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Showing 1-10 of 88 questions
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  • 7
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Answer:
The batteries I received were not in a package that looked like the one picture. They were the bulk battery packaging and had expiration dates of 2015 or 2016. I have ordered from this company before and have always received batteries with expiration dates at least 2 years in the future.
James Nesgoda
· December 6, 2013
  • 4
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The price per count is very misleading. You only get 3 batteries total not 9 as the price per count would indicate. Amazon needs to fix that in the description.
Ted T
· January 15, 2017
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Some HP12C calculators use these batteries (including mine). Other newer HP12C calculators use a different watch battery, which is visually much flatter so fairly easily distinguishable (I believe it's the CR2032). Much more historical info at: http://h20331.www2.hp.com/hpsub/downloads/HP_Calculator_eNL_09_September… see more Some HP12C calculators use these batteries (including mine). Other newer HP12C calculators use a different watch battery, which is visually much flatter so fairly easily distinguishable (I believe it's the CR2032). Much more historical info at: http://h20331.www2.hp.com/hpsub/downloads/HP_Calculator_eNL_09_September_2011.pdf see less Some HP12C calculators use these batteries (including mine). Other newer HP12C calculators use a different watch battery, which is visually much flatter so fairly easily distinguishable (I believe it's the CR2032). Much more historical info at: http://h20331.www2.hp.com/hpsub/downloads/HP_Calculator_eNL_09_September_2011.pdf
Daniel
· September 7, 2017
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absolutely!
sheryl
· April 25, 2016
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Yes! I used these to replace SR44 and 357 without any problems. I was so relieved.
Mindo'ermatter
· November 29, 2019
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Sorry, I'm home now and my calipers are at work. But when you say your calipers "say to use 44", then that is indeed what they should use. Do you have the old battery to look at for comparison? You can cross reference the battery numbers using Google. Are you sure you are orienting the LR44 correctly when trying to… see more Sorry, I'm home now and my calipers are at work. But when you say your calipers "say to use 44", then that is indeed what they should use. Do you have the old battery to look at for comparison? You can cross reference the battery numbers using Google. Are you sure you are orienting the LR44 correctly when trying to install it? The polarity must be correct. Usually the wider side goes to the outside.

I can't address the LR41 size because I don't have one, but doing a quick search I find:

LR41 Physical Dimensions
The diameter of an LR41 battery is 7.9 mm (5/16") and the height from top to bottom is 3.6 mm (9/64")

and for the LR44: LR44 1.5V Battery is a 1.5 volt alkaline button cell battery designed for general use. The LR44 1.5V Battery is widely used in watches, calculators and medical devices. A button cell battery is a small, round battery that is 11.6mm(0.457 inch) in diameter and 5.4mm(0.21 inch) thick. see less
Sorry, I'm home now and my calipers are at work. But when you say your calipers "say to use 44", then that is indeed what they should use. Do you have the old battery to look at for comparison? You can cross reference the battery numbers using Google. Are you sure you are orienting the LR44 correctly when trying to install it? The polarity must be correct. Usually the wider side goes to the outside.

I can't address the LR41 size because I don't have one, but doing a quick search I find:

LR41 Physical Dimensions
The diameter of an LR41 battery is 7.9 mm (5/16") and the height from top to bottom is 3.6 mm (9/64")

and for the LR44: LR44 1.5V Battery is a 1.5 volt alkaline button cell battery designed for general use. The LR44 1.5V Battery is widely used in watches, calculators and medical devices. A button cell battery is a small, round battery that is 11.6mm(0.457 inch) in diameter and 5.4mm(0.21 inch) thick.

R. Warren
· March 8, 2020
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They're both the same size, and start at the same voltage.

The 357A/LR44 is Manganese based, and loses voltage as soon as you start using them. … see more
They're both the same size, and start at the same voltage.

The 357A/LR44 is Manganese based, and loses voltage as soon as you start using them.

The 357/303/SR44 is Silver Oxide, and keeps voltage steady until near end of life. see less
They're both the same size, and start at the same voltage.

The 357A/LR44 is Manganese based, and loses voltage as soon as you start using them.

The 357/303/SR44 is Silver Oxide, and keeps voltage steady until near end of life.

Josh (Xaminmo) Davis
· January 5, 2018
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You'll receive one - 3/pack of batteries.
Mike S.
· December 7, 2016
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This is exactly what we expected AND what we apparently received . . . cannot testify as to whether the two-year shelf life lives up to claim as we have not yet had the batteries that long. Think it's worth the "risk"! Regards,
dickb
· November 3, 2015
  • 0
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Depends on brand and chemistry. These silver oxide types last longer, about 3X longer than the cheaper chemistry types. You might could find out from Energizer's website.
R. Warren
· March 8, 2020