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Stanislav Nazarov
Stanislav Nazarov

Buy Canon Camera Battery !!LINK!!



This post is about batteries for Canon digital cameras. It's easy to get confused if you have a few different models of Canon cameras like I do. We're going to answer the common questions you have about Canon camera batteries.




buy canon camera battery



Right now I am shooting with 3 different cameras that use 3 different batteries. I know what you're thinking. That's crazy! We'll explain that in a minute, but first a quick look at organizing your Canon batteries if you think you're in need of a backup battery.


If you're like me you don't want to waste time searching for the right battery when you're in the middle of a photo shoot. I use little sticky labels and apply them to the batteries so that I can tell, with a real quick glance, that I've got the right one.


You can also label your batteries by date, so that you know which is the freshest battery and which has the most capacity for the longest life. Here is a short video for you to help with staying organized with your batteries for your Canon digital cameras.


I also use sticky labels on the front of my battery chargers. I have the charges on a shelf in my office and with them easily identified I can insert the battery on the first try and not waste time with trying to engage a battery into the wrong charger.


I started out as a Canon loyalist when it came to using their batteries. Like I did, you can live and learn by your mistakes. Provided any camera accessory is manufactured properly and it is fully compatible with ZERO difference in function , it make sense to go with a third party.


My research found out that the actual cost to manufacture and package a typical digital camera battery is about $3. Yes, you read that right. That's a serious amount of markup and leaves a lot of room for profit.


There's enough of a common misconception that if it doesn't say Canon, it won't work in your camera. That concept creates enough of a demand to obligate photographers to buy Canon batteries. Don't get me wrong, Canon batteries are top quality, but there are plenty of other solid options.


All Canon batteries are not the same. Many of them are the same shape because the Canon cameras are built with similar designs. You can interchange Canon batteries with batteries marketed by other companies. Just double check to make sure they're compatible.


Each Canon camera has its own design and has unique size dimensions as well as different spaces available inside its body. Batteries have to be matched to both fit in a specific location as well as provide a specific amount of power to the camera.


As an example, the EOS R mirrorless camera was designed to accept the same LP-E6 batteries as several of the Canon DSLR cameras as well as several of the Canon mirrorless "R" cameras, such as the R, the R5, the R6, and Ra.


As mentioned, third party batteries are fine provided they are purchased from a reputable company. You DO take a risk if you buy a fake Canon battery, that is a counterfeit that says it's a Canon battery, but is really a fake.


Canon corporation does not make its own batteries. Surprised? Don't be. The large majority of batteries are made in China. Canon is located in Japan. To the best of my knowledge and at the time of this post, Canon outsources their battery production to a single company in China.


One of the popular camera accessories for Canon shooter is a battery grip. They give you great access to the camera controls and settings while holding your camera in a vertical "portrait" orientation.


2. While pressing the battery lock in the direction of the arrow, insert the battery as shown and push it in until it clicks into the locked position.If you insert the battery facing the wrong way, it cannot be locked into the correct position. Always confirm that the battery is facing the right way and locks when inserted.


  • IMPORTANTTo protect the battery and keep it in optimal condition, do not charge it continuously for more than 24 hours.NOTEFor more information on battery charging time and the number of shots/recording time possible with a fully charged battery, refer to Number of Shots/Recording Time, Playback Time per Battery (PowerShot N).

  • You can view images even while the battery is charging, by turning the camera on and entering Playback mode. However, you cannot shoot while the battery is charging. Also note that the camera cannot be used unless the battery is in it.

  • Charged batteries gradually lose their charge, even when they are not used. Charge the battery on (or immediately before) the day of use.

  • The compact power adapter can be used in areas with 100 240 V AC power (50/60 Hz). For power outlets in a different format, use a commercially available adapter for the plug. Never use an electrical transformer designed for traveling, which may damage the battery.



I have a Canon EOS Rebel T3i that has not had any problems for the several years I have had it until now where it will not recognize a fully charged battery. I have an extra battery and have tried both after recharging them. I can get one shot off and then the red light comes on and will not let me proceed. I take the battery out, re-insert it and it will give me another shot. The battery icon on the screen shows a fully charged battery. HELP.


