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Goal Zero Rechargable AA Batteries (4 Pack) Batteries


RRP: £15.00
Price: £7.49 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details
You Save: £7.51 (50%)
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  • 4 AA NiMH rechargeable batteries.

Frequently Bought Together

Goal Zero Rechargable AA Batteries (4 Pack) Batteries + Goal Zero Luna Led Light
Price For Both: £17.49

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Product details

  • Product Dimensions: 12.7 x 12.7 x 12.7 cm
  • Boxed-product Weight: 1.5 Kg
  • Delivery Destinations: Visit the Delivery Destinations Help page to see where this item can be delivered.
    Find out more about our Delivery Rates and Returns Policy
  • Batteries 4 AA batteries required.
  • Item model number: 11403
  • ASIN: B004M99MBI
  • Date first available at Amazon.co.uk: 1 Jan 2006
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 77,321 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
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Product Description

4 AA NiMH rechargeable batteries.

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Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

By Neil on 20 April 2014
Verified Purchase
Fast and safe delivery. The batteries arrived fast and precharged so could use them straight away. This is the second set I have so are great for use on treks etc.
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By Alex on 25 Sep 2013
Verified Purchase
Good quality batteries as you would expect from a name such as Goal Zero. A bit pricy but quality compensates for it.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 30 reviews
16 of 16 people found the following review helpful
Nice batteries, cycling shows 2400mAH 18 April 2012
By D. Taylor - Published on Amazon.com
I've used these a few cycles now and tested them with the Lacrosse BC-700 Battery Charger (great charger by the way). Mine cycle with about 2400mAH. I've used these in the Guide10Plus, flashlights, a GPS and portable 2-way radios (Kenwood and Yaesu Ham radios). The batteries have worked well in each of these systems.

I'll keep them in rotation with my Eneloop batteries and see how they go. The Eneloops hold slightly less (2100mAH) but have a very long shelf life and an impressive number of duty cycles. With a few months of use on these batteries they are currently holding up well. If they last more than a couple years they will be worth it, time will tell but so far so good.

Weight and measured performance:
4 GoalZero AAA batteries weight 1.8 oz with 825 mAH measured by cycling
4 Goal Zero AA batteries weigh 4.1 oz with 2400 mAH measured by cycling
For comparison purposes:
4 Eneloop AAA batteries weigh 1.7 oz with 800 mAH measured by cycling
4 Eneloop AA batteries weigh 3.7 oz with 2100 mAH measured by cycling
(The results are the same for both 1st and 2nd gen Eneloop batteries)

4 Stars, I like them so far, in a couple years if they are holding strong it'll be 5 stars.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
High capacity, but they don't hold a charge as long as Eneloop ones. 11 May 2014
By Mazdafun - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I've also had a couple already fail on me, after only about a half year. Go with the Sanyo Eneloop or Amazon Basics low self-discharge models instead.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Great! 24 July 2014
By Thomas A Bizzell - Published on Amazon.com
I have 12 of these beauties that I purchased several (3 +/-) years ago, I used them for a while then for whatever reason started using the non rechargeable lithium batteries and sort of forgot about them. Recently a friend and I were talking flashlights, batteries and chargers, and remembering that I re-discovered my batteries during a recent move, prompted me to take them out and put them in my charger and do a refresh/analyze. All 12 were above their advertised capacity even after being shelved for that period of time, unlike another brand I cycled that were junk and wouldn't even come to 10% of their advertised capacity. At $15-$17 per 4, I think this is a great deal.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Good batteries, but not necessarily the best value 16 Aug 2014
By NLee the Engineer - Published on Amazon.com
I have tested a set of those Goal Zero 11403 AA Rechargeable Batteries, which came as part of my Goal Zero Guide 10 Plus / Nomad 7 Solar Recharging Kit. Here are my findings:
- Right out of the box, the average remaining charge was 1927mAh according to my La Crosse BC1000 Battery Charger/Analyzer.
- After just one Recharge/Discharge cycle, the average capacity jumped to 2360mAh
- After two more cycles, the average capacity settled at 2368mAh.

The above show that those Goal Zero batteries are indeed low-self-discharge (LSD, or 'precharged') type, with measured average capacity even higher than advertised. This capacity is also higher than that of most LSD cells, which are typically rated 2000-2100mAh for AA.

On the other hand, currently you can find good quality LSD cells with higher capacity at lower cost. Consider, for examples:
- AmazonBasics High-Capacity Pre-Charged Rechargeable Batteries
- Duracell 'Ion Core' AA Rechargeable Batteries

I have tested both brands and found their measured average capacity to be around 2550mAh. Furthermore, based on their electrical and mechanical similarities, I am convinced that they are both rebranded Sanyo eneloop XX batteries. So I have no doubts about their long-term reliability.

As of this writing, the AmazonBasics high-capacity AA cells are available at 1/3 lower cost compared to either Goal Zero or Duracell counterparts. That makes the AmazonBasics batteries a much better value.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
So far, so good! 31 Mar 2014
By Keith Dean - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
So far, so good. They hold a charge just like a regular battery. I haven't put them on the charger as yet, but that's the point I guess. I'll up date this review if I start seeing charge hold times dropping after being charged a few times.
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