Energizer EN92 1.5 Volt AAA Size Industrial Alkaline Battery, 24/Pkg 144/Case…

Energizer EN92 1.5 Volt AAA Size Industrial Alkaline Battery

Energizer Industrial® Alkaline batteries are your go-to choice for the professional devices you use every day. Expect long-lasting power and reliability – for greater confidence in your tools and devices while on the job. Flashlights Medical Devices Clocks Remote Controls Portable Tools Handheld Devices

Energizer Industrial® Alkaline 9V Battery Long-lasting power designed for professional use Leak-resistant design to protect your everyday devices Holds power in storage for up to 5 years Available in 12-pack bulk packaging for professionals

Custom Assembly Information

Customized Assemblies

To meet customers’ requirements, StorTronics provides custom-designed and standardized battery packs.

For your battery design and system needs, please contact our engineering staff at (248) 912-1200 or download our Custom Secondary/Rechargeable Battery Pack Design Form and send it to sales@stortronics.com

For your battery design and system needs, please contact our engineering staff at (248) 912-1200 or download our Custom Primary/Rechargeable Battery Pack Design Form and send it to sales@stortronics.com


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Introduction: How to Check AA/AAA Alkaline Battery Using a Voltmeter

We all run into a situation when batteries in our remotes, toys, keyboards/mice run out. If we don’t know how to check a battery we might throw out a perfectly fine battery (especially when we have a pile of them somewhere in the drawer).

This electronics tip has to deal with checking common alkaline AA/AAA batteries or AA/AAA rechargeable batteries for proper voltage with a voltmeter.

Disclaimer : some people might say that a battery should always be tested under load but I have found that in most common household applications this is insignificant and will not change the results of the testing too much.

Things that you will need : Voltmeter Alkaline battery

Basic facts : The proper voltage for AA/AAA alkaline battery is 1.5V The proper voltage for AA/AAA NiCd/NiMh rechargeable battery is 1.25 Volts

To test the battery, turn on your voltmeter, put the voltmeter on DCV and make sure that it is far above the battery voltage, on most voltmeters there is a setting 20 in the DCV area, so switch your voltmeter to that setting.

With the battery in front of you, put the red probe to battery’s nipple and the black probe to the battery’s flat side (-). Notice the voltage reading on the voltmeter.

If the reading is more than 1.3V for alkaline battery (not rechargeable battery) then the battery still has some juice left in it, don’t throw it away. Otherwise, properly discard of the battery.

Tip : do not use old and new batteries in the same device at the same time. Try to use batteries that have same amount of energy stored in them.

Another tip: I sort my batteries according to Voltages, 1.35 Good, 1.2V-1.3V Ok (but almost out), 1V-1.2V Discard.

I will attach some pictures of measurements in action.

Instructions on how to use a multimeter are out of scope of this Instructable, you can find some information here: http://www.ladyada.net/learn/multimeter/

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Today I had a major name-brand digital thermostat fail, driving my house temperature to 80° before the failure was caught, wasting a lot of expensive energy as well. The thermostat is battery powered, and when checking the two AA’s it uses, the voltage on each was 1.32 and 1.33V, respectively. in some cases, that voltage may be usable, but in this application it was insufficient to power the relay that shuts off the furnace. Just be very careful of your particular application.

Was you furnace stuck on when the cells failed?

This is not a totally foolproof way to check cells, and you are certainly right to advise folks to be thoughtful and prudent about where they put their faith. Obviously I haven’t personally examined your home climate control system, so I’d be a fool to spout off and tell you there’s been a mistake. But I have to say that something seems amiss here.

I don’t mean to insult your intelligence, and if you know your stuff and are certain about what happened, please forgive me. But in case you’re not too familiar with HVAC and are just guessing, I want to give you a heads-up that the problem could be something else and you may want to be on the lookout. Although it appeared a low battery was your problem, it could be that the fresh battery, (or the some aspect of the battery change) just masked or reset a different problem.

