BLUETTI Portable Power Station AC200P 2000W 2000Wh Solar Generator 700W Max Solar Input Backup Battery Pack with 6 2000W AC Outlet(4800W Peak) for Van Home Emergency Outdoor Camping Explore : Home Improvement

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【6* 2000W AC inverter (4800W Surge) & 2000Wh Huge Capacity】: The power station AC200P is a power monster. you can have most of high-power appliances charged by AC200P, such as fridge, window air conditioner, hairdryers, microwave oven, coffee maker (Max 2000W), CPAP, heater, electric grill, drill, etc. with an insane 2000Wh of energy storage, AC200P gives you the confidence in any emergency. ensure your families are safe with AC200P during unexpected power outages, meet your various power needs.

【700W/12A(Max) Solar/500W AC/Car/Generator Recharge】: with a Max 700W solar input allowing full recharge AC200P within 3-3.5 hours. solar charge mode: MPPT. allowing up to 40% faster charging times from the solar panels. 4.5Hrs to fully recharge it by one 500W ac adapter and supports 2.5Hrs by dual ac adapter (need one DC7909 to XT90 cable).you can also fully recharge it by 24V/12V car in about 10Hrs/20Hrs. AC(500W)+PV(solar input 700W) recharge AC200P simultaneously in about 2.2Hrs.

【Power 17 Devices Simultaneously】: Featured with a wide range of output options including 6*AC outlets, 1*12V/25A RV port, 2*15W wireless pad, 1* PD 60W USB-C, 4* USB-A, 1*12V/10A car port and 2* 12V/3A. this All-in-One power station is perfect for use at home, parties, camping, tailgating and as an emergency power back-up.

【Durable & Safer LiFePO4 Battery】:Stability and safety are our top priorities, 3500+ super long life cycle. other Highlights: 1) smart touchable LCD screen, real-time display shows current, voltage, power, temperature & Charging Status. 2)Intelligent temperature activated fan-keeps the AC200P cool, fans only activating at 45℃, allowing for a quiet environment especially for CPAP ssers. 3)Our unique “BLUETTI ECO”mode can prevent up to 50% of wasted electricity loss.

【What You Can Get】: 1*portable power station (AC200P), 1*500W AC wall charger, 1*PV solar charging cable(MC4 to XT90), car charging cable(Car to XT90),XT90 to aviation plug(input),1*user manual

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10 reviews for BLUETTI Portable Power Station AC200P 2000W 2000Wh Solar Generator 700W Max Solar Input Backup Battery Pack with 6 2000W AC Outlet(4800W Peak) for Van Home Emergency Outdoor Camping Explore : Home Improvement

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  1. kurt s.

    Just received the AC220P. My first impressions right out of the box is this unit is very well built. But then again I wasn’t surprised as so is my 1500wh which has worked flawlessly. So I wasn’t really taking a chance here as I knew what to expect. But to my surprise, this AC220P is much sexier with more features.Out of the box the unit was at about 32 percent charge. I plugged it into the wall and about 5 hours later it was at 100 percent. The GUI or layout is very logical as I didn’t need the manual. It’s very intuitive unless you haven’t used a Maxoak product before. But then again, the learning curve on my 1500wh wasn’t difficult. Especially with the amazing support. My simple questions were answered within 24 hours. I digress, but one thing that is extremely important to me is the support. Any product can have issues, but it’s how it’s taken care of that matters to me.As of now, I have a Dometic CX35 plugged in, several pieces of USB gear and playing my 100 watt guitar amp for several hours. Doesn’t even skip a beat. So I went ahead and plugged in a vacuum cleaner and of course took it like a champ. After 4 hours and a brief stint with the vacuum, the unit is at 70 percent.I am waiting to purchase the Maxoak solar panels to test that capability as the 200w Renogy panel I have isn’t enough to capture a charge. But I have absolute confidence they will work fine once I purchase them. ( my panel works very well with my 1500wh ) I know I’m somewhat extrapolating the data here, but just don’t see how I could have any issues when the time comes. I will add to the review once I get them and test it with the AC220P.This unit is beyond my expectations. I will more than likely give my 1500W to a friend and just use the AC220P. I’m that impressed with it.Thanks Maxoak for great products and stellar support!edit: I will be taking a trip soon after purchasing the Maxoak panels so I’ll have a more realistic real world review with more detail.edit 2: I purchased the Maxoak 120w solar panels to use with this unit. They work fantastic.The battery was at 52 percent and after using 1 200 w Maxoak and 1 120 w Maxoak solar panels connected in parallel…I was at 100 percent in about 5 hours on a partially cloudy day. The panels are very robust and I feel, like the batteries, these will last a long time. Still waiting to take my trip to really test my setup.

