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Philips 805 rechargeable battery

Nickel Cadmium Rechargeable Battery ( NiCd ) MBI

Posted by Anonymous on

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6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

Hi,
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 4 Answers

SOURCE: makita cordless driver drill model-6347d.

You say will not stay charged? Over what time period? Are you aware Nicad and NiMh rechargeables discharge naturally at 1% per day so where does that leave your power tool after 3 months? Furthermore they only have around 1000 charges in their useful life so you can immediately see how these tools are not for intermittent(ie handyman) use.

Posted on Jul 03, 2009

  • 5 Answers

SOURCE: Norelco model 5885 XL Battery replacments

I just installed two brand new Eneloop cells and it will only charge up to 35 minutes on the display (I had been able to get up to 52 minutes with the original NI-CAD's). I also discovered that it would not recognize the capactiy on the minute meter until I drained the batteries and recharged the unit. When I went to drain the batteries they ran for 2 hours and 15 minutes!!! But again the display only shows 35 minutes right now after an hour charge when it says FULL. I'll leave it on the charger and see what happens. I used a pair of needle nose pliers and "rolled" the metal tabs off the NI-CAD's. Snapped the one on the negative side but got the positive side off clean. I couldn't get the strips to solder back to the new Eneloop batteries so I had to use electrical tape which seems to be holding fine. The battery holder holds the positive and negative terminals against the old tabs just fine. Also I learned that if you hold the power button on long enough it will cycle through a test function. It will go to zero minutes and all the way up to 35, then turn on and go back to zero stopping at the appropriate cleaning cycle times (takes about 40 seconds to do the test so don't touch the power button until it's done). Not sure if the batteries will still go 2 hours and 15 minutes after being charged in the shaver, but they do when chaqrged outside the shaver. Just my two cents!

Posted on Aug 23, 2009

  • 72 Answers

SOURCE: how do i replace the rechargeable batteries in a cobra trimmer

The silver back side (non ON switch side) pops off. Remove cutting head. Starting at the top, the seam between the siver top and bottom pops open. There's several joints that pop apart, from top to botttom.
It's a *****, but it does come apart like I've said.

Posted on Sep 10, 2009

  • 39 Answers

SOURCE: How do you repair a bad nicd rechargeable battery?

Hello
You can revive the dead nicd batteries in your tools.
There is a simple guide that can fix all nicd batteries in few minutes, available here.
Thanks

Posted on Jan 07, 2010

brector3
  • 1598 Answers

SOURCE: The braun 5510 shaver.. rechargeable or not

If working properly, model 5510 will work either from the internal rechargeable batteries or directly from the cord. If your shaver no longer recharges, it needs to have the rechargeable batteries replaced.

Posted on Feb 04, 2010

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How long does it take charge the sunpack 510 batt using the qbc-5


Hi,
Sunpak uses different power sources on their high-power handle mount (a.k.a. hammerhead) flash guns. The most common is the battery basket that holds 4 or 6 AA or C batteries depending on the type of the unit. One can insert Nickel-Cadmium or Nickel-Metal-Hydride rechargeable batteries instead of the primary cells, this way reducing the "consumables" costs at the expense of the smaller number of flashes per battery set. (Actually, NiCd or NiMH cells would probably give smaller number of flashes compared with the alkaline cells, but the recycle time between the flashes can be shorter. The reason is that at charging the flash capacitor inside the flash current counts more than voltage. Sunpak sells Ni-Cd battery packs named CL-2 for their flashes that utilize 6 AA-cells, and CL-3 for their 622 series (4 C-cells). The charger for these is the QBC-5. It recharges the exhausted batteries in 3 hours. As a solution assuring the shortest duration between flashes Sunpak offered the Powerpak, a shoulder holster that held a dry (non-rechargeable) battery of 510V, it charged the flash capacitor directly, omitting the transistor inverter in the flash body. As such battery became obsolete, the Poverpak has been superseded with the NC510 and later the TR-II PAK, which utilizes 10 Ni-Cd rechargeable batteries as a power source, and a powerful (more capable than the one in the flash) transistor inverter. NC510 and TR-II PAK use the same connection to the flash and the same outlook as the original Powerpak but, being rechargeable, are more economical. QBC-5 also serves a charger for the NC510 and TR-II PAK. You may ask, how the same charger can be used for 4, 6 and 10 cell NiCd packs. Well, the charger is specially designed for that, although charging time differs at the different battery packs. The NC510 and the TR-II PAK needs 10 hours to be recharged, when exhausted. The best way to avoid damages (overcharging degrades NiCd and NiMH cells) is to check temperature of the batteries. Charging must be cut off if the battery becomes hotter than 45 ?C (115 ?F). If after 10 hours of charge the NC510 does not power (the otherwise working) flash, then it must be serviced. Replacing the batteries is an easy job that can be done at home, with some soldering skills; NiMH cells with solder tabs are available at many web-based supplyers. Don't solder the cells directly, heat damages them. Avoid touching parts inside, when the pack is turned on: electrocuting is fully possible. Better find a professional, if you are not familiar with the electronics.

