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DieHard 24-Pack Batteries (AA or AAA) EXPIRED

Corwin 25,555 March 20, 2013 at 07:52 AM in Tech & Electronics (7)
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Promoted 03-20-2013 at 11:46 AM View Original Post
Sears.com has DieHard 24-Pack Batteries in (AA size) or (AAA size) for $5.94. Select free in-store pick up, or get Free Shipping with Shop Your Way Max (Free Trial). Thanks Corwin.

Original Post

Edited March 20, 2013 at 07:54 AM by Corwin
Sears has Diehard 24-Packs of AA or AAA Alkaline Batteries for $5.94. Store pickup is free, or have it shipped free with SYWM. Signup for the free 90 day trial here [sears.com].

Diehard 24-Pack AA Alkaline Batteries - $5.94 [sears.com]

Diehard 24-Pack AAA Alkaline Batteries - $5.94 [sears.com]

Product Description

Add this AA Batteries 24 Pack to Your Emergency Kit
It's frustrating when you have to run to the store for batteries before you can use your camera or remote again, so make sure you're ready by having Diehard AA batteries on hand. You need batteries for everything from wall clocks to toys, so make sure you always have some when you need them by purchasing this 24 pack. With this bulk pack, you can replace the batteries in numerous items before needing to stock up again.
This AA batteries 24 pack includes the AA size, which is one of the most common battery types. Alkaline batteries are the type of battery you rely on, that last long and provide the energy you need to run all your electronics. Plus, when you buy in bulk with this 24 pack, you save considerably over buying numerous small-quantity battery packs. These batteries are perfect for high-drain electronics like video game systems, remote control cars, cameras and more.
  • This pack of Diehard AA batteries features 24 Alkaline 1.5V batteries that are long-lasting and high-power to keep your electronics running
  • The batteries come with a shelf life of seven years, making this perfect for emergency kits or to be ready when everyday items need replacement batteries
  • This convenient bulk pack will save you money and will make sure you have batteries when you need them for a long time to come
  • The AA batteries are perfect for many electronics, from cameras and TV remotes to toys and wall clocks
  • Diehard is a name you can trust

Product Description

These DieHard AAA Batteries 24-Pack Offer Plenty of Power
Don't forget the batteries! Whether it's for TV remote controls, MP3 players, portable radios, digital cameras or other common portable electronic devices and toys, you should always keep a 24-pack of DieHard AAA Batteries on hand. The name DieHard tells you that you can trust this 1.5-V Alkaline battery to power all your favorite portable electronics and keep them powered.
With a seven-year shelf life and an exceptionally affordable price, why not stock up on this DieHard AAA Batteries 24 Pack? Size AAA is one of the most common battery sizes so you know that you can uses these batteries to power up a wide variety of electronics. Choose other DieHard batteries as well to keep on hand so you'll never be powerless.
DieHard AAA Batteries pack reliable power for all your electronic devices, toys and gadgets
This DieHard product comes in a convenient 24 pack, so you'll be stocked up to power plenty of electronic devices needing AAA batteries to come to life
1.5 V Alkaline battery
These batteries come with a seven-year shelf life


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Quote from VladC View Post :
Rechargeables are 1.2V and alkaline 1.5V. Any other questions?
And? What device are you using that won't work? These are all nominal voltages anyhow.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
Quote from MLSfan22 View Post :
This. Not to mention the extra hassle of taking batteries in and out of devices (to charge) more often than you'd with regular batteries. This problem gets worse near the end of the life cycle of re-chargeable batteries.
I still have Energizer 1200 and 1600maH rechargeables from the 90's that are within 10-15% of stated capacity that we use.

We have 3 kids and use the heck out of batteries and just haven't seen the problem you mention.

We have Rayovac, Eneloop, Energizer (old), Duracell, and a couple other brands and they are lost before they ever lose capacity.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
Thanks! Just receive Sears email with extra $5 off and get it for 0.85!
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
Quote from Rocko99 View Post :
And? What device are you using that won't work? These are all nominal voltages anyhow.
Which class of math (not even electronics!) did you flunk? If 1.2 == 1.5.... what else can I say... Amerianos educatiotos.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
Quote from VladC View Post :
Which class of math (not even electronics!) did you flunk? If 1.2 == 1.5.... what else can I say... Amerianos educatiotos.

It's not that they have the same rated voltage, it's the discharge curve that tends to negate the difference. Alkaline's have a linear discharge curve which means the voltage will slowly drop as they are run down. They can still have some capacity left but be putting out under 1.2V. NIMH/NICD on the other hand have a very flat discharge curve, which means they put out about 1.2V whether they're 10% charged or 90% charged. That's why it's very hard to tell how much of a charge a NIMH/NICD has remaining.

Also, NIMH/NICD have a much lower internal resistance than Alkaline batteries. This means that their voltage tends to hold up better under higher loads.

In the end most devices should work fine with either type. That .3V difference in rating usually does not make a big real world difference. Personally I use NIMH or NICD batteries in high drain devices and use alkaline or even carbon zinc or zinc chloride batteries in low drain devices (clocks, remotes, etc.)
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
Quote from MWink View Post :
In the end most devices should work fine with either type. That .3V difference in rating usually does not make a big real world difference.
Sometimes it does, it's a big 20% difference. Go just a little lower than 1.2V and many sensitive devices will stop functioning.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
Rechargeables are nice for devices that change batteries often, but I have found them to be unreliable. Some of them last a long time, nearly as long as disposable batteries, but some don't last 1/5th of the time as disposables. It's a crapshoot.

I recently used my LaCrosse charger to charge all my batteries --- some were a few months old, some a couple years old.

When I went to use a couple AA's from my "freshly charged" stock, 2 or 3 of them were dead, within a week of having charged them. 2 or 3 dead out of 5 or 6 batteries tried is awful.

So, they do have their place, but this attitude that some people in this thread have of "LOL disposables are for idiots, I'm a Rechargeable Snob, you are morons for buying reliable batteries" is way off.
Reply Helpful Comment? 0 0
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