User Manual
Protect
2.33 2.0
Uninterruptible
Power Supply UPS
EN
2
contents
1. Introduction........................................................................................ 5
1.1. Using this manual..............................................................................................5
1.1.1. Symbols and conventions used.....................................................................6
1.1.2. For more information and help...............................................................7
1.1.3. Safety and instructions.............................................................................7
2. Quality and standard guarantee........................................................ 8
2.1. Management declaration.................................................................................8
2.2. Standards...........................................................................................................9
2.3. Environmental protection.................................................................................9
3. Presentation...................................................................................... 10
3.1. Views................................................................................................................10
3.1.1. Views of the equipment.........................................................................10
3.1.2 Corresponding legends for the equipment views.....................................13
3.2. Structure..........................................................................................................15
3.2.1. Structural schema...................................................................................15
3.3. Operating principle.........................................................................................15
3.3.1. Normal operation
..............................................................................16
3.3.2. Operation with mains failure
.............................................................16
3.3.3. Operation with inverter not active
3.3.4. Operation in manual bypass
. ..................................................16
............................................................17
3.4. Parallel operation............................................................................................17
4. Installation......................................................................................... 19
4.1. Important safety instructions..........................................................................19
4.1.1. Battery safety instructions......................................................................20
4.1.2. Cabinet access........................................................................................21
4.2. Set up and installation.....................................................................................23
4.2.1. Unpacking and content checking..........................................................23
4.2.2. Storage....................................................................................................24
4.2.3. Transportation to site.............................................................................24
4.2.4. Location...................................................................................................25
3
4.3. Connection......................................................................................................26
4.3.1. To the mains connection, terminals (X1 to X4).....................................26
4.3.2. Connection of the output, terminals (X6 to X9)...................................28
4.3.3. UPS connection to each battery pack in cabinet,
terminals (X11, X12, X23 and X47, X48, X49).......................................29
4.3.4. Connection main protective earthing terminal (
and protective earth bonding terminal (
)
).........................................30
4.3.5. Interface relay contacts, connector (X32)..............................................30
4.3.6. COM-interface RS232 and RS485, connector (X31)............................31
4.3.7. EPO terminals (X50)...............................................................................33
4.3.8 Parallel BUS connection (X36)................................................................33
5. Operation.......................................................................................... 35
5.1. Start up............................................................................................................35
5.1.1. Control before start up..........................................................................35
5.1.2. Start up procedure.................................................................................35
5.2. Complete UPS shutdown...............................................................................37
5.3. Emergency power off (EPO) operation.........................................................38
5.4. Bypass manual switch (Maintenance).............................................................38
5.4.1. Principle of operation.............................................................................38
5.4.2. Transfer to maintenance bypass............................................................38
5.4.3. Transfer to normal operation.................................................................39
6. Control panel and display description............................................. 41
6.1. Control panel parts.........................................................................................41
6.1.1. Touch Screen...........................................................................................41
6.2. Basic functions of keyboard from synoptic....................................................41
6.2.1. Messages menus and classification in submenus...................................43
6.2.2. Menu structure.......................................................................................44
6.3. Screen description...........................................................................................45
6.3.1. Main level (screen menu 0.0).................................................................45
6.3.2. UPS status control (screen menu 1.0)....................................................46
4
6.3.3. ‘‘MEASURES” level (screen menu 2.0).....................................................48
6.3.4. ‘‘SETTINGS” level (screen menu 3.0)..................................................... 51
6.3.5. ‘‘ALARMS” level (screen menu 4.0).......................................................56
6.3.6. ‘‘DATA LOGGER” level (screen menu 5.0)...........................................69
7. Maintenance, warranty and service................................................. 71
7.1. Basic maintenance guide................................................................................71
7.1.1. Battery fuses...........................................................................................71
7.1.2. Batteries..................................................................................................71
7.1.3. Cooling Fan.............................................................................................72
7.1.4. Capacitors...............................................................................................72
7.2. Warranty conditions........................................................................................72
8. Annexes............................................................................................ 73
8.1. General technical Specification......................................................................73
8.2 Safety Instructions............................................................................................76
5
1. Introduction
We would like to thank you in advance for the trust you have placed in us by purchasing this product. Read this instruction manual carefully before starting up the
equipment and keep it for any possible future consultation that may be required.
We remain completely at your disposal for any further information or any query
you should wish to make.
Yours sincerely,
AEG Power Solutions
• The equipment here described can cause significant physical damage due to
improper handling. This is why the installation, maintenance and/or fixing of the
equipment described here must be done by our staff or specifically authorised
personnel.
• According to our policy of constant evolution, we reserve the right to modify
the specifications in part or in whole without advance warning.
• All reproduction or third party concession of this manual is prohibited without
the previous written authorization of our firm.
1.1. Using this manual
The goal of this manual is to give explanations and procedures for the installation
and operation of the equipment. This manual has to be read carefully before
instaling and operating the equipment. Keep this manual for future consultation.
This equipment has to be installed by qualified staff. With the simple help of this
manual, it can be operated by personnel without specific training.
6
1.1.1. Symbols and conventions used
Warning
Carefully read the indicated paragraph and take the stated prevention measures.
Danger of electrical discharge
Pay special attention to it, both in the indication on the equipment and in the
paragraph referred in this user manual.
Main protective earthing terminal
Connect the earth cable coming from the installation to this terminal.
Earth bonding terminal
Connect the earth cable coming from the installation to this terminal.
Notes of information
Additional topics that complement the basic procedures.
Preservation of the environment
The presence of this symbol in the product or in its associated documentation
states that, when its useful life is expired, it will not be disposed with the domestic
refuse. In order to avoid possible harm to the environment, separate this product
from other refuse and recycle it appropriately. Users may contact their provider or
with the relevant local authorities to be informed on how and where they can take
the product to be recycled and/or disposed of correctly.
7
1.1.2. For more information and help
For more information and/or help with the version of your specific unit, contact
our Service and Technical Support (S.T.S.).
1.1.3. Safety and instructions
Together with the equipment and this “user and installation“ manual, information
pertaining to “safety instructions” is provided. These can be found in chapter 8.2
of this manual. Before proceeding to installation or commissioning, check that
both sets of information are available. Please refer to chapter 8.2 carefully. Compliance with “safety instructions” are available for you to understand and observe.
Once read, keep the safety instructions available for future reference.
8
2. Quality and standard guarantee
2.1. Management declaration
Our goal is the client’s satisfaction, therefore this management has decided to
estab­lish a quality and environmental policy, by means of installation a quality and
environmental management system that becomes us capable to comply the
requirements demanded by the standard ISO 9001 and ISO 14001 and by our
clients and concerned parts too.
Likewise, the enterprise management is committed to the development and
improvement of the quality and environmental management system, through:
• The communication to all the company about the importance of satisfaction
both in the client’s requirements and in the legal regulations.
• Publicizing the quality and environmental policy diffusion and meeting the
quality and environment targets.
• To carry out revisions by the management.
• To provide the needed resources.
Quality and environmental officer
The management designated person in charge of the quality and environment
department, who, independent of other responsibilities, has the responsibility and
authority to assure that the processes of the quality and environmental management
systems are established and maintained; to inform the management about the
operation of the quality and environmental management system, including areas for
improvement; and to promote the knowledge of the requirements and environmental
requirements at all levels of the organization.
The following process map represents the interaction among all the processes of
the quality and environmental system:
CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT PROCEDURE / MANAGEMENT REVISION
QUALITY MANAGEMENT PROCESS
R & D PROCESS
ENVIRONMENT MANAGEMENT PROCESS
TECHNICAL OFFICE PROCESS
CLIENTS
COMMERCIAL PROCESS
PRODUCTION PROCESS
INTERNAL LOGISTICS PROCESS
MAINTENANCE PROCESS
TRAINING PROCESS
Fig.1:  Process map of quality and environmental system.
CLIENT:
- PRODUCT
- SERVICE
9
2.2. Standards
The UPS series product is designed, manufactured and certified in
accordance with the standard ISO 9001 of quality management systems.
The marking shows the conformity to the EEC directive (quoted between
brackets) by means of the application of the following standards:
• 2006/95/EC: Low voltage directive.
• 2004/108/EC: Electromagnetic Compatibility directive (EMC)
In accordance with the specifications of the harmonized standards:
• EN-IEC 62040-1: Uninterruptible power supply (UPS). Part 1-1: General and
safety requirements for UPSs used in accessible areas by end users.
• EN-IEC 60950-1: IT equipment. Safety. Part 1: General requirements.
• EN-IEC 62040-2: Uninterruptible power supply (UPS). Part 2: Prescriptions
for Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC).
• EN-IEC 62040-3: Uninterruptible power supply (UPS). Part 3: Methods of
operation specification and test requirements.
The manufacturer’s responsibility is excluded in the event of any modification or
tampering with the product on the customer’s side.
2.3. Environmental protection
This product has been designed to respect the environment and has been
manufactured in accordance with the standard ISO 14001.
Equipment recycling at the end of its useful life:
Our company is committed to use the services of authorised institutions and
according to the regulations to safely dispose of the recovered product at the end
of its useful life (contact your distributor).
• Packing: To recycle the packaging, follow the legal regulations in force.
• Batteries: The batteries pose a serious danger for health and the environment.
The disposal of them must be carried out in accordance with the standards
in force.