Dec 27, 2014 | Sunpak Cameras

Tip

Know the Disadvantages of Each Two Way Radio Battery?


Li-ion Lithium ion batteries amount conspicuously added than added two way radio batteries, and at the aforementioned time they are beneath abiding and added chemically volatile. Also, Li-ion batteries crave their own chargers (NiCd and NiMH batteries can generally use the aforementioned charger) and at abounding ability can irreversibly lose amid 5-20% of their accumulator accommodation annually.

NiCd The capital disadvantage of a nickel cadmium array is its susceptibility to "memory effect," acceptation that the array gradually loses its accommodation for abounding recharging if it is again recharged afore its accommodation has been absolutely drained. Because of this, nickel-based batteries (both NiCd and NiMH) are almost aerial maintenance. Also, the cadmium in NiCd batteries is toxic.

on Dec 25, 2010 | Radio Communications

1 Answer

How long do i charge a sunpak nc 510 rechargeable using a QBC-5 CHARGER


Sunpak uses different power sources on their high-power handle mount (a.k.a. hammerhead) flash guns. The most common is the battery basket that holds 4 or 6 AA or C batteries depending on the type of the unit. One can insert Nickel-Cadmium or Nickel-Metal-Hydride rechargeable batteries instead of the primary cells, this way reducing the "consumables" costs at the expense of the smaller number of flashes per battery set. (Actually, NiCd or NiMH cells would probably give smaller number of flashes compared with the alkaline cells, but the recycle time between the flashes can be shorter. The reason is that at charging the flash capacitor inside the flash current counts more than voltage. Sunpak sells Ni-Cd battery packs named CL-2 for their flashes that utilize 6 AA-cells, and CL-3 for their 622 series (4 C-cells). The charger for these is the QBC-5. It recharges the exhausted batteries in 3 hours. As a solution assuring the shortest duration between flashes Sunpak offered the Powerpak, a shoulder holster that held a dry (non-rechargeable) battery of 510V, it charged the flash capacitor directly, omitting the transistor inverter in the flash body. As such battery became obsolete, the Poverpak has been superseded with the NC510 and later the TR-II PAK, which utilizes 10 Ni-Cd rechargeable batteries as a power source, and a powerful (more capable than the one in the flash) transistor inverter. NC510 and TR-II PAK use the same connection to the flash and the same outlook as the original Powerpak but, being rechargeable, are more economical. QBC-5 also serves a charger for the NC510 and TR-II PAK. You may ask, how the same charger can be used for 4, 6 and 10 cell NiCd packs. Well, the charger is specially designed for that, although charging time differs at the different battery packs. The NC510 and the TR-II PAK needs 10 hours to be recharged, when exhausted. The best way to avoid damages (overcharging degrades NiCd and NiMH cells) is to check temperature of the batteries. Charging must be cut off if the battery becomes hotter than 45 ?C (115 ?F). If after 10 hours of charge the NC510 does not power (the otherwise working) flash, then it must be serviced. Replacing the batteries is an easy job that can be done at home, with some soldering skills; NiMH cells with solder tabs are available at many web-based supplyers. Don't solder the cells directly, heat damages them. Avoid touching parts inside, when the pack is turned on: electrocuting is fully possible. Better find a professional, if you are not familiar with the electronics.

