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- 1200mAh Lithium Digital Camera Batteries for OLYMPUS extend the time, suitable for outdoor activities and business trips
- Lithium Digital Camera Batteries make sure your camera is ready for action with this superior battery
- The superior Lithium Digital Camera Batteries are eco-friendly, safe and reliable
- High quality, high capacity, light weight rechargeable camera battery
- Lithium Camera Batteries have overcharge protection, with built-in battery life microchip
- Convenient for travelers and business users
- Superior camera battery extends the time that you can use your device -ideal for long flights, outdoor activities, business trips
- Capacity: 1200mAh
- Voltage: 3.7V
- Compatible with: OLYMPUS LI-40B LI-42B
- This OLYMPUS LI-42B Digital Camera Battery will be a good choice, this high capacity battery offers high voltage and high energy density
- Long lasting in digital electronics. This camera battery has been specially developed for use in the portable, high-drain digital electronics made for today's on-the-go, hi-tech lifestyles
- High quality, high capacity, light weight rechargeable battery, this superior OLYMPUS LI-40B Digital Camera Battery is eco-friendly, safe and reliable, convenient for travelers and business users
How to Charge Video Camera Batteries
- There are so many different kinds of gadgets with rechargeable batteries these days that it pays to learn how to charge the batteries correctly. When you charge the battery on your video camera be sure to follow these guidelines
- Determine what kind of battery you have. Different types of batteries have different properties, and thus have different needs for charging and recharging. Take the battery out of the camera and look for writing on it that tells you what kind of battery it is
- Charge nickel based batteries for a minimum of 12 hours before using them for the first time. Nickel based batteries need a full charge the first time they are put on the charger or you may not get the full battery life out of them when you use your video camera. You will probably not cause permanent damage to your battery, but it is best to prepare it properly the first time
- Let nickel based batteries run down completely once in awhile. While you don't need to drain your battery every time you charge it, you should let it drain completely once in awhile to prevent the shortening of your charge time
- Take nickel based batteries off the charger as soon as they are fully charged. If you leave the battery on the charger after it has completed, your video camera battery could become damaged
- Do not charge Lithium batteries when you first use them. Lithium batteries come partially charged so you can use them right away. If you want to make sure your battery lasts for a long time on your video camera when you use it for the first time it is perfectly okay to give it a full charge. There is no minimum time needed for charging for the first time. Lithium batteries really don't have the battery life issues that nickel batteries do; you can charge them whenever it is necessary, and it is fine if you leave the battery on the charger after it is charged
- Keep a spare battery. You don't want to find yourself without a fully charged backup battery when your video camera battery dies. Keep a spare on hand that is fully charged for those priceless moments
Camera Battery Problems
- Digital cameras can be powered by a number of differently constructed power cells, using different metals to store their charge. Due to the high power drain of digital cameras, many batteries will struggle to provide performance and value
- Alkaline Batteries
- Disposable alkaline batteries are designed to deliver full capacity to devices that consume power slowly. Digital cameras use high-drain components such as flash units and LCD screens, which consume power at a much faster rate than these batteries were designed for. Often batteries that appear depleted from use in a digital camera will continue to function in devices that use less power
- Unlike alkalines, lithium batteries function much better in digital cameras as they are able to deliver high volumes of power over a longer duration. This type of battery can be expensive in comparison to alkalines, and no lithium batteries support recharging. Lithium batteries are not the same as lithium-ion rechargeables found in many digital SLR cameras and MP3 players
- Rechargeable Batteries
- There are two common types of rechargeable AA cell batteries: nickel metal hydride (NiMH) and nickel-cadmium (NiCd). NiMH batteries--if left unused--will discharge over time, so it is always best to charge these immediately before use. NiCd batteries suffer from a "memory effect," which requires them to be fully discharged before recharging to ensure they retain their maximum capacity
- The greatest source of power drain on a digital camera is the LCD screen. To prolong battery life, digital cameras often allow a user to disable image review features so that this element is used as little as possible. With the LCD screen disabled, it is possible to take up to five times more photos before replacing or recharging your batteries
- Do not connect improperly
- Do not dispose of in fire or expose to excess heat
- Do not crush, puncture, Incinerate or short circuit external contacts
- It is always important to remove disposable alkaline batteries before storing a device for a prolonged period to reduce the chance of leakage. Lithium, NiCD and NiMH cells no not suffer from this problem, but these too should always be safely disposed of or recycled
Prolong the Life of Your Battery:
- Initialize a new battery. New batteries should be fully charged before their first use to obtain maximum capacity. Nickel-based batteries should be charged for 16 hours initially and run through 2-4 full charge/full discharge cycles, while lithium ion batteries should be charged for about 5-6 hours. Ignore the phone telling you that the battery is full--this is normal but is not accurate if the battery is not initialized. DO NOT fully discharge a lithium-ion battery! Unlike Ni-Cd batteries, lithium-ion batteries' life is shortened every time you fully discharge them. Instead, charge them when the battery meter shows one bar left
- Keep the battery cool. Put the battery in the freezer or fridge. Your battery will last longest if used near room temperature, and nothing wears on a battery like extended exposure to high temperatures. While you can't control the weather, you can avoid leaving your phone in a hot car or in direct sunlight, and you don't have to carry your phone in your pocket, where your body heat will raise its temperature. In addition, check the battery while it's charging. If it seems excessively hot, your charger may be malfunctioning
