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Tuesday, March 22, 2016

Do this to bring any old battery back to life - just like new

Hi there,

There's a new way to bring nearly any type of old
battery back to life it's just like new again.

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This method works with nearly every type of
battery out there ...and it's simple and quick.

>> Click Here To Watch a Presentation that
will show you how this is now possible <<

In case you're wondering, you'll be able to
bring car, phone,and laptop batteries back to
life with this.

It even works with solar/off-grid, marine, golf cart,
and forklift batteries. Plus, many more!

>> Click here to learn how to bring
your batteries back to life again <<

With this recondition battery secret,you won't have to
buy new expensive batteries anymore.You can just
recondition your old, used batteries & save a lot of money!

And this new video presentation shows you how:

>> Watch the presentation here <<

Best regards,
Noddy fokner

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"An electric battery is a device consisting of one or more electrochemical cells with external connections provided to power electrical devices.[1] A battery has a positive terminal, or cathode, and a negative terminal, or anode. The terminal marked positive is at a higher electrical potential energy than is the terminal marked negative. The terminal marked negative is the source of electrons that when connected to an external circuit will flow and deliver energy to an external device. When a battery is connected to an external circuit, electrolytes are able to move as ions within, allowing the chemical reactions to be completed at the separate terminals and so deliver energy to the external circuit. It is the movement of those ions within the battery which allows current to flow out of the battery to perform work.[2] Historically the term "battery" specifically referred to a device composed of multiple cells, however the usage has evolved to additionally include devices composed of a single cell.[3] Primary (single-use or "disposable") batteries are used once and discarded; the electrode materials are irreversibly changed during discharge. Common examples are the alkaline battery used for flashlights and a multitude of portable devices. Secondary (rechargeable batteries) can be discharged and recharged multiple times; the original composition of the electrodes can be restored by reverse current. Examples include the lead-acid batteries used in vehicles and lithium-ion batteries used for portable electronics. Batteries come in many shapes and sizes, from miniature cells used to power hearing aids and wristwatches to battery banks the size of rooms that provide standby power for telephone exchanges and computer data centers. According to a 2005 estimate, the worldwide battery industry generates US$48 billion in sales each year,[4] with 6% annual growth. Batteries have much lower specific energy (energy per unit mass) than common fuels such as gasoline. This is somewhat offset by the higher efficiency of electric motors in producing mechanical work, compared to combustion engines.."

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