|Item Weight||4.8 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||5.5 x 1 x 9.5 inches|
|Item model number||MC109|
|Color||white and grey and blue|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Included Components||Mighty Charger MC109 Mighty Charger|
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Mighty Charger MC109 Battery Charger for NiCD and NiMH Batteries with Advanced Processor Control
|Price:||$19.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $25. Details|
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- Charges alkaline, NiCD & NiMH batteries
- Advanced processor control for simple plug & go operation
- 5 battery chemistries for alkaline, titanium, RAM, NiCD & NiMH batteries
- 4 charging docks for charging AA & AAA with 2 9V docks
- Simultaneous charging of mixed types & sizes
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Stop throwing away batteries and money and recharge them instead with the Mighty Charger. It charges disposable alkaline batteries so you can reuse them over and over again. All you need to do is plug the charger into an outlet and pop in your dead batteries. The Mighty Charger's regeneration technology recharges your dead batteries so you can use them all over again. When the red light turns green, it means that your batteries are rapid charged already. It's that simple. It work with any AAA, AA or 9V battery.
Top customer reviews
I have Ni-Cd and Nimh chargers, so I only used this recharger for alkaline batteries. As some of other reviewers already stated, batteries that are too far gone wouldn't work. They may get topped off, but the charges wouldn't last long enough to be worthwhile. One way to tell is to look at the bottom of the battery in question. If it is already bulged out, it's not going to work.
Otherwise, I have recharged alkaline batteries (those that aren't super old) and successfully reusing them. For less $12, it's definitely a worthwhile purchase.
After a few months, the charger continues to work as expected. One thing I did learn was to be careful how and when to use these recharged alkaline batteries. I discovered that recharged alkaline batteries can leak, which can be very messy.
My only gripe with this, and it could be my fault, I just don't know is that there are ample of times when the battery leaked and it made a mess in the charger, and not only that, it destroyed the port that it was seating on. Maybe I charged the battery too long that it was that case. I just dont know.
In any case, I would still recommend this to people so we could lessen our battery disposals. I myself uses a lot of rechargeable batteries to help the environment.
I'm not sure about this charger yet. I like it so far and will update this in the future.
Caution with charging Alkaline batteries: It may cause these to leak! after charging about 10-12 batteries, I heard a psssttt sound. Upon inspecting the charger, I noticed my fingers were covered with a liquid! I immediately rinsed my hands for several minutes. One AA alkaline had leaked quite a bit! It was not even warm!
As a precaution, I used an extension cord and placed the charger in a box, in a safe area in case the charger should cause a fire, or, a battery ruptures. This happened to only 1 battery so far.
Now, I use a paper towel to remove the batteries and check if they have leaked before I handle them.
Also, I check the voltage before charging to make sure they have at least 25% charge left. I haven't found any battery less than .8 volts!
I've been charging older alkaline AA's that I've been saving for the past 3-5 years. Probably not a good idea. This may be why that battery leaked? When my Xbox controller has used up the 2 AA's, it leaves a charge of .86volts. This is enough to put them in clocks and run them for a year or so. I think I'll recycle the old batteries and start over with recharging the new ones.
I have no experience on how they may work on high-drain devices, but on low drain items such as wall clocks and tv remotes, this item works perfectly.