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  2. Smarter Reviewer

    We live on Long Island in New York and recently avoided the tremendous hardship of being COMPLETELY without electricity for more than a week resultant to the extreme wind loads of hurricane ‘ISAIS’ that caused countless trees to fall and knock out the electric grid in our and many other areas up & down the east coast.Luckily, we’d previously purchased several MAXOAK Solar or A/C rechargeable batteries, two of which are EB240s that are capable to power our full size refrigerator/freezer for more than 24 hours. This saved hundreds of dollars of perishable food from spoiling.Each day of the power outage, I was able to take our discharged EB batteries (& their A/C chargers) to a friend’s house who had power and several protected outdoor A/C outlets they let me use to recharge our units while the others were used to power many of our vital A/C & D/C electronics (in addition to the refrigerator) including laptops, cell phones, TV’s etc.The only downside of our EB150s & 240s is that their max. output is 1000 watts which is formidable but is exceeded by our coffee maker since it draws 1250 watts while heating the water. Now, with our AC200P (2000 watt max. output) unit, we’ll have access to freshly brewed coffee & hot chocolate during the next power outage.We are currently using 2 of our 4 EB150 batteries in our greenhouse to each power one 400 watt thermostatically controlled ceramic heater. They each act as a “backup” heater @ night if & when our two 900/1500 watt radiant oscillating heaters each set on ‘High’ (1500 watts) plus a separate 400 watt ceramic heater each powered by a 20 amp. extension cord fail to maintain the minimum target temp. of 50 degrees F.The two EB150s, each of which might have powered a backup ceramic heater overnight, are then recharged the next day (if necessary) via the two 20 Amp, 110 volt (max 2200 watt) extension cords that were powering the radiant heaters set on high (1500 watts) plus one 400 watt ceramic heater during the night.The radiant heaters usually need only be set on LOW (900 watts) during the daytime when the ambient temps. are higher.Each charger for the two EB150s only draws 160 watts which, in addition to a radiant heater set on LOW (900 watts) plus one constant 400 watt ceramic heater & possibly a backup 400 watt ceramic heater kicks-in, still only totals approximately 1860 watts… LESS THAN THE 2200 MAX. for each extension cord.If this sounds like a lot of work to keep a greenhouse above 50 degrees F, you’re right but it’s a lot easier than bringing hundreds of potted plants down to the basement each fall & up again in the spring, which is what we used to do.We’ve only had our AC200P for about a week and will soon surely find many new features that I will update you on in the not too distant future.

