Melbourne, Australia, July 27, 2011 --(PR.com
)-- Floods, storms and earthquakes are just few of the severe weather events ordinary Australians run the risk of experiencing at some time in their lives.
Surviving or recovering from such a weather event seems like a scary concept – especially when most of us face tackling such tasks without the simple aid of power.
In the event of a severe storm or weather event the first thing to shut down is our power supply, meaning fridges, appliances, home offices and computers cease to work until the authorities decide to reconnect the electricity.
But what if you could be self-sufficient in terms of operating your electronic equipment during a power outage?
Dunlite has been manufacturing and supplying generators
for the past 70 years, assisting Australians to obtain a back-up power source to bring energy to their home or office when the normal power supply is down.
Dunlite’s latest offering promises never to leave you in the dark.
The unique Honda-powered Inverter Generator will keep your home or office electrical equipment powering – even when the normal power supply is out.
Its inverter technology can safely run even your most precious of appliances, thanks to the electronic control system, which keeps the engine running at an optimum speed for economy, fuel efficiency and to match the power load required by the appliance.
You won’t have to wait for the normal power supply to be restored to get on with your life in the event of a brownout, severe weather event or power connection failure – Dunlite’s Honda-powered Inverter Generator will keep you powering along safely – you can even opt for a remote starter kit.
Don’t be left in the dark, trust Dunlite to provide you with the energy you need to power on.
Dunlite’s Honda-powered Inverter Generator has a two year warranty and runs on petrol fuel. The run time is usually about 20 hours and the unit is ideal for running a range of electronic equipment. Dunlite was first established in 1936 and offers a range of power equipment to Australia and export nations across the Pacific region.