1.
Power Distribution Unit
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Data centers face challenges in power protection and management solutions. This is why many data centers rely on PDU monitoring to improve efficiency, uptime and this kind of PDU placement offers capabilities such as power metering at the inlet, outlet, and PDU branch circuit leveland support for environment sensors. In data centers, larger PDUs are needed to power multiple server cabinets, each server cabinet or rows of cabinets may require multiple high current circuits possibly from different phases of incoming power or different UPSs. Standalone cabinet PDUs are self-contained units that include main breakers, individual circuit breakers, the cabinet provides internal bus bars for neutral and grounding. Prepunched top and bottom panels allow for safe cable entry, in home or offices power distribution units are movable to a certain extent

2.
Ground state
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The ground state of a quantum mechanical system is its lowest-energy state, the energy of the ground state is known as the zero-point energy of the system. An excited state is any state with greater than the ground state. In the quantum theory, the ground state is usually called the vacuum state or the vacuum. If more than one ground state exists, they are said to be degenerate, many systems have degenerate ground states. Degeneracy occurs whenever there exists a unitary operator which acts non-trivially on a ground state, according to the third law of thermodynamics, a system at absolute zero temperature exists in its ground state, thus, its entropy is determined by the degeneracy of the ground state. Many systems, such as a crystal lattice, have a unique ground state. It is also possible for the highest excited state to have zero temperature for systems that exhibit negative temperature. In 1D, the state of the Schrödinger equation has no nodes. This can be proved considering the energy of a state with a node at x =0, i. e. ψ =0. Consider the average energy in this state ⟨ ψ | H | ψ ⟩ = ∫ d x where V is the potential, now consider a small interval around x =0, i. e. x ∈. Take a new wave function ψ ′ to be defined as ψ ′ = ψ, x < − ϵ and ψ ′ = − ψ, x > ϵ, if ϵ is small enough then this is always possible to do so that ψ ′ is continuous. Note that the energy density | d ψ ′ d x |2 < | d ψ d x |2 everywhere because of the normalization. For definiteness let us choose V ≥0, then it is clear that outside the interval x ∈ the potential energy density is smaller for the ψ ′ because | ψ ′ | < | ψ | there. Therefore, the energy is unchanged up to order ϵ2 if we deform the state with a node ψ into a state without a node ψ ′. We can therefore remove all nodes and reduce the energy, which implies that the wave function cannot have a node. The wave function of the state of a particle in a one-dimensional well is a half-period sine wave which goes to zero at the two edges of the well. The wave function of the state of a hydrogen atom is a spherically-symmetric distribution centred on the nucleus. The electron is most likely to be found at a distance from the equal to the Bohr radius