Category Archives: BATTERIES

BATTERIES

Chapter 3 Lead Acid Battery: The Construction

Batteries Power Storage Units (PSU)

Chapter 3

NOTE: When dismantling any battery, there is a level of toxicity and exposure to acid. NEVER open up a battery and remove the electrolyte. There are many types of flooded batteries that use toxic metals. SurvivorDuty will only demonstrate the less harmful simple flooded lead acid and nickel iron batteries. This website is dedicated to inform the reader concerning reconditioning in a time of crises but the reader should NEVER attempt what is demonstrated here for batteries are cheap and available to replace as new then to dismantle an aged battery that will offer no benefit to the user.

Continue reading Chapter 3 Lead Acid Battery: The Construction

POWER STORAGE Units (PSU’s) Lead Acid Battery Restoration CASE 1 & 2

NOTE:

When dismantling any battery, there is a level of toxicity and exposure to acid. NEVER open up a battery and remove the electrolyte. There are many types of flooded batteries that use toxic metals. SurvivorDuty will only demonstrate the less harmful simple flooded lead acid and nickel iron batteries. This website is dedicated to inform the reader concerning reconditioning in a time of crises but the reader should NEVER attempt what is demonstrated here for batteries are cheap and available to replace as new then to dismantle an aged battery that will offer no benefit.

Continue reading POWER STORAGE Units (PSU’s) Lead Acid Battery Restoration CASE 1 & 2

Batteries Power Storage Units (PSU) Chapter 1 The Edison

We all know the drill of capitalism, repeat business pays the bills and keeps everyone employed. If every manufactured sold a product that never failed, once the market was saturated with that product, the company would fail unless they came up with an upgrade version, a 2.0 so to say. The U.S. automobile manufactures, back in the 1970’s, took the concept to automobiles. The cars broke down, smoked and raddled their way to the junk yard in a few short years. Then came the Japanese automobile manufactures, producing high quality engines, well built frames and smooth riding suspensions. The people loved it and the U.S. auto sales dropped off the charts. Why? Most of us want quality, not junk. The trick to the Japanese automotive industry was to produce long lasting engines and high quality chassis yet have the interiors fall apart in 5 years and keep changing the designs to look modern and new to drive the resale of their product… and this worked!!! So why bring this up when this post concerns batteries? Simple.

Continue reading Batteries Power Storage Units (PSU) Chapter 1 The Edison