You have done well to come to this forum for help.
I was alerted to the dangers of low voltage and high amps here.
I'm a retired Navy Machinist's Mate. I worked in the engine rooms of aircraft carriers and a Frigate. Below the water line with all the heat and noise and those nasty bilges. I am a certified knuckle dragger.
As a result I was pretty low on electrical knowledge, we considered it to be some strange form of voodoo and I knew enough to keep my hands out of 460v connection boxes.
So, I paid attention here and learned the trouble signs and enough to know when I have a problem and when to ask for help.
That being said, watch the low voltage or you will let the magic smoke out of electronics and things like your AC unit. Putting that magic smoke back into the equipment is right expensive.
That is where the Autoformer and the power management equipment come in to protect you.
Two years ago we went to a campground and had issues that would have been very bad had I not paid attention to the indicators.
Check out this thread from then.
Pay attention to your power pedestal
Herk and others have sung the praises of the autoformer, I became a believer after that trip. My mom had given me a 50 amp autoformer from their coach when they sold it. I didn't use it, not seeing the need...Dummy.
Now I connect it to the 50 amp service and then connect to it with my 30 amp dogbone adapter. No more problems.
Two weeks ago we were at another campground and it got into the low 90's, and the AC was running hard even though we were in a shaded site. I checked the voltage at the meter inside the Sunseeker and it was running 110-112 volts, good for the conditions. I checked the autoformer and it was warm, but not hot and the indicator lights showed it was in boost mode. Hurray! It was doing what it was supposed to do and boosting the incoming voltage to a safe level.
Trust your indicators.
Hope this helps you some.
Chris in Virginia