Subject 9910 UPS title for IBM Power Systems North America Power Protection Handbook August 2013 Cover headline Cover subheadline Table of Contents 9 power problems and their UPS solutions ....................................................................................... 2 UPS topologies: online, line-interactive and standby ........................................................................ 3 The basics of voltage, amperes and frequency ................................................................................. 4 Input plugs and receptacles .............................................................................................................. 5 Frequently asked questions .............................................................................................................. 6 Preventing UPS problems ................................................................................................................. 7 Glossary of power terms ................................................................................................................... 8 Commonly-used acronyms .............................................................................................................. 10 How much battery runtime do you need? ........................................................................................ 11 UPS software overview ................................................................................................................... 12 Attributes at a glance....................................................................................................................... 13 IBM 9910 model P13 ....................................................................................................................... 14 IBM 9910 model E15 ....................................................................................................................... 17 IBM 9910 model E35 ....................................................................................................................... 20 IBM 9910 model E50 ....................................................................................................................... 23 IBM 9910 model E66 ....................................................................................................................... 26 IBM 9910 model E82 ....................................................................................................................... 29 Power Cords ................................................................................................................................... 33 Software and connectivity ............................................................................................................... 34 Service and support ........................................................................................................................ 35 Note: Due to continuing product improvement programs, all specifications are subject to change without notice. For the latest information, go to www.eaton.com/ibm. Eaton, Eaton, ABM, Intelligent Power, ConnectUPS, and X-Slot are trade names, trademarks and/or service marks of Eaton Corporation or its subsidiaries and affiliates. All other trademarks are property of their respective owners. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 1 9 power problems and their UPS solutions In an ideal world, your wall socket would provide an infinite stream of perfect power, at constant voltage and cycling exactly the same number of times per second. Don’t count on it. 2 Power Problem Definition 1 Power Failure Total loss of utility power. 2 Power Sag Short-term low voltage. 3 Power Surge (Spike) Short-term high voltage more than 110% of normal. 4 Under-voltage (Brownout) Reduced line voltage for an extended period of a few minutes to a few days. Often happens during the summer months when everyone is cranking up their air conditioners. 5 Over-voltage Increased line voltage for an extended period of a few minutes to a few days. 6 Electrical Line Noise High power frequency power wave caused by radio frequency interference (RFI) or electromagnetic interference (EMI). 7 Frequency Variation A loss of stability in the power supply’s normal frequency of 50 or 60 Hz. 8 Switching Transient Instantaneous under-voltage in the range of nanoseconds. 9 Harmonic Distortion Distortion of the normal power wave, generally transmitted by unequal loads. Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems UPS topologies: online, line-interactive and standby There are several different UPS topologies that offer varying levels of protection. Selecting the best fit depends on several factors, including the level of reliability and availability desired, the type of equipment being protected and the application/environment. While all three of the most common UPS topologies outlined below meet the input voltage requirements for IT equipment, there are key differences in how the result is achieved, as well as the frequency and duration of demands on the battery. Standby UPS Technology Standby UPSs allow equipment to run off utility power until the UPS detects a problem, at which point the UPS switches to battery power to protect against sags, surges or outages. Because the band of normal operation is typically narrow, the UPS must resort to batteries frequently, which can reduce battery runtime and service life. Line-Interactive UPS Technology Online UPS Technology Online UPSs provide the highest level of protection by isolating equipment from raw utility power—converting power from AC to DC and back to AC. When input voltage is within preset UPS tolerances, the output is regulated without going to battery. In this manner, the UPS uses the batteries less often and for less time than either standby or line-interactive designs. Many online UPSs allow an even wider input acceptance window when the UPS is below 100% load. Line-interactive UPSs regulate voltage either by boosting or decreasing utility power as necessary before allowing it to pass to the protected equipment or by resorting to battery power. Line-interactive models typically switch to battery mode with a transfer time of 3-8 milliseconds, which is within acceptable limits for most power supplies. Battery usage is lower than a standby UPS, but still higher than an online model. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 3 The basics of voltage, amperes and frequency When discussing and dealing with electricity and electrical products, several terms are used to specify electrical characteristics. Three of the most common are voltage, amperes and frequency. In layman’s terms, volts (V) is a measure of the “pressure” with which electricity moves through a wire/circuit, while amperes or amps (A) is a measure of the “volume.” Volts and amps are often compared to water in a hose, with volts representing the amount of pressure and amps representing the volume. When you turn on a garden hose without a nozzle, there is a lot of water (amps) but not much pressure (volts), but by placing your thumb over the end of the hose, you reduce the quantity (amps) and increase the pressure (volts), so it squirts farther. Applying this analogy to electricity, the number of amps signifies how many electrons are flowing in the wire, while the number of volts characterizes how hard those electrons are being pushed. For an equivalent voltage, a wire carrying more amps needs to be a larger diameter, similar to a fire hose operating at the same pressure as a garden hose will obviously deliver more water. Frequency, on the other hand, is the number of times per second (Hz) that the electrical signal oscillates. Frequency in household voltages may vary based on geographic location, while industrial voltagtes can often be customized to meet specific site requirements. Ensuring that the volts, amps and frequency of connected equipment are compatible with the supply of electricity is much like filling up a car with the appropriate type of fuel. Just as diesel fuel would not power a gasoline-driven car, a 120V, 15A, 60 Hz device cannot be connected to a 240V, 15A, 50 Hz outlet. 4 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Input plugs and receptacleswww.eaton.com/powerquality Any UPS with a rating of 1500 VA or below (P13 and E15) can be plugged into a standard household receptacle/socket. UPS models with ratings higher than 1500 VA use input plugs that cannot be plugged directly into a standard receptacle. The E66 is hardwired directly into the electrical distribution panel at the installation location. This procedure should only be done by a license electrician. Below is a chart to help you visually confirm input and output plug/receptacle options. 