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Best Rechargeable AA Batteries for Flash and Photography

Introduction to the Best Rechargeable AA Batteries

In Part I of “The Best AA Batteries for Photography and Flash“, we performed a real world test with a large line up of different alkaline batteries, and compared them against the Standard Eneloop and Eneloop XX rechargeable batteries.

The short conclusion was that the Eneloop XX and Standard Eneloop not only performed better than all of the alkaline batteries, they were also more economical in the long run. However, if you had to use alkaline batteries, your best bet would simply be the standard Duracell AA alkaline batteries.

Since then, we got a lot of users asking us to do a similar “real-world” comparison using only rechargeable batteries to see if Eneloop was indeed the best among Rechargeable AA Batteries as well.

A common situation for us is to be using these flashes outdoors in bright sunlight at full power either as a powerful fill, or simply to overpower the sun. At full power, the flash-to-flash recycle time is extremely important because every second between shots matters, so our goal was to know which battery provided the quickest full-power recycle times and nothing else.

We now have the results from our Ultimate Rechargeable Battery real-life recycle time testing, and after testing 14 different rechargeable battery models, there are 5 batteries that we recommend based on their full-power-to-full-power recycle time. Take a look at our video review, then continue on reading below for more details.

Watch the Best Rechargeable AA Batteries Video

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Real-World Testing Methodology to Determine the Best Rechargeable AA Batteries

Before we jump into the results, let me briefly explain the testing procedures. There are many other features that batteries can have that are not tested with this type of procedure. For example, how much power the battery can retain over time, whether a battery offers thermal protection or not, and much more. This test, however, is simply to see which battery can provide the quickest full power to full power recycle times.

The flash that we are using for these tests is the Vivitar 285HV. The Vivitar 285HV used to be a wonderful manual strobe, but it is not necessarily a flash that I could recommend anymore since Vivitar has really killed what was once an amazing manual flash with their latest remake of the 285HV. So you might be wondering why we are using it?

Rewind: See our Review of the Vivtar Flashes

The Vivitar 285HV has a very long full power to full power recycle time just by itself. This makes it wonderful for these kinds of tests since the results are a bit more exaggerated, and also because it allows the batteries and flashes to stay a bit cooler since the recycle times are more spread out. So the likelihood of toasting a flash due to multiple full power flashes is unlikely. Not to mention, if we did manage to toast one of the 285HVs they are fairly inexpensive to replace.

Because each flash is slightly different in terms of the circuitry, we used the same flash for all of the batteries, and we allowed the flash to completely cool providing several hours between tests. We purchased each set of batteries new and took them directly from their packaging and charged them to full power. Once charged, we placed them into the flash, and proceeded to time 75 full-power shots measuring the recycle time from flash-to-flash.

For each battery brand and type, we tested two new sets of batteries. Duplicating the test for each set of batteries required 8 new batteries for each battery tested (4 used in each test). However, this allowed us to compare results to test for any discrepancies in recycle times. If we noticed a discrepancy, the test was re-run to ensure the final numbers were accurate. All of the final recycle time numbers that you will see were verified to be accurate against a second set of batteries.

Again, this test is unable to measure reliability and sustained charge over time. For this reason, I would highly recommend sticking to brand-name batteries. This test is also unable to measure whether certain batteries would perform better over long periods with smaller draws (for example firing 1,000 flashes at 1/32nd power).

The Top Five Rechargeable AA Batteries for Photography

We tested 14 batteries I tested, and interestingly enough, 4 of the top 5 posted extremely similar results. One battery did emerged as the clear winner, however.

#5. Standard Eneloop (2000 mAh) Rechargeable Battery

The Standard Eneloop (2000 mAh) posted blisteringly fast early recycle times starting at 6.5 seconds and then falling to 11.3 seconds by the 75th shot. Total time to fire 75 full power shots was a blazing fast 723 seconds.

Side Note: This is the rechargeable battery of choice for the majority of our Lin and Jirsa Photographers.

  • First Shot Recycle Time: 6.5 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 11.3 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 9.51 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 723 seconds
#4. Powerex (2700mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery

With the first shot starting at 7 seconds, the Powerex (2700mAh) had the slowest early recycle times among the top 5 batteries, but it ran the race slightly better overall and yielded a final 75 shot time of just over 715 seconds.

We were a little disappointed in the results of this particular battery. Even though it placed 4th, we thought based on the hype and mAh rating of the battery, it would do a bit better. Instead, we only saw a 1% difference in final times when compared to the Standard Eneloop (2000mAh).

