Reddit Reddit reviews Computer Power supply ( internal ) - ATX - AC 115/230 V - 300 Watt - 9 output connector(s)

We found 6 Reddit comments about Computer Power supply ( internal ) - ATX - AC 115/230 V - 300 Watt - 9 output connector(s). Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

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Computer Internal Components Computer Power supply ( internal ) - ATX - AC 115/230 V - 300 Watt - 9 output connector(s)
Replace or upgrade to a 300W Power Supply for a standard ATX computer300w ATX Power Supply300 Watt ATX Power Supply300w ATX PSUATX Power (20 pin; v 1.x) Male, 1High performance components and connectors are designed for extra long life and provide maximum system performanceLong-life transformer and built-in short-circuit protectionSee Applications page for detailed list of supportedThe temperature controlled smart fan cools your entire system while the EMI/RFI power filter reduces noise/rippleProvides a maximum output power of 300 wattsHigh-Flow fan provides efficient cooling for the system and power supplyHigh quality connectors provide minimal resistance and enhanced electric conductivityPremium EMI/RFI power filtration system provides low noise/ripple for super clean and stable power to all system components
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6 Reddit comments about Computer Power supply ( internal ) - ATX - AC 115/230 V - 300 Watt - 9 output connector(s):

u/SadZealot · 3 pointsr/electricians

First you need to know ohms law.

I = E / R , I is Current, E is voltage, R is resistance

P = I * E , P is watts, I is current, E is voltage

Those are the two most essential things to know in electricity.

  1. The timer is rated for 1800W so that isn't an issue. However that specific timer doesn't have seperate controls for each outlet, it turns both of them on at the same time.

  2. Voltage regulators make the voltage stay at around a certain specified value. LEDs require either a constant voltage or a constant current to operate as they are (as the D stands for in their name) a diode. They will have a voltage drop across them as they emit light but they effectively have zero resistance. With the formula I gave you above you can see how if you have 12V but R is 0 you'll have infinite amps which makes explosions.

    Voltage regulators go after the transformer. The transformer takes 120v AC in, switches it to a working DC voltage. The regulator takes the DC voltage, smoothes it out and keeps it at a constant value no matter what you connect to it or how it's input changes.

    Under 60V dc is generally considered safe, so the DC side can't really hurt you under normal conditions, be careful with your AC input.

    If you run everything within it's specifications you won't have an issue with anything you listed, but that ties into the second question of going outside of it's specs. Things are designed with some wiggle room. You can technically run certain things above it's spec if you consider the increased heat, you can run certain things below it's spec and they might work as well. But when you do that you run into issues with how the circuit works in unpredictable ways and it has the real possibility of failure. Just don't do it.

    They're all solid state components, normal operation won't damage them.

    I'd probably use an ATX power supply and a LED driver like this one

    With that configuration you would have power going into the ATX, from the ATX to the LED driver using the +12V rail then each string of LED would be going from it's own channel.
u/cf18 · 2 pointsr/buildapc

> Computer Power supply ( internal ) - ATX - AC 115/230 V - 300 Watt - 9 output connector(s)

Wow. It is at least 12 years old and is completely useless today.

> ATX Power (20 pin; v 1.x)
> Guaranteed compatibility with Intel Pentium II, III, 4, AMD K6 and Athlon Processors

Without a 24pin plug, it cannot even work with my old Core 2 PC from 10 years ago.

u/Delta280 · 1 pointr/buildmeapc

I don't have any pics of my case or internals, but I found a link to what looks to be my power supply. Probably want to base it off of this.

u/die9991 · 1 pointr/retrobattlestations

Wait, how is it 122 pounds? I found mine for like ~35$ dollars.


Heres a link for the one I was referencing:

u/i_sideswipe · 1 pointr/retrobattlestations

Beats me. The same PSU on Amazon UK is £122! I could import it from Amazon US for much cheaper, even if I do get hit with a customs bill on the receiving end. I'll keep it in mind though if I can't find a similar option locally for the same price.