I am not an HVAC pro or guru; my observations are not definitive. Prelude over. There are two things that seem unusual to me, and here’s what I can tell you. Although electronic thermostats do (usually, anyway) rely on their own power source to run their internals (including a switch that determines whether the furnace will be told to run), the actual messenger that switches it on is typically a ~5V line which is supplied by a transformer in the furnace. The thermostat’s power just has to decide to close a little circuit on its board, which doesn’t usually take much juice. Granted, that doesn’t prove anything. The thing that bugs me more is thatit’s usually a closed circuit that turns a unit on. Lack of power should result in a unit that fails to turn on.

I won’t pretend that I can tell you what else could have been at fault for the stuck on condition, or even that I know for certain it wasn’t just as you said. I just wanted to help out by telling you that from here it looks like there might be another problem lurking. If you know something I don’t, I’d be happy to have you educate me.

Thanks, or you’re welcome. Or both.

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Choosing the right power cells for compact devices.

AAA batteries (also known as triple-A batteries) power all kinds of devices, from recreational to essential. They’re found in dozens of devices from digital cameras and drones, to blood pressure monitors and laser levels. These tiny powerhouses deliver the same 1.5V output as a AA battery, but they are smaller and lighter so the gadgets they are used in can be more compact.

While all AAA batteries are the same physical size, their performance, durability, and cost can vary considerably. To help you find the right combination of power and value, we’ve rounded up the best AAA batteries to serve your needs.

How We Picked The AAA Batteries

Our main aim with this battery review is to explain the different types of triple-A batteries and give examples of the best of each type via our top picks. We researched all the leading brands to get a comprehensive view of the market.

Type: There are three main types of AAA batteries: alkaline, lithium, or nickel metal hydride (usually written as NiMH or Ni-MH). Each of these has its pros and cons, so it was important to understand how they perform in order to choose which was best for particular uses.

Power: Although all of these batteries have a nominal voltage of 1.5V, each device has a different way of using that stored energy. They are often referred to as high-drain (like drones) or low-drain (like simple alarms). When making the picks we wanted to offer solutions that suited all types of gadgets.

Price: There are plenty of cheap AAA batteries available, and some are an excellent value. However, high-drain devices can burn through them very quickly, so they are often a false economy. When choosing our favorites we tried to find the best balance between performance and price.

The Best AAA Batteries: Reviews Recommendations

Best Overall: Panasonic Eneloop

Why It Made The Cut: Although the initial cost is comparatively high, Panasonic Eneloop batteries offer incredible durability, good all-weather performance, and hold their charge for longer than their rivals.

Specs: — Type: NiMH — Capacity: 800 mAh — Pack Sizes: Four, 12, 16, 24

Pros: — Up to 2,100 recharge cycles — Ready to use — Durable power storage

Cons: — Expensive — Long charging times

Given the different performance levels and prices, it is not easy to pick the best AAA batteries overall. Our favorite disposable AAA batteries make a strong case, but with up to 2,100 recharge cycles possible, Panasonic’s Eneloops are currently the longest-lasting batteries on the market. They aren’t cheap, but because of their durability, they provide very competitive long-term value.

Panasonic’s Eneloop AAA batteries also overcome two of the notable drawbacks of many rechargeable NiMHs. First, a lot of them need to be charged before use, whereas these are pre-charged at the factory using solar energy (you may also be interested in our article about the best solar batteries ). Second, many don’t hold their charge while not in use. The Panasonic Eneloop batteries again deliver market-leading performance, retaining up to 70 percent for a decade (when stored following manufacturer instructions).

Unlike alkaline batteries that lose charge dramatically when the temperature drops, Panasonic Eneloop AAA batteries still function as low as.4 degrees Fahrenheit. However, when they do need to be recharged they will take several hours. It is worth buying these rechargeable batteries with a charger if you don’t already have one, as Panasonic’s own model has Smart features that charge each battery to the optimum level individually, and turn off automatically when full charge is reached.

Best Disposable: Energizer Ultimate AAA Batteries

Why It Made The Cut: Energizer’s Ultimate batteries are unrivaled in terms of consistent power output, shelf life, and temperature range. When reliability is important, they are undeniably the best choice.

Specs: — Type: Lithium Iron Disulphide — Capacity: 1,250 mAh — Pack Sizes: Four, eight, 12, 16, 18, 20, 24, 80

Pros: — Consistent power delivery — Outstanding shelf life — Excellent temperature range

Cons: — Expensive — Beware of fakes

When compared with other AAA batteries, the Energizer Ultimate is quite an expensive choice. It is a similar price to the Panasonic Eneloop, but is not rechargeable. It costs two or three times as much as the best alkaline AAA disposable battery. However, in performance terms, it has advantages over both.

