alkaline cell

alkaline cell

[′al·kə‚līn ‚sel]
(electricity)
A primary cell that uses an alkaline electrolyte, usually potassium hydroxide, and delivers about 1.5 volts at much higher current rates than the common carbon-zinc cell. Also known as alkaline-manganese cell.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
From alkaline cell batteries at checkout or the photo department to hearing aid batteries located near the pharmacy, strategic placement often leads to impulse sales.
The unit also boasts an integral digital amp and will play for up to 63 hours on one charge of the rechargeable battery (and more if you add a regular alkaline cell).
I know that spinning a physical disk draws a lot more charge out of a NiCad or Alkaline cell than just pushing electrons around inside a semiconductor chip.
* A new type of battery stored 50 percent more energy than an alkaline cell (156: 141).
* Easily accessible battery, with 12- to 50-hr life in a single 9V alkaline cell.
They are a national MCFC program; a cooperative venture for alkaline cell technology between the Netherlands and Belgium; and a cooperative agreement between Kinetics Technology International Corp.
NEW YORK -- Whether alkaline cell batteries are merchandised in photo departments, heavy-duty units are offered in merchandise centers or hearing aid batteries are located near the pharmacy department, all segments of the battery category offer sales opportunities for chain drug retailers.