10
3. Presentation
3.1. Views
3.1.1. Views of the equipment
(fig. 4)
(RV)
(fig. 4)
(RV)
(RV)
(CL)
(CL)
(PF)
(PF)
(PB)
Fig.2:  Cabinet front view for UPS up to  
20 kVA with front door closed
(PB)
(RD) (RD)
Fig.3:  Cabinet front view for UPS from  
30 to 80 kVA with front door closed
11
a
b
2
1
c
d
e
3
Fig.4:  Control panel view
Fig.5:  Communication connectors details
*Not available for Protect 2.33 2.0
Fig.6:  Cabinet front view for UPS up
to 20 kVA with front door opened
Fig.7:  Cabinet front view for UPS up to  
30 to 80 kVA with front door opened
12
Fig.8:  No. 1–3 battery cabinet front view
with front door closed
Fig.9:  No. 1–3 battery cabinet front view with
front door opened
Fig.10:  No. 4 battery cabinet front view with
front door closed
Fig.11:  No. 4 battery cabinet front view with
front door opened
13
3.1.2 Corresponding legends for the equipment views
Protection and handling elements (Q):
(Q1a) Input circuit breaker or switch according to power of the equipment
(Q2) Output switch
(Q3) Battery fuse holder switch with 3 fuses (models up to 40 kVA) or switch
(for higher models)
(Q4)Not available for Protect 2.33 2.0
(Q5) Maintenance bypass switch
(Q8) Battery fuse holder switch 3 fuses, located in the battery cabinet
Connecting elements (X):
(X1)
Phase input terminal R
(X2)
Phase input terminal S
(X3)
Phase input terminal T
(X4)Neutral input terminal N
(X5)
Main protection earthing terminal (
(X6)
Phase output terminal U
(X7)
Phase output terminal V
(X8)
Phase output terminal W
)
(X9)Neutral output terminal N
(X10)Earth bonding terminal for load or loads and/or battery cabinet (
(X11) Battery terminal +
(X12) Battery terminal –
(X23) Battery terminal N
(X31) DB9 connector COM RS232- and RS485 ports
(X32) DB9 connector relay interface
(X36) Connector for connecting cable for parallel use
(X47) Battery terminal + of external batteries cabinet
(X48) Battery terminal – of external batteries cabinet
(X49) Battery terminal N (middle tap) of external batteries cabinet
(X50) Terminals for external EPO
)
14
Keyboard and optical indications control panel (PC):
(LCD) Graphic LCD
(ENT) Key “ENTER”
(ESC) Key “ESC”
()
Key up
()
Key down
()
Key move to right
()
Key move to left
(a)Rectifier input voltage OK led (green)
(b)
Output voltage unit from the bypass LED (orange)
(c)
Inverter is working led (green)
(d)
Unit working from batteries - mains failure - LED (red)
(e)
General alarm. In case of any alarm of the unit LED (red)
Other abbreviations:
(BL)
Mechanical block for manual bypass switch (Q5)
(CL)Lock for cabinet front door
(PB)Levelers and immobilizing elements
(PC)
Control panel
(PF)
Cabinet front door
(PR)
Cable routing or wire cones
(RD)Scroll wheel
(RV)
Ventilation grille
(SL)Slot for optional intelligent card
(TB)
Terminal cover
(TS)Slot cover (SL)
(t1)Screws fixing for terminals cover (TB)
(t2)Screws fixing for mechanical block (BL) for switch (Q5)
(t3)Screws fixing for slot cover (TS)
15
3.2. Structure
3.2.1. Structural schema
In a single line diagram, figure 12 shows the basic structure of standard
equipment and another one with separate bypass line, for a three phase input
and output configuration. For any other configuration, only the quantity of cables
and terminals at the input, output and bypass will vary. The internal structure of
the equipment will never vary.
Maintenance line (manual bypass).
Emergency line (static bypass)
 Normal operation
 Mains failure
 Inverter operation not active
(provided that the EPO inactive)
Operation on bypass manual
Fig.12:  UPS block diagram with operating flows
3.3. Operating principle
Protect 2.33 2.0 is a double conversion system AC/DC, DC/AC with a sine wave
output that gives safe protection in extreme conditions of power supply
(variations in voltage, frequency, electrical noises, blackout and other power
disturbances, etc…). Whatever the kind of load that has to be protected, these
devices are prepared to assure quality and continuity in the electrical supply.
The operation is basically as follows:
• Rectifier, an IGBT three phase rectifier, converts the AC voltage into DC by
absorbing a pure sine wave current (THD < 2,5 %*), and charging batteries at
constant current / voltage.
• The batteries supply the power needed by the inverter in the event of mains
failure.
• The inverter deals with transforming the voltage of the DC bus into AC by
providing a sine wave, alternating output stabilized in voltage and frequency
suitable for supplying the loads connected on the output.
* from 50 % load
16
• The basic double conversion structure is complemented by two new functional
blocks, the static bypass commuter switch and the manual bypass commuter
switch.
• The static bypass commuter switch connects the output load directly to the
bypass network in special circumstances such as overloading or overheating and
reconnects it to the inverter when normal conditions are restored.
• The manual bypass commuter switch isolates the UPS from the mains and from
the loads connected on the output, so that maintenance operations may be
performed in the UPS without any need to interrupt the supply to the loads.
3.3.1. Normal operation
With the mains present, the rectifier transforms the AC input voltage into DC,
raising the DC voltage to a suitable level for supplying the inverter and to charge
the batteries.
The inverter deals with transforming the voltage of the DC bus into AC, providing
a sine wave alternating output, stabilized in voltage and frequency to supply the
loads connected to the output (Fig.12).
3.3.2. Operation with mains failure
In the event of mains failure or power disturbance occur, the group of batteries
supplies the power needed to supply the inverter.
The inverter continues working normally, independent of the lack of mains, and
the back-up time of the device depends only on the capacity of the group of
batteries (Fig.12).
When the battery voltage reaches the end of back-up time, the control blocks the
output as protection against a deep battery discharge.
When the mains returns and following the first seconds of analysis, the UPS
operates once more as in section “Normal operation”.
3.3.3. Operation with inverter not active
The inverter is inactive due to the existence of alarm conditions such as overloads,
overheating, end of back-up time, etc. In this case the rectifier continues charging
the batteries to maintain their optimal charge state.
The inverter is also inactive if the unit has not been started up with the keyboard.
In this case, the rectifier will be inactive.
17
In all these cases the output voltage of the UPS is supplied by the emergency
bypass line through the static bypass commuter switch (Fig. 12), provided that the
EPO is inactive.
3.3.4. Operation in manual bypass
When we wish to perform some maintenance check on the device, it may be
disconnected from the mains without any need to cut the power supply to the
system and affect the critical load. The UPS may be altered, only by technical or
maintenance personnel. For maintenance bypass follow the special instructions
for that purpose (refer chapter 5.4).
3.4. Parallel operation
Fig.13:  Single line diagram for UPS parallel system
2 UPS’s can be paralleled to one UPS system for redundancy purposes or to
double the maximal load level. Only identical UPS with the same ratings can
be paralleled. Fig.13 shows the single line diagram of a parallel system of
Protect 2.33 2.0 showing the power connections and the control bus cables.
Two UPS running in parallel always do load-sharing. Parallel operation offers
several advantages like higher availability or “modular” adaption of the UPS
system to cover increasing power demands.
The parallel system management is based on a dynamic MASTER-SLAVE principle,
where the first UPS in normal operating mode will become MASTER. It has the
control of the second UPS (SLAVE).
18
There are two operation modes possible:
• Redundant system: As long as both UPS do not exceed the level of 50 % load
one UPS is able to take over the full load if one of the UPS in the system fails.
After the failed UPS was repaired it can be restarted and will recover the redundancy condition. In case of more than 50 % load per UPS the system will generate an alarm. In case one UPS fails at more than 50 % load per UPS the second
UPS will take over and will run into overload. It will supply the load according to
the UPS overload capability. After that condition both UPS will switch to bypass.
• Parallel system for power enhancement: Paralleling two UPS will double the
maximum power. There will be no alarm “Redundancy lost”.
19
4. Installation
• Refer to the safety instructions.
• Ensure that the data on the rating plate of the UPS match those required for
installation.
• Any incorrect connection or handling may cause damage to the UPS and/or
the loads connected to it. Read these instructions carefully and follow the steps
indicated in the correct order.
• This UPS must be installed by qualified staff and is usable by personal with no
specific training. All staff using this equipment should become familiar with the
contents of this of this “Manual”.
• Should a power increase be required in the future through parallel switching,
consider that larger cable diameters may be required. Likewise, the additional
installation of an external manual bypass switch for each device is
recommended.
4.1. Important safety instructions
As this is a device with class I protection against electric shocks, it is essential to
install a protective earth conductor (connect earth (( )). Connect the conductor to
the terminal (X5), before connecting the power supply to the UPS input.
All connections in the device, including those for control (interface, remote
control, ...), will be performed with the switches at rest and without any mains
feed present (UPS power line cut off “Off”).
It must never be forgotten that the UPS is a generator of electrical power, users
must take all necessary precautions against direct or indirect contact.
Warning labels should be placed on all primary power switches installed in places
away from the device to alert the electrical maintenance personnel of the presence
of a UPS in the circuit. The label should contain the following or an equivalent text:
Before working on this circuit:
• Isolate Uninterruptible Power System (UPS).
• Then check for hazardous voltage between all terminals including the
protective earth.
Risk of voltage feedback
20
Once the power supply is connected to the input of the UPS (with static bypass
included or with an independent static bypass line), although the inverter is “Off”
(shut-down), it does not mean that no output voltage is available at the output
terminals.
To do this, it is required to switch (Q1a), (Q4) and (Q2) to position “Off”. It is
possible that the UPS might be supplying output voltage from the manual bypass,
so this must be considered for the purpose of safety. If the output power supply of
the UPS has to be interrupted in this situation, deactivate the switch (Q5).
In devices with battery terminals, precautions must be taken as they are not
electrically insulated from the alternating input line, and there might be dangerous
voltage between the battery terminals and the ground.
4.1.1. Battery safety instructions
The manipulation and connection of the batteries shall be only be carried out and
supervised by personnel with battery knowledge.
For units requested without batteries, the acquisition, installation and connection
of the batteries will always be done by the customer and it is under his
responsibility. The relevant information on the batteries (number, capacity and
voltage) are indicated in the battery label pasted beside the nameplate of the
equipment. Strictly respect this data, the battery polarity connection and the
circuit diagram provided with this documentation.
The battery supply can involve the risk of electric shock and can produce high short
circuit current. Observe the following preventive measures before manipulating any
terminal block identified in the labeling as “Battery”:
• Disconnect the corresponding protection elements.
• When connecting a battery cabinet to the equipment, respect the cable’s
polarity and color (red-positive; black-negative) indicated in the manual and
in the corresponding labeling.
• Wear rubber gloves and shoes.
• Use tools with insulated handles.
• Removes watches, rings or other metal objects.
• Do not place metal tools or objects on the batteries.
• Never manipulate directly with your hands or through conducting objects, do
not short the battery terminal block or the battery enclosure.
• Never short the battery terminals as it involves a high risk. It may result in
damage to the equipment and batteries.
21
• Avoid mechanical exertions and any impacts.
• Do not open or damage the battery. Released electrolyte can be harmful to the
skin and eyes.
• Do not dispose of batteries in a fire. The batteries may explode.
• In case of contact with the battery acid, wash immediately with plenty water and
immediately call the nearest medical facility.
• Batteries involve a serious risk for health and for the environment.
• Their disposal should be carried out according to any existing laws.
4.1.2. Cabinet access
All the UPS units and battery packs have terminals as power connection parts
and a DB9 connector for the communication channel located in the inside of the
equipment. Follow the steps described next to gain access to them:
• Unlock the lock (CL) with the special supplied key.
• Rotate it 45º clockwise and open the front door (PF) completely.
DB9 connectors from communication ports and terminals for remote EPO
button will be revealed.
• Remove the screws (t1), which fix the terminal cover (TB) inside of the cabinet
and remove it; the power terminals will be revealed.
• The connecting cables can be connected to the terminals located below the
clamps and can be fixed to the aluminum rail.
