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AmazonBasics AA Rechargeable Batteries (4-Pack) Pre-charged - Packaging May Vary

4.5 out of 5 stars 2,589 customer reviews
| 219 answered questions

Price: $10.79 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
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Ships from and sold by Amazon.com in easy-to-open packaging. Gift-wrap available.
Batteries
AA 4 Pack
  • Pack of 4 AA rechargeable batteries
  • 1,000 recharge cycles
  • Capacity: 2000mAh (milliamp-hour) Minimum 1900mAh
  • Pre-Charged using Solar Energy
  • Made in Japan
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AmazonBasics HQP AmazonBasics

$10.79 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details In Stock. Ships from and sold by Amazon.com in easy-to-open packaging. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

  • AmazonBasics AA Rechargeable Batteries (4-Pack) Pre-charged - Packaging May Vary
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  • AmazonBasics Ni-MH AA & AAA Battery Charger With USB Port
Total price: $27.78
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Technical Details

Style: Batteries | Size: AA 4 Pack
  • Brand Name: AmazonBasics
  • Model Number: HR-3UTG-AMZN (4P)
  • Item Package Quantity: 1

Product Information

Style:Batteries  |  Size:AA 4 Pack
Product Dimensions 2.3 x 2 x 0.6 inches
Item Weight 3.8 ounces
Shipping Weight 5.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Manufacturer AmazonBasics
ASIN B00CWNMR5Y
Item model number HR-3UTG-AMZN (4P)
Customer Reviews
4.5 out of 5 stars 2,589 customer reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #26 in Electronics > Accessories & Supplies > Camera & Photo Accessories > Batteries & Chargers > Batteries > Camcorder Batteries
#43 in Electronics > Accessories & Supplies > Batteries, Chargers & Accessories > Household Batteries > AAA
#48 in Electronics > Accessories & Supplies > Camera & Photo Accessories > Batteries & Chargers > Batteries > Camera Batteries
Date first available at Amazon.com July 1, 2013

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By NLee the Engineer HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on October 24, 2013
Style Name: BatteriesSize: AAA 4 Pack Verified Purchase
I have previously tested the original AmazonBasics NiMH Precharged Rechargeable Batteries (in black wrappers) back in 2011. Recently I purchased a set of those new AmazonBasics NiMH Pre-Charged Rechargeable Batteries (in white wrappers), because people kept asking me: "Are those rebranded 1st-gen Sanyo eneloop batteries?" Based on my observations so far, the short answer is "NO". But wait, don't leave yet!

I measured the capacities of those AmazonBasics AAA batteries, using my La Crosse BC1000 charger. Here are my findings:
- Right out of the package, the average remaining charge is 562mAh, or 70% of the rated '800mAh' capacity.
- After one recharge/discharge cycle, the average capacity jumped to 797mAh.
- After another 2-3 more cycles, the average capacity leveled off at 821mAh

The above behavior is consistent with my previous test results for original (1000-cycle) eneloop, 2nd-gen (1500-cycle) eneloop and 3rd-gen (1800-cycle) eneloop cells.
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Style Name: BatteriesSize: AA 4 Pack Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
I wasn't really expecting these to be much different than the name brand batteries and it turns out they are really great! To do a thorough and scientific comparison I constructed a de-charging rig that consisted of a 5 ohm equivalent resistance and an analog to digital converter. I discharged the batteries at a rate of approximately 0.25 watts (the rate did vary some with discharge state). I collected 5 voltage readings across the test rig per second and averaged those down to 1 reading/second to reduce variability. I've attached the results as customer images, but the rundown is this:

Eneloop Batteries, 2000mAh (slightly used through <10 discharge cycles)
Battery 1 - Capacity 1928 mAh
Battery 2 - Capacity 1966 mAh

Amazon Batteries, 2000mAh (<3 discharge cycles, new)
Battery 1 - Capacity 2016 mAh
Battery 2 - Capacity 2006 mAh

Overall these batteries seem to be nearly identical in their discharge behavior and capacity to that of the name brand with about $0.25 price difference at the time of this review. I'll be buying these for sure and possibly updating after several hundred charge cycles.
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Style Name: BatteriesSize: AA 4 Pack Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
Precharged is the only way to go, With Amazon Basics being best. Here's why

When shopping for batteries you generally have a choice of Alkaline, Traditional NiMh, the precharged (sometimes called hybrid) NiMh, and Lithium. Currently if you want rechargeable batteries that only leaves the precharged and traditional NiMh as being readily available. While you may be tempted to buy the traditional kind due to its somewhat lower cost and higher capacities marked on the label, please look further. I have compared several currently available AA batteries, A La Crosse 2600mAh traditional, and the following precharged; Amazon Basics 1900 mAh, Sanyo Eneloop 1900 mAh, and Duracell 2000 mAh. (Used La Crosse BC-9009 battery charger/analyzer)

You probably have heard that traditional NiMh batteries self discharge (in my experience about 5% the first day and then about 1% per day) and may be tempted to say, that's OK, I will use them within a day or so of charging. (After six months or so this type is just about discharged) If its for a flashlight that's OK, however if its for an electronic device, there is a much more important characteristic I want to point out. Electronic devices and cameras especially will cut off when they detect a VOLTAGE below a certain minimum (Pentax, Canon, Nikon AA cameras), in my experience anywhere below 1.15 and 1.25 can be detected as a dead battery.

I have tested all of the batteries above and plotted the results (see the customer image). The HIGHEST rated capacity La Crosse (2600 rated vs 2330 tested) would report as dead @1.15 volts after only 175 minutes or less than HALF its rated capacity (1090 mAh effective vs 2600 rated). My highest rated Amazon Basics AA would reach that cut off point at 330 minutes, or almost twice as long!
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Style Name: BatteriesSize: AA 4 Pack Vine Customer Review of Free Product ( What's this? )
I've been using NiMH batteries since I got my first digital camera, and I've been using NiMH since the Sanyo Eneloops became widely available. I've used them in my digital camera (Nikon Coolpix 950), with my LED flashlights, with my external camera flash, and with my handheld GPS receivers. Even though they are not meant for low drain devices, the low self discharge batteries can usually be used in wireless mouse or a clock. And the low self discharge nature means that I can charge up a set and keep them as spares for months without worrying that they'll be flat when I need them.

So the question is, how do they compare against the king of low self discharge batteries, the Sanyo Eneloop?

Fresh out of the packaging, and after two recharge cycles, they compare very well - I did not do a scientific test of timing how long they last, but using it in my GPS receiver on hikes, they last about 10% - 20% longer than my 1 year old Eneloops. Not only that, according to the GPS receiver's battery meter, the voltage drops slower than the Eneloops. The Eneloops are older, so that's not a big surprise, but I'd say the performance is at least equal to, and possibly better than, the Eneloops when they were brand new. I've only used them for a month, so that's hardly enough time to test how they hold up over time. I have Eneloops that I've been using for almost 6 years now (Amazon records show that I ordered them on December 18, 2007), and although they do exhibit some capacity loss, they still have enough capacity to be useful. Will these last as long? Will their capacity hold up? Time will tell.

I also purchased some of the older black and green AmazonBasics pre-charged NiMH AA, but I haven't had a chance to use them yet. I'll update the review with a comparison when I do.
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