Milwaukee Tools Li-Ion battery stuck in the charger.
Milwaukee Li-Ion battery is stuck in the charger. It appears that I jammed the battery in the charger 180 degrees reversed so that the large tab on the battery is aligned where the small one should be. I just got the thing for Christmas and was too excited to notice the keying features. I'm surprised that I was even able to do this since I didn't really try that hard to put the battery in. Anyways, the battery is not fully seated in the charger and the large tab is barely visible when I look into the charger port. How do I get the battery out without damaging the battery and the charger?Thank you.Rob
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Re: Milwaukee Tools Li-Ion battery stuck in the charger.
Hopefully you didn't drive it into the charger. What I would try is have someone hold the charger and you grab the battery and try wiggling it back and forth to free it up. If not you might try holding the battery and TAPPING on the charger with a piece of wood GENTLY to remove it.Hope this helps.
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May be It can mean your LI ION battery is out of range by the deep discharged protection. !!! your charger is not defect and your battery also not in 80% of this cases you are certainly not the only one with this problem . i think your battery was or is new or for a long time not used have i right ? or it was long lay down in the stockroom by the store before it was selling as i know from experience it by the brand Hitachi its fast much allways going that way. in priority the little 10 volt batteries made of li-ion can have on stock for 5 years its out of range , but i send it back and for service they come back full loaded again and full of capacity. its fully under service and they know that problem, there are no costs as all people with Li Ion tools to sell should know this or asked by purchase by some companies to load it full before buying a new tool with li-ion batteries because it prevents a disappointment and a drive to the shop again.
Note to control it that way 80 % in case of this the charger is not defect ask someone or your dealer or friends to test that charger with a new or other functional or regular used Dewalt fitting li ion battery , then you know for shure that its realy not defect, but your battery can be boosted with a special cadex charger if its was little used but i have made in experienced an discovery (but only on Dewalt li ion batteries..because there are only 3 poles on Dewalt accu s to find its missing that special grooved protection circuits with multiple contacts inside on the li ion batteries as to find by all other regulary brands too find) used a simply auto charger 12 volts 4 amp placed + and - corresponding the pins + and - and for 20 seconds because its li-ion (always by unknown experiments wear safety glasses) under the load and repeat that 3 times on a 14,4 volt li ion battery and after i switched that battery fast after that short boost again in the original loader and if the lamp on the charger was again been continues red thats mean it was reborn new and accept its loading again in the official dewalt loader and it was be accepted from that time again without repeating the same problem after fully loading it again. its made me happy but only by Dewalt was this experiment functional simply + on + and - on -
Beware do not this on other brands like Panasonic Makita Hitachi or other Brands milwaukee to do this li ion action because its has no cure wasting not your time and do not experiment full on the separate cells it can made great explosions without electronic technical impossible because of complex protections that are marketing technical made ONLY by special CADEX chargers are used for it to boost it so it will be again fully functional again .
Li ION is not comparable with Nickel Cadmium or nickel metal hydride, the first must be trained for capacity and the second not but do not load nickel metal hydride batteries in the freezing cold most outside or in cellars the lasting life of that batteries is very short after that . the capaciti will loose and is not coming back and is very bad to boost., Nickel Cadmium is heavy and great instead of Nickel MH . and material is expensiver the only good improvement of NI MH is the weight and the building material, and no capacity memory if its used under normal temperatures. above 0 degrees .
Li-ION hold them as much on the charger change both fast after use will long last the life of the battery.
Yes you can. On tools, 18 volts is 18 volts. Tools don't 'know' how the power is being created, either by Ni-Cad or Li-Ion means. Chargers are totally different. Most Li-Ion chargers can charge older Ni-Cad and some Ni-MH batteries but older Ni-Cad chargers will charge Li-Ion battery untill they overheat and sometimes start on fire because older chargers can't detect when the Li-Ion batteries are full.
When a Dewalt charger is showing a fast blinking red light it means the battery is no longer chargeable. It may be because of a bad cell or short inside the battery. Whatever the reason the charger will not charge the battery and it needs to be replaced.
That is true the One+ 18V Li-Ion battery packs will work in any One+ 18V Ryobi tool. However the Lithium ion batteries will not charge in the original P110 NiCd charger. You will need one of the the new series Ryobi One+ 18V "dual chemistry" chargers for that. The will charge both types of battery packs.
You are probably skeptical that maybe the directions telling you not to do that are just intended to get you to buy more stuff. We've all been there. However, Li-ion batteries are very different from nicads. Used incorrectly they can be downright dangerous. So, no, don't try using the nicad charger for the Li-Ion batteries.
Sorry Mate your battery is dead...
The makita lithium batterys dont like getting worked hard quickly.
There is a chip in them that recognice each battery to each specific charger. Try another charger. This has not worked for me. Try anyway
Unfortunately, Makita’s li-ion battery packs have a design flaw. After having the same problem with my two batteries, I took it apart and saw the problem immediately. You see each battery pack has ten li-ion battery cells and a circuit board with a memory chip witch holds the charging history of the battery pack. But that memory chip constantly draws power from 2 of the 10 batteries. The current it draws is very small but if you consider it over 6 month or more, the power drain becomes very significant. You end up with a battery pack with 8 still fully charged battery cells and 2 drained battery cells. When you put this battery pack in the charger, it detects weak battery cells, assumes they are defective and refuses to charge. To avoid this problem you should charge your battery pack often, even if you haven't used it, every two months should be ok. I suspect that Makita doesn’t make these battery packs, they make power tools, good ones too. But Makita should definitely have a few words with their supplier before they become a liability!