As an inspector, I would ask, "What are they needed for?" The only UPS's I know are are commerical grade UPS units you would find in an IT room. Even the ones used at my office have just a standand NEMA 5-15 plug. If it is needed for a home office then the dwelling can become a mixed occupancy. This is a double edge swords since mixed occupancies must meet other code requirements too. Such as floor loading, fire protection, etc. If someone were to go this route best be up on their local appicable codes.
I just don't like the way 406.11 is worded I guess. "outdoors" is "specified" in 210,52(E) but it doesn't apply to all receptacles outdoors. If it doesn't apply to the receptacle on a pool pump outdoors, why would it apply to a receptacle indoors that is not specified in 210.52,
210.52 Dwelling Unit Receptacle Outlets. This section provides requirements for 125-volt, 15- and 20-ampere receptacle outlets. The receptacles required by this section shall be in addition to any receptacle that is: (1) Part of a luminaire or appliance, or (2) Controlled by a wall switch in accordance with 210.70(A)(1), Exception No. 1, or (3) Located within cabinets or cupboards, or (4) Located more than 1.7 m (51/2 ft) above the floor
Since these are not specified in 210.52 are they exempt?
That was my point. If a receptacle is not one of the ones required by 210.52 is it required to be TR? The examples would be the ones I referenced in the first paragraph of 210.52 that are "in addition" to the ones "specified" in 201.52. That would certainly exempt the garage door receptacle for example. Also I doubt you would have to use TR in the appliance garage. The real question left open is the switch controlled lighting outlets.
Do the manufacturers have TR receptacles in baseboard heaters?