Circle RAWPOWER 500W PSU for High Range PC. High Energy Efficiency of 77%.
Passive PFC (500W PSU or Power Supply Unit) for high end PCs with 14cm silent fan for quiet computing, energy saving design, high efficiency more than 77% with PCI-E 8(6+2) pin. Supports Intel I3, I5, I7, AMD and dual core CPUs
CIRCLE has launched its RAWPOWER 500W PFC (power factor correction) also known as RAWPOWER 500W PSU or Power Supply Unit. Circle RAWPOWER 500W PSU is Passive PFC with PCI-E 8(6+2) pin, is an ideal price – performance solution for building or upgrading a high range PC. It comes with Energy saving design and high efficiency which is more than 77%.
Circle RAWPOWER 500W PSU features a dual 12V rail, PCI-E 8(6+2) pin, the super – silent 14cm sleeve bearing thermally controlled fan, which automatically adjusts its speed according to temperature, so it will never intrude on the music and games. It supports Intel, AMD and Dual core CPUs, and meets the standards of Passive PFC with 100% high temperature burn and 100% HI-POT test.
Circle RAWPOWER 500W PSU Key Features:
- ATX Version 2.31, supports dual 12V Rail and PCI-E 8(6+2) pin
- Energy saving design with high efficiency more than 77%.
- OCP, OLP, OPP, OVP, SCP, UVP Protection
- Intel I3, I5 and I7, AMD & also supports Dual core CPU.
- Super silent 14cm sleeve bearing thermally controlled fan.
- 100% High temperature burn, 100% HI-POT tested.
- Passive Power Factor Correction (PFC).
Circle RAWPOWER 500W PSU Price, warranty and Availability:
Circle RAWPOWER 500W PSU comes at an MRP of Rs 2,799 and available with 3 years warranty.
Active PFC and Passive PFC:
The power factor of an AC electrical 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. Apparent power is the product of the current and voltage of the circuit. Due to energy stored in the load and returned to the source, 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. A negative power factor occurs when the device which is normally the load generates power which then flows back towards the device which is normally considered the generator.
Passive PFCs are typically more power efficient than active PFCs. Efficiency is not to be confused with the PFC, though many computer hardware reviews conflate them.