GP Ultra Alkaline Battery - AAA (LR03) Box of 40 £4.99 Delivered @ 7dayshop - HotUKDeals
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Bulk packed (by manufacturer) to save everyone time and money. Superb value & performance from these GP Ultra alkaline batteries.

GP Ultra Alkaline batteries are especially formulated to meet the increasing demands of today's new generation of high power devices such as; PDAs, Digital Cameras, Remote Controlled Toys, Audio and other portable devices alike.
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banned#1
bargain thank you
#2
Thanks,ordered a few boxes.
banned#3
Great price - thanks
#4
Just what I needed - thanks.
#5
Excellent price, thanks
#6
great . great for xmas battery stuff.
#7
heat from me-very nice deal.
#8
Just be aware that the quality may not be very good. I bought quite a few boxes of GP batteries for work and they are extremely unreliable. So much so that most of them are still sat on my shelf. Admittedly they are not the Ultra versin stated in this deal, but I'd advise buying one lot first and testing them out to see if you are happy with them rather than buying in bulk.
#9
still cheap even if quality is a bit iffy
#10
SeaBadger
Just be aware that the quality may not be very good. I bought quite a few boxes of GP batteries for work and they are extremely unreliable. So much so that most of them are still sat on my shelf. Admittedly they are not the Ultra versin stated in this deal, but I'd advise buying one lot first and testing them out to see if you are happy with them rather than buying in bulk.


The ultra ones are very good mate. We use them (AAA and AA Flavours) in my work and they have a very decent lifespan on them for things like label writers and the odd digi camera that we have.

Personally, I wouldnt buy a box of batteries like this as I prefer to think I am doing more for the environment by buying rechargables but then again how accurate that will be is debatable as well even though it makes me feel slightly better about myself.
#11
Ev0lution
The ultra ones are very good mate. We use them (AAA and AA Flavours) in my work and they have a very decent lifespan on them for things like label writers and the odd digi camera that we have.

Personally, I wouldnt buy a box of batteries like this as I prefer to think I am doing more for the environment by buying rechargables but then again how accurate that will be is debatable as well even though it makes me feel slightly better about myself.


Plastic water bottles are more of an environmental problem that batteries :)
#12
[SIZE="7"]HOT!;-):thumbsup:[/SIZE]
#13
You can get 10 - 15 AAA for £1 from pound land. Will these really last any longer ?
#14
Better off with a few rechargeables and a decent charger (one with a microprocessor).
Under £20 for the lot and you'll never have to buy another battery again.
#15
alera
You can get 10 - 15 AAA for £1 from pound land. Will these really last any longer ?


I would like to know this as well, cos if the do last longer il be getting a couple of boxes of these ready for xmas
#16
osiris;6349262
Plastic water bottles are more of an environmental problem that batteries :)
Are they? They are merely physical waste; they don't contain pollutants.
#17
Wondered how long it would be before the tree huggers came out:whistling:

Seriously, Rechargables are the future - I use them every day myself, but
for remotes, clocks, etc you cant beat standard batteries, and I bet even the diehard
rechargeable users have alkaline batteries in their smoke alarms - well I hope they do:w00t:
#18
Gez777;6350957
I bet even the diehard
rechargeable users have alkaline batteries in their smoke alarms - well I hope they do:w00t:
Of course - but the whole point is that because they last so long, you just don't consume them in the quantities advertised here: people are buying them for applications where rechargeables would be so much better, and the fact that they are paying so much more by buying these would be amusing if it were not so sad.

By the way, you haven't mentioned hybrid NiMH cells.
#19
great deal! Thanks!
#20
Gone for a box of these - thanks!
#21
I have voted hot, but as these batteries are in the clearance section they might have been lurking around for some time and be close to their end date (just wanted to point that out)
#22
pibpob
Of course - but the whole point is that because they last so long, you just don't consume them in the quantities advertised here: people are buying them for applications where rechargeables would be so much better, and the fact that they are paying so much more by buying these would be amusing if it were not so sad.

By the way, you haven't mentioned hybrid NiMH cells.



Agreed, using Normal NiMH rechargeables is a 'no brainer' in high drain devices like MP3 players, Wii Controllers, Camera Flash guns, etc.
But I can see why people would want to have the option of using Alkaline batteries in Remotes, Clocks and Smoke Alarms.
Myself, I have 8x sets of Hybrid NiMH AA/AAA batteries, and I use them with 'D' and 'C' converters and on their own constantly,
I am well impressed with their 'charge holding' ability; they are indeed the future. But, I don’t use them in my ultra low drain devices: clocks,
rarely used remotes and Smoke Alarms, simply because it would be a waste of their rechargeable ability. I stick alkalines in these once a year (or two) and rest confidant that they will be ready for service when my next - infrequent - need of them arises.
#23
NiMH are fine for high-drain applications, but I find that for remote controls, they tend to lose charge very quickly. I could use Eneloop NiMH I suppose which don't discharge themselves - but I prefer alkalines for low-drain applications.
#25
My goodness me you must have a lot of time on your hands!
#26
Gez777
Agreed, using Normal NiMH rechargeables is a 'no brainer' in high drain devices like MP3 players, Wii Controllers, Camera Flash guns, etc.
But I can see why people would want to have the option of using Alkaline batteries in Remotes, Clocks and Smoke Alarms.
Myself, I have 8x sets of Hybrid NiMH AA/AAA batteries, and I use them with 'D' and 'C' converters and on their own constantly,
I am well impressed with their 'charge holding' ability; they are indeed the future. But, I don’t use them in my ultra low drain devices: clocks,
rarely used remotes and Smoke Alarms, simply because it would be a waste of their rechargeable ability. I stick alkalines in these once a year (or two) and rest confidant that they will be ready for service when my next - infrequent - need of them arises.


:pBut this person does not use any low drain devices just one that is a very high drain device that is usually located in a place "where the sun does not shine":p

By the way, he (dripnob) did not mention whether he sticks hybrid NiMH cells up there as well!
#27
Good find... thanks ashfp :)

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