9910 UPS model P13 NEMA 5-15P IEC-320-C20 L6-30P IEC309 2P+G, 60A E15 E35 E50 E66 E82 Number of output connections by UPS model 9910 UPS model P13 E15 E35 NEMA 5-15R 6 NEMA L6-20R NEMA L6-30R IEC-320-C13 IEC-320-C19 2 2 IEC309 2P+G, 60A 6 2 E50 4 E66 2 E82 4 4 www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 1 5 Frequently asked questions Knowing the answers to the following questions will prepare you for a number of common scenarios involving UPSs. 1. What happens if the UPS is overloaded? For example, if the protected equipment and/or load draws more current than the UPS can provide. The UPS transfers the load to bypass (for a few minutes) until the overload condition is reversed. If the overload condition continues, the UPS automatically shuts down. 2. What causes a UPS to be overloaded? There are two possible answers: (1) the UPS was undersized (e.g. the load is rated at 1200 VA but a 1000 VA UPS was provided), or (2) the customer plugs more equipment into the UPS than it was designed to handle. 3. How do you convert watts to VA? Multiply watts by the power factor 1.3. For example, 1000W x 1.3 = 1300 VA. 4. How do you convert amps to VA? Multiply amps by voltage (120 volts in the US). 10A x 120V = 1200 VA 5. How long does it take for the UPS batteries to recharge? On average it takes 10 times the discharge time for the UPS batteries to recover. (A 30-minute battery discharge requires about 300 minutes to recharge.) After each power outage, the recharge process begins immediately. It is important to note that the load is fully protected while the batteries are recharging. However, if the batteries are needed during the recharge time, the holdover time available will be less than it would have been if the batteries were fully charged. 6. 7. 8. 9. Where can I get technical help? ® Contact your territory representative, call the IBM UPS Hotline at 1-800-925-4426, or visit eaton.com/ibm. What is the average lifespan of the batteries used in the UPS? ® The typical life of batteries in a Eaton UPS with ABM technology is 4 to 6 years. Overall service life depends on a number of factors, including temperature and the number of battery discharges. Does the UPS need to have a load on it to charge its batteries? The UPS should have a minimum of 10% load for UPS to charge its batteries. Once connected to a standard supply of electricity (via input plug or hardwiring), your UPS should charge its batteries regardless of how much load, if any, is attached to it. If my UPS is in storage, how often should I charge the batteries? If a UPS is in storage, we recommend that you plug it in every 6 months to prevent the batteries from becoming fully discharged and significantly shortening their service life. We recommend that you follow the same guidelines for charging external batteries. 10. I came across a spare, unused Eaton UPS that we had in storage. Is it still operable? If the UPS has been in storage for more than 6 months, the 6 batteries inside your UPS may be bad. If your UPS has been in storage without any charge for longer than a year, it’s likely that the batteries need to be replaced. 11. How can you be sure UPS batteries are in good condition in order to insure they have maximum holdover in the event of a power failure? What preventive maintenance procedures should be done and how often should they be done? The batteries used in the UPS and associated battery modules and cabinets are sealed, lead-acid batteries often referred to as maintenance-free batteries. While this type of is sealed and you do not need to check the fluid level in the battery, they do require some attention to assure proper operation. You should inspect the UPS a minimum of once per year by initiating a self-test of the UPS. 12. I already have surge protection. Why do I need a UPS? Surge protection will not keep your business, network or phones operational during a blackout. In addition, surge protectors do nothing to improve the quality of power feeding your sensitive and expensive telecom equipment. The Eaton UPS provides perfect, clean power to your equipment at all times. Over time, poor quality power will degrade your equipment. 13. What’s the difference between a surge protector and a UPS? While surge protection is important, power surge is one of many power anomalies that occur in business every day. In addition to surge protection, a UPS continually regulates incoming voltage and provides battery backup in the event of a power failure. You’ll often see surge protectors plugged into a UPS for added surge protection and additional output receptacles. 14. How much capacity of a UPS should I use? To allow for future expansion, we recommend that you install a UPS at approximately 75% capacity. In addition, the batteries degrade overtime so by over sizing you provide room for error. In the Eaton.com/ibm sizing tool we have included a “capacity used” column. 15. How is battery runtime impacted if I reduce the load on the UPS? There can be a significant increase in runtime. Generally speaking, a UPS that provides 5 minutes at full load will provide 15 minutes at half load. 16. Why is power quality such a problem today? Today’s high-tech IT equipment and control units are much more sensitive to electrical disturbances and are more important to the critical functions of many businesses than in the past. As a result, power quality problems today are more frequent and more costly than ever. 17. Are power quality problems always noticeable? No. In many cases, disturbances can cause imperceptible damage to circuits and other components, a major cause of premature equipment failure and problems like computer lockups. Many power quality problems go unresolved resulting in lost revenue and data. Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Preventing UPS problems The following observations can help you avoid potential problems with the sale and installation of a UPS. Observation #1 alone will protect you from a large percentage of problems. If you have any questions about this information, please contact your IBM consultant for IBM UPS sales. 1. 2. 3. 4. Always be sure to advise the customer which wall receptacle is required to plug in the UPS. Only UPSs with power ratings up to 1500 VA plug into a standard 15-amp wall outlet. All others require a larger receptacle, which must be installed by an electrician. Things will go more much more smoothly if your customers are not waiting for this to be done after all of their equipment has arrived. Does your customer have the correct set of interconnecting cords? For some applications, it’s as simple as plugging the UPS into the wall socket and plugging the loads into the UPS. However, IBM 9910 applications often require specific interconnecting cords in order to complete installation. We recommend that you make that determination before installation to avoid delays. Be sure that the UPS has enough output receptacles. If the UPS is not equipped with enough output receptacles, you may need to add a PowerPass Distribution Module or choose another UPS. Adding batteries to the UPS provides additional battery runtime only, not added capacity. If a customer adds equipment to the configuration, a higher rated UPS may be needed. With larger UPS models particularly above 3 kVA and for 3-phase UPS solutions, it is extremely important to make sure that you review that site at which the UPS will be located. Here are a few general guidelines: 5. Make sure the UPS, batteries, and options will fit in the allocated space. Is there enough room for a technician to service the UPS? Some customers have limited space. 6. Does the UPS have adequate ventilation? Most UPS models incorporate internal fans to cool the UPS but they need to pull cooler air through the UPS to work effectively. You should not install the UPS in a sealed container or small, sealed room. 7. Ensure that the UPS can be placed in its final position. Will the UPS components fit through any doors? Are there any stairs? 8. Is the floor strong enough? The UPS and its battery cabinets can be heavy so make sure that the site has the proper floor loading capacity. 9. Check to see if there is an adequate electrical supply near the UPS. Compare UPS fuse ratings (amps) and breaker types and whether any electrical work may be needed (i.e. cabling to the UPS terminal block input). The site may have its own electrical contractors. