STRIKE Newsletter Archive

As industry leaders, the Protection Technology Group is committed to providing you not only with quality products but also valuable information that covers the entire spectrum of surge protection and power quality. On a bi-monthly basis, our new e-newsletter STRIKE features articles, whitepapers, news, resources, statistics and product releases.
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Publication Schedule: January, March, May, July, September, November


Troubleshooting on site – Surprises and then some

October 15, 2012

Surge protection is often blamed for site problems even if it has self-sacrificed by design to protect equipment further along in the circuit. But don’t be too quick to judge. Communications sites around the world present an array of challenges. 

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Protection Technology Group Applications Guide

October 15, 2012

RF, AC, DC and Data Line surge protectors are used to protect critical communication assets in a variety of applications and markets. This application has been created to provide explanations of common terminology used in today’s surge protection industry.

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Whats Wrong with This Photo? Oct 2012

October 15, 2012

Do you have the answer or solution to the problem in this photo? Send us your response and you might be featured as an expert in our next issue of STRIKE!

Have you come across odd installations or wild set ups yourself? Send us a picture and we might feature it in an upcoming issue of STRIKE. Please submit your photo(s), state the problem and solution and submit to adam.chronister@protectiongroup.com

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Staying Connected

October 15, 2012

NASA’s current Mars mission has brought deep space exploration to the forefront of global attention again. Staying connected with interplanetary spacecraft is crucial for mission success. Our engineers from RO Associates help do just that. 

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Understanding Failure Modes - Tower Top Applications

July 13, 2012

A surge protector’s sole purpose is to safeguard the protected equipment from damage in the event of a transient. Occasionally, however, the enormous energy from a direct lightning strike exceeds the protection capabilities of the device causing the protector to fail. The big question then becomes, ‘What happens when it does fail?’

 

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