The LS14250 cell is designed specifically for long-term (3 to 15 years) applications, featuring a few UA based currents and periodic pulses, typically in the 5-150 mA range.
Compatible Part Numbers: 1770-XZ, 3B26, 418-0076, 60-0576-100, 6135-99-770-2535, 6ES5-980-0MA11, 6ES59800MA11, 742-0011, 922-1262, ER3, ER3S, ER4, LS14250, LS3, T04/41, T04/51, TL-2150, TL-2150/S, TL-2151, TL-5101, TL-5112, TL-5151, TL-5151S, TL2150, TL2151, TL5101, TL5112, TL5151, TL5151S, VL1/2AA
Air Service is not guaranteed due to regulations regarding the transport of primary lithium cells on aircraft - shipping delays are possible for expedited shipping (Overnight, 2nd Day Air, 3rd Day Air).
Saft has discontinued 1.2Ah LS14250C, the new LS14250 is now 1.2Ah and has a higher operating temperature.
What is a Dangerous Good?
A Dangerous good is a solid, liquid or gas that can harm people, other living organizsms, property, or the environment. These goods are subject to chemical regulations. Dangerous goods are more commonly known as hazardous materials (HAZMAT).
What you Need to Know.
Primary lithium batteries are considered hazardous materials and are subject to regulations issued by the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT), and International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO). The U.S. DOT’s Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration (PHMSA) works to ensure the safe transportation of hazardous materials – including batteries – shipped by highway, rail, water, or air.
Whichever regulations you follow, their purpose is to protect the safety of people and property. Batteries have the potential to short-circuit, which can lead to fires. Some batteries contain corrosive liquid, which can injure people or damage property. If the appropriate regulations and packaging requirements are not followed, these shipments may cause a variety of problems during transport. In addition, failure to comply with these regulations or packaging requirements may result in a fine or even jail time.
PHMSA has standards for safely packaging batteries for transport. Depending on the lithium content the safety of your package, depends on these precautions.
UN3090 Lithium batteries (including Lithium ion batteries)
UN3091 Lithium batteries packed with or contained in equipment
Class 9 Miscellaneous hazardous materials
The U.S. and international regulations pertaining to the transportation of lithium (metal) cells and batteries and lithium ion cells and batteries have changed significantly over the past five years. Tests based on UN Manual of Tests and Criteria must be performed as identified in 49 CFR §173.185 and the ICAO Technical Instructions, Packing Instruction 903, and Special Provision A45 . The regulations also apply to cells and batteries that are packed with or contained in equipment (UN3091).
Most consumer-type lithium metal batteries and lithium ion batteries do not require fully regulated markings, labels, and shipping papers. However, the ICAO Technical Instructions contain limited marking, shipping paper, and packaging requirements for packagings that contain more than 12 batteries or 24 cells. Larger cells and batteries must be shipped as fully regulated hazardous materials. This means that shippers of larger cells and batteries must comply with specific labeling, marking, packaging, shipping paper, and employee training requirements.The U.S. DOT hazardous materials regulations prohibit the transport of lithium metal batteries on passenger-carrying aircraft. In addition, the U.S. DOT requires specific markings on packagings that contain small, consumer-type lithium metal batteries (“PRIMARY LITHIUM BATTERIES – FORBIDDEN FOR TRANSPORT ABOARD PASSENGER AIRCRAFT”). A “cargo aircraft only” label must be placed on packagings containing larger cells and batteries that are shipped as fully regulated hazardous materials.
|Battery Size||1/2 AA|
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