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 7 Glossary of power terms The following terms are common when discussing power and UPSs. Familiarizing yourself with these terms will enhance your overall understanding of power protection. Ampere (A or Amp) – The unit of measure for the “rate of flow” of electricity, analogous to “gallons per minute.” VA x 0.7 (power factor) = Watts Alternating Current (AC) – An electric current that reverses its direction at regularly recurring intervals. Arc – Sparking that results when undesirable current flows between two points of differing potential. This may be due to leakage through the intermediate insulation or a leakage path due to contamination. Audible Noise – A measure of the noise emanating from a device at audible frequencies. Backup Time – The amount of time the battery in a UPS is designed to support the load. Blackout – A zero-voltage condition lasting for more than two cycles. Electromagnetic Interference (EMI) – Electrical interference that can cause equipment to work improperly. EMI can be separated into conducted EMI (interference conducted through cables out of the UPS) and radiated EMI (interference conducted through the air). Ground – A conducting connection, whether intentional or accidental, by which an electric circuit or equipment is connected to the earth, or to some conducting body of relatively large extent that serves in place of the earth. Harmonic – A sinusoidal component of an AC voltage that is multiple of the fundamental waveform frequency. Certain harmonic patterns may cause equipment problems. Harmonic Distortion – Regularly appearing distortion of the sine wave whose frequency is a multiple of the fundamental frequency. Converts the normal sine wave into a complex waveform. Hertz (Hz) – A unit of frequency equal to one cycle per second. BTU – British Thermal Unit. Used to measure heat dissipation. Energy required to raise one pound of water one degree Fahrenheit. One pound of water at 32 degrees F requires the transfer of 144 BTUs to freeze into solid ice. Brownout – A steady state of low voltage, but not zero voltage. Common Mode Noise – An undesirable voltage that appears between the power conductors and ground. Crest Factor – Usually refers to current. It is the mathematical relationship between RMS current and peak current. A normal resistive load will have a crest factor of 1.4142, which is the normal relationship between peak and RMS current. A typical PC will have a crest factor of 3. Critical Equipment – Equipment such as computers, communications systems or electronic process controls, whose continuous availability is imperative. Direct Current (DC) – An electric current in which the flow of electrons is in one direction, such as supplied by a battery. Double-Conversion – A UPS design in which the primary power path consists of a rectifier and inverter. Double conversion isolates the output power from all input anomalies such as low voltage surges and frequency variations. Downtime – The time during which a functional unit cannot be used because of a fault within the functional unit or within the environment. Electrical Line Noise – Radio frequency interference (RFI), electromagnetic interference (EMI) and other voltage or frequency disturbances. 8 High Voltage Spike – Rapid voltage peak up to 6,000 volts. Hot-Swappable – The ability to change a module without taking the critical load off the UPS. Input Voltage Range – The voltage range within which a UPS operates in “normal” mode and does not require battery power. Inverter – UPS assembly that converts internal DC power to output AC power to run user’s equipment. When the inverter is supporting 100% of the load at all times, as with an online UPS, there is no break from utility power to battery power. System i Server – One of a family of general-purpose systems that supports IBM i5/OS and Operating System 400 and that provides application portability across all models. Kilovolt Ampere (kVA) – An approximation of available power in an AC system that does not take the power factor into account. Line-Interactive – An offline UPS topology in which the system interacts with the utility line in order to regulate the power to the load. Load – The equipment connected to and protected by a UPS. Logical Partition (LPAR) – (1) A set of key or RID pairs in a non-partitioning index that are associated with a particular partition. (2) A subset of a single system that contain resources (processors, memory, and input/output devices). A logical partition operates as an independent system. If hardware requirements are met, multiple logical partitions can exist within a system. Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Glossary of power terms (continued) Maintenance bypass – An external wiring path to which the load can be transferred in order to upgrade or perform service on the UPS without powering down the load. Make-Before-Break – Operational sequence of a switch or relay where the new connection is made prior to disconnecting the existing connection, also soft-load-transfer switching Noise – (1) A disturbance that affects a signal; it can distort the information carried by the signal. (2) Random variations of one or more characteristics of any entity such as voltage, current or data. (3) Loosely, any disturbance tending to interfere with normal operation of a device. Offline – Any UPS that does not fit the definition of online. Line-interactive and standby topologies are offline. Ohm – The unit of measurement for electrical resistance or opposition to current flow. Online – (1) A UPS that provides power to the load from its inverter 100% of the time, regulating BOTH voltage and frequency, usually double conversion topology. Orderly Shutdown – The sequenced shutdown of units comprising a computer system to prevent damage to the system and subsequent corruption or loss of data. Plug-and-Play – An electrical device that does not require extensive setup to operate. Power Factor (PF) – The ratio of real power to apparent power. Watts divided by VA. Most power supplies used in communication and computer equipment have a power factor of 0.7. (PF = 0.7) VA x PF = W W/PF = VA Redundancy – Duplication or repetition of elements in electronic equipment to provide alternative functional channels in case of failure. Relay Communication – Communication between a UPS and a computer through the opening and closing of solid-state relays which are pre-defined to indicate UPS status. RS-232 – The standard for serial interfaces (serial refers to the eight bits of each character successively sent down one wire) used by most computers, modems and printers; a 25-pin physical interface. Sine Wave – A waveform that represents periodic oscillations of a pure frequency. Single-Phase – Power system with one primary waveform. Standby – UPS technology where power is applied to the load directly from the utility under normal operation, but switched to the inverter and battery for emergency support (offline topology). System p Servers – The IBM server family that uses IBM’s POWER architecture designed for AIX and Linux operating systems. Three-Phase – A power system with three primary voltage waveforms spaced equally (in time) out of phase with each other. Total Harmonic Distortion (THD) – Describes how much the circuit voltage deviates from a perfect sine wave. A poor voltage THD is most often manifested in a “flat topped” waveform that comes from the inability of a power source to respond to the demands of highly non-linear loads. Uninterruptible Power System (UPS) – An electrical system designed to provide instant, transient-free back up power during power failure or fault. Some UPSs also filter and/or regulate utility power (line conditioning). Power Sag – Low voltage (below nominal 120 volts). Power Server – The most current generation of the IBM System family. Built as an open platform for choice with IBM i, IBM AIX and Linux, Power servers provide solutions for organizations of all sizes that help turn massive volumes of raw data into actionable business insights on a scalable, secure, and resilient system. Volt/voltage (V) – Electrical pressure that pushes current through a circuit. High voltage in a computer circuit is represented by 1; low (or zero) voltage is represented by 0. Volt Amps (VA) – Voltage x amps. Volts Direct Current (Vdc) Power Surge – High voltage (above nominal 120 volts). Volts Alternating Current (Vac) Rectifier – UPS component that converts incoming AC power to DC power for feeding the inverter and for charging the battery. Watts (W) – The rate of doing electrical work. W x 1.3 = VA. Rackmount – Ability to mount an electrical assembly into a standardized rack. xSeries® Servers – The product name of an IBM eServer product that emphasizes industry-standard server scalability and self-managing server technologies. It is the successor to the Netfinity® family of servers. