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  • Ansmann 5035092 AA 2850 mAh Digital Rechargeable Batteries,  4-Pack
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Ansmann 5035092 AA 2850 mAh Digital Rechargeable Batteries, 4-Pack

by Ansmann
| 3 answered questions

List Price: $15.99
Price: $14.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Only 12 left in stock (more on the way).
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • 2 years warranty
  • Designed to supply higher current
  • Fast rechargeable
  • Electronic devices such as; digital cameras, torches, MP3 players, radios, portable CD players.
  • Up to 8X more pictures
  • High recycles
  • Maximum power for longer runtimes
  • 2-year warranty.
7 new from $14.99

Frequently Bought Together

Ansmann 5035092 AA 2850 mAh Digital Rechargeable Batteries,  4-Pack + Ansmann 50354539V 300 mAh Low Discharge Rechargeable Battery + Ansmann 5207442/US Energy 8 Plus Battery Maintenance Universal Desktop Charger
Price for all three: $70.82

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

Buy the selected items together



Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Ansmann
  • Model: 5035092
  • Battery Description: Nickel-Metal Hydride (NiMH)
  • Battery Type: NiMh
  • Item Package Quantity: 1

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 3.5 x 0.5 x 5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000WDSFPM
  • Item model number: 5035092
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (48 customer reviews)
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: February 1, 2008

Product Description

Strongest and longest rechargeable batteries on the planet. Digital version designed for digital cameras and other high-frain devices such as flash units and more. Engineered for long run-time and high recycles. Why use alkaline batteries when you can get up to 1000 recycles with this high capacity rechargeable battery? Cost a little more than consumer grade, but yields up to 1000 recycles instead of a 100

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

And they hold their charge even when sitting for a time.
P. Braun
I was a little hesitant to spend this much on a set of batteries but these are the best I have found.
Jerri Jo Idarius
I shot over 600 images using flash, and the batteries showed no signs of fatigue whatsoever.
R. Kaussner

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

24 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Penelope on August 3, 2008
I recently purchased a Canon PowerShot SX100IS 8MP Digital Camera with 10x Optical Image Stabilized Zoom (Black) that only uses two AA batteries instead of four. The biggest complaint people had with this camera was the battery usage so I did some research to find the best rechargeable batteries. The Ansmann brand came up time and again in the top two rechargeable batteries for digital cameras. I have a basic Rayovac charger and have charged them several times with great results. I thought with the battery usage of my camera I might need to buy another set of rechargeables just be on the safe side but so far the battery life (even with constant LCD viewing) has far exceeded my expectations. I will definitely be purchasing more of these for use in my other electronics.
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24 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Kumo on July 15, 2010
Verified Purchase
I conditioned these batteries with a LaCrosse BC-900 battery charger/conditioner when I got them. They peaked at 2500-2600mAH discharge (after about 6 charge/discharge cycles) which is well under the rated 2850mAH. Not worth the money for what are essentially capacities I could get from cheaper batteries.
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21 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Snowfreak on January 26, 2011
Verified Purchase
I bought these batteries to get the maximum amount of life out of my power hungry GPS'r. I have many of the AA sanyo eneloops which are rated at 2000mah and test within +/- 50mah of those advertised specs. These 2850mah rated Ansmann are not even close to the advertised specs. I went through 10 charge/discharge cycles and the capacites of each battery are as follows from high to low 2520mah,2503mah,2480mah,2467. If I take the highest rated battery of the 4, its still over 300mah shy of the advertised 2850mah rating. There are many postive reviews indicating how long these batteries lasted in a particular piece of electronic equipment. Imagine how much longer these devices would have run with a true 2850mah rated battery? I use a Maha Powerex Wizard One MH-C9000 to test all of my batteries.
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By S. Griggs on February 21, 2010
Verified Purchase
When I did research for digital cameras for myself, I later decided on getting a Canon SX10is for several reasons. Then discovered something while reading reviews of the camera by professional photographers. They recommended Ansmann rechargeable batteries for this camera. These, as you know, are rated for 2850mah capacity. It was mentioned that these batteries truly held up to their battery life as claimed vs nearly all others found over the counter or on the shelf in common places falling short. I took the camera to Italy, ready to take pictures to my heart's content of the beautiful country. Having these batteries really helped me be prepared for the trip. I took over 1600 photos with only three charges and had plenty of power left after the third charge before getting on the plane for home. Granted I hardly used the flash but maybe ten times (most museums don't allow flash for understandable reasons). Always remember, it's best to remove the batteries from the charger only when they are fully charged for best results and life of the batteries.
The few times I did use the flash, these batteries held their own so to speak in flash charge times. They did not slow me down at all.
Since I've owned the camera, I've taken over 2000 photos and these batteries have not shown any sign losing duration between charges. I'd recommend these to anyone, especially for high drain devices.

Review Amendment: I recently bought a battery charger that gives a digital readout of voltage, mAh, mA and has various charge modes, refresh, etc. After trying out the charger with my favorite batteries (Ansmann), all recharged to their rated capacities, and some even better than their ratings. Now I can group common capacity units together as great, better, best for combined common performing units.
Read more ›
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13 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Brian F. Burke Jr. on September 6, 2012
I have been reading peoples (+) and (-) reviews about the batteries on here and what bothers me is that no one is REALLY testing the batteries. They are putting them in a recharger and because it has a digital readout taking for granted that that is correct. You cannot test for mA/h by putting a battery in a recharger and looking at the readout. You can test for short term mA output at the level of charge the battery has at the time at the temperature the battery is at. In order to truely test a battery you would need to have an amp meter that is able to record and test the battery from full chharge to the point where the voltage drops off below the usable level. The device should also have a Thermocouple to measure the output as a function of Temp.; mA/h is an average output over time. Not a peak output when the battery is fully charged and cold. As a battery drains at a (reasonably)high amperage it will heatup and the chemicals that create the electricity will start to become more efficient(little ions will move lots faster). The amprerage will go up with temperature. So, a short term test of a cold battery means very little except what the amperage output is at that certain temp. and that level of charge. If you where to wrap your battery in Aluminum Foil ( DON'T do this!) it would heat up to the point where the chemicals inside would begin to ooze out of the battery and it might even explode. The mA it puts out before it dies all together will far exceed the listed capacity. Chargers simply take the mA the battery is putting out and use probably less than a second of output to tell you what the average output should be over an hour or longer. Very inaccurate. That is more of a peak amperage@Temp.Read more ›
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