Charging, Using and Preserving Battery Tips

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Hi, everyone. Do you remember me? I am Joseph Smith. In the modern life, besides directly using electric energy, we always need some packs to store electric. It is called the battery.  

The battery is energy storage pack in the form of voltage direct current (DC) – contains power. At present, there are many types of battery with a variety of quality, features and price. It can include Lead Acid, Sealed, dry graphite, cadmium, nickel, lithium and so on…With each battery of each brand  has strict rules about the use, storage and charging. When purchasing, you must have the full understanding and knowledge of the selected battery.

On the market, we should choose the best batteries with high quality to buy. Remember that you should avoid buying batteries of low quality. Although it’s price is cheaper but it is quickly damaged and causes other problems in the using process, so in the final, you actually have to pay the high costs.

And many people confuse that why does your battery quickly become out of use? The reasons can be in your using process.

In this Charging, Using and Preserving Battery Tips, I want to share you some helpful tips to help you charge, use and preserve your battery to keep it more durable.

battery

Charge Mode (Charging)

Select appropriate electric power

The selection of the appropriate electric power line for the battery charger is a particularly important factor. This can ensure that your battery not only is durable but also has really filled.

If you choose a small charger line (compared with capacity), the battery will fully charge slowlier. However, the smaller the electric power is, the more durable full indeed the battery is.

Conversely, if you select the charge current that is too large (compared with the capacity), the batteries will be quickly filled, but will quickly become corrupt and the full phenomenon is usually fake. It can even explode while charging too strong.

Time for charge

Normally, the standard load flow should be stable from 1/10 to 1/5 battery capacity (except some special batteries enabling faster loading according to technical documentation attached). The standard time to recharge a battery usually 8-12 hours.

When the battery is fully charged, you need to interrupt or switch to maintain load in a subsequent period (Floating charge) in order to make the battery really full (this feature in the simple batteries is usually not available).

Especially, with some of the batteries, the temperature should be closely supervised during the charging process.

Using battery

  • Do not let the battery at temperatures that are too high to avoid overheating
  • Take batteries in a cool place where is solid enough.
  • Avoid short circuit of the battery as well as fall the electrically conductive material to connect 2 poles of battery
  • Do not leave batteries near the place where contains are corrosive chemicals.
  • Do not leave battery near sharp objects, do not crush or take furniture in the battery.

Note: The maximum discharge of the battery is not greater than 3 times the capacity of the battery and the operating time in this mode is not more than 3 minutes continuously.

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Preserving battery

  • Check for cracks in the battery cover. (Especially the area around the pile jar, this place can stand in large pressure when removing or attaching cables jar). You should replace it if it has any cracks.
  • Check the connective cable. Replace the cable if necessary.
  • Cleaning the jar’s pile. Check the jar deposit to make sure the cable and it is not loose (when cleaning, you should pay attention to make the poles not touch to each other.
  • Regularly check the level of liquid in the bottle. You have to ensure the level and the concentration of water follow the guidance of the battery manufacturer.
  • For Sealed batteries, the air will be examined through the directive eyes. Light blue shows that the jar is good and full. Red shows that it is weak.
  • The temperature environment greatly affects to battery life (especially when releasing and loading). The lower the temperature is, the higher the life expectancy of the battery is. The ideal level is 0 ~ 25 ° C. The highest temperature mustn’t exceed 600C.

Charging, Using and Preserving Battery Tips Conclusion

There are many ways you can apply to charge, use and protect your battery but those are the best tips that I often used with my battery and it makes me really satisfied. I hope that Charging, Using and Preserving Battery Tips is useful for you. Thank you for attention.

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Skilled labor openings in this country

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Mike Rowe

Just read a commentary from Mike Rowe about skilled labor openings in this country. Like others of his, and other authors, it is spot on. Simply put, few want to learn how to get their hands dirty. Or after they do, they realize that it is often hard work and wimp out.
To me it seems there is no passion. No inner desire to accomplish something “really meaningful”. To be a part of the building of, or maintaining of, their physical world. No inner pride of knowing they made something of significance. Flipping a switch and light shine. Turning a faucet and things get clean. Flushing a toilet and down goes what is supposed to. Not their dreams, but success in a job well done. Every time I drive the bypass from lower Muncy to the East of Montoursville, I know I had a part in building that road. Helping keep the machines working. That kind of passion and desire is what needs to be taught in schools. To make a real difference and contribution to the world. Not some
computer game that will fade away. Or some biased liberal college course that only seems to offer the ability to say, “You want fries with that?” and a heap of loan dept when they get out.
I have run wires, soldered pipes, built buildings, worked in grease and poop, gotten burned from welding, helped build roads, an am proud of it.
People with high degrees have asked me how I know how to do these things. We each appreciate what each knows and contributes, but the world needs more like me. Yeah, maybe like me. One who has a passion to do things, humor to make it fun, and an understanding that people like me are needed.

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How to survive a long distance relationship

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Ugh. Reminds me of the days when I used to read Thought Catalog. *rant alert* This article has some interesting points but in my interpretation, I think it makes a lot of generalisations.

First of all, assuming that everyone thinks long distance relationships are the worst and that they suck. Yes, it’s challenging at times but this attitude adds to the discourse that short distance relationships are more normal and legitimate relationships. This is why whenever I tell some people that I am in a long distance relationship, I am met with a look of pity. Newsflash: my current situation is not a sad one and my relationship is as legitimate as yours.

Moreover, according to this article, apparently I don’t know my boyfriend that well because we have distance between us. I disagree. Did it ever occur to the writer that some couples have spent some/a lot of time together before they became a long distance couple? Just because we now have to communicate over Skype, doesn’t mean we put on this curated “front stage self” and only know each other on a superficial level. What about communication? My bf and I spend a lot of time on Skype talking about what we did today, what we will do tomorrow, and an array of topics such as ourselves, our plans, social issues, funny stuff, life stories, movies that we’ve watched, current skincare routines (:P), etc. As if we don’t know each other well after talking about all of that!

Okay, I’ll cut the writer some slack for putting forward points like be slow to judge and always have a future plan in mind. But I had to point out what was problematic in this article because I think we need to change the discourse towards long distance relationships. Quite frankly, I am tired of certain people assuming things about my relationship and some parts of this article reinforced that discourse.

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