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 9 Commonly-used acronyms When selling power protection solutions, you will likely encounter the following acronyms: ABM Advanced Battery Management SAN Storage Area Network AC Alternating Current THD Total Harmonic Distortion BBM Break-Before-Make (Bypass Switch) UL Underwriter’s Laboratory BDM Bypass Distribution Module UPS Uninterruptible Power System BTU British Thermal Unit USB Universal Serial Bus CSA Canadian Standards Association VA Volt Amps DC Direct Current VoIP Voice Over IP EBC Extended Battery Cabinet WAN Wide Area Network EBM Extended Battery Module EMEA Europe, Middle East, Africa HW Hardwired IEEE Institute of Electrical And Electronics Engineers IP Internet Protocol kVA Kilovolt ampere LAN Local Area Network MBB Make-Before-Break (bypass switch) MTBF Mean Time Before Failure MTTR Mean Time To Repair NEMA National Electrical Manufacturers Association NEC National Electrical Code PBX Private Branch Exchange PDM Power Distribution Module PPDM PowerPass Distribution Module PoE Power Over Ethernet PUE Power Usage Efficiency REPO Remote Emergency Power-off RFI Radio Frequency Interference RM Rackmount RoHS Restriction of Hazardous Substances SNMP Simple Network Management Protocol 10 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems How much battery runtime do you need? To meet customer needs of continued operation during power outages, IBM 9910 UPS solutions offer options that can extend battery runtimes beyond 60 minutes. In today's 24x7 business environment, continued availability along with application and safety considerations must be taken into account and estimated when calculating UPS battery runtimes. For example, a typical battery runtime is 15 minutes. The recommended formula used to calculate runtime is: Runtime (calculated in minutes) = business + system application shutdown + safety Example Business needs System (application) shutdown Safety margin Total battery runtime required = = = = 5 6 4 15 Business needs: Approximately 80% of power outages are less than 5 minutes in duration. Using 5 minutes will ensure that if the typical power outage is less than 5 minutes, the application will not start a premature or unrecoverable shutdown. In the example, 5 minutes is used. System shutdown: The National Power Laboratory Power Quality Report indicates there may be consecutive power outages before power continuity is fully restored. By doubling the system/application time, you allow for two consecutive power outages to occur while providing an adequate reserve of battery runtime to initiate a safe system shutdown during the second power outage. In the example, it takes the application 3 minutes to shut down. Doubling the shutdown time results in 6 minutes. Safety margin: Allows for natural battery charge cycles, temperature variations and aging. Also take into account variations in business needs. In the example, 4 minutes is used. Find the correct UPS model then select the runtime required. If the power consumption of the equipment to be protected is unknown, use the maximum load (Watts) number given for the UPS. For example, if the load requires less than 3,500 Watts and the runtime is 15 minutes, a valid UPS will be the E50 with one Extended Battery Module providing 25 minutes of battery backup (autonomy) runtime at the E50 maximum capacity of 3,500 watts. Note: The runtime is total (standard internal batteries and optional EBMs), not additive. Battery Runtime in Minutes at Maximum Watts Supported UPS Model P13 E15 E35 E50 E66 E82 Maximum Watts Supported 950 1050 2700 3500 4500 8000 Standard (Internal) Battery 5 7 5 5 8 5 +1 EBM 34 29 22 19 12 +2 EBMs 63 n/a 41 n/a 27 +3 EBMs 88 n/s 62 n/s 35 www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 +4 EBMs 135 n/a 83 n/a 45 EBM Feature Code None 6647 6651 6648 6652 6646 11 UPS software overview Figure 1. Intelligent Power Manager facilitates easy and versatile monitoring and management of multiple devices, keeping you apprised of power and environmental conditions. Operating a UPS without power management software is kind of like driving in the rain without windshield wipers—you may be protected from the downpour, but your visibility only lasts for so long. While a UPS protects the attached load during a power outage, power management software is required to ensure that all work-in-progress is saved and sensitive electronic equipment is gracefully shut down if the power outage exceeds battery runtime. Without software, the UPS simply runs until its batteries are depleted and then drops the load. In addition to facilitating automatic, orderly shutdown of all connected devices during an extended outage, power management software delivers a broad spectrum of other advantages. The perfect complement to any UPS solution, management software keeps a constant pulse on network health through its monitoring and management capabilities. Most power management software is shipped with the UPS and is usually available as a free download online as well. Power event notifications are available as audible alarms, pop-up alerts on a monitor, emails to pre-designated recipients based on the condition, text messages, phone calls from our remote monitoring center, and triggers for a multitude of network and building management systems to initiate the orderly shutdown of equipment. Some software offerings are capable of delivering a global view across the network —often from any PC with an Internet browser. Software can also provide a complete log of events and UPS utility data, which is invaluable when debugging a power anomaly. Many power management products have the ability to centralize alarms, organize data by customized views and maintain event logs for preventive maintenance of the entire installed equipment base. The more robust and versatile software offerings are compatible with devices that support a network interface, including all manufacturers’ UPSs, environmental sensors, ePDUs and other devices. Furthermore, power management software enables load segment control for UPS models supporting that feature. Because power protection and management are just as vital for virtual machines as they are for physical servers, new software technologies have been specifically designed to provide monitoring and management capabilities in virtualized environments. Shutdown software is now compatible with VMware’s ESXi and vSphere and Microsoft’s Hyper-V, enabling graceful shutdown of multiple virtual machines. To view an online demonstration of power management software capabilities, please visit www.eaton.com/ibm. 12 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Attributes at a glance Understanding the features of specific IBM UPS models will help you to determine the best device to meet your customers’ needs. For example, some customers will want the option of extending battery runtime, so it is important o be able to identify a UPS offering this attribute.. The following chart summarizes the key information and features of each IBM UPS model. Attribute P13 E15 E35 E50 E66 E82 IBM Part Number 39J4809 44V6738 74Y8478 44V7912 74Y8483 44V3918 Vac Input/Output 120 120 208 208 208 220-240 Maximum Output (Watts) 950 1350 2700 3500 4500 8000 Maximum Output (VA) 1400 1500 3000 5000 5000 10000 Level of Protection (Series) 5 9 5 9 5 9 Tower Form Factor Rackmount Form Factor Rack Height (U) 3 3 4 6 ABM Technology Hot-Swappable Batteries Hot-Swappable Electronics Module Maintenance (Service) Bypass Load Segments Extended Battery Module 6647 6651 6648 6652 6646 44V6740 74Y8481 44V7915 74Y8486 44V3921 Communication Card Option Relay Interface Card Network Management Card or Relay Serial Card ConnectUPSMS Web/SNMP Network Management Card or Relay Serial Card ConnectUPS Web/SNMP Communication Card Feature Code 2941 2945 or 2944 2941 2945 or 2944 2934 EBM Feature Code EBM IBM part number www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 13 IBM 9910 model P13 950 Watt/1400 VA, 120 Vac UPS The IBM 9910 Model P13 offers an ideal, low-cost tower solution to safeguard entry- to mid-level servers. Features and Benefits Low cost power protection for entry- to mid-level desk side servers Extends battery service life and provides advanced warning of the end of useful battery life with ABM technology Regulates power fluctuations with Buck and Boost voltage regulation Protects equipment connected by network or phone wiring from ”back door” power surges with a network transient protector Minimizes downtime with hot-swappable batteries Serial connectivity enhances communication capability Tested and approved by IBM to assure out-of-box usability Backed by a five-year Advanced Element Exchange Warranty (including battery) with IBM as point of contact P13 Model Guide Model Number IBM Number Power Out (Watts/VA) Input Connection Output Connections Dimensions (HxWxD, in/mm) Unit Weight (lb/kg) 950/1400 NEMA 5-15P (6) NEMA 5-15R 7.6 x 5.9 x 15.4/ 193 x 150 x 390 37/16.8 120 Vac1; 50/60 Hz auto-sensing 9910-P13 39J4809 1 120V default, also user-selectable for 110V with rear panel DIP switches. P13 Battery Runtimes Chart (in Minutes) Load UPS Internal Batteries 128W/200 VA 58 192W/300 VA 41 320W/500 VA 