• Once the connection of the UPS is complete, replace the cover (TB) and close
the door (PF) with the lock (CL).
The cable cross section of the bypass, input and output lines shall be determined
from the maximum currents for the two first and from nominal ones for the output,
by respecting the local and/or country low voltage electro-technical standards.
To calculate the cross cable sections, take the Figures of the current as stated in
table 1 depending on the model and nominal voltage value of the UPS. In the
nameplate of the equipment are printed the nominal currents as stated in the
safety standard EN-IEC 62040-1.
Safety characteristics:
• For the input power failure circuit breaker Type B.
• For the output (supply loads) , circuit breaker with tripping characteristics C.
Minimum currents are stated in table 1 depending on the model and nominal
voltage value of the UPS.
22
The cross sections of all of the connecting cables must in each case be sized
according the fuse selected.
In cases were added input, output or bypass peripherals to the UPS (e.g.
transformers or autotransformers) currents are stated in the nameplates of the
peripherals and must to be taken into account in order to use suitable cross
sections. Always respect the local and/or national low voltage electro-technical
regulations.
Protect 2.33 2.0
Bypass
Output
Input
3 x 415 V
Bypass
Output
Input
3 x 400 V
Bypass
Output
3 x 380 V
Input
Equipment
power
(kVA)
10
15
15
-
14
15
-
14
14
-
15
22
23
-
21
22
-
20
21
-
20
30
30
-
28
29
-
28
28
-
30
44
45
-
43
43
-
40
41
-
40
59
61
-
57
58
-
53
55
-
60
89
91
-
85
87
-
80
82
-
80
118
122
-
113
116
-
107
110
-
Table 1:  Input, output and bypass currents for standard single phase Protect 2.33  
standard systems
If isolation transformers are present in the installation at the input and/or output
of the UPS, they have to be fitted in with protection against indirect contacts
(earth leakage breaker) at the output of each transformer. Electrically insulated
of the transformer will impede the tripping of protection installed at the primary
winding of the transformer in cases were an short circuit in the secondary winding
(output of isolation transformer) may occur.
Note that all neutral terminals for input, output and battery are connected inside
the UPS.
The cable routing or housing passages supplied fitted to the metal structure are
those recommended to correctly fix the input, output and bypass wires with the
sections determined by the national low voltage electro-technical regulations in
accordance with the currents of the device.
23
If these sections should have to be changed for any reason, this should be
implemented with a separate distribution box and the sections indicated should
be maintained from the device to the distribution box.
In standard equipment up to 40 kVA, batteries are supplied inside the UPS
enclosure and for higher power rates they are supplied in a separate cabinet. By
default, the UPS has a battery fuse-holder switch (Q3) with 3 fuses for models up
to 40 kVA or battery switch (Q3) for models with higher power rate.
From 60 kVA upwards, no UPS internal batteries are installed, instead you will find
a circuit breaker (Q8) in the battery cabinet. Fuses are includes in the delivery of
the UPS. Open the fuse box (Q3) and (Q8) and install the three fuses. Connect the
battery with the UPS and then follow the startup procedure prompted via the UPS
display.
IMPORTANT FOR YOUR SAFETY: Do not turn the battery fuse holder switch or
switch (Q3) located in the equipment or its equivalent (Q8) in the battery cabinet
to “On” (Close) until the equipment is switched on completely, because it can
cause irreversible damage to the equipment or accidents.
4.2. Set up and installation
4.2.1. Unpacking and content checking
On receiving the device, make sure that it has not suffered any damage during
transport. Make all damage claims to your supplier or to our company. Check
the data in the nameplate, which is fixed inside the front door (PF) and that it
corresponds to that specified in the purchase order. To check this, it will be
necessary to unpack the UPS. If this is not possible, any non-conformity must
be sent at the earliest possible date, quoting the device manufacturing number
and any references on the delivery remittance.
When the device has been accepted, it is best to pack the UPS away once more
until it is to be commissioned in order to protect it from any possible mechanical
knocks, dust, dirt, etc.
The packaging of the device consists of a wooden pallet, a cardboard or wooden
surround (depending on the case), expanded polystyrene corner pieces,
polyethylene sleeve and band. All are recyclable materials and should therefore
be disposed of according to current regulations. However, we recommend that
the packaging should be kept in case its use is necessary in the future.
To unpack, cut the bands on the cardboard surround and remove it from above.
24
If the surround is made of wood; remove the corner pieces and the plastic sleeve
first. The UPS will be unpacked on the pallet, to lower it, suitable means (fork
truck, crane, hoist) must be used that can operate within the safety tolerance
limits for the approximate weights displayed in tables 5 and 6 (Page 73 – 75).
4.2.2. Storage
Equipment should be stored in a dry, ventilated place protected from rain,
splashing water and chemicals. It is recommended to store the UPS and batteries
in their original packing. This offers the best protection during transport and storage.
If ordered with the UPS, closed lead accumulators are built into the UPS or
the battery cabinet. To ensure problem free operation of the 10 – 20 kVA
equipment you should not store for longer than 3 months and absolutely no
longer than 6 months.
If longer storage is required, the batteries must be recharged after the
aforementioned periods
Store batteries or equipment with built-in batteries at 20 – 25 °C.
Deviation from this may result in a reduction of maximum storage availability.
4.2.3. Transportation to site
All UPSs are fitted with rollers to facilitate transport to site. Be sure to observe
tables 5 and 6 (page 73 – 75) for indicated weights in the selection of an
appropriate site and the selection of transport route (floor, elevators, stairs etc.)
25
Fig.14:  Front view UPS location for single unit
Fig.15:  Top view UPS location for single unit
4.2.4. Location
The security instructions indicate that it is necessary to leave a minimum of 25 cm
around the equipment for ventilation (2 UPS devices in parallel operation should
be set 50 cm apart from each other. See Fig.14 and 15.) Nevertheless, we recommend to leave another 75 cm additional space to facilitate maintenance of the
equipment or technical service intervention in event of a breakdown.
The UPS may be put in any place as long as the safety instruction requirements are
fulfiled and the weights are considered as indicated in table 5 and 6.
The UPS includes 2 leveling elements (PB) located near the front castors, which
serve to immobilise the unit once it is in place.
Open the front door (PF) of the cabinet and proceed as follows:
• By hand, loosen the leveling elements (PB) by turning them anti-clockwise until
they touch the floor. Then, using a spanner, continue loosening until the castors
are raised off the floor by a maximum 0.5 cm, ensuring that it is level.
• Close the door (PF).
26
Fig.16:  Front view for parallel system
Fig.17:  Floor view for parallel system
4.3. Connection
4.3.1. To the mains connection, terminals (X1 to X4)
As this is a device with class I protection against electric shocks, it is essential to
install a protective earth conductor (connect earth ( )). Connect the conductor to
the terminal (X5), before connecting the power supply to the UPS input.
In accordance with safety standard EN-IEC 62040-1, installation has to be
provided with a “feedback protection” system(e.g. a contactor) which will prevent
the appearance of voltage or dangerous energy in the input mains during a mains
fault (see Fig.18 and respect the wiring diagram of “feedback protection”.
There can be no deviation in the line that goes from the “feedback protection”
to the UPS, as the standard safety would be infringed.
Warning labels should be placed on all primary power switches installed in places
27
away from the device to alert electrical maintenance personnel to the presence
of a UPS in the circuit.
Fig.18:  Block diagram for the «feedback protection» application, for the different configurations
Fig.19:  Single line diagram of parallel system connection(UPS) with protection panel and  
feedback protection
28
The label should contain the following or an equivalent text:
Before working on this circuit:
• Isolate Uninterruptible Power System (UPS).
• Then check for Hazardous Voltage between all terminals including the
protective earth.
Risk of voltage feedback
To connect the mains cables to the respective terminals according to configuration
of the available equipment.
Connection to the mains:
Connect the power supply cables N-R-S-T to the input terminals (X4), (X1), (X2)
and (X3), respecting the order of neutral and phases indicated on the label of the
device and in this manual. If the order of the phases is not respected, the UPS
cannot be started and displays an error message.
When there are discrepancies between the labeling and the instructions in this
manual, the label will always prevail.
4.3.2. Connection of the output, terminals (X6 to X9)
As this is a device with class I protection against electric shocks, it is essential to
install a protective earth conductor (connect earth ( )). Connect the conductor
to the terminal (X5), before connecting the power supply to the UPS input.
To connect the output cables to the respective terminals according to
configuration of the available equipment.
Connection to the output:
Connect the load cables N-U-V-W to the output terminals (X9), (X6), (X7) and
(X8), respecting the order of neutral and phases indicated on the label of the
device and in this manual. If the order of the phases is not respected, the UPS
cannot be started and displays an error message.
When there are discrepancies between the labeling and the instructions in
this manual, the label will always prevail.
It is recommended that a connected load over an external distribution over
multiple (min. 3) automatic circuit breakers share 1/3 of the maximum UPS
nominal output current. If one of these outlets short circuits, then the
29
corresponding circuit breaker should trigger without affecting the supply of the
remaining outlets (selective).
4.3.3. UPS connection to each battery pack in
cabinet, terminals (X11, X12, X23 and X47, X48, X49)
As this is a device with class I protection against electric shocks, it is essential
to install a protective earth conductor (connect earth ( )). Connect the
conductor to the terminal (X5), before connecting the power supply to the
UPS input.
IMPORTANT FOR YOUR SAFETY: Do not turn the battery fuse holder switch or
switch (Q3) located in the equipment or its equivalent (Q8) in the battery cabinet
to “On” (Close), until the equipment prompts you during the startup procedure
via the display, because it can cause irreversible damage to the equipment or
accidents because the engineer is exposed to ELECTRICAL DISCHARGE
DANGERS. The UPS prompts before connection with the battery cabinet.
UPS connection with battery pack will be implemented with the supplied trunk
cable by connecting one side to terminals (X11), (X23) and (X12) of the UPS and
the other one to terminals (X47), (X49) and (X48) on the battery pack. Always
respect the stated polarity in the labeling of each part and in this manual. The
color of the cables (red for positive, black for negative, blue for middle tap (N)
and green-yellow for earth bonding), see Fig. 20.
Turn off multiple battery packs in parallel. Firstly connect the black wire from the
negative terminal of the UPS to the negative terminal of the first battery pack and
then from there to the others. Proceed with the cables (positive: red, center tap:
blue, protective earth, green-yellow) accordingly.
Electrical discharge danger. If after starting up the UPS, it is required to
disconnect the battery cabinet, the equipment has to be completely shutdown
(see section 5.2). Turn off the battery fuse holder switch (Q8) located in the battery
cabinet and/or fuse holder switch or switch (Q3) located in the UPS. Wait at least
5 min. until the filter capacitors have been discharged.