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  3. Dr. Bruce

    The AC200P is a 2000 watt-hour power station, with long-lasting Lithium Iron Phosphate cells. It has a pure sine wave AC inverter capable of 2000 watts sustained current, and will surge up to 4800 watts. There are 6 AC outlets, 4 standard 5 volt/3 amp USB outlets, one USB C with up to 60 watts output, two 3 amp barrel outlets for 12 volt, one 10 amp “cigarette lighter” outlet for 12 volts, a 12 volt 25 amp aviation port (aviation refers to the type of plug, not the intended use), and two 15 watt wireless charging stations on top. That’s a lot of capability!The AC200P is similar in every detail to the wildly popular AC200, which sold thousands of units on an Indiegogo campaign in the summer of 2020. The only difference is the switch to Lithium Iron Phospate cells, with an increase of 300 watt-hours over the 1700 available on the AC200.The AC200/P is the successor to the EB150 and EB240 power stations, which took the world by storm when they were released in 2019. The combination of large capacity, portability and price still make them a popular choice. Their AC inverter is limited to 1000 watts (1200 surge), which for some applications is not sufficient. Maxoak got the message loud and clear, and put a much more powerful inverter (and more AC outlets) in the AC200/P. For many people, the EB series is still preferable.The AC200P weighs in at 60.6 pounds. This is at the high end of what I’d call a portable power station. The built-in handles work great, and one reasonably fit person can move it around, but I plan to find a good location and leave it there, and I reckon most people will do the same.The AC200P has a built-in fan to keep it cool when needed. It seems my CPAP doesn’t draw enough current to cause the fan to kick on, so it is perfectly quiet all night long. In situating the unit, be sure to leave space for the fan to draw air without straining. A four-inch margin on all sides will be sufficient.I’m not going to go further into technical specifications. For those who are unfamiliar with these products, there are numerous reviews on YouTube which go into considerable detail on the technical aspects. I highly recommend two channels for this purpose: DIY Solar With Will Prowse, and Hobotech. Both of these presenters are kind of quirky, but their information is impeccable and thorough.My goal is to provide information on usage rather than specs. In my world, that boils down to 4 principal uses: CPAP, ham radio, emergency preps, and camping. Rather than do one long video covering all of those, I’ll present several short videos, focusing on one use-case at a time. I’ll post links here as the videos are published. Today, we’re looking at the CPAP.I live in hurricane country, in Eastern North Carolina. We have been through some doozies in the decades I’ve lived here, including Hurricanes Floyd and Florence, which devastated the whole region, and several smaller ones like Fran and Irene which had a major impact but not as wide-spread. In addition to hurricanes, we have power outages due to occasional severe storms, ice storms, and sometimes for no discernible reason. If the power goes out at night, I don’t want my CPAP to stop working. So I use a power station at all times for the CPAP. Some of you may want to do the same, and came here for information on how to do this.I’ve had the AC200P for a month and have been using it for my CPAP that entire time. Every night before turning on the CPAP I take a photo of the screen, and again upon waking up, so I have a series of photos showing the percentage of battery used each night. My conclusions are drawn from that data.My CPAP is a Philips Dreamstation. It is a quiet and efficient machine. With the humidifier, it draws an average of 50 watts per hour over an 8 hour period. When first turned on, as the humidifier heats up the water, the current is higher. After the water has heated up, the current drops. Without the humidifier, the average power needed is 10-12 watts. Clearly, for a long-term power outage or off-grid camping (boondocking), if you can get along without the humidifier, you will extend the usage considerably.I’ve powered the CPAP with both the AC power brick that came with it, and with a 12 volt adapter which I purchased separately. I also ran the CPAP with and without the humidifier. While I prefer the humidifier for everyday use, in a lengthy power outage I would disconnect it, as the humidifier more than doubles the current needed.On average, with the humidifier, on the 12 volt outlet, I will lose about 20% battery capacity per night, so it could run at least 4 and maybe 5 nights without recharging. On the AC inverter, it loses 25% or more, which would be 3-4 nights. If your CPAP has a 12 volt adapter cord, that’s the way to go.Without the humidifier, at 10-12 watts per hour on the 12 volt port, I could get easily 10 days’ use. In a power outage situation, if it went on this long, we would bug out to another location, as there would be other issues affecting our safety and comfort besides just the lack of electricity. For camping, this would be very useful.For everyday use, I leave the AC200P turned on all the time. If I were maximizing it, I would turn it off when not using it, since with the 12 volt system turned on, it loses around 1% per hour when nothing is drawing current. The 12 volt regulation circuitry takes some power and produces this loss. If the AC inverter is turned on, the drain is much higher. This is another good reason to invest in a 12 volt power cord for your CPAP.The AC200P has pass-through charging, which means you can use it while it is plugged into either the wall charger or solar power. In my current home, I don’t have a solar power set-up, so I use the wall charger to keep it powered. I prefer not to leave the wall charger active at all times, and it will shorten the life of the battery cells to keep them at 100%. So I have the wall charger plugged into a smart outlet, which is programmed to recharge the AC200P for a couple of hours, every other day. Basically, I run the unit between 20-80% state of charge, which is recommended by many experts as providing the greatest longevity for batteries with a lithium chemistry. Lithium Iron Phosphate batteries already have a great lifetime, so I’m not so worried about that. But since it’s simple enough to do, why not? The smart outlet I use is rated for 3 times the amperage that the wall charger draws, which is a generous safety factor. If you choose to use a smart outlet, I suggest you follow this plan.We had a brief power outage during the night, the first week I had the AC200P. The only way I know this is that the clock on the stove and microwave were blinking when I got up. The CPAP never stopped, because it wasn’t plugged into the grid.Prior to getting the AC200P, I was using a Bluetti EB150 for the CPAP. While the EB150 has nominally 500 watts less than the AC200P, I get a couple more nights of CPAP use out of it under the same conditions described above. I believe, although I can’t prove, that the 12 volt regulation circuitry is more efficient in the EB150 and thus the drain during the day is less. Again, in a long-term power outage or boondocking situation, I would turn either battery off during the day to avoid parasitic loss.Either of these – the AC200P or the EB150 – would do the job for my CPAP over a week’s use or more. I see the EB150 as better for 12 volt usage, and the AC200P as optimized for AC. For that reason, I will be moving the AC200P downstairs where I would have a need for AC in a power outage, and return the EB150 to CPAP service.Full disclosure: I received an AC200P from Maxoak in order to do this review. The testing is all mine, and they did not ask to see this review before it was published. You might be seeing it before they do.I hope this review is helpful for all of my fellow CPAP users. I will also be testing other power stations, such as the newer Bluetti AC30, a light-weight, mid-range power station with different applications. That’s all for now.