28 402W/600 VA 19 500W/750 VA 14 603W/900 VA 10 670W/1000 VA 8 804W/1200 VA 6 938W/1400 VA 5 Note: This guide provides typical application information. Battery times are approximate and may vary with equipment, configuration, disk access, battery age, temperature, etc. 14 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems P13 Technical Specifications* General Topology Line-interactive Power Factor 0.68 Dimensions and Weight See Model Guide Network Transient Protector In and out RJ-11 jack for telephone/modem protection or RJ-45 for 10BaseT network cable; UL497A tested Electrical Input Nominal Voltage 120 Vac (user selectable to 110 Vac) Online Voltage Range ±20% for nominal voltage at full load Nominal Input Frequency 45–65 Hz, 50/60 Hz; auto-sensing Input Protection Reset-able circuit breaker Connection 6-ft cord with NEMA 5-15P Electrical Output Power Levels 950W/1400 VA Online Regulation -10%, +6% of nominal voltage On Battery Voltage Regulation ±5% of nominal voltage; -10% after low battery warning On Battery Frequency Regulation ±0.1 Hz of nominal frequency Voltage Wave Shape Sine wave (during normal and battery operation) Connections (6) NEMA 5-15R Indicators and Controls Front Panel LEDs Power on, on battery, overload, and battery fault Front Panel Buttons On/off and alarm silence/self-test Communication Port DB-9 female (UPS ships with communication cable); USB Interface Adapter is optional Battery Battery Type Sealed, maintenance-free lead-acid; starved electrolyte Battery Description (3) 12V, 9 Ah Battery Recharge <3 hours to 90% capacity Battery Runtime See Battery Runtimes table Start-On-Battery Startup with UPS batteries in absence of utility power Environmental and Safety Operating Temperature 0°C to 40°C (32°F to 104°F) UL tested at 25°C (77°F) Transit/Storage Temp. -15°C to 55°C (5°F to 131°F) Relative Humidity 05% to 95% noncondensing Heat Dissipation 189 BTU/hr, maximum Audible Noise <45 dBA typical Safety Markings UL, cUL, and CSA Safety Conformance UL 1778, CAN/CSA C22.2, No. 107.1 EMC Markings FCC Class B; 230V models also CE (EN50091-2) and C-Tick Surge Suppression ANSI C62.41 Category A (formerly IEEE 587) Immunity IEC 801-2, -3, -4 *Due to continuing product improvement programs, specifications subject to change without notice. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 15 P13 UPS Rear Panel What’s included with the P13 UPS 950W /1400 VA, 120V UPS Serial Cable, DB-9 to DB-9 (6 ft/1.8m) AS/400 Interface Cable (6 ft/1.8m) USB Cable, DB-9 to USB (6 ft/1.8m) Eaton 5115 UPS User’s Guide Eaton (9910-P13 and P14) Communication Options for IBM Applications Manual Eaton Software Suite CD Service and Support Manual for IBM Applications 16 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems IBM 9910 model E15 1350 Watt/1500 VA, 120 Vac UPS Offering premium performance and a high power factor design, the IBM 9910 Model E15 delivers continuous clean power for high availability and uptime. Features and Benefits Protects against downtime, data loss and process interruption by providing continuous, clean power Offers premium performance with a 0.9 power factor and >95 percent efficiency in high efficiency mode Increases battery service life and system uptime with ABM battery charging technology Enables prolonged runtime of essential equipment during power outages by allowing for orderly, remote shutdown of non-critical systems or processes Conserves valuable space with a slim tower design Ensures data and system integrity with LanSafe power management software Backed by a five-year Advanced Element Exchange Warranty (including battery) with IBM as point of contact E15 Model Guide Model Number IBM Number Power Out (Watts/VA) Input Connection Output Connections NEMA 5-15P (6) NEMA 5-15R — — Dimensions (HxWxD, in/mm) Unit Weight (lb/kg) 9.1 x 6.3 x 16.9 (230 x 160 x 430) 42/19 9.1 x 6.3 x 16.9 (230 x 160 x 430) 54/24 120 Vac; 50/60 Hz auto-sensing 9910-E15 44V6738 1350/1500 1 Extended Battery Module (EBM) 9910-6647 44V6740 — 1. E15 includes (3) IEC-320-C13 to NEMA 5-15P interconnecting cords. E15 Battery Runtimes Chart (in Minutes) UPS Internal +1 EBM +2 EBMs +3 EBMs +4 EBMs Batteries 34 63 1050/1500 7 88 135 44 84 788/1125 11 129 210 79 148 525/750 18 207 267 167 278 263/375 38 475 540 Note: This guide provides typical application information. Battery times are approximate and may vary with equipment, configuration, disk access, battery age, temperature, etc. Runtimes are shown at a 0.7 power factor. Load (Watts/VA) www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 17 E15 Technical Specifications* General User interface Graphical LCD with blue backlight and text in English, French, German, Russian and LEDs Four status-indicating LEDs Topology True online, double-conversion UPS bypass Automatic bypass Remote Emergency Power Off (REPO) Emergency shutdown control through the REPO port Electrical Input Nominal voltage 120V Voltage range 60-138 Vac (voltage low level vary according to output load level) Power draw of UPS 12.5A Frequency 50/60 Hz Frequency range 40-70 Hz Electrical Output Power factor 0.9 On utility voltage regulation ±2% of nominal On battery voltage regulation ±3% of nominal Efficiency >94% in high-efficiency mode; >86% in online mode Frequency regulation ±2% Hz online, user-configurable Voltage waveform Sine wave Load segments Two configurable, individually controlled receptacles Battery Battery type VRLA 12V/9 Ah (both internal and external) Battery replacement Hot-swappable internal and external batteries Start-on-battery Allows start of UPS without utility input Communications Serial port RS-232 standard, for interface to power management software USB port USB HID port/serial/optional LAN Card Relay output Common alarm standard Communication slot Optional communication slots (BD Slot) Optional communication cards SNMP/Web card for direct control and monitoring in SNMP-based networks, monitoring of UPS status and meters through Web browser interface. Relay card for integration to industrial environment and building management systems, remote shutdown for IBM AS/400 systems Environmental and Safety Safety markings UL, cUL, VCCI EMC markings FCC Class B, EN55022 Class B Audible noise <50 dB Ambient operating temperature 0°C (32°F) to 40°C (104°F) Storage temperature -20°C (-4°F) to +40°C (104°F) with batteries and -25°C (-13°F) to +55°C (131°F) without batteries Relative humidity 5-90% non-condensing Normal mode: 670 BTU/hr On battery: 1011 BTU/hr *Due to continuing product improvement programs, specifications subject to change without notice. Heat dissipation 18 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems E15 UPS Rear Panel What’s included with the E15 UPS 1350W /1500 VA, 120V UPS Relay Interface Card (1014018) 9406 UPS to AS/400 Communication cable (7.6m/25 ft) (103004349-5501) Relay Interface Card Instructions (1018946) Eaton 9130 (9910-E15/E16) Installation Guide for IBM Applications (164201783) (1) Eaton 9130 UPS (1500 VA) User’s Guide (164201718) (1) Software Suite CD (619-00205-15) (1) USB Cable (1.8m/6 ft) (720-65037-01) (1) RS-232 Cable (1.8m/6 ft) (720-60258-00) (3) C13 to 5-15P Equipment Power Cords, UL and cUL rated, (1.8m/6 ft) (108-00101-01A) E15 Options Various options are available depending on application. Description IBM Feature Code IBM Part Number Extended Battery Module (EBM) (up to 4 EBMs) 6647 44V6740 www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 19 IBM 9910 model E35 2700 Watt/3000 VA, 208 Vac UPS Cost-effective UPS lowers the price per watt protected and delivers a robust 2700 watts of power in a space efficient 3U form factor. Features and Benefits Provides up to 3000 VA/2700 W in only 3U of rack space A 95 percent or greater efficiency rating helps reduce energy usage and costs Intuitive, customizable LCD display in nine languages and bundled intelligent IBM UPS Manager software enhance control and manageability Hot-swappable batteries for maximum uptime, availability and ease of maintenance Load segments allow for individual control of receptacle groups Integrates with IBM Systems Director Active Energy Manager™ E35 Model Guide Model Number IBM Number Power Out (Watts/VA) Input Connection Output Connections Dimensions (HxWxD, in/mm) Unit Weight (lb/kg) 3 2700/3000 L6-30P2 (2) L6-20R, (2) IEC-320-C19 (2) IEC-320-C13 5 x 17.25 x 20.8/ 127 x 438 x 527 88/40 208 Vac; 50/60 Hz auto-sensing 9910-E351 74Y8478 Extended Battery Module (EBM) 5 x 17.25 x 20.8/ 119/59 127 x 438 x 527 1. Base configuration for the E35 consists of the E35 Accessory Kit (IBM part number 74Y8480) and internal batteries. 