30
4.3.4. Connection main protective earthing
terminal ( ) and protective earth bonding
terminal ( )
As this is a device with class I protection against electric shocks, it is essential to
install a protective earth conductor (connect earth ( )). Connect the conductor to
the terminal (X5), before connecting the power supply to the UPS input.
Make sure that all the loads connected to the UPS are only connected to the
protective earth bonding terminal ( ). By not restricting the earthing of the load
or loads and/or the batteries case/s or cabinet/s to this single point, can lead to
ground loops which can affect operational safety.
All of the terminals identified as protective earth bonding ( ), are joined together,
to the main protective earthing terminal ( ) and to the frame of the device.
Fig.20:  Connection example between a UPS and two battery cabinets
4.3.5. Interface relay contacts, connector (X32)
The remote signal lines operate over low voltage. To ensure safe and problem free
communication, install at a safe distance from the power supply lines to the UPS.
The built in relays provide a digital signal over a potential free contact.
The permissible contact load is 6 A 30 VDC or 6 A 100 VAC. Supplemental to the
DB9 connector you will find parallel screw terminals on the communication board.
Remote signaling operates over fiver output relays (one is adjustable), the
31
common ground is connected to pin 5. Furthermore, an input signal can be used
to shut down the UPS (5 VDC – 12 VDC.)
Fig.21:  Connector DB9 (X31) & (X32)
Pin-out No.
Description
N.C.-N.O. Position
1
Shutdown signal +
-
2
Shutdown signal –
-
3
Configurable
Not connect
4
Discharge - Mains failure
N.C.1
5
Common
-
6
Equipment in Bypass
N.O.2
7
Low battery
N.O.
8
General alarm
N.O.
9
Discharge - Mains failure
N.O.
1
N.C.: Normally closed contact. On the alarm having activated the contact
is opened.
2
N.O.: Normally open contact. On the alarm having activated the contact
is closed.
Table 2:  Alarms interface to relays connector DB9 (X32)
4.3.6. COM-interface RS232 and RS485, connector (X31)
The serial communications interface operates over low voltage. To ensure safe and
trouble-free communication, install at a safe distance from the power supply lines
to the UPS.
The X31 DB9-connector is used for communication to RS232 or RS485 standard
connectors. Both standards cannot be used simultaneously.
Both channels are in use for connecting the UPS with any machine or devices that
has this standard bus. The RS232 consists of the transmission of serial data, so it is
possible to send a large amount of information through a communication cable of
just 3 wires.
32
Physical structure of the RS232.
• Pin-out
-- Pin 2. RXD. Serial data reception.
-- Pin 3. TXD. Serial data transmission.
-- Pin 5. GND. Signal mass.
• Communication protocol of the RS232.
The communication protocol used is of “MASTER/SLAVE” type.
The computer or computer system (“MASTER”) asks about a certain data,
and the UPS (“SLAVE”) answers immediately with the required data. Firstly it
will be programmed the communication channel of the computer with the
same parameters as the communication channel of the UPS. Then we will be
prepared to start the communication and therefore send the UPS the first
question. If we have any problem in the middle of the communication, it will
be advisable to repeat the channel initialization sequence.
Physical structure of the RS485.
Unlike other serial communication links, this uses only 2 wires (pins 4 and 9 of the
female DB9 connector) to perform the dialogue between the systems connected
to the network. The communication will be established by sending and receiving
signals in differential mode, which gives the system great immunity to noise and
a long reach (approx. 800 m).
• Pin-out
-- Pin 4. Output signal A (+)
-- Pin 9. Output signal B (–)
• Communication protocol
The communication protocol of the RS485 channel is developed to enable
the UPS to communicate with other computer systems that use the same bus.
The communication parameters RS232 and RS485 are the following:
• Communication speed: 1200, 2400, 4800, 9600 or 19200 Baud.
• No. information bits: 8 Bits.
• No. stop bits: 1 or 2 stop bits.
• Parity bit: - Even, Odd
33
4.3.7. EPO terminals (X50)
The equipment has two terminals ready for external remote (Emergency Power
Off (EPO)).
In case where there is a requirement to install a switch or button (EPO), the cable
bridge that closes the circuit has to be removed from terminal strip (X50).
The switch or button (EPO) has to open the circuit between the terminal strip
(X50) to activate the emergency shutdown. To restore the UPS to normal mode,
reverse the position of the switch or button (EPO), -close the circuit in terminal
strip (X50).
To understand the operation of (EPO), see section 5.3 of this manual.
Fig.22:  Terminals for connection of external push-button (EPO), property of the user
Note: In a parallel system there is an emergency stop switch to one of the two
UPS devices. Detailed information on emergency shutdown can be found in
chapter 5.6.
4.3.8 Parallel BUS connection (X36)
This section is only relevant for parallel systems.
• For the correct parallel operation both UPS communicate to each other via the
parallel BUS. For redundancy purposes the BUS connection consists of 2 cables
which are connected in a loop.
• Connect the parallel BUS connection after all power connections have been
done. In the accessory of each UPS you can find one 5 meters, 15-pole parallel
BUS cable (HDB 15 connector male/female). If you connect 2 UPS to one
parallel system each UPS comes with one cable.
• Connect X36o of UPS 1 to X36i of UPS 2 and X36i of UPS 1 to X36o of UPS 2.
An additional termination of the connection is not needed.
34
• Fix the BUS cables to the bottom of the UPS using the plastic clips below the
communication interfaces.
Note: Always use the original lines to ensure trouble free parallel operation.
Fig.23:  Parallel BUS Connection
35
5. Operation
Note: The following descriptions relate to operation of the UPS using the keys
below the display screen. Operation can also be carried out using the touchscreen
capability, juts type in the appropriate files or text.
5.1. Start up
5.1.1. Control before start up
Ensure that all the connections have been made correctly and are sufficiently tight,
respecting the labeling of the device and the instructions in chapter 4. “Installation
and wiring of the unit”.
Check that the UPS switches and the battery cabinet or cabinets are turned off
(position “Off”).
Be sure that all the loads are turned “Off”.
5.1.2. Start up procedure
It is very important to operate “start-up” in the established order and to
considering the following instructions.
If you start up a UPS in a parallel system, the written procedures apply to both
UPS devices. You can use the procedure described below step by step for the first
UPS and then for the 2nd UPS until you see the message “Close battery switch!”
Now you can close both battery switches. It is irrelevant which UPS starts first.
If the UPS connects to an external battery cabinet, set the fuse holder switch of
the battery cabinet (Q8) to “On”.
If the power supply to the UPS has a general switch, set the general switch of the
header board to “On”.
Turn the input switch (Q1a) to “On” position. The display of the Control Panel (PC)
will be turned on automatically.
If the following alarm message appears on the Control Panel Display ...
PHASE REVERSE INPUT POWER
… and an audible alarm sounds, the UPS cannot be started because of incorrect
input phase sequence. Disconnect the input switch (Q1a) and the general cut-off
of the header board, swap the phases of the input terminals of the UPS according
to the labeling and repeat the start-up process described previously.
36
At this point, with no alarm active, green LED indications of input voltage OK,
and orange LED indication of Unit on Bypass should light ((a), (b) from Fig.25).
Turn the output switch (Q2) to “On”. It is now powered by the built in Thyristor
supply voltage
Start up the inverter. The start-up operation will be done through the keypad of
the control panel ((3) from Fig.25). Select “CNTL” and press (ENT) into control
submenu (screen 1.0), and then select “ON” and press (ENT) once. You will get to
screen 1.1, asking you to start the unit up “yes” or “no”, you can select “Yes” by
pressing (ENT). See following screen diagram (Fig.24).
After a few seconds, the UPS will be running (rectifier working, inverter working),
and the output will be supplied from the inverter.
Confirm YES
Turn ON UPS
ON
(Ent) screen 1.1
Confirm YES
Turn OFF UPS
OFF
Main
screen 0.0
()()
() ()
Control
(Ent) screen 1.0
()()
(Ent) screen 1.2
() ()
Confirm YES
DO Battery Test
Battery Test
(Ent) screen 1.3
Back
(Ent) screen 1.0
Fig.24:  Procedure start-up / shutdown
Before continuing, be sure that the LED indication (c) Inverter is working and is it
(green), and (b) Unit on Bypass is turned OFF (see Fig.25).
Once the rectifier is completely working, it initiates a process of equalization
(DC bus voltage starts to equalize with battery voltage). After a few seconds
(depending on the battery level), an alarm message like this will be displayed:
CLOSE BATTERY SWITCH
…it indicates that the equalizing process has been finished, and at this moment
the battery fuse holder switch or switch of the UPS (Q3) can be turned on.
DO NOT TRY to close any battery fuse holder switch at any other moment,
because this operation could damage the equipment and/or possibly cause accidents. They can only be turned on by following the previous steps.
37
Start up the loads to be supplied in a progressive way. The system is started up
completely, and the loads are protected through the UPS.
a
b
2
1
c
d
e
3
Fig.25:  LED indications control panel (PC)
5.2. Complete UPS shutdown
• Shutdown the loads.
• If the system has outgoing distribution protection, switch them “Off”.
• Shutdown the inverter. Through the keypad of the control panel ((3) from
Fig.25), go down to “CNTL” submenu (screen 1.0), and select “OFF”.
You will get to screen 1.2, asking you to shut down the unit by pressing (ENT),
see Fig.24.
• Turn the output switch (Q2) to “Off” position.
• Set the input switch (Q1a) to “Off” position.
• Turn fuse holder switch from battery cabinet (Q8) and/or battery fuse holder
switch or switch from UPS (Q3), to “Off”.
• Cut the power supply of the UPS and the bypass with the cut-off or general
switch on the header board. The system will be completely deactivated.
Electrical discharge hazard. If, after shutdown of the equipment, it is necessary to
disconnect the separate battery pack/s, wait several minutes (5 min. approx), until
the electrolytic capacitors have been discharged.
The equipment is completely shut down.
38
5.3. Emergency power off (EPO) operation
Emergency Power Off (EPO) is equivalent to a complete unit system halt:
• All UPS converters are turned off (rectifier and inverter off).
• No output voltage is supplied to the loads.
See table below for operation:
E.P.O. function
Terminals (X50).
Normally closed circuit by means of the provided cable
bridge (it allows an external switch (EPO)).
Activation
(perform System
Halt)
Remote button or switch has to be opened permanently
in terminal strip (X50).
Return to
normal-mode.
The equipment has to be shut down and de-energized
completely (turn off all switches), wait until DC bus is
discharged (all LEDs and LCD have to be turned off).
The equipment has to be started up according to
section 5.1.2. “Start-up procedure”.
Table 3:  Emergency Power Off (EPO) operation
Note: In parallel mode it is sufficient , when the emergency shutdown is activated
for one UPS.
