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BATTERY: Nickel Metal Hydride (AA, C, D & 9V) | Rechargeable | Useful in scientific applications

$ 9.80$ 31.80 excl. GST

Battery – Nickel Metal Hydride Rechargeable type.

These are an economical option for battery operated equipment.
Given full charge-discharge cycles they last for several years and hundreds of cycles.
The cost break-even point compared to using dry cells is 7 to 8 charging cycles.
Sold singly.

SKU: BATTERY-Nickel-Metal-Hydride-Rechargeable Categories: ,


[Wikipedia excerpt: ‘….A nickel metal hydride battery (NiMH or Ni–MH) is a type of rechargeable battery. The chemical reaction at the positive electrode is similar to that of the nickel–cadmium cell (NiCd), with both using nickel oxide hydroxide (NiOOH). However, the negative electrodes use a hydrogen-absorbing alloy instead of cadmium. NiMH batteries can have two to three times the capacity of NiCd batteries of the same size, with significantly higher energy density, although much less than for lithium-ion batteries….Work on NiMH batteries began at the Battelle-Geneva Research Center following the technology’s invention in 1967. It was based on sintered Ti2Ni+TiNi+x alloys and NiOOH electrodes.[clarification needed] Development was sponsored over nearly two decades by Daimler-Benz and by Volkswagen AG within Deutsche Automobilgesellschaft, now a subsidiary of Daimler AG. The batteries’ specific energy reached 50 W·h/kg (180 kJ/kg), specific power up to 1000 W/kg and a life of 500 charge cycles (at 100% depth of discharge). Patent applications were filed in European countries (priority: Switzerland), the United States, and Japan. The patents transferred to Daimler-Benz…..Interest grew in the 1970s with the commercialisation of the nickel–hydrogen battery for satellite applications. Hydride technology promised an alternative, less bulky way to store the hydrogen. Research carried out by Philips Laboratories and France’s CNRS developed new high-energy hybrid alloys incorporating rare-earth metals for the negative electrode. However, these suffered from alloy instability in alkaline electrolyte and consequently insufficient cycle life. In 1987, Willems and Buschow demonstrated a successful battery based on this approach (using a mixture of La0.8Nd0.2Ni2.5Co2.4Si0.1), which kept 84% of its charge capacity after 4000 charge–discharge cycles. More economically viable alloys using mischmetal instead of lanthanum were soon developed. Modern NiMH cells were based on this design. The first consumer-grade NiMH cells became commercially available in 1989……’ ].

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