2. Input mains connection is an IEC-320-C19 to NEMA L6-30P (Type 11) power cord. 9910-6651 74Y8481 — — — E35 Battery Runtimes Chart (in Minutes) Load in Watts UPS Internal Batteries +1 EBM 660 41 153 1403 14 68 2040 10 43 2660 5 29 Note: This guide provides typical application information. Battery times are approximate and may vary with equipment, configuration, disk access, battery age, temperature, etc. 20 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems E35 Technical Specifications* General VA/Watts rating 3000 VA/2700 W Nominal output voltage (Vac) (autosensing at first power-up) 208V Waveform type Sine wave Output connections (All output receptacles are controllable via TwoLoad Groups (segments)) (2) NEMA L6-20R, (2) IEC 320 C19, (2) IEC 320 C19 Nominal output voltage (Vac) 184 - 228V (208V) Input Nominal input voltage 208V Input frequency (autosensing) 50/60 Hz +/- 3 Hz Input connection type IEC-320-C20 with IEC-320-C19 to NEMA L6-30P (Type 11) power cord Batteries Typical backup times 14 minutes (at 50% rated W), 5 minutes (at rated W) Battery type Valve Regulated Lead Acid (VRLA)—maintenance free, sealed, leak proof Optional external battery pack Yes Typical recharge time 4 hours to 90% charge from a UPS/battery discharge of 50% rated load. Communications and Management Interface port USB HID port/serial/optional LAN Card Management software included IBM UPS Manager software Control panel Intelligent three-button, dual-color, backlit graphical LCD displays vital UPS status in nine languages Audible alarm Alarm when on battery: Distinctive low-battery alarm Remote Power Off (REPO) REPO port Surge Protection and Filtering Surge energy rating 2400J Filtering ANSI/IEEE C62.41; 1991 CATEGORYB3 (SURGE) Physical Rack height 3U Dimensions (HxWxD) 5 x 17.25 x 20.8 in./127 x 438 x 527 mm Product weight 88 lb/40 kg Packaging weight 110 lb/ 50 kg Color IBM black bezel Environmental and Safety Audible noise, 1 meter from unit surface Normal operation at rated load and Battery Discharge Mode <55 dbA For load <70% <50 dbA Efficiency 95% minimum at full-rated load—normal usage, not during battery recharge Operating temperature 0°C (32°F) to +40°C (104°F) Maximum operating altitude 10,000 ft/3048 m Relative humidity 0-95% noncondensing Safety markings UL, cUL; IEC/EN 62040-1-1, IEC/EN 60950-1, TUV CB Report ; CE Mark, TUV CB Report transfer global EMC markings 208 V FCC Class A, EN55022 Class A; BSMI, CNS14757-2, Class A 230 V: CE (per IEC/EN62040-2:Emissions, Category C2; Immunity, Category C2); VCCI, Class A; C-Tick, AS/NZS 3548, Class A; IEC61000-3-2:2000; IEC61000-3-3: 2004; ICES Canada * Due to continuing product improvement programs, specifications subject to change without notice. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 21 E35 UPS Rear Panel What’s included with the E35 UPS 2700W/3000 VA, 208V UPS - 3U cabinet, 298V - Battery - Rail Kit - Shipping bracket Accessory kit (IBM Part Number 74Y8480) consisting of - Documentation CD-ROM - UPS Management Software CD-ROM - 3000 VA UPS and EBM Installation Guide - REACH document - UPS front cover - RS-232 cable - (16) Screws, M5x16 round slotted for rack installation - (2) IEC 320 C13 to C14 jumper cords E35 Options Various options are available depending on application. Description 22 IBM Feature Code IBM Part Number Extended Battery Module (EBM) 6651 74Y8481 EBM Accessory Kit (1 per FC 6652) - 74Y8487 Network Management Card (NMC) 2945 74Y8489 Relay Serial card 2944 74Y8488 PDU to UPS Power Cord, UTG/ Burndy to IEC-320-C20, 6 ft. 2974 42R4333 IEC-320-C19 to NEMA L6-30P Power Cord 2975 C19 to L6-20P (Type 11) input power cord, 14 ft. 9860 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems IBM 9910 model E50 3500 Watt/5000 VA, 208 Vac UPS The IBM 9910 Model E50 not only delivers continuous clean power to protect critical equipment, it does so in a space-saving 3U design. Features and Benefits Provides clean continuous power to protect critical equipment and applications from power-related downtime, data loss and corruption, and process interruption Saves valuable rack space by delivering 5000 VA/3500W in only 3U. Rail kits and pedestal included. Offers extended battery runtime options to power essential systems for more than an hour during outage Simplifies UPS monitoring and management with a bright LCD user interface, intuitive LanSafe software Backed by a five-year Advanced Element Exchange Warranty (including battery) with IBM as point of contact E50 Model Guide Model Number IBM Number Power Out (Watts/VA) Input Connection Output Connections Dimensions (HxWxD, in/mm) Unit Weight (lb/kg) 44V7912 3500/5000 L6-30P (4) L6-30R 5.14 x 17.5 x 29.2 (130 x 444 x 741) 125.7 (57.0) 5.25 x 17.5 x 29.2 (133 x 444 x 741) 155.4 (77.5) UPS E50 Extended Battery Module 6648 44V7915 E50 Battery Runtimes Chart (in Minutes) Load UPS Internal +1 EBM +2 EBMs +3 EBMs +4 EBMs (Watts/Load) Batteries 132 232 700/1000 36 332 433 52 95 1400/2000 13 140 184 40 74 2100/3000 10 110 146 29 53 2800/4000 7 80 107 22 41 3500/5000 5 62 83 Note: This guide provides typical application information. Battery times are approximate and may vary with equipment, configuration, disk access, battery age, temperature, etc. Runtimes are shown at a 0.7 power factor. What’s included with the E50 UPS 3500W /5000 VA, 208V UPS Rail Kit (IBM9136RCKIT) Battery Tray (IBM PN 44V7914) E50 Accessory Kit which includes the following: - Software Suite CD (619-00205-151) Eaton 9135 (5000 VA) UPS User’s Guide (164201726) Eaton 9135 (9910-E50) Installation Guide for IBM Applications (164201784) (4) Pedestals (3312123900) RS-232 Cable (6 ft/1.8m) (3080432001) ConnectUPS-MS Web/SNMP Card Communication Cable 673807 AS/400 (8 ft/2.4m) (3081324500) www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 23 E50 UPS Rear Panel E50 Options Various options are available depending on application. IBM Feature Code 2941 2972 2973 6648 1420 1421 24 IBM Part Number 44V7917 25R2555 42R4331 44V7915 Description ConnectUPS-MS Web/SNMP Card PDU to UPS Power Cord (14 ft/4.3m) PDU to UPS Power (4 ft/1.2m) Extended Battery Module (EBM) L6-30R to L6-30P (Type 12) input power cord, 14 ft. L6-30R to L6-30P (Type 12) input power cord, 6 ft. 1422 L6-30R to Russell Stoll RS3750 (Type 40) input power cord, 6 ft. 1423 L6-30R to Russell Stoll RS3750 (Type 40) input power cord, 14 ft. For Europe and Latin America. Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Quantity Min: 0, Max: 1 Min: 0, Max: 4 Min: 0, Max: 4 Min: 0, Max: 4 E50 Technical Specifications* General User interface Graphical LCD with blue backlight and text in English, French, German, Portuguese, Italian and Spanish LEDs Four status-indicating LEDs Topology True online, double-conversion Diagnostics Full system self-test UPS bypass Automatic bypass Electrical Input Nominal voltage 208V; 200V, 208V, 220V, 230V, 240V and 250V user-selectable Voltage range 156-280 Vac (output PF 0.7) Power draw of UPS 24.0A Recommended input breaker rating NA: 30A ; EMEA: 32A Frequency 50/60 Hz Frequency range 40-70 Hz Electrical Output Power factor 0.7 On utility voltage regulation ±2% of nominal On battery voltage regulation ±2% of nominal Efficiency >97% in high-efficiency mode; 91% in online mode Frequency regulation ±3% Hz online Load crest factor 3 to 1 Voltage waveform Sine wave Battery Internal Battery Type 5.5 Ah, sealed, lead-acid; maintenance free External Battery Modules Up to four per E50, rail kits included for rackmounting EBM battery type 5.5 Ah, sealed, lead-acid; maintenance free Battery runtime Four minutes with internal batteries @ 100% load (0.7 PF) Battery recharge time Six hours to recover 90% of nominal backup time after 100% RCD load discharge Battery replacement Hot-swappable internal and external batteries Start-on-battery Allows start of UPS without utility input Communications Serial port RS-232 standard, RS-232 cable provided USB port HID standard Relay output DB-9 dry contact – common alarm standard Communications slot Optional communication slots (Mini X- Slot) Software LanSafe UPS monitoring and management software Environmental Safety markings CE, C-Tick, UL, GS EMC markings FCC-A, VCCI-A, BSMI-A, C-Tick, CE Compliance Audible noise Max 46 dB Ambient operating temperature 0°C (32°F) to 40°C (104°F) Storage temperature -20°C (-4°F) to +40°C (104°F) with batteries and -25°C (-13°F) to +55°C (131°F) without batteries Relative humidity 5-90% non-condensing Heat dissipation Normal mode: 1150 BTU/hr at 91% efficiency; Battery: 1650 BTU/hr at 86% efficiency; High efficiency: 370 BTU/hr at 97% efficiency *Due to continuing program improvements, specifications are subject to change without notice. