Ever spent ages swapping batteries in and out of remote controls remote?
Next time, just try dropping them on a hard surface and surface
Have you ever spent a lot of time changing the battery, just to determine which battery has electricity?
Next time you want to know if batteries are available, just throw them on a hard surface and see if they are bouncing up.
This is because spent alkaline batteries are more likely to bounce, bounce, alkaline, ","
Because the used alkaline battery is easier to jump than the new battery, a US electrical engineer took a video to prove this phenomenon.
To test outgassing, Mr Hite dropped a weight on the battery., on, the first, the second, the third, the second, the second.
In his YouTube video, Lee Hite tests a series of batteries, series,
He demonstrates that a used battery bounces far higher than one than
In the video, electrical engineer Lee Hite tested a series of used batteries and newly unpacked new batteries.
He confirmed that the used battery jumped higher than the new battery.
A good battery, he explains, contains a gel-like substance which solidifies, substance
While the gel is in a semi-liquid form, it absorbs the, it
He explained that this is because the new battery contains gelatinous material, which will harden as the battery continues to discharge.
When the gel material is in a semi liquid state, it absorbs energy if the battery hits the hard surface.
An anti-bounce hammer, which contains an internal core of moving buckshot, the moving
When the gel in the battery has solidified it cannot move, it,
The working principle of the shockproof hammer is the same - the core has movable counterweight. When the gel material in the battery becomes solid, it will not be able to move. The battery that bounces up at the moment is consistent with the way the hammer bounces from the nail.