yes it just takes longer to charge, but check how much Amps (A) your charger gives out and how much Amps your battery can take if the battery has lower Amperage (A), don't do it, otherwise you're fine.
No, the charging unit has to have a higher output that the battery voltage that it is charging. For example, on a 12 volt car battery the charging rate is 13.5 volts.
Yes, you can run a 4.3v device with a 5v power adapter as long as the amperage of the 4.3 volt device is under the amperage capacity of the 5 volt adapter.
An ADC has a measurable input voltage range that it can produce valid samples for. For example, an ADC may be able to produce 16 bit samples on the range [-.5V,+.5V]. A 16 bit range will give codes from [-32,768,32,767], which are equal to the [-.5V,+.5V] input range. If an input goes outside of the valid voltage range (but still within allowable electrical ratings), the ADC will 'saturate', in which it will continue to feed out the maximum or minimum 16 bit values. This will continue until the input comes back into the measurable range.
On a computer power supply molex connector, red =5v+, black=5v negative, black=12 negative, yellow=12 v +.
Actually it can happen with a T.V but windows only takes 5v , not more and not less. A tv can take min 200 and max 220. So never give your windows more than 5v because it is an electronic device and TV is an electric device.
No, you have to apply the correct voltage that the load requires.
No. In general, a charger needs to be able to figure out when the battery has reached full charge, otherwise the charger can damage the battery by overcharging it. You need to use the specific charger required for the battery. And, if you are trying to power a non-battery device that requires 1A from a 5V 100mA source, you will not be able to maintain 5V, so it will not work there either.
Most of the mobile phones have batteries of less than 5V rating, mostly up to 3.7V.Chargers are typically rated for less than 5V.Caution: It is not safe to charge these with a 9V charger. The battery may explode..
Unlikely. First off, I can't think of any battery chemistry that would reach 5V, which makes me think that it's not a charger but simply a power supply that you are talking about. And while it's possible to charge a battery that way, the power supply won't have any means of stopping the charge once the battery is full. So unless you're monitoring the charge by some other means, there's a real risk of overcharging and damaging the battery. Secondly, if it is a charger, using a charger rated for a lower voltage than the battery, it'll stop charging too soon, leaving you with only a partially charged battery. Third, while not impossible, 7 amps would be a lot to push from a 5V source. If it's correct, pushing 7 amps into a 0.6 amp-hour battery really isn't a good move. It'd be a too high charge rate.
If the mains charger is not broken it will work as good as a computer usb port, all they do is supply 5V to the battery charging circuitry inside your camera.
Last night I took my zen vision w which has a 3.7v battery and i tried to charge it with a 5v usb wall charger. At first it was charging normally, my zen even turned on, when I came home from walking the dogs my zens screen was black and the blue light just flashed five times every time i tried to turn it on. So I guess the answer is no, i guess i blew a cuircuit. I feel horrible...
It takes 10-12 hours to charge a 10000 mAh battery with a 5v 2.1 amp input voltage.
لا يشكل ضرر
Use your USB port or get a Blackberry charger (it's converted to 5v)
Yes - the Ipod charger is 5.1v, and the Walkman is 5v. Use the Sony USB cable & it will charger just fine (Sony NWZ-Z1040 charged with Ipod/Ipad/Iphone USB charger confirmed).
The SterlingTek charger allows you to continuously use your Fuji while you're at home or in the studio.