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 25 IBM 9910 model E66 4500 Watt/5000 VA, 208 Vac UPS High-efficiency protection delivers more real power in space-saving design. Features and Benefits Provides up to 5000 VA/4500 W in only 4U of rack space A 95 percent or greater efficiency rating helps reduce energy usage and costs Intuitive, customizable LCD display in nine languages and bundled intelligent IBM UPS Manager software enhance control and manageability Hot-swappable batteries for maximum uptime, availability and ease of maintenance Load segments allow for individual control of receptacle groups Integrates with IBM Systems Director Active Energy Manager™ E66 Model Guide Model Number IBM Number Power Out (Watts/VA) Input Connection Output Connections Dimensions (HxWxD, in/mm) Unit Weight (lb/kg) 3 4500/5000 L6-30P (2) L6-30R, (4) IEC-320-C19 7 x 17.25 x 31/ 178.5 x 438 x 790 159/72 208 Vac; 50/60 Hz auto-sensing 9910-E661 74Y8483 Extended Battery Module (EBM) 5.25 x 17.25 x 28/ 127 x 438 x 706 1. Base configuration for the E66 consists of the E66 Accessory Kit (IBM p/n 74Y8485) and internal batteries. 9910-6652 74Y8486 — — — 119/59 E66 Battery Runtimes Chart (in Minutes) Load in Watts UPS Internal Batteries +1 EBM 1125 51 112 2250 21 51 3375 12 31 4500 8 19 Note: This guide provides typical application information. Battery times are approximate and may vary with equipment, configuration, disk access, battery age, temperature, etc. 26 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems E66 Technical Specifications* General VA/Watts rating 5000 VA/4500 W Nominal output voltage (Vac) (autosensing at first power-up) 208V Waveform type Sine wave Output connections (All output receptacles are controllable via TwoLoad Groups (segments)) (2) NEMA L6-30R (4) IEC 320 C19 Nominal output voltage (Vac) 184 - 228V (208V) Input Nominal input voltage 208V Input frequency (autosensing) 50/60 Hz +/- 3 Hz Input connection type L6-30P power cord Batteries Typical backup times 21 minutes (at 50% rated W), 8 minutes (at rated W) Battery type Valve Regulated Lead Acid (VRLA)—maintenance free, sealed, leak proof Optional external battery pack Yes Typical recharge time 4 hours to 90% charge from a UPS/battery discharge of 50% rated load. Communications and Management Interface port USB HID port/serial/optional LAN Card Management software included IBM UPS Manager software Control panel Intelligent three-button, dual-color, backlit graphical LCD displays vital UPS status in nine languages Audible alarm Alarm when on battery: Distinctive low-battery alarm Remote Power Off (REPO) REPO port Surge Protection and Filtering Surge energy rating 1300J Filtering ANSI/IEEE C62.41; 1991 CATEGORYB3 (SURGE) Physical Rack height 4U Dimensions (HxWxD) 7 x 17.25 x 31 in./178.5 x 438 x 790 mm Product weight 159 lb/72 kg Packaging weight 183 lb/ 83 kg Color IBM black bezel Environmental and Safety Audible noise, 1 meter from unit surface Normal operation at rated load and Battery Discharge Mode <55 dbA For load <70% <50 dbA Efficiency 95% minimum at full-rated load—normal usage, not during battery recharge Operating temperature 0°C (32°F) to +40°C (104°F) Maximum operating altitude 10,000 ft/3048 m Relative humidity 0-95% noncondensing Safety markings UL, cUL; IEC/EN 62040-1-1, IEC/EN 60950-1, TUV CB Report ; CE Mark, TUV CB Report transfer global EMC markings 208 V FCC Class A, EN55022 Class A; BSMI, CNS14757-2, Class A 230 V: CE (per IEC/EN62040-2:Emissions, Category C2; Immunity, Category C2); VCCI, Class A; C-Tick, AS/NZS 3548, Class A; IEC61000-3-2:2000; IEC61000-3-3: 2004; ICES Canada * Due to continuing product improvement programs, specifications subject to change without notice. www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 27 E66 UPS Rear Panel What’s included with the E66 UPS 4500W/5000 VA, 208V UPS - 4U cabinet, 298V - Battery - Rail Kit - Shipping bracket Accessory kit (IBM Part Number 74Y8485) consisting of - Documentation CD0-ROM - UPS Management Software CD-ROM - 6000 VA UPS and EBM Installation Guide - REACH document - UPS upper front cover (with LCD opening) - UPS lower front cover - RS-232 cable - (16) Screws, M5x16 round slotted for rack installation - (2) IEC 320 C13 to C14 jumper cords E66 Options Various options are available depending on application. Description 28 IBM Feature Code IBM Part Number Extended Battery Module (EBM) 6652 74Y8486 EBM Accessory Kit (1 per FC 6652) - 74Y8487 Network Management Card (NMC) 2945 74Y8489 Relay Serial card 2944 74Y8488 PDU to UPS Power Cord, UTG/ Burndy to IEC-320-C20, 6 ft. 2974 42R4333 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems IBM 9910 model E82 8000 Watt/10000 VA, 208-240 Vac UPS The IBM 9910 Model E82 provides ideal protection for dense and blade environments, offering a high-power, low-profile design. Features and Benefits High power, low profile design ideal for dense Power Servers or Blades Supports multiple PDUs (1–5 PDUs in a non-redundant power configuration and 2-10 PDUs in a dual-redundant power configuration) Maximizes 60A input (mains) power connection capacity by providing 8000 watts of output power Optional interface/communication cards expand control of application Tested and approved by IBM to assure out-of-box usability Backed by a five-year Advanced Element Exchange Warranty (including battery) with IBM as point of contact E82 Model Guide Model Number IBM Number Power Out (Watts/VA) Input Connec-tion2 Output Connections Dimensions (HxWxD, in/mm) Unit Weight (lb/kg) 3 IEC309 2P+G 60A (1) IEC309 2P+G 60A, (4) IEC-320-C19 10.5 x 17.2 x 30/ 266 x 437 x 762 254/115 200-240 Vac; 50/60 Hz auto-sensing 9910-E821 44V3918 8000/10000 Extended Battery Module (EBM) 5.25 x 17.2 x 23.9/ 179/81 133.5 x 437 x 607 1. Base configuration for the E82 consists of the E82/E83 Accessory Kit (IBM p/n 44V3919) and four UPS Internal Battery Trays (IBM p/n 44V3920). 2. Input power cord is 9.9ft/3m. 3. Weight includes batteries. 9910-6646 44V3921 — — — E82 Battery Runtimes Chart (in Minutes) UPS Internal +1 EBM +2 EBMs +3 EBMs +4 EBMs Batteries 1000 80 137 189 275 365 2000 31 61 99 138 181 3000 18 38 68 92 121 4000 12 27 52 69 90 5000 9 21 42 55 72 6000 7 17 35 46 60 7000 6 14 31 40 51 8000 5 12 27 35 45 Note: This guide provides typical application information. Battery times are approximate and may vary with equipment, configuration, disk access, battery age, temperature, etc. Load in Watts www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 29 E82 Rear Panel What’s included with the E82 UPS 8000W/10000 VA, 208V nominal, optional 200–240V UPS (4) Battery Trays (IBM Part Number 44V3920) (Internal) Accessory Kit (no IBM PN) - Mounting Brackets front and rear - Rails (left, right) and hardware (External) Accessory kit (IBM Part Number 44V3919) consisting of: - Eaton 9140 (9910 E82 & E83) Installation Guide for IBM Applications - User’s Guide CD (in Nine languages) - Eaton Software Suite CD - Serial Cable, RJ-45 to DB-9 (6 ft/1.8m) - Serial Cable, DB-9 to DB-9 (12 ft/3.6m) - REPO Connector Plug 10A, 2-pin E82 Options Various options are available depending on application. IBM Part Number POWER (AIX, Linux), System p Rack Worldwide POWER (IBM i), System i Rack Worldwide Description IBM Feature Code ConnectUPS-X Web/SNMP Card 2934 1 39J4824 Yes No X-Slot Relay/Serial Card Kit 2939 1 42R4332 No Yes Extended Battery Module (EBM) (up to 4 EBMs) 6646 44V3921 Yes Yes EBM Accessory Kit (1 per FC 6646) - 44V3922 Yes Yes PDU to UPS Power Cord, UTG/ Burndy to IEC-320-C20, 6 ft. 2974 42R4333 Yes Yes RS/6000 Rack 7015 Yes No AS/400 iSeries Expansion Unit 7117 No Yes 2 1. Maximum one FC 2934 or 2939 per E82 UPS. ConnectUPS-X Web/SNMP Card required if implementing Logical Partitions (LPARs) on POWER Systems (AIX or Linux), p5 or System p. 2. Used to connect a 7188/9188/5889/7109 PDU to the C19 outlet. 30 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems E82 Technical Specifications* General Battery Module Replacement Yes, hot-swap Diagnostics Full system self-test on power up UPS Bypass Internal bypass Dimensions and Weight See Model Guide Electrical Input Nominal Voltage 208 default, optional; 200, 220, 230, and 240 Vac Input Voltage Ranges 200/208; 160–253V, 220/230/240; 174-288V Frequency 50/60 Hz, auto-sensing Frequency Range 45-65Hz Default Frequency 60Hz Maximum Input Current at Nominal Utility Voltage 48A Noise Filtering MOVs and line filter for normal and common mode noise Connections 9.9ft/3-meter IEC309 2P+G 60A (360P6W) power cord Input Power Factor >0.99 Input Mode Single-phase with input power cord. Three-phase input available when input power cord removed. Electrical Output Regulation Nominal Outputs Output Overload Voltage Waveform Output Receptacles Nominal output voltage +/- 2% Static, +/- 10% Dynamic 200/208/220/230/240 (voltage configurable or auto-sensing) 45/48/45/43/41A 9/10/10/10/10 kVA 7.2/8/8/8/8 kW 100-110%: Activates Overload alarm 110-130%: load transfers to Bypass mode after 1 minute 130-150%: load transfers to Bypass mode after 1 second >150%: load transfers to Bypass mode after 100 ms Normal mode: Sine wave; <3% THD with linear load; <5% with nonlinear load (4) IEC-320-C19, 16A (1) IEC309 2P+G 60A (360C6W) Battery Battery Type Sealed, maintenance-free, valve-regulated, lead-acid Monitoring Advanced monitoring for earlier failure detection and warning Configuration (32) 12V, 5 Ah Battery Runtime See Battery Runtime Chart Battery Replacement Hot-swappable UPS internal batteries and external batteries modules Charging (in minutes) to 80% usable capacity at nominal line voltage after full load discharge UPS Internal Batts 266 Start-On-Battery Allows start of UPS without utility input +1 EBM 336 +2 EBMs 368 +3 EBMs 398 +4 EBM 419 Communications User Interface Front control panel, with two-line graphical LCD with backlight Languages User selectable Audible Alarms For various UPS alarm conditions, including: On Battery, Low Battery, Overload, and UPS Fault REPO Port Meets NEC code 645-11 intent and UL requirements Communication Ports Native USB and serial port (DB-9) X-Slot Interface Empty; other X-Slot options available Cable Two (2) 6-ft communication cables (DB-9 to DB-9 and RJ-45 to DB-9) included Power Management Software Eaton Software Suite CD-ROM (bundled with UPS) www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 31 Environmental and Safety Operating Temperature 0 to 40°C (32 to 104°F) Storage Temperature -20 to 50°C (-4 to 122°F) Relative Humidity 0% to 95% noncondensing Heat Dissipation 2066 BTU/hr (605.5W) maximum Lightning & Surge Protection ANSI/IEEE C62.41 (IEEE 587), IEC61000-4-5 Surge Energy Rating High-energy 6500A peak Audible Noise <55 dBA at 5 feet with battery fully charged, without horn Altitude 3000m (10,000 ft) without derating Leakage Current <3.5 mA Surge Suppression ANSI C62.41 Category B3 Safety Certifications UL 1778; CSA C22.2, No. 107.3; EN and IEC 62040-2; NOM-019-SCFI-1993; Agency Markings cULus, cUL, NOM, CE EMC Compliance FCC Part 15, EN 50091-2, ICES-003 Seismic Uniform Building Code (UBC) and Bellcore for Zone 4 Earthquake *Due to continuing product improvement programs, specifications subject to change without notice. 32 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Power Cords Consult the table below for country-specific and region-specific input power cords. Power Cord Feature Code Description For use with UPS Model Order Through 9910-2975 C19 to L6-30P (Type 12) input power cord, 6 ft. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-2976 C19 to IEC 309 (P+N+G) 32A (Type 46) input power cord, 4.3m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9860 C19 to L6-20P (Type 11) input power cord, 14 ft. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9866 C19 to CEE 7 VII 16A (Type 18) input power cord, 4.3 m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9867 C19 to SABS 16416A (Type 22) input power cord, 4.3 m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9868 C19 to CEI 23-16 16A (Type 25) input power cord, 4.3 m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9871 C19 to IEC 309 (P+N+G) 16A (Type 46) input power cord, 4.3m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9872 C19 to SII 32-1971 16A (Type 32) input power cord, 4.3m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9874 C19 to SAA-AS 3112 16A (Type 54) input power cord, 4.3m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-9875 C19 to IEC 60083-A5 16A (Type 64) input power cord, 4.3m. E35 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-1420 L6-30R to L6-30P (Type 12) input power cord, 14 ft. E50 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-1421 L6-30R to L6-30P (Type 12) input power cord, 6 ft. E50 with Power Server Factory or MES E50 with Power Server Factory or MES E50 with Power Server Factory or MES E50 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-1422 9910-1423 9910-1424 L6-30R to Russell Stoll RS3750 (Type 40) input power cord, 6 ft. L6-30R to Russell Stoll RS3750 (Type 40) input power cord, 14 ft. For Europe and Latin America. L6-30R to IEC 309 (P+N+G) 32A (Type 46) input power cord, 4.3m. 9910-1426 L6-30R to PDL Australia 30A (Type PDL) input power cord, 4.3m. E50 with Power Server Factory or MES 9910-1427 L6-30R to PDL New Zealand 30A (Type PDL) input power cord, 4.3m. E50 with Power Server Factory or MES www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 33 Software and connectivity Power management software unifies and centralizes UPS management Bundled with every IBM 9910 UPS, UPS power management software gives you all the tools you need to manage power devices in your physical or virtual environment. This innovative software solutions ensures system uptime and data integrity by allowing you to monitor, manage and control the devices on your network remotely. IBM offers two levels of software. Use each software independently or as a powerful combination. Together with your IBM UPS, they provide end-to-end power management for maximum uptime and data integrity: Intelligent Power Manager: software for extensive monitoring and management Supervisory software lets you monitor and manage multiple power and environmental devices across the network from a single interface, giving you up-to-the-minute information on the status of power in your network. It also works seamlessly with VMware’s vCenter Server™ and vMotion™ as well as other platforms and migration applications. Intelligent Power Protector: shutdown software for extended power outages Protection software provides graceful, automatic shutdown of network devices during a prolonged power disruption, preventing data loss and saving work-in-progress. As part of Eaton’s power network management system, these two applications work together to deliver comprehensive power management and protection. Seamlessly integrate UPSs into the IBM Management Console with Eaton Extensions for IBM Active Energy Manager Eaton Extensions allow administrators to monitor UPSs in the network, in real-time and obtain advance notice on critical elements of server power management, such as UPS battery status, load level, temperature and alarms for battery replacement. Monitor, diagnose, configure, set alarms, schedule selftests, check battery, gather inventory information, and control Eaton UPSs network wide from a single console within IBM AEM. Connectivity options offer maximum flexibility Connectivity options are available to suit nearly any communication requirement. Eaton UPSs are equipped with an RS-232 serial communication port, some with built-in USB port to interface with power management software. You can customize your UPS by adding any of the following X-Slot interface options for other types of communication: Network Management Card (FC2945) allows the E35 or E66 UPS to directly connect to the Ethernet network and the Internet, supporting real-time monitoring and control of UPSs across the network via a standard Web browser, SNMPcompliant network management system or power management software. Relay Serial Card (FC2944) for use with E35 or E66 UPS, provides a simple way to remotely deliver UPS information to an alarm system, PLC or computer system via dry contacts, or it can be an RS-232 interface for connection to a PC or a UPS control display unit. ConnectUPS Web/SNMP Interface Card (FC 2934) enables direct control and monitoring in SNMP-based networks, plus the ability to monitor UPS status and meters through a Web browser (includes built-in switch hub). Use with IBM POWER Systems (AIX, Linux), p5/System p server, OpenPower, or xSeries server with virtualization LPARs and/or Network (Web server) connection (UPS as a node). Relay-Serial Card and Cable Kit (FC 2939) provides DB-9 and DB-25 serial interface between the UPS and IBM POWER Systems (IBM i (i5/OS)), System i (AS/400) server and Serial Server (Microsoft Windows, Linux, AIX, or other operating systems). ConnectUPS-MS Web/SNMP Card (2941) is designed for the rigorous task of managing the 9910-E50 UPS that protects equipment and the critical data residing throughout the network 34 Eaton Power Protection Handbook: 9910 UPS for IBM Power Systems Service and support In the United States and Canada, call 1-800-IBMSERV (1-800-426-7378). In Europe, the Middle East, and Africa (EMEA); Latin America; or Asia-Pacific, call the IBM office that services your account. Please have your serial, model, and part number ready when you call (see Figure 1). Figure 1. Example of IBM front and rear panel labels www.eaton.com/ibm 1.800.925.4426 35 For more information, please visit www.eaton.com/IBM Eaton Electrical Sector 1000 Eaton Boulevard Cleveland, OH 44122 USA Eaton.com ©2013 Eaton Corporation All RightsReserved 9910HBNA / TN August 2013 Eaton, Intelligent Power, Powerware, ABM, LanSafe, ConnectUPS, and X-Slot are trade names, trademarks and/or service marks of Eaton Corporation or its subsidiaries and affiliates. All other trademarks are property of their respective owners.
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