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NiMH Rechargeable AA Batteries are designed for high-tech, high-drain devices. Quick and easy to charge. Each lasts for approximately 1,000 charge/discharge cycles (four to five years of normal use). Particularly well-suited for devices requiring high-energy development over a short time. Batteries offer far higher power reserves than standard alkaline manganese batteries. Ideal for everything from digital cameras, portable cassette players, PDAs, handheld games, portable CD players to notebook computers. Durable rechargeable batteries do not contain cadmium.
Product Title: Energizer AA NiMH General Purpose Battery
Power Score: 4.0 | 20 Reviews
Device Type: Battery
Category Type: Batteries
Sports Type: camping
supplements size: pack
Package Qty: 3 Pack
Product Reviews (10)
WORST RECHARGABLE ON THE MARKET
Weakness: Will not hold its charge.
If you charge this battery and use it with in the next 5 days your ok. But wait a week or more and forget it, no more power. I need lots of power for location work and can't afford not to have good batteries when i need it. the duracell 2650 have always worked.
By anonymous; - Jun 9, 2007
Nimh, nicad, what's the difference?
Weakness: 1 month before the batteries are flat? more like 1 week.
I used these cells on a cordless joystick and I can say these batteries really stink when going dead quickly and failing to hold any charge after about a week and then if you have to wait for several hours to recharge your batteries. If your device doesn't support Li-Ion batteries then alkaline is the only way to go, sad.
By orpanyd - Oct 24, 2006
Great batteries, but use it or lose it
Strengths: Incredible run time for my very battery-hungry digital camera and a great deal at $10 for a 4-pack of 2500mAh cells.
Weakness: As mentioned by others, use the charge or lose it; leave them for 2 months and they are completely flat.
For any device you actually use, there is no reason to use anything but NiMH rechargeables. You can get a 4-pack of 2500mAh cells for $10 and a 15-minute charger to go with them for $15-20. I've yet to find a device that has a longer run time with alkalines than with these NiMH rechargeables; the higher the drain, the more noticeable the improvement with these. The 15-minute charger really makes...
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For any device you actually use, there is no reason to use anything but NiMH rechargeables. You can get a 4-pack of 2500mAh cells for $10 and a 15-minute charger to go with them for $15-20. I've yet to find a device that has a longer run time with alkalines than with these NiMH rechargeables; the higher the drain, the more noticeable the improvement with these.
The 15-minute charger really makes the difference, though. Now I can charge a set of batteries in less time than it would take to go to the store to buy a set of alkalines.
The only disadvantage I've found is that NiMH batteries (and the NiCd batteries before them) lose their charge very quickly on the shelf. A fully-charged set of batteries will be completely flat within a couple months, even if they're not used, and it gets worse in cold weather.
Thanks to the nice charger, it only takes 15 minutes to have fresh batteries, but you have to remember to charge them. If you don't, you'll be waiting in line to buy a set of alkalines at the store with everyone else when your GPS won't turn on ;-)
By der_saeufer - Oct 24, 2005
Pricey, but worth it
Strengths: Constant voltage, quick recharge time, and durable.
Weakness: Twice as expensive as non-rechargable battreries; charge "leaks" rather fast while in storage, forcing you to recharge them before use.
I bought a set of these along with a quick charger just before my second deployment to Iraq. They were a whopping $8 for the four-pack, and with the charger they were $25. But seeing as how I used these AAs over and over again in my digital camera and Gameboy Advance, I quickly learned to appreciate how these batteries could recharge so fast and gave me constant voltage until they dried up...
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I bought a set of these along with a quick charger just before my second deployment to Iraq. They were a whopping $8 for the four-pack, and with the charger they were $25. But seeing as how I used these AAs over and over again in my digital camera and Gameboy Advance, I quickly learned to appreciate how these batteries could recharge so fast and gave me constant voltage until they dried up (alkaline batteries lose voltage as the charge is used up, but NiMHs and Lith Ions stay at the same voltage even as the charge tapers off) so I didn't find myself looking at a fading GBA screen before they gave out. 15 minutes later, I was ready to resume playing. Even today I'm still using these war vets and they seem as robust and durable as day 1. But I did discover recently that they "leak" charge at a slightly faster rate than most rechargable batteries, so if you charge 'em up and store 'em, be prepared to charge them up again before using them.
By RustyDragon - Sep 9, 2005
Strengths: High current charge, long time before charging
I bought these to use with my digital camera after the batteries I got with it kept losing their charge in days. These batteries last a long time. I have no complains.
By merwynp - Aug 12, 2005