|Item Weight||21 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||20.5 x 11.5 x 10.5 inches|
|Item model number||GP-SW3000-24|
|Manufacturer Part Number||GP-SW3000-24|
Go Power! GP-SW3000-24 3000-Watt Pure Sine Wave Inverter
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|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||WindyNation||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||11.5 x 20.5 x 10.5 in||4.13 x 9.92 x 11.41 in||8.86 x 20.47 x 3.5 in||—||9 x 19.25 x 6.25 in||8.9 x 19.92 x 6.1 in|
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Go Power! 3000-Watt Pure Sine Wave Inverter takes 24 Volt DC battery power and converts it to an exact replica of AC household power and are guaranteed to run any load within their-Wattage range. as well as backed by 2 year warranty. This inverter has two GFCI outlets and can use the GP-DC-KIT3 that connect to the batteries with ease as long as the load is not greater then 3000-Watt, this inverter will run it. It can surge to 6000-Watt contains all the required instructions.
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The inverter itself was is great shape. No dings or marks so I hooked it up. I was mostly pleased with my testing. I have a 20 gallon air compressor whos sticker says 7.5 amps at 110v, running. When metered while on house power it surges to 26 amps at 110v. That's 2,860 watts for a startup surge and after a few seconds settled to ~1,300 (~50a DC @26v) (~10a AC @110). I disconnected the air compressor and attached a drill press, sticker says 10a at 110v. No hesitation. I then reconnected the air compressor. Now, both drill press and air compressor. I started the air compressor (higher surge first) let it settle, then started the drill press. Again, no hesitation. The drill press has very little surge and even on house power naturally has a slow building start speed.
I started the drill press and then started the air compressor - fail. The inverter turn off after about 6 seconds of trying. The air compressor was having a hard time getting up to speed. There was some light at the end of the tunnel though. If the air compressor was empty, no air, the drill press could be started and the compressor started within a few seconds. But if there was air in the tank it would not start.
So my thought is that the back pressure was making it hard to get the motor turning. But, there are two other possibilities. 1, I was using the 20 amp gfi outlet and not the hard wire option. Running both of these is ~17.5 amps. Startup is way more. Second, my 24 volt system is tied together with 6 awg wire. That's ~50 amps. The leads to the inverter are 2/0. That's ~200+ amps. I think that the 90-120 dc amp surge, created between the batteries, produced enough voltage or current drop to limit the inverter. Until I get some voltage reading while attempting I'll never know. But my guess is that 6 awg is just to little for the draw. (6 is the largest I had around.) When I get some bigger wire and use the hard wire option I'll retest and report back.
So it would seem that a used item was sold as new, but the item does seem to work and will start some big draw appliances. I would give 5 stars but the packaging is just not something I can overlook.
I will write a better review after I get it installed in its permanent location and have had time to do more testing and will post pictures of it installed and running.
Yet for the price, I give it a 5 star rating. Instead of spending $3000 on an inverter, I can always stick up a $500 panel to cover the power loss.