VertaMax 1500 Watt (3000W surge) 12V Pure Sine Wave Power Inverter DC to AC Car, Solar, Off-Grid, RV, Back Up Power

The WindyNation VertaMax 1500 Watt Pure Sine Wave Inverter converts 12 volt DC battery power to an exact replica of pure sine wave AC household power. Pure Sine Wave Inverters are recommend for sensitive electronic equipment that requires pure sine wave AC electricity to operate properly.

Product Features

  • Includes VertaMax 1500W (3000W surge) Pure Sine Wave Inverter.
  • The VertaMax Pure Sine Wave 1500 has 3 grounded AC outlets (115 AC for USA household devices). Each outlet has its own independent circuit breaker (red switch located below each AC outlet)
  • LED Display shows DC battery voltage and Watts (AC power consumption). Monitor power usage.
  • 1 year warranty. Reliable design with thermal shutdown, reverse polarity protection via internal fuses, short circuit protection, over-voltage protection, low voltage shutdown, and low/high voltage alarm.
  • Typical examples of appliances that can be powered by this inverter: computers, televisions, video game consoles, cell phone chargers, microwaves, air conditioners,etc.

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2 Responses to VertaMax 1500 Watt (3000W surge) 12V Pure Sine Wave Power Inverter DC to AC Car, Solar, Off-Grid, RV, Back Up Power

  1. Dobie Tanpaw says:

    Great inverter, just make sure you wire it right! I’ve been using this in my semi truck for a little over a month now. It works great and has handled everything I’ve plugged into it. I run a 1,500 watt electric tea kettle, a 1,000 watt microwave, 700 watt rice cooker, LCD TV, laptop and a bunch of other stuff from it, often simultaneously, and it’s never complained.I also don’t get that annoying buzz from the TV’s speakers like you get from a modified-sine wave inverter.The biggest thing you have to remember is the…

  2. Mike says:

    Good deal for price. Performs as advertised. I think there is a possible safety issue (read my review). This performs as it is advertised. I connected this to a bank of deep cycle batteries with 1 AWG copper wire, 8′ long with soldered lugs on each end. Connected a Kill-a-Watt meter and a hair dryer. At the high setting, the Kill-a-Watt showed 115VAC, 1400 watts (1430 Volt-Amps), power factor was .98, which you’d expect for a mostly pure resistive load. Current draw from the battery bank (via a cheap clamp on DC amp-meter showed about 120 amps @ 12.8 volts. So actual power in was about 1536…