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  4. Jermz

    I’ve had my eye on a “solar generator” for over a year now and almost pulled the trigger on a few until I dug deeper into specifications and found things I didn’t like. I finally found a solar generator that checks all of the boxes! I wanted a big battery, a big inverter, compact package, and the ability to charge with a good amount of solar.I ran a few tests, powered my kitchen fridge (with normal use of grocery shopping etc) for over 24 hours before running out of juice. Powered my microwave to cook things. Charged any devices I could think to charge. Anything I could think to try worked fine. I have a few panels to use and it charged fine using them, but the winter weather hasn’t really given me much time to test.Pros:1. LiFePO4 Battery is powerful, durable, and long lasting2. 2000w inverter has powered anything I’ve tried with it.3. Ports for EVERYTHING (AC Plugs, DC Plugs, USB, and even Wireless charging)4. It’s very portable. I realize it is a heavy device, but they made it so you could comfortably and easily lift it with the two handles on top5. Can charge had high watt rates from AC and/or Solar power to recharge quickly6. Easy to use. My 3 year old turned this on and started charging my phone with it. I didn’t show him how… he just knows how buttons and touch screens work. Its really that simple.7. High Tech. The touch screen gives you access to view cell levels, voltage and wattage used, temperatures, etc. It’s all there easy to find and understand.Cons1. Eco mode is on by default, turn it off and the devices will continue to run even if it’s not powering high load items. I’m glad Eco mode exists, but I can’t see myself using it.2. Error messages could explain issues better. Not a big problem, but something to improve3. No way to update firmware or view information from a mobile phone. There are other solar generators on the market with phone connection abilities. Not really a big deal for me.After playing with it for over a week I feel confident this will get me though emergencies and fun camping trips with no problems!

