The Cyber-Spy.Com Usenet Archive Feeds Directly
From The Open And Publicly Available Newsgroup
This Group And Thousands Of Others Are Available
On Most IS NNTP News Servers On Port 119.
Cyber-Spy.Com Is NOT Responsible For Any Topic,
Opinions Or Content Posted To This Or Any Other
Newsgroup. This Web Archive Of The Newsgroup And
Posts Are For Informational Purposes Only.
From: Roger Johansson
Subject: Re: Reducing contact resistance for low volt use?
Date: Thu, 12 Dec 2002 14:49:58 +0100
References: <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> <3DF7BEB1.703937F@juno.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org>
NNTP-Posting-Host: dialin-sto-hc-37-133.direct2internet.com (22.214.171.124)
X-Newsreader: Forte Agent 1.92/32.572
jmuchow@SPAMMENOTcamlight.com (John Muchow) wrote:
>>>>The zero resistance idea is similar to the idea of using a power
>>>>supply to draw current out of the battery, but I see no reason to
>>>>force current through the battery, that does not give any useful
>Ahh...I'm realizing that I didn't nderstand nearly as much as I
>thought. I don't understand the distinction...unless it means that
>the power supply's voltage would never exceed the level of the voltage
>which is dropped across the contact/connection resistances.
That is what I mean, you understand it right.
Let me ask you about the loads which are used.
What resistance do these motors have?
Do they really have inner resistancies in the milliohm range?
Do you have more specifications of such a motor?
What is the typical discharge curve of a battery when it is used for
maximum current in real use?
For example if you take out 50A, for how many seconds does the battery
As I understand it we are talking about the size of cells which are
used in consumer electronics, like R14 and R20. (?)
They cannot last for long at those kinds of currents.
Go Back To The Cyber-Spy.Com
Usenet Web Archive Index Of
The sci.electronics.design Newsgroup