5.4. Bypass manual switch (Maintenance)
5.4.1. Principle of operation
The integrated manual bypass of the UPS is a very useful element, but
unwarranted use can have irreversible consequences both for the UPS and
for the loads connected to its output. It is therefore important to handle it
as described in the following paragraphs.
5.4.2. Transfer to maintenance bypass
Note: The bypass switch connects the load at the electrical output before the
input switch (Q1a) and after the output switch (Q2). In practice, the input switch
is combined directly with the output terminals. If you switch off all of the other
switches after switching on the bypass switch, the UPS is internally without power
(neutral conductors are not connected.) For equipment fitted with internal
39
batteries you will find a 2nd battery switch used for measuring the battery voltage
inside the top of the unit (3-pole circuit breaker.) To switch equipment power off
completely you will also need to open this switch. Beware of possible residual
charge in the capacitors inside the equipment and wait for 5 minutes so that they
can discharge.
Procedure for passing from normal operation to maintenance bypass:
• Shut down the inverter. Through the keypad of the control panel ((3) from
Fig.25), go down to “CNTL” submenu (screen 1.0), and select “OFF”.
You will get to screen 1.2, asking you to shut down the unit by pressing (ENT),
see Fig.24.
• Remove the screws that attach the mechanical block (BL).
• Remove the mechanical block (BL) of the manual bypass switch (Q5) and set it
to “On” position.
• Set the output switch (Q2) to “Off” position.
• Set the Battery Fuse Holder or battery switch (Q3) to “Off”. In models with
inde­pendent battery pack/s also turn Battery Fuse Holder (Q8) of each pack
to “Off”.
• Set the input switch (Q1a) to “Off” position.
The UPS is supplying output voltage directly from the mains through the manual
bypass. The UPS is completely shut down and inactive.
5.4.3. Transfer to normal operation
Procedure for switching from maintenance bypass to normal operation:
• In model with an external battery cabinet, set fuse holder switch from battery
cabinet (Q8) to “On” position.
• Set the input switch (Q1a) to “On” position.
• Set the output switch (Q2) to “On” position.
• Make sure that the UPS is in bypass mode (green and yellow LEDs signal “
bypass”)
• Set the manual bypass switch (Q5) to “Off” position and refit the mechanical
block (BL) and the screws (t2).
It is an essential requirement for safety to refit the mechanical block (BL), as this
avoids dangerous usage of the UPS and the loads connected to it.
Start up the inverter. The startup operation will be initiated through the keypad
of the control panel ((3) from Fig.25). Select “CNTL” and Press (ENT) into control
40
submenu (screen 1.0), and then select “ON” and Press (ENT) once. You will get to
screen 1.1, asking you to start the unit up “yes” or “no”. You can select “Yes” by
pressing (ENT).
The UPS supplies output voltage entirely protected against voltage variations,
electric noise, etc.
Wait for alarm message to appear:
CLOSE BATTERY SWITCH
Battery fuse holder switch or switch from UPS (Q3) can only be turned “On”
when the previous alarm message has been canceled.
DO NOT TRY to close any battery fuse holder switch at any other moment
because this operation could damage the equipment and/or possibly cause
accidents. They can only be turned on by following the quoted previous steps.
The UPS delivers output voltage that is protected against all power disturbances.
41
6. Control panel and display description
6.1. Control panel parts
(1) (LEDs)LED indications:
(a)Rectifier Input Voltage OK (green)
(b)
Unit on Bypass (orange)
(c)
Inverter is working (green)
(d)
Unit working from batteries -mains failure (red).
(e)
In case of any alarm of the unit (red)
(2) Graphic Display
(3) Keyboard
ENT“Enter” key. Confirmation of orders, program values
(or other specified functions)
“Left” key for submenu navigation, or cursor displacement
“Right” key for submenu navigation, or cursor displacement
“Up” key for menu page navigation, or digit modification
“Down” key menu page navigation, or digit modification.
ESC“Escape” key. Return to previous screen, cancel/finish programming
(or other specified functions)
By pressing the “right“ and “left“ keys you will see the titles on the sub menus
and can navigate between the different displays.
6.1.1. Touch Screen
The touch functionality of the screen can be used by touching the screen. Simply
type with your finger on the appropriate fields or text.
6.2. Basic functions of keyboard from synoptic
Through keys advance and return , there is access to all the menus of the LCD
panel, and being able to move from one to another.
Through keys right or left , there is access to the screens of all the
submenus of the LCD panel, being able to move from one to another with
themselves.
42
Key (ENT), has different purposes depending on the menu we are:
• Setting values. Press key (ENT) to activate the function setting, the Figures in
the screen will blink. With keys - the character to set is selected and with
keys - the value is selected. To confirm press (ENT). Next field will blink, to
continue doing settings proceed in the same way or press (ESC) to return to
no-setting situation.
• Validation of orders or commands.
When pressing key (ESC) you will go back to the previous screen of any screen of
any submenu, , unless you are in the “Parameters” menu and in the process of
setting any of them. If so, by pressing the (ESC) key the value will stop blinking,
and by pressing it a second time you will go back to the previous screen.
With the UPS in bypass mode, use the ESC button to cancel alarms. In this way the
audible alarm is turned off.
Notes related with the screen map (see Fig. 27):
• Some screens have a certain number of “–” characters. Each screen represents
one function so the maximum length of the field will be determined by the
number of characters.
• Each screen is labeled with a number located in its right bottom corner. It is only
included as a mere reference for its next description and explanation.
a
b
2
1
c
d
e
Fig.26:  Control panel parts
3
43
6.2.1. Messages menus and classification in submenus
Use ( ) ( ) and ( ) ( ) keys to choose between different menus (1.0, …, 5.0)
and Press ENT to enter into the subscreen.
CNTL (Control &
Status of the unit)
(Ent) screen 1.0
MEAS (Measures)
MAIN
()()
The input/output/battery
voltage and the power flow
screen 2.0
(Ent)
screen 3.0
SET (Settings)
() ()
screen 0.0
(Ent)
ALARM (Alarms)
(Ent) screen 4.0
DATA (Datalogger)
(Ent)
Fig.27:  Display messages menus and classification in submenus.
screen 5.0
44
6.2.2. Menu structure
45
6.3. Screen description
6.3.1. Main level (screen menu 0.0)
Screen 0.0:
Main presentation screen, with time and date indication.
Initialization: After power on
Use (ESC) key or Enter the Icon home
back to main screen (Screen 0.0).
Fig.28:  Screen 0.0 Main Screen
on any screen of any submenu, to go
46
6.3.2. UPS status control (screen menu 1.0)
Screens 1.1 and screen 1.2:
Starting and switching off the equipment.
For how to start and switch off see chapter 5.1 and 5.2.
Screen 1.3:
Ordering a battery test. In the second row, information about the battery test is given.
Possible messages:
• “NOT AVAILABLE“: The battery test is not available.
• “PRESS <ENTER>“: Press <ENTER> to run the battery test.
• “EXECUTING“: The battery test is running.
• “SUCCESSFUL“: The battery test has been successful.
• “NOT SUCCESSFUL”: The battery test has not been successful.
Fig.29:  Screen 1.0 Control & status screen
Confirm YES
Turn ON UPS
ON
(Ent) screen 1.1
Confirm YES
Turn OFF UPS
OFF
Main
screen 0.0
()()
() ()
Control
(Ent) screen 1.0
()()
(Ent) screen 1.2
() ()
Confirm YES
DO Battery Test
Battery Test
(Ent) screen 1.3
Back
(Ent) screen 1.0
Fig.30:  ”Control & status” level
47
Screen 1.1  Turn on UPS
Screen 1.2  Turn off UPS
Screen 1.3  Battery Test
48
6.3.3. ‘‘MEASURES” level (screen menu 2.0)
Screen 2.1:
• Input voltages phase to phase (display units 0.1 V)
• Three phase input voltages phases to neutral (display units 0.1 V)
• Input current per each phase (display units 0.1 A)
• Three phase output voltages phases to neutral (display units 0.1 V)
• Output current per each phase (display units 0.1 A)
• DC bus voltages positive and negative (display units 0.1 V)
• Battery voltages positive and negative (display units 0.1 V)
Screen 2.2:
• Three phase inverter output voltages phases to neutral (display units 0.1 V)
• Inverter output current per each phase (display units 0.1 A)
• Three phase bypass voltages phases to neutral (display units 0.1 V)
• Bypass current per each phase (display units 0.1 A)
49
• Charge battery currents positive and negative (display units 0.1 A)
• Discharge battery currents positive and negative (display units 0.1 A)
Screen 2.3:
• Input, bypass and output frequencies (display units 0.1 Hz)
• Rectifier, inverter and battery temperatures (display units1 ºC)
• Input apparent power of L1 (display units 0.1 kVA)
• Input apparent power of L2 (display units 0.1 kVA)
• Input apparent power of L3 (display units 0.1 kVA)
• Input active power of L1 (display units 0.1 kW)
• Input active power of L2 (display units 0.1 kW)
• Input active power of L3 (display units 0.1 kW)
• Total input apparent power and active power (display units 0.1 kVA & 0.1 kW)
• Input power factor per each phase (display units 0.01)
50
Screen 2.4:
• Apparent output power L1 (display units 0.1 kVA)
• Apparent output power L2 (display units 0.1 kVA)
• Apparent output power L3 (display units0.1 kVA)
• Active output power L1 (display units 0.1 kW)
• Active output power L2 (display units 0.1 kW)
• Active output power L3 (display units 0.1 kW)
• Total apparent and active powers (display units 0.1 kVA and 0.1 kW)
• Output power factor of each phase (display units 0.01)
• Output load of three phases (display units 0.1 %)
• Total input load and total output load (display units 0.1 %)
• Calculated bridging time under the current load conditions
(display unit intervals 1 minute)
51
6.3.4. ‘‘SETTINGS” level (screen menu 3.0)
Fig.31:  Screen 3.0 “Settings” and its submenus.
Screen 3.1: “Default settings“
The color scheme cannot be modified in the current software version.
Setting the time and date format
The following display languages are available :
• “German”
• “English”
• “French”
• “Spanish”
• “Czech”
• “Chinese”
The modbus address for communication over RS232/ 485 is fixed. In the current
52
software version this cannot be changed.
If not already entered by your AEG PS service team: Enter your service contact
Screen 3.2:
In this screen you can program the baud rate of communication (port 0 and port
2). The options are the following
• “1200“
• “2400“
• “4800“
• “9600“
• “19200“
You can program the parity communication (port 0 and port 2). The options are
the following:
• “NONE“
• “ODD“
• “EVEN“
You can program the number of stop bits communication (port 0 and port 2).
The options are the following:
• “1“
• “2“
You can program the protocol communication (port 0 and port 2). The options are
the following:
• “SEC“
• “MODBUS“
53
Note: For problem free communication with the SNMP adapter and
CompuWatch, you should not change the settings.
