Battery dependent upon the reaction between zinc and manganese dioxide.
Carbon monofluoride lithium
The lithium–carbon monofluoride system has been among the more successful early commercial lithium miniature batteries. It has been used extensively in cameras and smaller devices, providing about 3.2 volts per cell, high power density, and long shelf life.
A battery packaged in a zinc can that serves as both a container and negative terminal.
A lithium-ion battery or Li-ion battery (abbreviated as LIB) is a type of rechargeable battery. Lithium-ion batteries are commonly used for portable electronics and electric vehicles and are growing in popularity for military and aerospace applications.
Lithium Ion Polymer
A type of battery in which lithium ions move from the anode to the cathode during discharge, and from the cathode to the anode when charged.
Lithium manganese oxide
Lithium batteries are primary batteries that have metallic lithium as an anode. These types of batteries are also referred to as lithium manganese batteries. They stand apart from other batteries in their high charge density (long life) and high cost per unit. Depending on the design and chemical compounds used, lithium cells can produce voltages from 1.5 V (comparable to a zinc–carbon or alkaline battery) to about 3.7 V.
A lithium battery that used metallic lithium as anode.
Nickel Cadmium, NiCd
A type of rechargeable battery using nickel oxide hydroxide and metallic cadmium as electrodes.
Nickel Metal Hydride, NiMH
A type of secondary electrochemical cell similar to nickel hydrogen cell.
A battery technology not on otherwise on this list.
A type of silver–zinc battery.