A capacity of 1,250 mAh gives the Energizer Ultimate AAA Batteries dependable, durable power. In essence, it means they run more consistently for longer. These are the optimum batteries for high-drain devices like digital cameras, games controllers, and security devices. They have an operating range from.40 to 140 degrees Fahrenheit, so temperature fluctuations present no problems. The LiFeS2 chemistry gives it a shelf life of up to 20 years, and unlike rechargeable batteries, they don’t drain while being stored. They do not leak, and they are claimed to be 30 percent lighter than alkaline rivals.

We have read reports of fakes being discovered, particularly in large pack sizes. Always beware of unusually low prices, and only buy from reputable retailers.

Best Budget: Amazon Basics AAA Batteries

Why It Made The Cut: For many ordinary electronic devices, expensive high-performance batteries are simply overkill. Amazon Basics are a low-cost, effective solution for everyday use.

Specs: — Type: Alkaline — Capacity: 800 mAh (estimated) — Pack Sizes: Four, eight, 10, 20, 36, 100

Pros: — Multiple household uses — Long shelf life — Good value

Cons: — Modest performance — Leaks not unknown

There are times when high-power versions are a good idea, but often it is convenient to have a bunch of cheap AAA batteries in a drawer for everyday devices like clocks, kitchen timers, TV remotes, small toys, etc. There is little point in buying expensive lithium or NiMH rechargeable batteries for these low-drain devices. Amazon Basics AAA Alkaline Batteries are one solution, and the larger the pack size the more cost-effective they become.

Shelf life is quoted as 10 years, and they contain no toxic components so they are relatively easy to recycle. Minimal fuss-free packaging is another feature. Amazon doesn’t appear to provide a capacity rating for their alkaline AAA battery, though they do for their rechargeable version. Our estimate is based on that figure, and in our experience is likely to be within 50 to 100 mAh. We would not recommend them for medium- or high-drain electronics.

Best Alkaline: Duracell CopperTop Batteries

Why It Made The Cut: Duracell’s ‘copper-colored top’ is arguably the world’s most recognizable battery. It is hugely popular, and these versions provide excellent performance for ordinary household devices.

Specs: — Type: Alkaline — Capacity: 1,150 mAh — Pack Sizes: Two, four, eight, 12, 16, 20, 24, 28, 36, 40, 56

Pros: — Reliable long-term performance — Long shelf life — Good value for money

Cons: — Not for high-drain gadgets — Packaging is slightly confusing

Duracell’s CopperTop Batteries are a high-quality, mid-range choice. They don’t have quite the performance of lithium models, but they cost considerably less. At the other end of the scale, there are certainly cheaper batteries around, but ‘throwaway’ models don’t offer the long-lasting power of the Duracell CopperTops in things like flashlights, toys, electronic thermometers, bathroom scales, etc. — the kind of medium-drain devices where the need to change batteries often soon gets frustrating.

A capacity of 1,150 mAh is remarkably high for alkaline batteries, meaning Duracell CopperTops deliver more consistent energy than many competitors. Like all alkaline batteries, they lose charge more quickly at lower temperatures, so this is not a good choice for trail cameras or devices that are outdoors for long periods. Also, for high-drain devices, we would still recommend lithium alternatives.

Packaging can be a little confusing. Some say the shelf life is 10 years while others say it is 12 years. This may just be a design change and makes negligible difference to performance if any. There are rare complaints about batteries leaking but huge volumes of Duracell CopperTops are sold so in our view, the numbers do not indicate a significant problem.

Best for Flashlights: Panasonic Eneloop Pro

Why It Made The Cut: The high-performance Panasonic Eneloop Pro overcomes the power drain problems associated with rechargeable AAA batteries, so your devices are ready to go when you need them most.