Jan 08, 2014 | Sunpak Cameras

1 Answer

Worx cordless drill battery pack wont hold a charge at all its about 3 years old


If it is a Nickel cadmium battery, it has probably developed "memory" - that means it becomes used to partial discharge and the capacity has gone down.

You can partially revive it by deep cycling a couple of times, like this:

1) run the drill till it stops (can tape the trigger on, if necessary)

2) recharge fully

Repeat steps 1 and 2 , after that the battery should hold the charge a bit better. These rechargeable batteries do wear out eventually. Lithium Ion batteries are better than the Nickel Cadmium.

Jul 10, 2011 | Worx Drills

1 Answer

I can't seem to get the correct batteries for my Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator...can any AAA 1.5v battery use in it? I tried some duracell of that same type and they didn't work


All the AAA batteries whether non-rechargeable alkaline (Duracell, Energizer, Rayovac, Varta, Maxell, Panasonic, Sony, Sanyo, etc) will do. Each of these types of batteries has a voltage of 1.5V
You can also use rechargeable NiCd (Nickel-Cadmium) or NiMH (Nickel-Metal Hydride) 1.2V AAA. However TI Instruments say that under no circumstances should one use rechargeable batteries.

The trivial possible reasons why the the Duracell did not work are:
  1. The lot was depleted.--Replace with fresh ones
  2. The electrical terminals may be broken or dirty or corroded by a previous acid leak.---Clean the terminal even if they appear shiny. The eraser tip of a pencil should be good to rub away any dirt.
  3. You did not place them correctly: Wrong polarity. This is a very common mistake (I know from my own experience).

Sep 12, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

1 Answer

Need to replace battery back-up pack. Have any


Oh wow. You have an old timer there. I think they used a rechargeable 3.6Volt pack so you should be able to use any old rechargeable nickel cadmium or nickel metal hydride 3,6V battery such as out of a cordless phone. try a local electronics shop.

Mar 27, 2010 | Casio Parts Cash Register PC Desktop

1 Answer

Aspire zg5 battery won't charge


Memory effect, also known as lazy battery effect or battery memory, is an effect observed in nickel cadmium rechargeable batteries that causes them to hold less charge. It describes one very specific situation in which certain NiCd batteries gradually lose their maximum energy capacity if they are repeatedly recharged after being only partially discharged. The battery appears to "remember" the smaller capacity.

This may be why.

Jul 29, 2009 | Acer Aspire One PC Notebook

1 Answer

Well i tried to take a picture and i took it and then it turned off once i took the picture


Sounds like the batteries.

Digital cameras are noteably, very demanding power suckers.
If they don't have brand new batteries, they shut off.

They requre top brand (Energizer or Duracell) batteries, and once they are used for even a short time; they will not be enough either.
(Dont' throw them out though, other less demanding things like Remote controlls will gladly use them for years)

The best bet is to use Rechargeable batteries, or have a $100/month budget for duracells.

Statistics you will need to look for in Rechargeable batteries are:

Type; Nickel Cadmium (Ni-Cd) or Nickel Metal Hydride (NiMH)

The Metal Hydride rechargeable battery is best since it charges faster and retains it charge longer, the old fashioned Nickel Cadmium battery used to be the best, but not any longer.

Rating: 900mAh; 1800mAh; 2200mAh; others not mentioned.

Unimportant note: The mAh means Milli Amphere Hours, which means how much power the battery cell will hold when fully charged. It is measured in Ampheres (Amps) per Hour, or in this case Milliamperes (1/1000 of an amp), but that's not important to know; all rechargeable batteries are rated by this number.

The number of mAh's you want are about 1000 or more,

Generally it's the more mAh's you have the more you can take pictures. Such as 900mAh will get about 50 to 250 pictures, but 1800mAh will get you twice as much.

Last note on Rechargable batteries: Only use a LiMH charger for LiMH batteries, and use a NiCd Charger for NiCd batteries.
If a charger dosn't say what type of batteiries it charges, it's the old fashioned NiCd (Nickel Cadmium) from the 1900's when that was the only type of rechageable battery.

Good luck with your Digital Camera.





Jul 28, 2009 | Kodak EasyShare CD40 Digital Camera

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