Victron Energy – Deep Cycle 12V / 220Ah @C20

Supplier Part No:BAT412201100

Weight:64.7 kg

Battery Type:Lead Acid

Nominal Energy:220 W/h

Depth of discharge:50.00 %

Voltage:12 V

Maximum Charge Rate:22 W

Maximum Discharge Rate:44 W

Category:

Description

1. VRLA technology
VRLA stands for Valve Regulated Lead Acid, which means the batteries are sealed. Gas will escape through the safety valves only
in case of overcharging or cell failure.
VRLA batteries are maintenance free for life.

2. Sealed (VRLA) AGM Batteries
AGM stands for Absorbent Glass Mat. In these batteries the electrolyte is absorbed into a glass-fibre mat between the plates by
capillary action. As explained in our book ‘Energy Unlimited’, AGM batteries are more suitable for short-time delivery of very high
currents (engine starting) than gel batteries.

3. Sealed (VRLA) Gel Batteries
Here the electrolyte is immobilized as gel. Gel batteries in general have a longer service life and better cycle capacity than AGM
batteries.

4. Low Self-Discharge
Because of the use of lead calcium grids and high purity materials, Victron VRLA batteries can be stored during long periods of
time without recharge. The rate of self-discharge is less than 2% per month at 20°C. The self-discharge doubles for every increase
in temperature by 10°C.
Victron VRLA batteries can therefore be stored for up to a year without recharging, if kept under cool conditions.

5. Exceptional Deep Discharge Recovery
Victron VRLA batteries have exceptional discharge recovery, even after deep or prolonged discharge.
Nevertheless repeatedly deep and prolonged discharge, have a very negative effect on the service life of all lead acid batteries,
Victron batteries are no exception.

6. Battery Discharging Characteristics
The rated capacity of Victron AGM and Gel Deep Cycle batteries refers to 20 hour discharge, in other words: a discharge current
of 0,05 C.

The rated capacity of Victron Tubular Plate Long Life batteries refers to 10 hours discharge.
The effective capacity decreases with increasing discharge current (see table 1). Please note that the capacity reduction will be
even faster in case of a constant power load, such as an inverter.