- Charge your battery correctly, in accordance with its type. Most newer cell phones have lithium-ion batteries, while older ones generally have nickel-based batteries. Read the label on the back of the battery or in the technical specifications in the manual to determine which yours is
- Store batteries properly. If your battery will be out of use for a while, disconnect it from the phone and store it in a cool place (the refrigerator is good, but freezing temperatures do not slow oxidation) and away from metal objects. Ensure that the battery is not exposed to moisture; try putting the battery in an airtight container or bag. Lithium ion batteries are not rated to operate at refrigerated temperatures, so let the battery sit outside the refrigerator for at least an hour before using it again. Lithium ion batteries oxidize least when they are stored at 40% charge. Never store a lithium battery at low voltage. Recharge batteries after storage
- Clean the battery contacts on the battery and on the phone. Over time, contacts may accumulate dirt. Clean them with a cotton swab and rubbing alcohol to maximize the efficiency of energy transfer. In addition, if the contacts are two different metals, such as gold and tin, accelerated corrosion known as "galvanic or bi-metallic" occurs. Cutting the corrosion from the contacts often requires solvents, such as acetone or nail polish remover. Be careful: these solvent dissolve plastic, so use a Q-Tip to avoid damaging the battery housing or the phone
How to Replace a Dead Digital Camera Battery
For amateur and professional photographers alike, there's nothing more frustrating then when you're about to get a great shot with your digital camera and when you push the shutter and nothing happens. Replacing the battery only takes a couple of minutes and helps insure that you capture your next shot
- Watch the meter. Many digital cameras have a small battery icon that appears on the LCD screen. Keeping an eye on this helps you know when it's time to change the battery
- Examine the batteries. You can do this by either taking the batteries that are already in the camera out, or by looking through the owner's manual to your camera and reading to find out what kind of battery your camera requires. Some cameras take common battery types, like AAA or AA, and others take model specific lithium-ion batteries
- Make a trip to the store. Check out the electronics department for less common battery types. More common types should be available almost anywhere: drug stores, discount stores and convenience stores
- Turn off your camera and replace the battery. Many cameras have a sticker on the inside with a diagram that shows you which way to put the batteries in
- Close the battery compartment and turn your camera back on
Tips & Warnings
- Some batteries are rechargeable. Cameras that come with lithium-ion batteries also have a power cord that will recharge the battery. If your camera has this type of battery, you can recharge it many times before needing to replace it
- Consider investing in rechargeable batteries if your digital camera takes a common type of battery. The initial cost is more than it would be for disposable batteries, but over time you will save money. Getting two sets is a great idea, because then one set can charge while the other is in your camera
How to Extend The Battery Life of Your Digital Camera
Today, the digital camera is being used more and more by the average person and the analog film camera is rarely used these days. The digital camera also has many more functions that are controlled electronically
- Electronic Control Means Battery Power Consumption: True, the older analog film cameras used batteries for a few camera functions which included the flash, motorized film advance and sometimes the electronic control of shutter speeds. The modern digital camera uses battery power for many functions including telephoto lens functions, the LCD viewer display and of course the flash. Some digital cameras will retract the lens to its home position after the photo session is done and the user is just viewing the photos that were shot. This is a great power saving feature. The user can incorporate some personal power saving procedures that can even double battery life of any given type of battery. Probably the simplest approach to saving battery power is to plan your photo session and try to preset the camera function settings in advance if this is at all possible. My personal battery saving approach is to shoot my photos using the "available light" method. Sometimes this creates slight movement of the image due to slower shutter speeds either auto or manual but the natural rendition of the image will far outweigh this shortcoming. Available light photography is a totally separate branch of this art
- Using The Right Battery Type Is The Key To An Uninterrupted Photo Session: Many camera users do not realize that some batteries available will provide much greater use between recharge or replacement. Using Alkaline batteries are the last resort, though without question they are the least expensive. They should only be used as backup when either (NiMh) or (Li-Ion) run out of power and will give you the least amount of camera session use. The (Ni-Cd) can be used but they must be fully discharged before recharging because of their "memory effect". One must keep in mind that the (Li-ion) is the latest in battery technology and will deliver more energy after being fully charged than (Ni-Mh) technology. Both (Li-Ion) and (NiMh) batteries do not suffer the "memory effect" plagued by the older (Ni-Cd)
- As far as which to choose between Nickel Metal Halide and Lithium Ion is mostly a matter of cost. The Lithium Ion battery is more expensive than the Nickel Metal Halide battery. They both can be recharged before being fully discharged and do not suffer from "memory effect" characteristics which is a loss in the specified total capacity of a battery which is encountered every time the battery is recharged
- Today, the digital camera is being used more and more by the average person and the analog film camera is rarely used these days. The digital camera also has many more functions that are controlled electronically
Tips & Warnings
- Always carry an extra set of batteries for your camera
- It could save you a loss of a prize winning photo
- 1 x Digital Camera Battery for OLYMPUS
Spec Brand/ Compatible with OLYMPUS Price $2.39-$5.99
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