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  5. melanie kunz

    I have 3 solar generators and this thing is amazing.What I like.1. It holds a lot of power 2000W with a GIANT 4800W surge. I’ve tested it and it will start a small AC window unit or RV AC.2. The top has 2 a 18W wireless chargers so if you have a newer phone No need to worry about cords.3. The HUGE 700 W with 150V solar input is my FAVORITE. This blows every one else out of the water. What good is a solar generator that can’t take more than 400W and over 120volts?5. You can put 400watts thru the AC adapter and 700W input via solar for crazy fast charging.6. The aviation solar cable is wonderful quality, like nothing on the market, you can NOT pull it out on accident7. The touch screen is brilliant, bright and has all the information you would ever want even tracks errors.8. The LiFePO4 batteries can be recharged 3500++ times. If you don’t over charge or run it down too far, like all LiFePO4 keep between 40%&80% charged it will out last the other components on the device.9. If you have an issue the customer service team is wonderful to deal with but there was a language barrier.Now for the bad1. It does not include the DC7909 to XT90 cable for dual AC adapter charging.2. It does not include the 25 amp RV port cable.3. The AC adapter for wall charging is rated at 411 watts and listed as 400 watts on the website, but you will not get more than 380 watts out of it. My friends have the same ones and they have the same results.4. This is what I dislike the MOST. If you are only powering a portable fridge ( mine is the Iceco LV60 & I highly recommend it, Danfrost compressor ) or anything under 50watts ECO mode will shut it off. My Fridge is super efficient and only draws about 37 watts for 15 min an hour. With eco mode off the thing drains power. I think due to the inverter but not sure. I do know that the Maxoak 1500 or 2400 ( I have both ) will power small appliances for much, longer. But they don’t compare to this overall.I will update this post with any issues but Bluetti/ Maxoak are hands down the best in the business, I know as I am a super nerd that collects solar generator’s and dc appliances. I live and breathe solar, I hope this helps anyone interested in this Solar generator.

