The life of the battery varies greatly depending on the model, the area and the driver's driving style.
The battery design can be cycled more than 200 times. Partial cycle life is consumed every day or every start.
A normal lead-acid battery can have a life cycle of 18 to 30 months.
Always handle the battery carefully, whether it is fully charged or not. All lead-acid batteries contain highly corrosive sulfuric acid and produce explosive gases.
The battery must be vigilant when charging.
Charge the battery in a well ventilated area
Connect the red positive terminal of the charger to the positive terminal of the battery, and connect the black negative terminal to the negative terminal of the battery.
Make sure all connections are secure and secure - Turn off the charger before connecting it to the battery to avoid dangerous sparks.
(Do the same thing when charging is done).
Do not attempt to charge a damaged or frozen battery.
Do not allow the battery to overheat or extend the charging time.
Read and understand the charger instructions carefully before using the device.
AClean the battery pole and water cap if needed. A blocked water cap can cause the battery to explode.
Check the water level of each cell and replenish it. Use high quality drinking water or distilled water
for deionized and other chemicals. Contaminated water can seriously reduce battery life and energy.
Do not add too much liquid to avoid spilling onto the body. Sulfuric acid can cause corrosion in your
car paint and other metal parts.
The best way is to check the owner's guide for the correct size and minimum parameter requirements.
If this is not convenient, you can check the model, battery model, year and recommended size and specific
parameters in the Battery Application Guide.
A battery must provide enough energy for ignition, lighting, and the like. In the case of a car charging system that is out of service,
the reserve capacity is defined as a new fully charged battery capable of discharging at 25 amps and maintaining a single cell
voltage of 1.75V and above at 80`F (26.7`C). The number of minutes of discharge.
CCA stands for Low Temperature Start Current, which is a data used to indicate how much current a battery can provide to the
starter motor for a certain period of time. The International Battery Industry Association (BCI) defines CCA as "a new fully
charged battery that discharges for 10 seconds at 0`F (-17.8`C) and maintains a single load voltage of 1.2V and above.
The positive and negative plates are formed/charged in an acid tank. The dry, charged plates are assembled into the battery well.
The battery is activated and can be used after adding dilute sulfuric acid, which will provide a stable current.