An ordinary generator uses oil as its power source and converts the oil energy to electricity. A sinewave inverter uses 12 volts direct current from batteries and converts the power to 240 volts alternative current. Both the sinewave inverter and generator can produce 240 volts electricity for electric equipment, but the difference between the two devices is the quality of electricity. For this reason, the sine wave inverter is being used rapidly instead of ordinary power source like generator.
A generator is good source as a general power supplier and it can play ordinary electric equipments smoothly. Those electric equipments are best for a generator that don’t get damaged in voltage up-downing and can run and stay alive in low and high voltage of electricity. It uses oil and for this when oil tank gets empty, you are required to refill the oil tank manually and it’s really waste of times and money as well. Without these, a generator is not suitable while you are traveling from place to place. You will not be able to carry a large generator to power your electric equipment. It will also make huge noise while running.
Now consider the sinewave inverter, you will find that you only need to have a rechargeable 12 volts battery for running it and you will get a reliable power supply. A true sinewave inverter will produce clean and pure energy that will help sensitive electric equipments to run smoothly without making any noise. Electric equipments that run through a sinewave inverter always remain cooler and their life time gets extended. It generally small sized and easy to carry and you can even carry it when you are at mountain or at a calm island. It will produce constant volt of electricity and for this your electric appliances will never get hampered while they are running.
If you are worried about your cost, then I will suggest you to buy a smaller unit, which will take care of sensitive electric equipment and buy a medium sized modified sine wave inverter that will take care of the rest.Tags: 12 volts, Direct current, true sine wave