Bow Lighting Nickel–Metal Hydride (NiMH) Recycling Battery Finder
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Emergency Lighting & Power Equipment
Emergency Lighting & Power Equipment takes great pride in the quality of all the products. Best Lighting is a quality-driven company which challenges us to closely monitor what we manufacture– from concept to reality. Best Lighting's team of design, engineering, manufacturing and supply chain professionals are well-seasoned and skilled at establishing and implementing a customized plan of action to ensure timely completion and customer satisfaction.
Best Lighting manufactures a complete line of high quality yet affordable LED exit signs, LED emergency lights and lighting inverters. EmergencyLighting.com sells the complete line of Best Lighting products.
At Emergency Lighting, we stock all the essential battery styles from top manufacturers to ensure your emergency lighting and exit signage is always up to the task when you need it most.
There are many variations of rechargeable batteries available depending on the specific needs of your application. See the descriptions below to find the right battery to meet your needs.
- Sealed Lead Acid (SLA) batteries
- Valve Regulated Lead Acid (VRLA) batteries
- Nickel–Cadmium (NiCd) Batteries
- Nickel–Metal Hydride (NiMH) Batteries
- Alkaline Batteries
Are your old batteries piling up? Do you need battery recycling in Minnesota? Emergency lighting offers easy recycling of batteries in the metro area. Drop them off during business hours for no cost! Not in Minnesota? If you would like us to recycle your batteries please send them to:
2525 NEVADA AVE NORTH
GOLDEN VALLEY, MN 55427
*Shipping will be at your cost.
Nickel–Metal Hydride (NiMH)
NiMH batteries can have two to three times the capacity of an equivalent size NiCd, and their energy density approaches that of a lithium-ion cell. Nickel–Metal Hydride batteries are good for high current drain applications because of their low internal resistance.
The disadvantage of NiMH batteries is their high rate of self-discharge. NiMH batteries typically lose 4% of their charge per day of storage. LSD NiMH batteries significantly lower self-discharge, but at the cost of lowering capacity by about 20%.