PS AudioPower Plant P3usedPS Audio Power Plant P3PS Audio Power Plant P3 Up for sale is a Gently used in great condition Bryston BDP-2 Digital Player that I used in conjunction with the DEQX also listed. I am downsizing and can no longer keep ...1250.00

PS Audio Power Plant P3 [Expired]

no longer for sale

PS Audio 
Power Plant P3

Up for sale is a Gently used in great condition Bryston BDP-2 Digital Player that I used in conjunction with the DEQX also listed.  I am downsizing and can no longer keep my Audio System.

AC power regenerator, produces regulated, pure 120 volt AC for all components. Multiwave and Cleanwave, 8 AC receptacles, 3 IsoZones. Over/Under voltage , surge and spike protection, 12 volt trigger, sequential turn on.

The PerfectWave Power Plant 3 is a state-of-the-art AC regenerator that regulates and regenerates the AC line voltage, producing clean, low distortion AC power. The Power Plant 3, known as the P3, will provide up to 1000VA of pure, regulated AC power regardless of the condition of your home’s power. Clean, regulated AC is essential to optimize the performance of your connected equipment.

The P3 will not restrict the dynamics nor the soundstage of your high-end system and will, in fact, provide superior levels of performance in micro and macro dynamics. In addition the P3 will maintain the harmonic integrity of your audio equipment while increasing color saturation and lowering video noise in video equipment.

PS PerfectWave power products are built to the highest standards, both internally and externally, in Boulder Colorado. Every effort has been made to provide the highest quality performance and reliability possible. Every PerfectWave Power Plant is hand built, tested and then burned in to make sure what you receive is ready to go and will provide years of trouble free service. All P3’s labeled US can output a continuous load of up to 800 Volt-Amps of pure, regulated AC, with peak momentary output capabilities of up to 1000 Volt-Amps. There is a practical difference between VoltAmps and wattage, which can get somewhat confusing and may need clarification, especially if you have a large load and are intending to drive high-current-draw devices. The power factor of an AC electric power system is defined as the ratio of the real power flowing to the load to the apparent power in the circuit. Real power is the capacity of the circuit for performing work in a particular time (Watts). Apparent power is the product of the current and voltage of the circuit (Volt-Amps); due to energy stored in the load, or due to a non-linear load that distorts the wave shape of the current drawn from the source, the apparent power will be greater than the real power.

In an electric power system, a load with a low power factor draws more current than a load with a high power factor for the same amount of useful power transferred. The higher currents increase the energy lost in the distribution system, and affect the ratings of the equipment. 

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