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take a hammer, and apply force. These batteries dont last forever... but i am serious about the hammer... you may be able to free up whats inside (if you know how a batterey works.)... also apply heat.. try to hit it from all angles than slam it down on the back and leave it sit... than try. I hope this works for you my dewalt batteries over the years have don this, and it works.. but BTW. it wont hold a charge for very long anymore.. the battery is pretty much garbage.
Yes you can, as long as the batteries are the same style and fit the older Ryobi tools. The Ah rating is a capacity rating. The higher the Ah, the longer the battery will last so the 1.7Ah will just last a bit longer than the 1.5Ah batteries, but yes you can use them on older 18v Ryobi tools. I do it all the time.
http://www.220converters.com/ GO TO THIS WEB SITE AND YOU CAN FIND ALL THE CONVERTERS YOU NEED ALSO READ THE NOTES ABOUT WHAT YOU NEED TO TAKE WITH YOU BATTERY AND POWER WISE . HAPPY TRAVELS AND HAVE A GOOD TRIP
Just was on a website for Ryobi drills and it states that if the yellow and green light stay on for more than 15 minutes the battery is fried. Couldn't find the link but if you do a search for Ryobi Drill 18 volt you should find the same info. It was as product review from Australia I think.
I also have a problem with the charging of Ryobi batterys. They seem to charge AOK with the green light coming on but the charge does not last at all. Not sure if the problem is with the batteries on the charger.
Ryobi batteries are specific to each Ryobi model, so please write down which model number or the original battery part number you have. How old are the batteries? I had the same problem with many bateries I had at home, like cell-phone batteries and also some power tool bateries. Did not have any Ryobi power tools tho, so don't hold me acountable if this doesn't apply to your hardware:) Many batteries have the "memory effect" which means that if the battery was not completely empty when it was set to recharge it might now only recharge to the level it was emptied to, so for instance if you used the power tool for 10 mins and the battery emptied to, lets say, 90% capacity, it might occure that the next time you recharge the battery it will only charge to it's 90% maximum...doing that many times lowers the maximum recharge capacity. As I heard the new Li-Ion batteries do not have this problem. I hope this makes some sence as my english is not that good and it was a bit hard explaining my thoughts:)