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  6. DA Rodgers

    I use battery-based “solar” generators around the house whenever I need power in places that are inconvenient to run an extension cord. For example, last week my wife and I cooked some food in a crock pot for a relative. We needed to deliver it in the middle of the 8 hour cooking cycle so I plugged the pot into a Maxoak 500 watt battery generator and put the whole thing in the car for the 30 minute drive. When we arrived, we just plugged the pot into their kitchen outlet so it could finish cooking.I figured out a long time ago that the units made by Maxoak were a cut above the others I had bought earlier, so I have stuck with their products since then. I have an older 4,000 watt-hour unit, a 400 watt-hour unit, a 500 watt-hour unit, a 1,000 watt-hour unit and now I just bought their new Bluetti AC200P unit, which is 2,000 watt-hours. I charge all of my battery systems with solar power so I normally don’t use the chargers they include with them. For the AC200P I have ordered some parts to allow me to connect it to one of my solar panel arrays that fall within the 35-150 volts specified in the manual, but for this review, I am using the charger included with the unit.The AC200P is the first product from Maxoak/Bluetti that uses Lithium Iron Phosphate (LiFePo4) batteries. All earlier models were built around Lithium Ion batteries. LiFePo4 batteries are safer and they last longer. That is, if you treat them right, they will continue to provide at least 80% of their rated capacity for 1,000-2,000 full charging cycles. The AC200P will likely exceed even that because the unit is designed to cut off the outputs and charging cycle so that you can only use 90% of the battery’s actual capacity. This is a good tradeoff between usable capacity and life extension. And, the AC200P battery is 48 volts rather than the 12 volts of most solar generators. That should translate into a more reliable, longer lasting AC inverter since it doesn’t need to boost the voltage as far and thus keeping the current lower.The display/touch panel provides access to screens that provide information about the operations of the chargers, the AC load and DC load. There are also six pages of fault indicators so you can better understand any issues that might occur. So far I have only triggered the Inverter Overload fault by running an AC load of 2,200 watts, which is 200 watts above its rating. What was amazing to me is that it continued to operate for about three minutes in that overload situation before shutting off the AC output. I did not try higher watt overloads but I did try shorter duration overloads of 2,200 watts and, even though it beeped whenever I exceeded the 2,000 watt limit, it continued to operate as long as I brought the load below 2,000 watts before 3 minutes had transpired.I did a full load test, keeping the AC load as close to 2,000 watts as I could and it lasted one hour, which is exactly what the 2,000 watt-hour specification says it should. After it reached zero percent charge, the AC output shut down automatically. I had hoped that the AC output would turn back on automatically once the battery had charged back up to 5 or 10% but it does not. You must manually turn the AC output back on after the low battery fault by touching the AC Output button on the touch screen and selecting “ON”. This means the AC200P is unsuitable for long-term unattended applications (like long-term sump pump backup, or for supplying power for a refrigerator inside an infrequently visited cabin that has solar panels for recharging), but Bluetti advertises their generators for portable power uses, not unattended applications.2,000 watt hours is a lot of power. I ran a space heater, a 300w incandescent flood light, a tool battery charger, a large air circulation fan (on high), a large drill and a small heat gun (on low heat) to get to the 2,000 watt limit, and it all ran for an hour.There are six 120 volt outlets on the front and eight 12 volt DC outputs of various types—including one USB-C charging output. There are even two 15 watt wireless charging pads on the top surface for mobile phones with that capability. My phone charges for a while on these pads but I use a thick protective cover which is known to interfere with wireless chargers (and it’s very hard to get it off and back on). My wife’s Google Pixel 3 charges fine without a protective cover.So far the only minor disappointment is the AC self-consumption power. If you leave the AC output on without any AC loads connected (or all loads powered off), the AC200P inverter will consume about 50 watts all by itself. In fact, that 50 watts even generates enough heat that the unit’s fan needs to turn on low occasionally. The AC200P includes an “ECO” mode, which will turn the AC output off if no load is applied for four hours. That will solve the problem for most people, but it seems like they could have put the AC inverted into a suspended state until a load is sensed. That would conserve power and allow the device to remain on and ready for much longer. As it is, leaving the AC200P on and ready to supply AC power with the ECO mode off will result in more than 50% of the battery being consumed within 24 hours. In ECO mode, once the AC output is turned off after 4 hours, the self-consumption is closer to 5 watts. But be aware that you still have to manually turn the AC output back on when you want it to power something after ECO mode shuts it off.The thing I like most about the AC200P is that it allows the highest solar power recharging input of any portable generator I’m aware of (700 watts). That should allow me to recharge the unit from zero to full on a sunny day in about 3 hours, as long as I can configure my panels to reach the 700 watt limit. According to the manual, it will charge the battery whenever the solar panel input provides sufficient power, even if the unit is turned off. That will allow me to leave the AC output off and keep it fully charged and ready for use at any moment. AND, you can charge with both the 700 watt solar input AND the 400 watt wall charger at the same time for an even faster recharge. This is unheard of for a solar generator of this type.Bluetti has clearly placed their design attention in the right places. Touch panel with access to lots of data, lots of power outputs, multiple and fast charging options, even wireless phone charging. It’s a solid generator that is well worth the price.

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  7. ASE Technician

    If your not sure how electricity works in conjunction to a lithium power center then please do your research. As some reviews here are provided by people that don’t understand the internal losses using inferior testing methods. Nor do they understand that inconsistencies is common for all batteries when it comes to meters and specs. As some expect everything to show perfectly from a amp meter to the unit and not adding in the loss. No matter what system you buy or build you have to consider these factors. Plus as I mentioned the amp meter readings of a battery from lead acid to lithium all have a different curve in relation to volts and amps. So I will update this after testing and provide real world thoughts. Hope this helps you guys.

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  8. R. C.

    The Bluetti AC200P is great for power outages, hurricane preparation, RV backup power and a mobile power station for rural areas with no electricity. Can power anything with moderate power use including full refrigerators, clothes washer, some power tools not exceeding 2000 watts continuously. Touch screen is very informative of the system use with battery power indicator, input and out power being used, cell condition, error history and other info about the system. The only small issue I had was the touch screen was a little sensitive when adjusting the time and date. The package includes cables for connecting solar panels, a car charger and a power supply to charge with ac outlet. A bit heavy at approximately 61 pounds but can be lifted with built in handles or can be moved with hand cart for long carrying distance. Overall, a powerful backup power station in the size of a 16in x 15in ice cooler.

