WHEN SO MUCH
IS ON THE LINE…
Your customer is demanding his order; your team is behind schedule and a machine just broke down. With all that has to be coordinated, you need your radio to stay in constant contact. Yet as you move from
office to manufacturing floor, especially in dry winter weather, you could generate simple static electricity that can zap your radio battery and fry your communications.
Not so with Motorola.
Motorola builds radio batteries to withstand everyday static electricity. Then they prove it by zapping them with static electricity 260 times, so you can be grounded in the assurance your battery will perform.
Watch Proven Tough Shock Test
TOUGHER THAN THE REST
IN THE SHOCK TEST
A dockworker unloading a semi. A construction worker operating a crane. An officer getting in and out of a squad car in cold weather. Whether you carry it or clip it, one thing is certain: every radio is exposed to static electricity when you least expect it. Will it work when you pick it up? Is the battery tough enough?
Using the same standards set by the International Electro-technical Commission (IE C6100-4-2), electrostatic discharge tests were conducted for both contact discharge (10 discharges each at three different voltages, up to 8kV of both positive and negative polarity) on each battery contact and for air discharge (10 discharges each at five different voltages, up to 15kV of both positive and negative polarity) per the standard.
PASS /FAIL CRITERIA
Each battery was inspected after every 10 discharges and failed if it did not charge or power up.
100% of Motorola batteries passed the test.