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Warranty Information

Our Skyrich brand Batteries come with a 9 month replacement warranty against manufacturer defects and may require the customer to return the defective battery at their expense for failure analysis. If a returned battery shows signs of physical damage, misuse, or overcharging the warranty will be void. In rare cases, such as multiple failures, all warranty obligations may be fulfilled by issuing a pro-rated cash return based on the number of months remaining in warranty from the original date of purchase. This will be done ONLY at the discretion of and is not considered a 'normal' function of warranty.

Batteries less than 30 days old will be replaced at no charge. For batteries over 30 days, the customer must pay for the shipping of the new replacement battery. We will always work with the customer to avoid shipping charges whenever possible, which may require simple testing to be conducted by the customer at their location. The following test may be required in order to proceed with any warranty claims.

One of the facts of life is that batteries fail. Some take years, but eventually they will all bite the dust. However, there are so many factors in electrical systems that can go wrong, that often times the battery takes the blame for other component's problems. The easiest and fastest thing to check for problems is the battery. Here is a simple test that can tell you a lot about what is going on inside a battery, and whether it is good or not. This is not meant to test anything other than the battery, but it is a great place to start if you are having electrical problems.

The first thing to do is to get a pen, a notebook, a voltmeter, and a charger. For this test we will asume that the batteries in question are 12v.

Step # 1

Disconnect the battery from the system, remove cables and connectors, and clean off the terminals. Take a voltage reading for reference and make sure to write it down.

Step # 2

Try to charge the battery with the 12 volt charger. Hook it up to the charger and let it charge for a full cycle.

Note: If you are using a smart or automatic charger and your Step # 1 voltage reading is below about 6.5 volts, then you will need to hook up the battery in parallel with another battery in order to charge it. You can do this with any other 12 volt battery, including a car battery, using jumper cables, but DO NOT start the engine of the car if you are using one. You don't need the charger complete its full cycle hooked up to the battery in testing, just give it enough time to add some voltage, usually 10-20 minutes. Then disconnect the second battery, and let the charger charge the battery in question

Step # 3

After the charger indicates that the battery is fully charged, or if it has charged for more than 8 hours, disconnect the charger from the battery. Let it sit for 30 minutes and then take another voltage reading.

Step # 4

Let the battery sit for 12 hours with no load, DO NOT load test at this time. After the 12 hours take another volt reading. You should be recording the results of each of these readings as you go.

Step # 5

Hook the battery back up to the bike, or RV, or whatever you took it out of. If you are testing a starting battery, hold the volt meter on the battery while you attempt to start the motor. Record what the voltage drops to. If you are testing a RV battery, turn on as many electrical devices as you can while the voltmeter is on the battery.