The Powerex does have the highest battery capacity at 2700mAh, so we’re confident that beyond 75 flashes, this battery would hold up slightly better than standard 2000mAh rechargeables.

  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7. 0 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 11.0 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 9.41 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 715.2 seconds
#3. Duracell Stay Charged (2000 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery

In 3rd place, we have the Duracell StayCharged (2000 mAh), and just like the Standard Eneloop (2000 mAh), the Duracell’s early 6.6 seconds recycle times are quick. The 75th shot matched Powerex’s result, and the overall duration for 75 shots was 708.5 seconds.

  • First Shot Recycle Time: 6.6 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 11.1 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 9.32 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 708.5 seconds
#2. Sony Cycle Energy (2500 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery

In 2nd place we have the Sony Cycle Energy Rechargeable rated at 2300mAH. This battery posted almost identical final scores with Duracell StayCharged, and Sony barely edged out the Duracell with 707 seconds as opposed to 708 seconds. Once again, this is only around 1% better than the Powerex.

  • First Shot Recycle Time: 6.9 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 11.0 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 9.31 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 707.4 seconds
#1. Eneloop XX (2500 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery

In first place, we have the Eneloop XX rated at 2500mAH. This battery performed 2-3% quicker than our 2nd and 3rd place batteries with a final time of 692 seconds, and 3-5% quicker than the 4th and 5th place batteries. Within our top 5, this was the only clear winner as all of the other batteries posted times with such small variations that they are negligible. The Eneloop XX was the only battery at the 75th flash still posting times under 11 seconds, and its total time of 692.6 seconds bested the rest of the group.

But, of course the modest 3-5% performance boost does come at a hefty premium, so you will have to decide if it is worth the extra cost for the additional speed.

  • First Shot Recycle Time: 6.6 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 10.8 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 9.11 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 692.6 seconds

Here are the Starting, Ending and Total flash recycle durations for all of the top 5 batteries in our line up.

Additional Batteries in the Testing Line Up

For those of you that wish to see the times for the remaining 9 rechargeable AA batteries that were tested, please see the information and graphs below.

#6. Duracell Rechargeable (2450 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 6.9 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 11.8 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 9.97 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 757.4 seconds
#7. Energizer Recharge (2300 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7.2 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 12.3 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.04 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 762. 9 seconds
#8. Rayovac Platinum (2000 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7.0 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 12.1 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.35 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 786.7 seconds
#9. IMEDION (2400 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7.2 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 12.3 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.39 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 789.4 seconds
#10. Tenergy Centura (2000 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7.5 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 12.0 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.40 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 790.1 seconds
#11. Kodak Digital Camera (2500 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7.3 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 14.1 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.57 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 803. 6 seconds
#12. Philips Multilife (2450 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 8.1 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 12.4 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.65 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 809.6 seconds
#13. Lenmar Rechargeable (2500 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 8.1 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 13.4 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.74 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 815.9 seconds
#14. Synergy Digital (2800 mAh) Rechargeable AA Battery
  • First Shot Recycle Time: 7.7 seconds
  • 75th Shot Recycle Time: 12.6 seconds
  • Average Recycle Time: 10.77 seconds
  • Total Time to Fire 75 Shots: 818.8 seconds

Conclusion for the Best Rechargeable AA Battery for Photographers

In general, it is worth noting that among the top 5 batteries, the batteries with a higher mAH rating generally perform better towards the 75th flash, indicating better overall capacity as we would expect.

All in all, there was only a 1-2% difference between the Standard Eneloop (2000 mAh), Powerex (2700mAH), Duracell Stay Charged (2000 mAh), and the Sony Cycle Energy. So in this regard, they are all great choices.

But if you want the highest-performing rechargeable AA battery that money can buy, the Eneloop XX Battery takes the crown.

9 Best Rechargeable Batteries of 2023

Written by Richard Baguley and Séamus Bellamy

Updated May 4, 2023

Tired of throwing away money on alkaline batteries? Single-use batteries are cheaper upfront, but investing in a good set of rechargeable AA batteries that’ll provide years of service in toys, flashlights, and TV remote controls will save you a lot of money in the long run. So what are the best rechargeable batteries?

After hours of testing, the Energizer Recharge Universal
(available at Amazon)

ended up being our top pick. They provide the best balance of capacity and price, holding about 2,200 mAh of charge and supporting up to 1,000 charge cycles. Interestingly, Energizer lists the capacity of these batteries at 2,000 mAh, but we found them to hold even more in our real-world tests.

