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A Way to Protect Your Equipment Today’s sensitive technology can be very susceptible to power surges that would create big problems. Power surges can come from several situations, like a lightning or a vehicle crashing into a power pole causing power failure. A lightning can deliver a surge able to blow up your equipment and thus it is considered as the most dangerous among possible surges. Lightning can give a surges ranging from over 300,000 Amps that will lead to two conditions. There is the direct effect when lightning strikes directly on a structure, with its energy creeping into the ground through the structure. During an indirect lightning strike, the effects are said to be more damaging since there is no direct visibility of its effect on the structure.
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It is said that many power surges are caused by people, with 60% of all surges and transients caused by industrial switching. Around 20% of power surges is caused by lightning and this is considered as the most spectacular.
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Enumerated power surges that are caused by man are substation faults, internal plant failure that would cause surges to areas of the plant, inductive loads in starting motors, generators and compressors. Another event that would expose you to over or under voltage conditions and general interference would be being located at the end of the grid that will make you vulnerable to large voltage variance. There are also the natural events that will cause power surges, and these include any weather related events like earthquakes, tremors and so on. Be informed also that there are power surges with no real cause of events. Be aware that all surges and transients can have access to your machineries and equipment via power lines, data/signal lines, telecommunication lines, and poor earthing. In the past, the usual advice to avoid power surges on our equipment is to disconnect it from the power source whenever we hear the sound of a thunder. Fortunately if you are at home and can detach your equipment from the power source, you can protect it around 20% of the power surge. Fortunately, there are now effective solutions today that will give surge protection for all equipment without having to disconnect it from their power point, and these are surge diverters and surge filters. Surge diverters, also known as shunt or parallel connected protector, is the basic form of protection that is designed to divert to the ground the large portion of energy from the incoming surge. Another way is to cut the incoming cable and wire it through the filter and with this, the filter is rated to reflect the load rating of the equipment, and this is called surge filters or series connected protector. The use of surge filters is recommended on sensitive electronics to protect them.