Frequently Asked Questions

Following Q&A will teach you everything you wanted to know about batteries and how to optimize the usage.
No. Condensation could cause damage to your batteries. Avoid putting batteries under extreme temperatures at all times.
The capacity of batteries is indicated as XXXX mAh (milliampere/hour). If you insert this battery into an appliance which consumes 100 milliampere current continuously, the operating time of the appliance will be around 20 hours mathematically.
Batteries are classified according to IEC classification standards: LR03 is equal to AAA, but in another standard.
Never charge Ni-MH batteries with a Ni-Cd charger. There are significant differences in charging conditions between those two types of batteries.
In appliances without a charging function, yes. In appliances that do have a charging function, be sure to check whether the function was specifically designed for Ni-MH. If not, it’s best not to use Ni-MH batteries.
Expiry date indicates how long the battery will function properly according to industry standards.
Change the batteries as soon as the device starts malfunctioning. Remove the batteries if you plan on not using the device for a longer period of time.
Whereas some heat is normal, unusually hot batteries could be caused by over-discharging or short-circuiting. In such case, remove them from the device immediately.
As new energy flows into your battery, some heat is perfectly fine. If you notice the battery or charger becomes too hot to touch, cease the charging process immediately.
Mixing batteries causes an imbalance in the energy flow. Some batteries will overcompensate this by discharging faster than usual - greatly reducing their lifespan.