Proper charging new laptop battery?

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Bought for old Samsung R60plus battery, now the question arose: how to start right to exploit it?

On various sites I read — in the end, the mess of information. In fact, Samsung is clearly nothing the consultant did not answer.

Therefore I ask the help of the community.


PS the Laptop is almost always plugged in the power.
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At the beginning of the use of the new netbook also wondered how to keep advertising 8 hours of battery life. Prostodyrovo dozens of forums, I realized that I read a few totally opposing views. Stopped on one idea: the manufacturer is not beneficial to the longevity of Your battery.
So the official answer is most likely full cycles of charge/discharge (at least once in two weeks), then the capacity decreases rapidly. With this approach, we should not forget that the battery is the "head". It counts the number of cycles and artificially ouimet hours. In addition, there is a difference in the chemical composition — "lose" capacity only NiMH batteries. LiIon no.
Remove the battery — variant sound, in my opinion, questionable. A charged battery will sit (remember even the players).
I'm in my samsung n150 LiIon battery trying to plant a fully rechargeable battery. Leave at least 15% and in the socket. Houses are connected with food. Thus, the battery is almost always charged. After full charging, the controller disables the charging and the CBO just works to bypass the battery from the mains 220V.
For almost a year of use, the loss in capacity by 2-3% (according to the little utility hanging in the system tray near the clock).
The above material is purely personal opinion and my own approach to this issue.
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Do not discharge less than 20% and the longer the capacity will be maintained. Although it is not always possible to implement :)
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After reading the instructions and forums I decided for myself:
1) do Not discharge to 0% without having
2) do Not keep the battery warm if you are working from the mains — remove the battery and hide it in my drawer because the laptop heated a bit
3) If you know that the battery will lie more than a couple days, drop the charge to 60% and kept in this condition. I read somewhere that when fully charged, it loses capacity faster. In addition, when buying a laptop battery was 60%, and once in the warehouse he could lay before the purchase for a long time, I think the manufacturer thought about the loss of the capacity
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A useful topic!
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In the first days after purchase also read a bunch of information after reading a mess in my head. Some say one, others the opposite.
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A single, converged view:
1. For as long as possible allow the battery to discharge. Do not charge when there is still 30% and above.
2. The battery from time to time it is necessary to train. Discharge at the maximum level (run heavy program, Wi-Fi, backlight). After the discharge, charge when computer is off.
3. Do not drop the battery below 10%
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I have the manuals and the notebook is written:
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Remember that the power unit charges the battery all the time connected to the computer and to the electrical network.

I don't understand completely.
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Simple to use and not to bother.
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On international forums I subtracted one useful howto for the Li-pol battery if it is old and has lost capacity to 70%, you can spice up almost to full capacity — wrap it up the battery pack and put in the freezer for 15 hours, then pull it out of the freezer and package and wrap in a rag so that the frost had not formed and she slowly warmed up (if formed then wipe). Checked on the battery from a 4-year old macbook and was amazed really worked put for four hours. (the operation is done once, after tests I will try again) "for Li-pol batteries"
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Do not bother at all. Always in the laptop and discharged in full and never pulls. Lost 4% during the half year. Samsung R528. So don't worry and just rock =)
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