Telit Power doo is a wholesaler of primary ( disposable or non-rechargeable ) cells, with different chemistry, capacity and size.
These cells can be used separately or in a battery packs, and are intended for different devices (wireless phones, cameras and camcorders, pressure gauges, clocks, car alarms, toys ……).
These batteries can be found as primary (disposable), but we also have a rechargeable batteries that are mostly used by cordless phones, cameras, but can also be used by all other devices.

Primary Cell types

Types and primary cell chemistry

Battery Anode (+) Cathode (-) Nominal voltage (V)
Zinc Carbon Zinc Manganese dioxide 1.5
Alkaline Zinc Manganese dioxide 1.5
Lithium(BR) Lithium Carbon monoflucride 3
Lithium (CR) Lithium Manganese dioxide 3
Lithium thionyl chloride Lithium Sulfur oxigen chlorine 3.6
Zinc Carbon or Dry Cell
Anode: Zinc
Cathode: Manganese dioxide (MnO2)
Electrolyte: Ammonium chloride or zinc chloride dissolved in water
Applications: Flashlights, toys, moderate drain use

A Leclanché cell or Dry cell, so called because of its non-fluid electrolyte (to prevent spillage). This is achieved by adding an inert metal oxide so that the electrolyte forms a gel or paste.
These cells are the cheapest ones in wide use, but they also have the lowest energy density and perform poorly under high-current applications. Still, the zinc carbon design is reliable and more than adequate for many everyday applications.

Alkaline Cell
Lithium Prime



We also offer you a large selection of secondary (rechargeable) cells with various chemistry, capacity and size. These cells can be used separately or in a battery packs, and are intended for different devices (wireless phones, cameras, camcorders, various measuring instruments, GPRS instruments, surveying and medical devices, battery-powered hand tools, communication equipment, flashlights …)
We provide quality cells, from the world well known manufacturers such as Panasonic, Sanyo, Focus Power, FB LTT Electronics, EEMB

Secondary Cell types

Types and secondary ( rechargeable ) cell chemistry

NIMH Cells

Nowdays Nickel Metal Hydride Cell offer about 40% higher capacity in comparation with Nickel Cadmium Cells but its decisive advantage is the absence of toxic metals.
Anode: Rare-earth or nickel alloys with many metals
Cathode: Nickel oxyhydroxide
Electrolyte: Potassium hydroxide
Applications: Cellular phones, camcorders, emergency backup lighting, power tools, laptops, portable, electric vehicles….

This sealed cell is a hybrid of the NiCd and NiH2 cells. Previously, this battery was not available for commercial use because, although hydrogen has wonderful anodic qualities, it requires cell pressurization. Fortunately, in the late 1960s scientists discovered that some metal alloys (hydrides such as LiNi5 or ZrNi2) could store hydrogen atoms, which then could participate in reversible chemical reactions. In modern NiMH batteries, the anode consists of many metals alloys, including V, Ti, Zr, Ni, Cr, Co, and Fe.
Except for the anode, the NiMH cell very closely resembles the NiCd cell in construction. Even the voltage is virtually identical, at 1.2 volts, making the cells interchangeable in many applications
The NiMH cell does cost more and has half the service life of the NiCd cell, but it also has 30% more capacity, increased power density (theoretically 50% more, practically 25% more). The memory effect, which was at one time thought to be absent from NiMH cells, is present if the cells are treated just right. To avoid the memory effect fully discharge once every 30 or so cycles. There is no clear winner between the two. The better battery depends on what characteristics are more crucial for a specific application.

NICD Cells
Lithium Ion Cell
Lithium Ion Polymer Cell







Cordless phone


Primary Lithium


Cash Registers


Power Tools