In contrast to the classic emergency power generator that everyone knows, a dynamic UPS with diesel engine has a built-in kinetic flywheel which supplies the connected installations with a continuous and pure voltage. Thanks to this combination of kinetic energy storage with a diesel engine, both very short micro cuts and longer breakdowns can be accommodated fully automatically and without interruption. Because the diesel engine does not run continuously but only starts at longer interruptions, such a dynamic UPS is much more environmentally friendly than an emergency power generator.
Want to now how such a dynamic UPS works?
Why a mobile UPS?
Any company with a UPS installation will sooner or later find itself in a situation where the permanent backup capacity is not sufficient or temporarily unavailable.
- Major maintenance works or expansions of your existing fixed UPS installation
- Downtime or replacement of your existing UPS system
- Temporary need for more UPS power
- Installation of a new UPS
- Disaster recovery
- Large events
For all these – planned or unforeseen – situations, Vanparijs Engineers has a fleet of mobile UPS containers ready to be quickly brought on site and fully deployed in your current infrastructure. Our containers temporarily take over the function of your existing system without sacrificing operational reliability. Your critical users remain fully protected against power failures, just as with your fixed (dynamic) UPS.
If required, we can study the full integration of the mobile system into your existing infrastructure and develop the appropriate switching procedures to ensure a seamless changeover.
Do you already have a diesel generator? No problem, our systems can also be used as a ride through system. Connected to your own diesel group, your existing emergency power infrastructure can be transformed into a fully-fledged uninterruptible power supply temporarily and for as long as necessary.
Securing all critical processes
Some companies have processes that are so critical that even the slightest dip or interruption in the power supply can cause major problems or losses. And then a classic emergency power supply does not offer sufficient protection.
After all, starting up an emergency power group in the event of a power failure takes about 10 seconds, which is never fast enough for critical processes as these processes are 100% dependent on pure and continuous power. Think of data centres, operating theatres, intensive care, air traffic control, pharmaceutical or high-tech production processes. The slightest power outage here can cost an enormous amount of money and even human lives.