Specs: — Type: NiMH — Capacity: 950 mAh — Pack Sizes: Four, eight, 12, 16

Pros: — Excellent energy retention — Pre-charged — Good cold weather performance

Cons: — Expensive — Nor for watertight devices

A flashlight is often something that is used in emergencies and may have been left unattended for months. The last thing you need when the lights go out is to be searching around in the dark for batteries. Lithium AAA batteries are a good choice but are expensive. Rechargeable AAAs are an alternative that is much more cost-effective in the long run, but the fact that they self-discharge (the power drains over time) can make them impractical. Panasonic’s Eneloop Pros have largely overcome this problem, and we think they are the best rechargeable batteries for the job.

Unlike many NiMH AAA batteries, the Panasonic Eneloop Pros come ready to use, having been pre-charged using environmentally-friendly solar power. Over the period of a year they will retain up to 85 percent of their charge, so they can be trusted to perform when required. They make an equally strong choice for high-drain devices like camera flashes, and drones. Or for long-term use in wireless keyboards, and portable electronics. They can be recharged up to 500 times.

Things to Consider Before Buying

All AAA batteries deliver 1.5 volts of power, so deciding which are the best AAA batteries for particular devices largely comes down to the type, or in other words, the chemicals used to hold the charge.

Alkaline: Alkaline AAA batteries combine graphite, magnesium, potassium, steel, and zinc. They are considered environmentally friendly because they are relatively easy to recycle. Shelf life (how long they will last if left unused) is from seven to 10 years. They are the cheapest AAA batteries and are recommended for low-drain devices like remote controls, clocks, and blood pressure monitors. Alkaline batteries can leak, which could damage equipment, but it is no longer a common problem.

Rechargeable alkaline AAA batteries do exist but are generally outperformed by other types.

Lithium: There are several types of lithium AAA batteries. The most common disposable types are simply called lithium. They have a shelf life of 10 or more years, and typically last three to five times as long as alkaline AAA batteries in use. As a result, lithium AAA batteries are recommended for high-drain devices. They can also withstand temperatures from below-freezing to over 100 degrees Fahrenheit. The one drawback with lithium batteries is that they can occasionally produce too much power for some gadgets, so it’s important to check the recommendations of the device manufacturer before using them.

The most recent development in non-rechargeable AAA batteries is Lithium iron disulfide (Li-FeS2). They are exceptionally durable and have a shelf life of up to 20 years.

Lithium-ion (Li-ion), and lithium iron phosphate (LiFePO4) are both rechargeable battery types and are generally used for vehicle and marine batteries. Lithium-ion AAA batteries are available, and many have the advantage of being rechargeable via USB rather than needing a separate charger. However, they are expensive.

NiMH: Most AAA rechargeable batteries are nickel metal hydride. While initially more expensive than alkaline or lithium disposable batteries, they can be recharged hundreds or even thousands of times. They work well in high-drain devices. Shelf life is typically around five to seven years.

Though invariably marked as 1.5V, nominal voltage is usually 1.2V. However, power is delivered very consistently rather than other types of batteries that can drop quickly. In many cases, this won’t make a great deal of difference, but again it’s worth checking the advice of your gadget’s manufacturer. Also, the charge drains away whether used or not, so some need regular charging. You can either buy AAA rechargeable batteries with a charger or source the charger separately.

Capacity: While the voltage of AAA batteries is within a fairly narrow range, it may also be worth considering the milliAmp hours (mAh) rating. This has an impact on how long the battery can supply energy. Technically, a milliamp hour is a thousandth of an amp, supplied consistently for one hour. In real terms, if you have two 1.5V AAA batteries, one rated for 750 mAh, and the other for 1,000 mAh, then the second will deliver its charge for significantly longer.


Q: What are AAA batteries used for?

They can be used to power a range of small, electronic devices from flashlights and TV remotes, to thermometers and bathroom scales.

Q: How much voltage can a AAA battery supply?

The nominal voltage — stated by all battery manufacturers — is 1.5V. In practice, voltage can fluctuate from around 1.2V to 1.6V. In the majority of cases, this isn’t enough to have any impact on the device being powered but it is worth checking the advice of the equipment manufacturer.

Q: How long do AAA batteries last?

In an unused state (called the shelf life), most AAA batteries last from seven to 10 years, though some last longer. Once inserted, it depends on the power demands of each gadget. It can be anywhere from several months to just a few hours.

Q: What’s the difference between AAA batteries and AA batteries?