For a less expensive alternative, we recommend Amazon Basics Rechargeable Batteries. Each individual cell holds about 1,800 mAh of charge, so your devices won’t run for as long as they would with the Energizers or other higher-capacity batteries. There are less expensive rechargeable AA batteries out there, but they come in packs of 12 at a minimum—which drives the price up. And most people don’t need that many batteries anyway.

Editor’s Note:

The recommendations in this guide are based on thorough product and market research by our team of expert product reviewers. The picks are based on examining user reviews, product specifications, and, in some limited cases, our experience with the specific products named.

Richard Baguley / Reviewed

Energizer Universal Rechargeable batteries offer the best balance of power and price that we could find.

Best Overall

Energizer Recharge Universal

The Energizer Recharge Universal is our Best Overall pick, as it provides the best balance of price and performance: $19.98 gets you a pack of eight batteries, for an individual cost of $2.50. Each battery holds an above-average 2,300 mAh.

Interestingly, Energizer lists its capacity at 2,000 mAh, far less than what we measured in our tests. That’s somewhat against the grain, as most of the other batteries stored less than their rated capacities. During testing, the Energizer Recharge Universal kept our fan going for just over seven hours. And in the case of our flashlight test, four hours and 10 minutes.

Energizer claims that these batteries can handle up to 1,000 recharge cycles, which is pretty standard for the NiMH battery type. We weren’t able to test this, but 1,000 recharge cycles are more than enough for most uses: even if you charge them once a week, they should still be good for about five years.

Richard Baguley / Reviewed

AmazonsBasics’ AA rechargeable batteries are a great low-cost option.

Best Value

AmazonBasics Rechargeable

If price is a concern, Amazon Basics’ AA rechargeable batteries are for you. These batteries come pre-charged, so you can use them straight away. However, they don’t hold a huge amount of juice. During testing, we found their average capacity was 1,800 mAh—well below their stated 2,000 mAh rating.

So you’ll get less life out of these low-cost batteries than from our main pick. A set of four, for instance, could only run our battery-powered fan for just over four and a half hours, while other batteries we tested managed seven hours or longer. They’re a great value compared to disposable batteries, and more environmentally friendly.

Duracell Rechargeable

Duracell, the 800-pound gorilla of the battery world, offers rechargeable batteries, and they’re a solid pick. We found that each battery held about 2,400 mAh of charge, just a bit below their 2,500 mAh rating. The Duracells kept our fan running for over seven hours and our LED flashlight running for three hours and twenty minutes.

One possible issue with these batteries is that they’re only rated for 400 charge cycles. That’s a lot less than the thousand or more that others offer, and that might be an issue if you use them on a daily basis.

EBL 2,800 mAh High Capacity

The EBL 2,800 mAh High Capacity batteries came close to living up to their name. We found that they held an impressive 2,600 mAh—the largest capacity of any battery we tested. The EBLs ran our fan for just under six hours and our flashlight for three and a half hours. They come pre-charged and in a handy plastic case that makes them easier to store.

This might sound like a small thing, but storing them properly helps prevent self-discharge, where the charge slowly leaks out over time.

Panasonic Eneloop Pro

For rechargeable batteries, you have to consider two things: how much charge the battery can hold, and how long it can hold it for. The Eneloop Pros don’t have the largest capacity in our tests: we found that they held about 2,200 mAh in each cell. This made them capable of keeping our fan running for over five hours and our flashlight shining for over four and a half.

Enloop Pros have a reputation for holding onto their charge, when not in use, for a long time. Panasonic claims that they will still hold onto 85% percent of their initial charge after sitting on a shelf for a year.

That’s important for devices that you don’t use that often, but which need to be ready to go when you need them, like a lamp you keep for power outages. They would also be a great pick for an emergency preparedness kit.

They aren’t cheap; sometimes, they cost twice as much as the same number of Amazon Basics batteries. But if you need a battery that you can rely on in a pinch, they’re a sound investment.

Powerex Pro

These AA batteries held an impressive 2,300 mAh of charge. That’s less than the 2,700 mAh they’re rated at, but still respectable—especially given their price.

Powerex says their batteries will retain 75% of their charge after a year on the shelf. That’s 5% less juice than Panasonic claims for their Eneloop Pro. However, the Powerex Pros sell for considerably less.

Bonai 2800mAh

Bonai’s inexpensive high-capacity batteries are rated to hold 2,800 mAh of charge. In our tests, we found that they stored closer to 2,200 mAh. That’s very respectable for such a low-cost battery.

Bonai claims that these batteries will survive 1,200 charge cycles: that’s a couple of hundred more cycles than most. Charge them once a day and they should last you over three years.

