- Best LiFePO4 123's available
These are the best LiFePO4 CR123A batteries you can purchase. Their capacity is about 1/2 to 1/3 of a normal CR123A, but you don't have to pay for new ones. Make sure you buy a charger that is specifically made for LiFePO4 chemistry or you can damage the batteries.
Reviewed by Airwolf (Posted on 10/16/13)
- SF2R-CB. Batteries
Purchased these so I would have some batteries I could recharge off of a 12 volt battery that is kept charged by a solar panel if something happens that I can't get the CR123 because of a natural disaster or a government shut down. At least I can keep some of my equipment working. Haven't had a chance to use them yet. I charged them and put them up to see how long they will hold a charge. Good service from Surefire.
Reviewed by Boomer223 (Posted on 10/16/13)
Recommend to anyone who needs 3V batteries. After two years and countless cycles these batteries are doing great. Runtime seems comparable to Lithium Primary batteries. The cost savings are significant considering the high cost of Lithium batteries!
Reviewed by CARTER (Posted on 10/16/13)
- sf2r- cb
In a Nut Shell, excellent!
Reviewed by Steve (Posted on 10/15/13)
- great product
these will save you money, they last a long time, and charge pretty quick.
Reviewed by email@example.com (Posted on 10/15/13)
- Rechargeable Batteries
I have 2 sets of these for my Fury light, which I use daily. I change out the batteries about every other day--I use it for an inspection light--and so far I am very happy. The batteries hold up pretty good even though I use the hi power setting on my light a lot, for short bursts. More power would be nice, but for the price....They are hard to beat!
Reviewed by Sterling (Posted on 10/15/13)
- Rechargable 123A Batteries
I purchased six of these batteries -- I have three different lights that use them. I highly recommend them -- I keep them charged and ready to go. My lights are just as bright with the rechargeable batteries as they are with the others. One of the very best battery buys I have ever made. They have already paid for themselves in what I have saved with my throw-away 123As.
Reviewed by D Mitchell (Posted on 10/14/13)
- Work Great
They work great, I have 2 sets and I trade them out once a week and have been doing that for 2 years
Reviewed by Jeff (Posted on 10/14/13)
- A good value!
The cells hold a charge for a very long period of time. As I use my light only occasionally, I find it good to have a full charge when needed.
Reviewed by J D Csicsila (Posted on 10/14/13)
- buy another light
You won't even get a hour of use out of these batteries until they need recharged, I recommend buying a streamlight.
Reviewed by RP (Posted on 10/13/13)
Do not use LFP 123A batteries with incandescent illumination tools. See Restrictions below.
These two LFP 123A lithium-phosphate rechargeable batteries—which retain approximately 50% of their original capacity even after 500 charging cycles—will power SureFire illumination tools that use disposable 123A lithium batteries. The runtime of these LFP 123A lithium-phosphate batteries is about 50% of that provided by disposable 123A lithium batteries; maximum output levels are typically not affected. Use of these rechargeable batteries can result in a cost savings over time, depending on usage habits. Recharge only with AC/DC charger included with SF2R-KIT01, sold separately.
- LFP 123A lithium-phosphate rechargeable batteries provide hundreds of charging cycles
- Use of LFP 123A batteries can result in cost savings over time, compared to disposable 123A lithium batteries
- AC/DC charger sold separately
Warning: As with disposable 123A lithium batteries, do not mix rechargeable LFP 123A lithium-phosphate batteries with other types or brands of batteries, including but not limited to 123A lithium batteries.
Rechargeable LFP 123A batteries are only to be used to power LED illumination products (built to use 123A lithium batteries) and NOT those featuring incandescent lamps. The initial elevated voltage of these rechargeable batteries, immediately after charging, may cause the filament contained within an incandescent lamp to break or “burn out."