???High-quality shell??Copper nickel-plated interface;Wear and heat resistant;Made of delicate Shell;Pure copper with good conductivity.
???Fireproof shell??ABS+ PC plastic material process;High temperature flame retardant;Multi-layer process inspection.
???Pure copper cable??Antioxidant and corrosion;Energy-saving transmission;Long service life.
???Anti-interference ring??International standards;Compatility materials;Safe and durable.
???Magic Tape Strap??Easily bundle Power Cord;Easily carry travel work.
?Protection:multiple-lever overload, over-voltage, and short circuit protection;
?Efficiency:high energy conversion rate to save energy and be environmentfriendly;
?Quality:minimum voltage ripple ensures steady power output better feeds your scooter.
Input: AC-100-240V (50/60Hz)
Output:DC 24volt 0.6A 600mA
Interface:Male 3-Pin XLR Connector
24 Volt Charger Sizes
A 24 volt charger can be had from a low milliamp output (100, 200, 500 milliamps), up to 40 or 50 amps, that will plug into a 115 volt wall outlet (chargers above about 30 amps usually require a 20 amp circuit, so check). Some of the smaller units are unregulated, and simply have a fixed voltage output, like the chargers of old. These tend to take longer to charge, and should be avoided when possible. Smaller amp capacities are appropriate for smaller batteries, like electronic and security type applications in the 1.3 to 12 amp hour range. They also can be used for maintenance on larger batteries. A medium amp output 24 volt charger would be in the range of 15 to 20 amps or so, and be used for many applications using about 100 amp hours of battery and up, or applications with a constant amp load (power supply application). For a power supply type situation, the constant draw should be a low percentage of the charger maximum amp capacity, to keep the charger from going back into the boost or bulk stage, or the charger should have selectability for the power supply or “battery with load” mode. Larger units in the 24 volt charger models are about 25 to 40 amps output (except commercial, 220 VAC input types, or 3 phase). These are used in large amp hour battery banks, or applications desiring faster recharge times (possibly at the expense of maximum battery life). Sometimes the larger units are used where a generator is the AC power source, and generator run time is a consideration.
Most battery manufacturers recommend sizing the charger at about 25% of the battery capacity (ah = amp hour capacity). Thus, a 100 ah 24 volt battery pack would take about a 25 amp 24 volt charger (or less). Larger chargers may be used to decrease charge time, but may decrease battery life. Smaller chargers are fine for long term floating, e.g. a 1 or 2 amp “smart charger” can be used for battery maintenance between higher amp cycle use, but would be inefficient or burn up if used to bulk charge large capacity, deeply discharged batteries.