Screen 3.3:
The screen for programming the frequency of the automatic battery test.
The options for the Type to be programmed are the following:
• “DISABLED”: The automatic battery test is disabled.
• “WEEKLY”: The automatic battery test runs once per week.
• “MONTHL”: The automatic battery test runs once per month.
• “YEARLY”: The automatic battery test runs once per year.
For weekly testing choose a weekday. Choose from the following options:
• “MON”: The selected day to run the weekly battery test is Monday.
• “TUE”: The selected day to run the weekly the battery test is Tuesday.
• “WED”: The selected day to run the weekly the battery test is Wednesday.
• “THU”: The selected day to run the weekly the battery test is Thursday.
• “FRI”: The selected day to run the weekly the battery test is Friday.
• “SAT”: The selected day to run the weekly the battery test is Saturday.
• “SUN”: The selected day to the run weekly the battery test is Sunday.
Set the time here (24 h format).
For monthly testing choose a month and day for the battery test:
• “JAN“:The annual battery test will run in January.
• “FEB“: The annual battery test will run in February.
• “MAR“:The annual battery test will run in March.
• “APR“: The annual battery test will run in April.
• “MAY“:The annual battery test will run in May.
• “JUN“:The annual battery test will run in June.
54
• “JUL“: The annual battery test will run in July.
• “AUG“:The annual battery test will run in August.
• “SEP“: The annual battery test will run in September.
• “OCT“:The annual battery test will run in October.
• “NOV“:The annual battery test will run in November.
• “DEC“:The annual battery test will run in December.
Screen 3.4. “Advanced Setting”
In this section basic setting can be changed on the UPS. There is the risk that
changes made can affect the function or cause damage to the UPS. Changes
contained within this section should only be made by authorized personnel.
55
Screen 3.5 “Information“
In the screen “Information” you can check the UPS configuration of the unit.
Configuration and status of the unit:
• “Single” Single connection.
• “Parallel-Single” parallel connection. Unit is in “single” state.
• “Parallel-Master” parallel connection. Unit is in “master” state.
• “Parallel-Slave” parallel connection. Unit is in “slave” state.
Internal firmware versions of both Digital Signal Processor (“DSP Ver:”) and
micro controller (“uC Ver:”).
UPS Serial Number, expressed with 10 characters.
Service information in the basic settings should be used.
56
Screen 3.6
Information about the set-point values:
IP.V and OP.V shows the desired values for the input voltage at the rectifier and the
output voltage.
In addition, you will see the maximum permissible voltage imbalance at the
rectifier and the bypass input, the current at the output and the battery charging
current. Furthermore, the current of the battery and the input will be displayed.
6.3.5. ‘‘ALARMS” level (screen menu 4.0)
When “Alarm” appears, in the main menu, you can only see one alarm, but you
can enter “Alarm” into the menu’ to check which alarms are in the current unit as
in the following:
Screen 4.0 “Alarms
57
The illustration shows some examples of messages that may be displayed. Table 4
contains a list of all of the warning messages that can be displayed.
Representation in display LCD
alarms for
Rectifier overload
Rectifier
1
2
Inverter overload
3
Mains failure, low battery level
Inverter voltage out of margins
no.
Inverter
4
5
DC voltage detected at the output.
Maintenance bypass. inverter not available
6
Battery discharging
7
High temperature. Reduce output load.
8
Battery switch open. Switch it ON.
9
Bypass failure. Not synchronized inverter.
10
Unit on bypass. Initialise UPS.
11
Some unit(s) blocked due to maintenance
bypass.
12
13
CAN BUS 1 Communication failure.
CAN BUS 2 Communication failure.
UPS
14
End of battery life.
15
Battery temperature too high.
16
Battery test not succeeded.
17
Battery disconnection. Shutdown &
restart.
18
Mains phase rotation. UPS start disabled.
19
Bypass phase rotation. UPS start disabled.
20
EEPROM failure.
77
Input voltage wrong. Rectifier stop.
21
Rectifier desaturation. Rectifier stop.
22
23
DSP internal error. Rectifier stop.
Input phase rotation. Rectifier stop.
Rectifier stops
24
DC BUS voltage wrong. Rectifier stop.
68
Parallel system rectifier stop
69
Cont. Test fail rectifier stop.
75
Inverter desaturation. Inverter stop.
Inverter overload. Inverter stop.
Inverter stops
25
26
58
Inverter stopped due to shutdown
27
Maintenance bypass. Inverter stop
28
Parallel system disconnection. Inverter stop
29
High overload. Inverter stop
30
Over temperature. Inverter stop
31
Rectifier overload. Inverter stop
32
DSP internal error. Inverter stop
Inverter stops
33
Output short-circuit. Inverter stop
34
Bypass phase rotation. Inverter stop
35
Inverter failure/overload. Inverter stop
65
Voltage ramp error. Inverter stop
67
Parallel system inverter stop
70
Low battery. UPS stop
36
DSP internal error. UPS stop
PFC., Inv. stop UPS stop
UPS stops
71
72
Parallel system UPS stop
38
Emergency power off. No output voltage
Output short-circuit. No output voltage
37
Byp stops
39
DSP internal error. UPS block all
40
DC BUS voltage wrong. Rectifier block
41
Rectifier blocked. BLK. UPS -> BLK rec.
42
43
Rectifier desaturations. Rectifier block
Voltage ramp error. Rectifier block
Rectifier blocks
44
DSP execution error. Rectifier block
45
DSP internal error. Rectifier block
46
Contactor test failure. Rectifier block
47
Voltage ramp error. Inverter block
48
Output DC voltage. Inverter block
49
50
Inverter blocked. BLK. UPS -> BLK inverter
Inverter desaturations. Inverter block
Inverter blocks
51
DSP execution error. Inverter block
52
DSP internal error. Inverter block
53
66
Inverter failure. Inverter block
UPS blocked. BLK. Rectifier -> BLK. UPS
UPS blocks
54
59
Internal initialization error. UPS block (DSP)
55
Internal execution error. UPS block (DSP)
56
UPS blocked. BLK. Inverter -> BLK. UPS
57
Internal communication. UPS block (DSP)
58
59
Parallel system discharging. UPS block
UPS over temperature. UPS block.
UPS blocks
60
Rectifier overload. UPS block
61
Inverter desaturations. UPS block
62
DSP internal error. UPS block
63
PFC & inverter blockage. UPS block
64
Paral. coms error UPS block
76
Error coms. paral. master fixed
Alarm paral. sist. redundancy lost
Parallel
73
74
Table 4:  Alarm list displayed in the LCD panel
Alarm 1:
This message indicates that the rectifier is overloaded. The rectifier overload
appears when the input current of any phase is greater than the following ratio:
Iin-ovl = 0.326 x Pout / Vout_p-n
Where
• Iin-ovl is Overload Input Current (A)
• Pout is Rated Output Apparent Power (VA)
• Vout_p-n is Rated Output Voltage phase-to-neutral (V)
Alarm 2:
This message indicates that the inverter is overloaded. The inverter overload
appears either when the output current of any phase is greater than the rated
output current
Iout-ovl = Pout / (Vout_p-n * 3)
Where:
• Iout is rated Output Current (A)
• Pout is Rated Output Apparent Power (VA)
• Vout_p-n is Rated Output Voltage phase-to-neutral (V)
60
or when the total output active power is greater than the following formula:
Pact_out-ovl = Pout x 0.8
Where:
• Pact_out-ovl is the Overload Output Active Power (W)
• Pout is Rated Output Apparent Power (VA)
Alarm 3:
This alarm appears when the input the unit is under main failure condition and
the level of battery is lower than 11.5 V/battery pack
Alarm 4:
This alarm appears when the inverter output voltage phase to neutral in any phase
is out of margins over ±6 %.
Alarm 5:
This alarm appears when there is an offset voltage higher than 5 V, in any phase of
the inverter output voltage phase to neutral.
Alarm 6:
When the maintenance bypass switch is ON the UPS inverter will not be available.
Alarm 7:
The mains failure occurs when in any phase, the input voltage phase to neutral is
out of the set margins (+15 %/–20% by default) or the input frequency is out of the
set margins (± 5 Hz by default).
Alarm 8:
When the inverter or PFC temperature sensors measure temperatures over the
programmed values (70 ºC by default).
Alarm 9:
This message appears when the battery switch is OFF and the DC bus is charged
to the battery voltage level, to inform the user to switch ON the battery switch.
Alarm 10:
This Alarm indicates that the bypass input voltage or the bypass input frequency
are out of margins. These margins are programmable but by default the bypass
voltage range is +12 %/–17 % and the bypass frequency range is ±2 Hz.
61
Alarm 11:
The UPS is on bypass for any reason. It must be restarted by display keypad.
Alarm 12:
This is an alarm for parallel systems. It appears when some UPS of the parallel
system block because the maintenance bypass switch of any unit is switched ON.
Alarm 13:
This alarm indicates that the CAN BUS #1 fails. This communication channel is
used for remote control.
Alarm 14:
This alarm indicates that the CAN BUS #2 fails. This channel is used for data
communication between UPS, in a parallel system.
Alarm 15:
This alarm appears at the estimated end of live of the battery bank. The revision
and replacement of some batteries will be necessary to be done via AEG PS
customer service.
Alarm 16:
The temperature of battery cabinet (in case of separate battery cabinet) or battery
place (in case of battery are located inside the UPS) is higher than 40 ºC.
Alarm 17:
If battery test (automatic or manual) is finished unsuccessfully, this alarm will
appear.
Alarm 18:
Two possible reasons:
• During the unit start up, a message appears indicating that the battery switch
can be switched ON. After some period of time without switching ON, this
alarm appears.
• When the unit is running under normal conditions, and the battery switch is
switched OFF.
Alarm 19:
When the mains is connected during the start up, a phase rotation error is
detected and the start up procedure is inhibited.
62
Alarm 20:
When the bypass is connected during the start up, a bypass phase rotation error is
detected and the start up procedure is inhibited.
Alarm 21:
This alarm appears when in any phase, the rectifier input voltage phase to neutral
is out of the set margins (+15 %/–20 % by default) or the rectifier input frequency
is out of the set margins (±5 Hz by default). Then the rectifier is shut down.
Alarm 22:
This message appears when the protection circuit is activated to prevent overload
of the IGBT rectifier.
Alarm 23:
This message appears when an internal error in the digital signal processor (*) DSP
occurs in the rectifier module. The rectifier is shutdown immediately. The UPS will
make 3 attempts to restart, then the rectifier will be blocked.
Alarm 24:
When a mains phase rotation error is detected and under these conditions the
rectifier is tried to be turned ON, an input phase rotation alarm appears shutting
down the rectifier.
Alarm 25:
This message appears when the protection circuit for the avoidance of
DC inverter-IGBT overload is active.