Thanks for help on this problem resolution site. Turns out someone recommended checkinh the card as the red light indicated trouble writing to card more than battery issue. I will definitely keep on this site for future issues. Thanks again


I stick with Canon branded chargers and batteries for my camera gear; they are more expensive but given the price of cameras I prefer the original. The one exception for me is I bought an aftermarket charger for my Canon XF-400 camcorder to allow charging of the second battery outside of the camera and to be able to charge from a vehicle power port. Some people have had good experiences with aftermarket batteries but the only ones I tried were some highly reviewed ones on Amazon that do hold a charge well and work under most conditions but caused my 1D Mark II to lock up when shooting a sustained burst at the maximum frame rate because the aftermarket battery voltage drops too much under sustained load. A new pair of real Canon batteries cured that issue.


The battery that's good for 1200 milliampere hours should last somewhat longer between charges than the one that's good for only 875 milliampere hours. The fact that it operates at 7.4 volts, rather than 7.2 volts, contributes to that effect, because it takes fewer amperes (i.e., less current) at 7.4V than at 7.2V to deliver the same number of watts (i.e., the same amount of power).


Here is the straight scoop. A few off brand batteries work. They offer nothing except lower price. Sometimes they don't last as long or have as good lifespan. And, they may not communicate with the camera. You do need to be careful when buying off brand batteries because some are not only not good, they can damage your camera. Watson and Wasabi seems like a decent brand.


I carry a battery pack in the car with a 37 Wh capacity and peak current of 400 amps in case I have to jump start it. (Actually I have two of them.) The battery pack has a 19V 3.5 amp outlet and a 5V 2 amp outlet. I would like to charge the LP-E10 with the battery pack when I'm away from home and 120V power isn't available. Would the battery pack safely charge the LP-E10 while the battery is still in the camera when connected with the proper cable to the 5V 2 amp outlet? What about if connected to the 19V 3.5 amp outlet? I shoot while tethered to a tablet with the EOS Utility program, so I will also use be using the battery pack to charge up the tablet as well.


Older camera batteries use nickel-metal hydride (NiMH) technology, whereas new cameras use Li-ion (lithium-ion). Li-ion cells tend to weigh about a third less than NiMH and are completely free from the memory effect. This is one way batteries gradually lose capacity after successive recharge cycles (but see Memory Effect below).


Work out the Watt Hour capacity of your battery. This is simply amp-hours times voltage. Remember that you need to divide mAH by 1000 to get amp-hours, so the new LP-E19 (7.4V 2700 mAh) is 7.4 x 2.7 = 20 Watt Hours.


Many EOS film cameras use 2CR5 batteries. The EOS 500, 500N, 5000 and IX use two CR123A batteries; the EOS-1N RS and 1V HS use eight AA batteries, though the 1V HS can also use the NP-E2 NiMh pack (as with the EOS 1D series cameras).


There are a lot of cheap camera batteries available from places such as eBay. Be very careful if you buy cheap replacement batteries off the net. At best, many have much less capacity than advertised, and at worst they may represent a fire hazard. To see the sort of variation you can get in camera battery performance see the second link below. Canon in the US have published a guide to checking for fakes.


Wait for 20 seconds.If during this time the orange lamp blinks once per second, please continue to charge the battery until the green lamp lights up, which indicates a full charge. At this point, the battery is ready for normal use, and there is no need to follow the remaining steps.If during this time the orange lamp blinks rapidly, please move on to Step 3 of this procedure.


We've a whole section of the site devoted to Digital Black and White photography and printing. It covers all of Keith's specialist articles and reviews. Other sections include Colour management and Keith's camera hacks - there are over 1200 articles/reviews here...


When I first got the Canon AE-1 Program I had a little trouble finding the right battery for it, so I hope this short article will help you find one. The Canon AE-1 Program battery is a 4LR44 or 4SR44 6V battery.


3. Load the battery so that the positive and negative sides of the battery match the illustration inside the battery chamber. Insert the negative end of the battery first, push down, and then insert the positive end of the battery. 041b061a72


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