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The data protection law will change on 25 May 2018. On that day, the General Data Protection Regulation of 27 April 2016 (hereinafter referred to as "GDPR") will come into force. That is why we are providing our Clients and Leads with this notice that will inform you about the ways in which we process your personal data.
Transfer Multisort Elektronik Ltd. Coleshill House Suite 1C, 1 Station Road Coleshill, Birmingham, B46 1HT, United Kingdom and Transfer Multisort Elektronik sp. z o.o., ul. Ustronna 41, 93-350 Łódź (hereinafter referred to as "TME") is the Data Controller of your personal data, therefore it determines the methods and goals of processing your personal data. Providing the personal data is voluntary, however it is also necessary for us to conclude contracts and perform services.
Obtaining information on processing of personal data
You can contact the Data Protection Officer on matters concerning the protection of your personal data via email at email@example.com or by sending a letter to our headquarters.
Data collection and the purpose of its processing
We process your personal data because it is necessary to perform a contract with you i.e. provide a service (compliant with Article 6 (1) (b) of GDPR) including:
In addition, we are required by law to process your personal data for tax and accounting purposes.
Furthermore, we may process your personal data for marketing purposes i.e. promoting our products and services. If we do this without using electronic means of communication, the legal basis for those activities is Article 6 (1) (f) of GDPR where conducting marketing activities is a legitimate interest of the Data Controller. However, if we use electronic means of communication for this purpose i.e. e-mail or phone, then due to other applicable laws we only process personal data with your consent (compliant with Article 6 (1) (a) of GDPR).
Your personal data may be transferred to other parties that will process your personal data on their own behalf, including but not limited to:
Retention periods of your personal data
We will retain your personal data for the duration of a contract (performance of services) and after its dissolution:
Rights related to data processing
You have the right to access, correct and transfer your data, limit its processing, object to its processing, or withdraw your consent at any time without affecting the lawfulness of processing that was already performed on the basis of consent prior to its withdrawal (if the processing is consent-based).
Moreover, should you decide that our processing breaches the provisions of GDPR, you have the right to submit a complaint to a data protection authority.
Automated data processing (profiling)
Your personal data will be processed in an automated way (including profiling), however this will not cause any legal or other serious repercussions for you.
Profiling of personal data performed by TME means we process your data (including in an automated manner) and use it to assess some information, in particular to analyse or forecast personal preferences and interests.
While selecting a power supply unit, a consumer must often choose between a power supply unit and transformer. However, good choice is not a matter of buyer’s intuition, but depends on the knowledge regarding a given device and its power supply method. To make things easier for you, we describe power supply units and indicate the basic difference between power supply units and transformers.
The majority of electric equipment used in our everyday lives and industry must be supplied with direct current (DC), which is not supplied from the mains. This requires providing a device which transforms the alternating current (AC) supplied from a socket into direct current of the required voltage value. A power supply unit is such a device.
While considering this topic, one should ask how it is possible to transform AC into DC and at what stage the voltage value is lowered. Shortly speaking, the answer to this question lies in the method of operation of a transformer, i.e. one of the most elementary components of a power supply unit. A transformer comprises a steel core and two (primary and secondary) windings. The primary winding is supplied with input voltage which, through the core, is directed towards the secondary winding in a form of a magnetic stream, which in turn results in the phenomenon called induction. The difference between the number of winding turns in the primary and secondary windings determines the output voltage value. Thus the transformer determines the output voltage value and is used to adjust it. The current frequency and type remain unchanged. Unchangeable frequency is desirable, however, the current type must be transformed. In order to rectify AC in power supply units, rectifiers with a filtering system and, if necessary, constant-voltage regulators are used. Therefore, similarly to a transformer, a power supply unit is responsible for lowering the input voltage value and, moreover, for stabilising it.
Due to their specifications, power supply units can be divided into two main types:
An effective process that minimizes downtime will accelerate the return on costly investments.
Powered equipment places different demands on cells in terms of capacity, voltage or short circuit current.