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Hitec Power Protection Configurations
Ride through systems Diesel UPS systems

Hitec Power Protection

What we do

spikes sags RFI

short interruptions frequency variation transients Quality Power


Hitec Rotary UPS systems

Hitec D-UPS configurations

Unit configurations Single output Dual output Medium Voltage

System configurations Parallel redundant Master slave Cross link Isolated redundant Distributed redundant

Hitec Power Protection Unit configurations

Single Output UPS/CPS

Simplest UPS/CPS system Moderate power needs Complete conditioning all critical loads Complete protection all critical loads

Dual output system

Critical load

Non-Critical load

Dual Output UPS/CPS

UPS/CPS protects critical load in case of power problems In diesel mode UPS/CPS also protects non-critical load Use excess power generator to supply non-critical loads Increased diesel engine rating to supply both loads Removes the need for separate gensets for non-critical load Reduced footprint

Medium Voltage Systems (MV)

Protection of higher power ratings/large loads Low Voltage (LV) solutions are not sufficient Option 1: LV power module with step up transformer Option 2: MV power module

Hitec Power Protection System configurations

Parallel (redundant) system

Parallel (redundant) system

Achieve higher power ratings by paralleling units Simplest/compact way to achieve redundancy
Have back-up unit(s) in case of malfunction Most common configuration N+1

Total number of units in parallel limited by total output current/short circuit current Currents > 6.000 A not practical Total output limited to 4.000/5.000 kVA at 380/480 V

Master-slave system

Master-slave system
Two separated groups of critical loads No common point of coupling/UPS output bus-bar No common point of failure One unit is assigned as being master Synchronization by control system Outputs connected with circuit breaker (Q13)

Crosslink system

Cross-link system
Two parallel UPS systems, Two separate independent loads One unit redundant over two parallel systems Redundancy only shared between critical loads Output bus connect with circuit breaker (Q29) Non-critical loads do not have cross-link connection Eliminate single points of failure in bus structure Paralleling up to high power ratings


Isolated - Redundant

Isolated redundant system

Create redundancy on basis of standard units Individual units support individual critical loads Single or parallel back-up unit(s) Back-up unit(s) normally operates in no-load condition With unit fails Q3A closes and Q3B locked out Non-critical loads can be connected to redundant unit(s) Low voltage solution


Distributed - Redundant

Distributed redundant system

Multiple single units Normally N+1 redundancy, shared equally among all units Failure of a unit -> load will be distributed to others Load transfer by static transfer switches (STS) One unit designated master Slave units will synchronize to Master unit Elimination single point failures Low voltage solution

Isolated - Parallel






2Q1 2Q2 2Q4







Key points isolated-parallel system

-Creating redundancy by connecting multiple units. -Isolation between the units is always maintained. -All units are connected to a star-bus through an isolating choke. -kW capacity not used in one unit can be used by other units. -All the UPS units will in fact form one big parallel UPS system. -A fault (short circuits) on one load will never influence other loads. -No common point of failures -No central PLC / network

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Ride through systems Diesel UPS systems