Alarm 26:
This message appears when the inverter becomes overloaded (> 100%).
Alarm 27:
When an external shutdown signal is enabled, the inverter will shut down
appearing this message.
Alarm 28:
When the inverter is running and the maintenance bypass switch is turned ON
the inverter shuts down immediately.
Alarm 29:
This alarm appears when, in a parallel system, one UPS goes to battery mode.
The inverter will shut down.
63
Alarm 30:
This message appears when a parallel system has a UPS shutdown due to high
voltage.
Alarm 31:
When an over temperature is detected by the PFC or inverter temperature
sensors, after 1 minute time the inverter will be turned off automatically.
If over temperature condition remains after another 1 minute with the rectifier
working, rectifier is also blocked (alarm 60).
Alarm 32:
When the rectifier is overloaded, depending on the level of this overload, the
inverter will be shut down after some time according to the rectifier overload
curve and this alarm will appear. If this overload is still present with the inverter
switched off, the rectifier will be blocked after 30 seconds and blocking alarm 61
will appear.
Alarm 33:
This message appears when an internal error in the digital signal processor (*) DSP
in the AC rectifier module occurs. The inverter will shut down immediately. Four
attempts will be made to restart the UPS, then the inverter will be blocked.
Alarm 34:
This alarm appears when an output short-circuit is detected limiting the output
RMS current up to the set value (150 % of nominal current by default). The
short-circuit is detected when the output voltage phase to neutral is lower than
8 % of nominal voltage. The system will retry twice to restart.
Alarm 35:
With the inverter is running, if there’s a bypass phase rotation error, the inverter
will shut down.
Alarm 36:
This alarm appears when there is a (*) DSP Internal Error in the UPS module,
shutting down the UPS immediately. There will be 2 more retries before the UPS
blocking.
Alarm 37:
This alarm describes that on battery mode, the battery bank reaches the
10.5 V/battery pack This is the end of backup time, shutting down the UPS.
64
Alarm 38:
The EPO (Emergency Power Off) switch is ON. The UPS and the static bypass are
switched off and no AC voltage present at the output anymore.
Alarm 39:
This message appears when, despite the three attempts to start up the UPS, a
short circuit is still detected at the output. UPS and static bypass switch are turned
off, there is no voltage at the output.
Alarm 40:
This alarm appears when there is a (*) DSP Internal Error in the UPS module,
for three times shutting down the UPS. The UPS blocks including the bypass,
so no AC voltage present at the output anymore.
Alarm 41:
This alarm appears when there is one of the following conditions:
• Positive DC bus voltage over 450 V.
• Positive DC bus voltage less than 325 V.
• Negative DC bus voltage over –450 V (absolute value).
Alarm 42:
This alarm appears when the UPS is blocked for any reason. This condition blocks
also the rectifier.
Alarm 43:
This message appears when, at the rectifier, the protection circuit has been
tripped three times in order to prevent a rectifier-IGBT overload. The rectifier is
now blocked.
Alarm 44:
If an error in the initial rectifier ramp is detected during the PFC start up
(Soft-Start), this alarm will appear blocking also the rectifier.
Alarm 45:
There is a command from the microprocessor to the DSP, with no response from
the rectifier module of the DSP. The rectifier will block.
Alarm 46:
After 4 times shutting down the rectifier because of (*) DSP Internal Error in the
rectifier module, this alarm will appear indicating rectifier blocked.
65
Alarm 47:
During the start up there is an input contactor test. If this test ends unsuccessfully
the rectifier will be blocked.
Alarm 48:
If the output voltage ramp doesn’t work properly during the inverter start up the
inverter will be blocked (See alarm 67).
Alarm 49:
This alarm appears when there is an offset voltage higher than 8 V, in any phase of
the inverter output voltage phase to neutral. Then the inverter will be blocked.
Alarm 50:
This alarm appears when the UPS is blocked for any reason. This condition blocks
also the inverter.
Alarm 51:
If the inverter protective circuit to prevent overload IGBT inverter has been
activated, this message appears. The inverter is now blocked.
Alarm 52:
There is a command from the microprocessor to the DSP, with no response from
the inverter module of the DSP. The inverter will block.
Alarm 53:
After 5 times shutting down the inverter because of (*) DSP Internal Error in the
inverter module, this alarm will appear indicating inverter blocked.
Alarm 54:
This message appears when a blockage of the rectifier and the UPS has occurred.
Alarm 55:
The alarm appears when the DSP doesn’t response to the microprocessor during
the initial procedure before the start up.
Alarm 56:
There is a command from the microprocessor to the DSP, with no response from
the UPS module of DSP. The UPS will block.
Alarm 57:
This message appears when a blockage of the inverter and the UPS has occurred.
66
Alarm 58:
There is an internal error in the communication channel between microprocessor
and DSP. This condition blocks the UPS.
Alarm 59:
This alarm appears when, in a parallel system, one UPS goes to battery mode.
After some period of time, the UPS will shut down.
Alarm 60:
When an over temperature is detected by the PFC or inverter temperature
sensors, first the inverter will be turned off automatically after 1 minute time
(alarm 31). If one minute later the over temperature is still detected, the UPS
will be completely blocked (rectifier also shut-down) and the alarm appears.
Alarm 61:
This message appears if the rectifier is overloaded, depending on the magnitude
and duration of the overload, the inverter is switched off. If the inverter is switched
off and the overload persists, the UPS is completely blocked for 30 seconds
(rectifier is also shut down.)
Alarm 62:
This message appears if the protection circuit to prevent IGBT overload has been
activated and the inverter has been turned off. The UPS will make 2 attempts
to restart the inverter. If the protection circuit is again activated, the UPS will be
blocked.
Alarm 63:
After 3 times shutting down the UPS because of (*) DSP Internal Error in the UPS
module, this alarm will appear indicating UPS blocked.
Alarm 64:
This message appears if the inverter and power factor correction filter (PFC) are
blocked, the UPS will also be completely blocked.
Alarm 65:
This alarm can be activated due to a connection of a load with high inrush current,
or also, if it is detected a wrong transient voltage in the inverter (i.e., if there is a
fault in an inverter transistor). In such case, the inverter will be shutdown for while
and load will be transferred to bypass immediately. The equipment will retry to
start up the inverter several times (see description of the Alarm 66 too).
67
Alarm 66:
After several attempts detecting “Inverter Fault/Overload” (see Alarm 65),
the inverter will be blocked permanently,and output will be transferred to bypass.
Alarm 67:
The way to start up the inverter is on voltage ramp mode (rms value from
sine wave voltage starts at 0 Vrms till reaching its preset nominal value, i.e.,
230 Vrms). If when doing the voltage ramp is detected any fault, the inverter will
be shutdown for while, and it will retry to start it up several times
(see description of the Alarm 48 too).
Alarm 68:
When a high or low DC bus voltage is detected, rectifier is shutdown for a while,
in order to retry to start up later on (see description of Alarm 41 too).
Alarm 69:
In parallel system, rectifiers from the equipment of the system connected in
parallel can be shutdown, due to the management of system as a whole, therefore
this alarm is activated.
Alarm 70:
In a parallel system, the inverters of the equipment of the system connected at the
output can be shutdown, due to the management of system as a whole, therefore
this alarm is activated.
Alarm 71:
This alarm is displayed when a combined shutdown of the PFC-rectifier and
inverter has been done at the same time (there are several reasons).
Alarm 72:
This message is displayed if there has been a simultaneous shutdown in a parallel
systems rectifier and inverter.
Alarm 73:
In parallel mode, this message appears when a communication error in the
redundant parallel communication has occurred. Possible reasons for this are
parallel communication cable separation, incorrect connection, incorrect
configuration of the devices etc. In this case one of the devices should be defined
as a master and the others as permanent slaves. This state is maintained until the
fault is cleared and the UPS system is rebooted.
68
Alarm 74:
In a parallel system, with N+M configuration, where:
N: nr equipment to size the system according to the maximum permissible load.
M: nr redundant equipment in the system. It is equivalent to over sizing the
UPS’s in the system, in order to continue supplying the maximum
permissible load without overloading it. Usually, this value is fixed to “1”.
The alarm is displayed when the load exceeds the maximum permissible load
by N equipment. In this condition, the equipment will not be overloaded
individually, meanwhile the load doesn’t exceed the maximum load of N+M.
Example: Assuming that a parallel system of 2+1 equipment of 20 kVA
(N=2, M=1).
If the load of the system is lower than 40 kVA.
Any overload alarm is displayed (if it is not exceeded the individual overload
for phase for each equipment).
If the load of the system is higher than 40 kVA. The alarm 74 “Loss of
redundancy” is displayed.
If the load of the system is higher than 60 kVA. Beside the alarm 74 “Loss of
redundancy”, there will also be (as a minimum, among others), alarm 2
“Inverter overload” in all the equipment in the system.
Alarm 75:
This alarm can be displayed for two reasons:
Input contactor from the equipment faults (it doesn’t close properly). It is shown
when the DC bus voltage is not kept at a certain level when closing the input
contactor. Input contactor from the equipment fails (it doesn’t close properly).
The system can retry the contactor test several times (see description of alarm 47).
Alarm 76:
After the first error in the parallel system communication, when one of the UPS’s
has already been chosen as a master in the system, a second error or break in the
communications has been detected by the slave equipment,
which will be blocked permanently (rectifier and inverter are shutdown, output
voltage is not supplied to the output of the system), by displaying this alarm.
Alarm 77:
Error in configuration memory.
69
(*) DSP internal error can happen for the following reasons:
• Watchdog failure.
• Wrong ADC measures.
• Communication errors between DSP and processor.
6.3.6. ‘‘DATA LOGGER” level (screen menu 5.0)
Fig.32:  Screen 5.0 “Data logger” 
 
The first line indicates the inverter runtime from the first unit startup. This counter
accumulates the total inverter running time from the beginning; it is not possible
to reset it.
Using the ( ), ( ) keys, you can move throughout the differ­ent registers of this historic
file. The data logger file can save up to 100 historic registers.
Alarm on and off time.
The first row displays the date and time when the alarm occurred:
• hh:
hour of alarm activation
• mm: minutes of alarm activation
• ss:
seconds of alarm activation
• dd:
day of alarm activation
• mm: month of alarm activation
• yy:
year of alarm activation
The second row displays the date and time when the alarm was deleted:
• hh:
hour of deleted alarm
• mm: minutes of deleted alarm
70
• ss:
• dd:
• mm:
• yy:
seconds of deleted alarm
day of deleted alarm
month of deleted alarm
year of deleted alarm
The state for technical service, to understand the condition of the different parts of
the UPS at the moment the registered alarm was activated.
71
7. Maintenance, warranty and service
7.1. Basic maintenance guide
Batteries, fans and capacitors must be replaced at the end of their useful lifetime.