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  9. Radio290

    I received this Jan. 4, 2021. Removed it from the box and turned it on. It came with 36 percent charge. I put it on the included charger and in about 4-1/2 hours it was 100% charged. Pretty good to charge that quickly, I thought. I unplugged it but left the switch on and the panel display “on” and came back to it 20 hours later and found the percent of charge was now at 63%. It was “on” but had no device plugged into it. I was expecting this power station to run a small fridge for a few days. But it had lost 33 percent of its capacity in 20 hours doing virtually nothing.I mention this to let new buyers be aware that leaving the device “on” will significantly drain the total capacity. The next thing is to plug an appliance into it and see what happens.After plugging the Bluetti into the AC charger, I came back to see how the total charge had increased. No change…still at 63 percent. Read the manual, it said to push the power button to on in order to charge the device. When it reaches 100% charge it was automatically shut off. It is usually hopeless to read Chinese constructed owner’s manuals so I usually don’t but it would have helped in this instance.

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  10. ///KM

    UPDATE: Upgrading to 5*, as my criticism on the AC inverter was a product of high-powered inverter inefficiencies at lower power levels, and apparently this is inherent in all high powered inverters. In testing, any device putting out 800+W shows close to 90% efficiency, while lower powered devices under 600W shows the inefficiencies I outlined in the previous review – the lower the power draw, the more inefficient the inverter becomes. What this all means is, you’re best powering anything under 300W using the various DC ports if possible (especially that awesome 12V 25A port!), and anything above that using the inverter.I was really looking forward to the AC200P release (missed out on the Indiegogo for the original AC200), and preordered it on the Bluetti website. I would be using this as a source of backup power at home as we get the occasional outage, and also to use in my truck when out camping. This solar generator spec-wise is near-perfect. 2000Wh capacity, 2000W inverter with 4800W surge, 60W USB-C PD, 15W wireless chargers, and incredible DC outputs: 300W DC port w/the aviation plug + 120W cigarette lighter DC port. 3500-cycle LIFEPO4 that should last 10+ Years before it starts to degrade.After receiving it and charging it to full, I started plugging in a few devices into the DC ports: Zero Breeze Mk2 12V DC air conditioner into the 12V 25A input, then a 12V DC Iceco GO20 portable fridge into the 12V 10A cigarette lighter input. Both devices worked flawlessly.Happy with the DC inputs, I started to test the AC inputs and that’s where things fell apart.I tested two devices:1) Iceco GO20 fridge on AC: When plugged into the wall using a Kilowatt meter to show watts used, the GO20 showed 40W-60W max when the compressor kicked on. When plugged into the AC200P’s AC inverter, it would display nearly 2x the wattage under the same conditions. Picture attached.2) Charging my Skydio 2 drone dual batteries: When plugged into the wall, each battery takes up 35W while charging (~70W total for 2). When plugged into the AC200P inverter, it would display 140+W (while the meter still shows ~70W). Picture attached.I thought that maybe this was an error in the display reading, so I let the battery drain completely, recharged to full, then plugged in the devices again and got the same results on the display. I then decided to do a 100% to 0% full drain test with devices plugged in to measure Wh consumption/capacity, and after running the fridge on AC overnight, the Killowatt meter read 0.85kWh when the battery hit 0% and the inverter auto-shut off. This is less than half of the advertised 2kWh capacity.

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    BLUETTI Portable Power Station AC200P 2000W 2000Wh Solar Generator 700W Max Solar Input Backup Battery Pack with 6 2000W AC Outlet(4800W Peak) for Van Home Emergency Outdoor Camping Explore : Home Improvement
    BLUETTI Portable Power Station AC200P 2000W 2000Wh Solar Generator 700W Max Solar Input Backup Battery Pack with 6 2000W AC Outlet(4800W Peak) for Van Home Emergency Outdoor Camping Explore : Home Improvement


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