Question about Tripp Lite Tripplite Omniplus 1000 LCD UPS System
Posted by Anonymous on
Go to http://www.tripplite.com and enter model and search for battery installation instructions.
Posted on Feb 16, 2015
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
There are two wires from the charger..one is RED and the other is BLACK...while the unit unplugged from the power source ( wall ) connect the four batteries as demonstrated...
RED Wire to 1st battery +(positive) post..and wire as shown until the negative post is left which will wire to the BLACK wire
1 2 3 4
Posted on Jun 19, 2009
There are 2 (very deep) screw holes at the back of the UPS, but you'll need a long (8"+) philips screwdriver to access them.
Posted on May 13, 2010
Turn UPS on: Press and hold the ON/OFF button for one second.
Run a Self-Test: Press and hold the MUTE/TEST button for two seconds (until alarm beeps several times).
The test will last 10 seconds. All LCD Display icons will be illuminated and the alarm will sound.
If the fault icon remains lit, the battery-supplied outlets are overloaded. Unplug powered devices until you remove the overload.
If the "Replace" icon remains lit and alarm continues to sound, the UPS batteries need to be recharged or replaced. Allow UPS to charge for 24 hours and repeat self-test.
Posted on Oct 19, 2010
My Tripp LIte Omni 1000 LCD almost caught on fire.
I had been experiencing a spike in my power bill to the tune of 1000 Watts an hour for everything running - 24x7. I started the survey of all my equipment; TV 162 Watts; Fridge 228, etc. but none of these devices are on all day and night. I finally mapped out all the outlets and lights and was about to begin the survey. Other than the flickering lights, one big clue was that my TL's lcd was displaying a spike in voltage DOWN to 95 or so, the relay would click, etc.
I decided to begin my survey and use my second TL to help me see which circuit was faulty. When I looked at the LCD, it was blank. I pushed the ON button and all the devices plugged in went OFF and then I saw smoke coming out of the back. I quickly unplugged everything and then watched my meter. When this UPS was plugged in, there was about 1000W used per hour; I monitored it for 10 hours; 400W were used (total).
So... not only was it a fire hazard, but it sucked up 900W or so an hour.
Posted on Jun 02, 2011
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