What for kind of load are you using.
The correct voltage should always be precedent in the datasheet of the product. And I think, I guess, that between different methode / form factor have different voltage. When I take a look at this battery (Li-polymer), datasheet. It has the same voltage as you battery.mccpi wrote: ↑Sat Aug 18, 2018 3:40 amA company selling LiPo cells is interested in producing cells with a high capacity for lower production costs.
Specifying a lower cut off voltage (as may be advisable) will give more useable capacity (may be for the cost
of a shorter lifetime of the LiPo cell...but that happens the cell is already sold).
I am trying to figure out, what cut off voltage is advisable based on physical reasons -- not based on marketing reasons.
But takeing the highest mentioned cut off voltage (say 3.3V, wikipedia) blindly is as wrong as taking the lowest value blindly
-- on the other end of the scale.
If safety is a imported to you, why are you buying a battery that doesn't provide you all the information. And (possible) from on unknown brand.
...because it is my very first LiPo I bought...If safety is a imported to you, why are you buying a battery that doesn't provide you all the information. And (possible) from on unknown brand.
Unfortunately, I can't answer that question. Because I'm not a expert on this.
"No" would be my one word answer.
My understanding is that this is "last resort", a failsafe. Once the LiPo drops to 2.4V the DW01 will disconnect the battery, not allow it to be used or charged.
It was illustrative as most batteries will be similar. Most batteries have discharge curves with a slow decline then an over the cliff edge drop as they approach the end of usable charge -
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