Although they both provide the same voltage, AAA batteries are physically smaller than AA batteries. As a result, AAA batteries cannot be used in AA battery slots or vice versa.

Q: Are lithium AAA batteries worth it?

Lithium batteries are worth it for gadgets that need a lot of energy (such as digital cameras and radio-controlled toys), or in situations where they are subject to temperature extremes. The best lithium AAA batteries we found have an operating range of.40 degrees Fahrenheit to 140 degrees Fahrenheit.

Final Thoughts on AAA Batteries

Our top two picks are remarkable AAA batteries. The number of times the Panasonic Eneloop can be charged makes it surprisingly economical in the long term. The performance of the Energizer Ultimate is outstanding, although it does come at a price. For those who just want a cheap AAA battery for everyday gadgets, the Amazon Basics provide unbeatable economy.

Why Trust Us

Let’s get one thing out of the way: Online shopping is hard. Search for any product and you’ll be confronted with dozens (if not hundreds or thousands) of choices. Our mission at Futurism, where we cover the latest technology, is to simplify this experience by researching, testing, and continuing to evaluate products so we only recommend choices that are actually worth your time.

This post was created by a non-news editorial team at Recurrent Media, Futurism’s owner. Futurism may receive a portion of sales on products linked within this post.

What Is the Difference Between AA and AAA Batteries?

From futuristic clocks to vintage radios, we use batteries to power a myriad of our personal devices. But have you ever wondered why some batteries are called AA and others are called AAA? Although both of these battery types look very similar, they have many differences. These distinctions include capacity, cost, size, and uses. We’ll discuss these differences in detail to help you better understand both these battery types.


The most obvious difference between a AA battery and a AAA battery is the size. AA batteries tend to be larger than AAA ones both in height and length. A AAA battery also tends to be more slender, which makes it ideal for smaller devices since it won’t take up too much space.


AA batteries also have a larger capacity compared to AAA ones. The capacity of a battery is measured in milliampere-hour. A double-A battery typically has a capacity of 2000 to 3000 milliampere-hour. On the other hand, the capacity of a triple-A battery can be between 350 to 1200 milliampere-hour.

The capacity of a battery is affected a lot by what material it is made with. For instance, a lithium battery can usually store much more electricity than an alkaline one. You can easily find the capacity of a battery on its packaging or on its label.


Double-A and triple-A batteries also vary in terms of which devices they are used with. AA batteries are heavy-duty, so they are used in devices that consume more energy, such as large radios and toys. In contrast, AAA batteries are used in devices that consume less energy or have a compact profile, such as clocks or TV remotes.

Is the Voltage Of AA and AAA Batteries Different?

The voltage of AA and AAA batteries is usually the same. The output voltage of both these battery types is usually between 1.2 to 1.5 Volts depending on the building material and brand.

You will not notice much difference in power between double-As and triple-As initially. Triple-A batteries, however, tend to lose some of their voltage capacity after a while. A double-A battery, on the other hand, will take much longer to lose its voltage capacity making it more long-lasting.

How Much Do AA and AAA Batteries Cost?

The price of a battery pack is determined by its material, type, the number of batteries included, and brand. AAA batteries tend to be cheaper compared to double-As. So, a pack of triple As will cost you between 10 to 25, with a high-end option costing more. AA batteries, on the other hand, can cost you around 20 to 40. You can also find budget options that cost much less, such as the AmazonBasics AA Batteries.

Final Thoughts: Which Battery Type Should You Buy?

The battery type you should opt for more or less depends on which device you intend to use it with. You can usually tell the compatible battery type of a device by taking a look at its battery slots. Slimmer and smaller slots mean the device uses triple-As, whereas a larger slot means it uses double-As.

If you need batteries for a DIY project, then it is a good idea to go for double-As instead of triple-As solely because of their longer usage life. Be sure to go for a well-known brand when buying batteries, such as Duracell, Panasonic, or AmazonBasics, to ensure high quality and device safety.

Technology fascinated Alex from a very young age, and he’s carried his passion into his career as an aeronautical engineer, designing new technologies for airplanes. Dealing with such advanced technology emphasized to Alex the need for simple tech in our everyday lives, and he recommends computer products that will make anyone’s day-to-day operations easier.

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