  • Rated for 1,200 recharge cycles

  • Can be charged, daily, for over three years

Tenergy Premium

Tenergy is a newer battery manufacturer that is making a splash by offering low-cost batteries with high capacities. Their premium AA batteries come with a 2,500 mAh rating, Unfortunately, in our tests, the batteries only held about 1,900 mAh of charge. This translated into a short run-time for our test devices: long. just under six hours for our fan, and just over three and a half for our flashlight.

  • Reasonably priced

Tenergy Rechargeable (2500mAh)

Tenergy’s value-priced AA batteries are designed for more general use in low powered devices, like a universal remote or kitchen scale. A pack of twelve of these batteries is the smallest quantity that you can invest in. Need more? Tenergy has you covered: a gross of 60 of their AA batteries can be had as well.

During testing, we found the Tenergys had a capacity of 2,000 mAh—that’s slightly more power than our Best Value pick. Despite this, we suggest most people stick with our Amazon Basics pick: most people simply don’t need 12 or 60 AA batteries rolling around their home’s junk drawer. A pack of eight often proves to be more than enough.

Reviewed / Seamus Bellamy

All batteries were completely charged before testing began.

How we tested rechargeable batteries

The most important things about rechargeable batteries are how much charge they can hold and how quickly they can deliver it.

So we tested them by doing just that, using two high-end rechargeable battery chargers (a La Crosse BC700-CBP and a SkyRC MC3000) to measure the amount of charge that each of the batteries could hold, testing four of each and averaging the result. We tested AA batteries as these are the most commonly used size for modern electronics such as TV remotes, smart doorbells, and outdoor security cameras.

To see how long the batteries in our test group would last, we used them to run two devices: a small battery-powered fan and a powerful flashlight.

Drawing 0.6 and 1.4 Amps, respectively, these devices allowed us to measure how long each battery can run during low-drain and high-drain use. For these tests, we ran our fan at maximum speed, recording how long it kept rotating. Our flashlight was operated at maximum brightness—roughly 350 lumens—as we recorded how long it stayed lit.

When the blades stopped turning, the time was noted and the test was stopped. In instances where I had to step away from observing the test, I set up a GoPro camera to record the operation of the fans, just in case one stopped running before I got back.

How do rechargeable batteries work?

Rechargeable batteries are pretty simple devices, but there’s a lot of jargon surrounding them. Here’s our guide to the terms you need to know to make an informed choice.

NiMH: Nickel Metal Hydride. The chemistry inside the battery that stores the electrical charge. One side of the battery is made of Nickel Oxide Hydroxide, and the other is made of an alloy of several rare earth metals.

When the battery is charged, the Nickel Oxide Hydroxide gives up a Hydrogen ion, which is absorbed by the alloy. When the battery is used, this is reversed, creating a flow of electric charge out of the battery.

Charger: the device that controls the flow of charge into a battery. You should never use a NiMH battery (like the ones in this guide) with a non-NiMH charger, as this can damage them.

LSD: Low Self-Discharge. All batteries lose a certain amount of charge over time, even when they are not connected to anything. This is called self-discharge.

Typically, a NiMH battery will lose up to half its charge if stored for a year. Some brands minimize this with extra insulation inside the battery.

mAh: milliamp-hours. A measure of the amount of charge that can be stored in a battery. 1 mAh is a flow of one milliamp over an hour, so a 2500 mAh battery can deliver 2500 milliamps (or 2.5 Amps) for one hour, or 250 milliamps for 10 hours.

Cycles or Recharge Life: Each full charge and discharge is one battery cycle. All batteries lose capacity when used, meaning that they can store a little less charge with each cycle. Manufacturers offer a cycle life, a number of cycles that the battery can go through before it loses a certain amount of its capacity. This is defined in a standard called IEC 61951-2.

Other Sizes and Adapters: We focused on rechargeable AA batteries for this guide as they are, by far, the most commonly used battery size. They can also be used to power devices that require C- and D-size batteries, too. All you have to do is pop them into an appropriately-sized adapter and you’re in business. This adapter set from Eneloop is a great option for anyone interested in doing this.

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Meet the testers

Richard Baguley



Richard Baguley is a valued contributor to the Reviewed. com family of sites.

See all of Richard Baguley’s reviews

Séamus Bellamy

Senior Editor: Tablets & Wearables


Séamus Bellamy is a senior editor on Reviewed’s Electronics Team. Before coming to Reviewed, his work was featured in The New York Times, The Globe & Mail, BBC World, Macworld and Maximum PC.

See all of Séamus Bellamy’s reviews

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