Inside the UPS there are dangerous voltages and metallic parts at very high
temperatures, even though the UPS may be shut down. Any direct contact can
cause electrocution and burns. All the operating, apart from battery fuse
replacement, must be done by authorized technical staff.
Some internal parts of the UPS (terminals, EMC filters and measurement circuits)
are still under voltage during maintenance bypass operations. To cancel all the
voltages, the mains and bypass circuit breakers on the panel that feeds the UPS
and the fuse holders of the external battery cabinet have to be turned “OFF” /
“0”. The internal batteries must also be isolated from the system. Together with
this, the 3-pole circuit breakers for measuring the battery voltage located within
the upper part of the equipment is released.
7.1.1. Battery fuses
There is significant risk if an attempt to switch either the battery switch or fuse box
switch (“ON” or “I”) before the message “Battery Switch Connect” appears in the
display, an arc may result and the switch destroyed.
Replace defective battery fuses only with fuses of the same type rating.
7.1.2. Batteries
Battery life depends largely on how the batteries are used (partial or full discharge,
number of cycles) and on the ambient temperature.
With the use of batteries in an unsuitable condition or in incorrect numbers there
is a risk of fire or explosion.
Do not dispose of batteries in fire, they may explode. Do not open or damage
batteries, battery acid is toxic and can cause chemical burns to skin and eyes.
72
7.1.3. Cooling Fan
The lifespan of the cooling fan will depend on the usage and environmental
conditions. It is recommended that you replace the fan as part of the service
contract on a regular basis and using authorized technical personnel.
7.1.4. Capacitors
The useful lifetime of the DC bus capacitors and those used in input and output
filtering depends on their use and the environmental conditions. It is
recommended that preventive replacement be carried out by authorized
technical staff.
7.2. Warranty conditions
Changes in these operating instructions, particularly as regards technical data and
operating instructions can occur at any time and without notice.
If damage occurs due to not following the instructions, any warranty claim will be
void. AEG PS accept no responsibility for consequential damage.
AEG PS reserves the rights to cancel this agreement or that entered into by its
dealers at any time and without prior notice if other than original AEG PS or AEG
related spare parts are used for maintenance and repair.
73
8. Annexes
8.1. General technical Specification
Table 5: technical Specification
Capacity (kVA/kW)
10/8
15/12 20/16 30/24 40/32 60/48 80/64
Input
3 x 400 V (3 Ph + N), +15 % to -20 %
Acceptable voltage range
50 / 60 ±5 %
Frequency (Hz)
Nominal input current
13 A
20 A
26 A
Total harmonic distortion
(THDi)
<1.5 % @ 100 % load
<2.5 % @ 50 % load
<6.0 % @ 10 % load
39 A
52 A
78 A
103 A
<1.0 % @ 100 % load
<2.0 % @ 50 % load
<5.0 % @ 10 % load
1.0 (from ca.10 % charge)
Power factor
Inverter
3 x 400 V (3 Ph + N)
Nominal voltage
Precision (%)
stationary: ±1, transitory: ±2 (load variations 100-0-100)
50 / 60 ±0.05 %, without mains
Frequency (Hz)
±1 Hz/s
Synchronisation speed
sine wave
Waveform
<0.5 % (linear load),
<1.5 % (non-linear load)
Total harmonic distortion
±1 % (balanced load),
±2 % (50 % unbalanced load)
Phase displacement
10 ms (98 % of static value)
Dynamic recovery time
125 % for 10 min., 150 % for 60 s
Admissible overload
3.4 : 1
Admissible crest factor
3.2 : 1
Admissible power factor
0.1 inductive to 0.1 capacitive
Imbalance output voltage
@ 100 % unbalanced load
<1 %
3 x Inom (short circuit)
Current limitation
Inverter efficiency (%)
94.5
95.0
95.3
95.9
96.2
96.4
96.6
74
Static Bypass
Thyristor
Type
3 x 400 V (3 Ph + N)
Voltage
50 / 60
Frequency (Hz)
microprocessor controled
Control
Transfer time
uninterrupted
Admissible overload
400 % for 10 s
immediate (for overloads >150 %)
Transfer to bypass
automatic after alarm clear
Retransfer
MAintenance bypass
Type
without interruption
Voltage
3 x 400 V (3 Ph + N)
50 / 60
Frequency (Hz)
general
Max. charging current
Overall efficiency
(online mode)
(up to %)
23.5 A
91
91.3
47.0 A
92
92.4
70.5 A
93.1
93.6
94.3
MaSS/weight/autonomy time
Dimensions approx.
D x W x H (mm)
700 x 450 x 1.100 805 x 590 x 1.320 0.315
0.475
Footprint (m2)
Net weight
(without batteries) kg
Integrated battery type
(2 x 31)
Autonomy time (min.)
Weight with integr.
battery approx. (kg)
110
180
210
12 V
7 Ah
12 V
7 Ah
12 V
9 Ah
15
10
9
8
9
-
270
397
542
-
250
12 V 12 V
12 Ah 18 Ah
230
-
75
Table 6: External battery cabinet
DIMENSIONS & WEIGHT EXTERNAL BATTERY CABINET
Capacity (kVA/kW)
10/8
Dimensions approx.
D x W x H (mm)
700 x 450 x 1100 805 x 590 x 1320
12 V 12 Ah
32
20
14
20
-
14
8
710
No.4
700 x 450 x 1100
980 x 650 x 1322
12 V 18 Ah
12 V 40 Ah
57
34
24
40
410
Height
Cabinet No. 4 has no wheels
Fig.33:  General technical specifications.
15
1020
Battery
cabinet
Depth
25
Width
-
No. 2
Net weight approx. (kg)
UPS cabinet
12 V 26 Ah
250
Integrated battery type
(2x31)
Autonomy time (min.)
30/24 40/32 60/48 80/64
No. 3
Net weight approx. (kg)
Dimensions approx.
D x W x H (mm)
20/16
No. 1
Integrated battery type
(2x31)
Autonomy time (min.)
15/12
10
76
8.2 Safety Instructions
1. To provide for
• These “Safety Instructions” are associated with the “Operating Manual”
regarding the equipment you have purchased. Before proceeding with the
installation or the startup, read the safety instructions carefully. Compliance with
the “Safety Instructions” is obligatory, observance of this being the user’s legal
responsibility. Follow the steps mentioned in the established order. Retain
them for future consultation. The local electrical standards and different
restrictions of the end user geographical location may invalidate some of the
recommendations given in the manuals. In case of discrepancies, the user
must comply with the pertinent local standards. It is possible to come across
equipment where the distribution of the connecting terminals and/or
commands do not align with the manual’s illustrations. However, the simplicity
of operation together with the labeling permits easy understanding.
• It is strictly forbidden to reproduce or to release this information without the
written permission from our company.
• Do not install the machine in a corrosive or dusty atmosphere and never out of
doors.
• Do not obstruct the ventilation grilles nor introduce objects through these or
other openings. Leave a minimum free space of 25 cm around the machine for
ventilation and air circulation.
• Locations must be spacious, well ventilated, away from any heat sources and
easy to access. In addition to the ventilation space indicated above, there must
be an area of 75 cm free all around the equipment to allow access for after sales
service personnel.
• Do not place materials on top of the machine or objects which would obstruct
view of the synoptic reading.
2. General Safety Instructions
• All equipment connections including those of the control, should be done
without the presence of the mains supply and with the switches turned to the
off, position “O”, “Off”, or .
• Special attention should be given to the labeling on the equipment warning
about the “Risk of electric shock” and indicators like
. Hazardous live parts
inside the equipment, do not remove the cover. Servicing should only be carried
out by qualified service personnel. For maintenance or repair service, please
contact your nearest after sales service from AEG Power Solutions is compulsory
77
to connect the protection earth, ensure that this is correctly installed before
powering up the input to the equipment.
• The installation of UPS equipment should only be carried out by qualified
personnel experienced in low voltage installations.
• The cross section of the power supply and output cables to the loads should
be determined according to the rated current given on the equipment’s
specifications plate and complying with the local low voltage electro technical
regulations.
• The power supply cables to the equipment as well as to the loads, interfaces,
etc. should be fixed to non-movable parts.
• The neutral cable must be connected only with the clamp provided. Note that
all neutral cables for input, output and the center tap of the battery inside the
UPS are connected together. The UPS works without a transformer. A leakage
current of 160 mA can occur.
3. Safety interactions for battery equipped products
• A UPS is a continuous power supply equipment. If the mains supply fails while
the equipment is operating, the output lines will continue to supply output
voltage depending on the autonomy times provided by the batteries.
• The 10 – 40 kVA UPS can be delivered with built in batteries. Optionally
batteries can be delivered separately and then installed at your location by
authorized personnel.
• For proper operation the battery cabinet must be located beside the machine.
• The battery supply can involve the risk of electric shock and can produce high
short circuit current. Observe the following preventive measures before
manipulating any terminal block identified in the labeling as “Battery”.
-- Disconnect the corresponding protection elements.
-- When connecting a battery cabinet with the equipment, respect the cable’s
polarity and color (red-positive; black-negative) indicated in the manual and in
the corresponding labeling.
-- Wear rubber gloves and shoes.
-- Use tools with insulted handles.
-- Removes watches, rings or other metal objects.
-- Do not place metal tools or objects on the batteries.
-- Never manipulate with your hands through conducting objects, do not short
the battery terminal block or the battery enclosure.
78
• When the equipment will be stored for long periods, it is recommended that
the batteries are separated from the UPS so that they can be charged.
• When the equipment will be stored for long periods, it is recommended that
the batteries be charged monthly in order to maintain the efficiency of the
batteries.
4. Safety instructions regarding the batteries.
• Never short the battery terminals as it involves a high risk. It will result damage
to the equipment and the battery.
• Avoid mechanical exertion and impact.
• Do not open or mutilate the battery. Released electrolyte is harmful to the skin
and eyes.
• Do not dispose of a battery in a fire. The battery may explode.
• In case of contact between acid and parts of the body, wash affected area
immediately with plenty of water and call the nearest medical service.
• Batteries involve a serious risk for to health and for the environment. Their
disposal should be carried out according to existing local laws.
79
Notes
Model:
Serial Number:
Purchase date:
Dealer Stamp/Signature
Errors and technical modification subject to change.
OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS
8000032013 BAL, EN
Emil-Siepmann-Str. 32
59581 Warstein-Belecke – Germany
Tel.: +49 180 523 4787 – Fax: +49 180 523 4789
www.aegps.com
AEGPS - Protect 2.33 2.0 - EN - 07/2012 V1 - Due to our policy of continuous development, the data in this document is subject to change without notice.
AEG is a registered trademark used under licence from AB Electrolux.
Warranty
Download PDF

advertising