Category Index


CAT # BH-361 4 out of 5 stars(6 Reviews) Write a Review

Limited Quantity
$ 1.75
$1.75 each
10 + $1.55 each
100 + $1.10 each
296 Available
+ Add to Wishlist
Product Description
9V battery snaps.
WARNING: May cause cancer or reproductive harm.
California Prop. 65
Why is this here?
Customer Reviews 4 out of 5 stars(6 Reviews)

Write a Review (requires login)

6 AAs will outlast a 9 volt by moths or years 5 out of 5 stars

Reviewer: from PHOENIX, AZ USA

If you build guitar stomp boxes using 6 AAs will give you over a year of battery life on some effects. Use two for a +9 ground(0V) -9 VDC effect. Use an 8 volt regulator or 7.5 volt, or 7 volt regulator for some of those effects that magically sound great with a dying battery, and use this for your power supply. These are great little boxes with snap on battery clips for effects that eat 9 volt batteries, and you can always include circuitry for an AC adapter too.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful. Do you? Yes No

This has standard 9v. battery terminals 2 out of 5 stars

Reviewer: from mid central Illinois

Maybe an older model will fit the 266 etc. batteries, but these have NOT got the larger and wider terminals. This item only replaces standard 9v. batteries. If you need it to fit the batteries mentioned in the review, you will need to get your soldering iron out.

0 of 1 people found this review helpful. Do you? Yes No  Certified buyer


Reviewer: from Brooklyn, NY USA

I was lucky enough to stumble upon this great Battery Holder at the All Electronics store. It is almost a perfect-sized replacement for the big 9V battery required by many vintage radios and electronics of the 1950s and 1960s. I have used it successfully in various electronics which required the EVEREADY #266, the BURGESS #M6, and the MALLORY #M1605 (batteries which are either discontinued or prohibitively expensive if you were to find an equivalent). This Battery Holder does the trick! The clip makes it easily removable, and I also find it a handy portable power source when testing vintage electronics that run on 9 volts. You try to find this, it is not easy to come across! Thank-you All Electronics for carrying great items like this and for making electronics affordable

1 of 1 people found this review helpful. Do you? Yes No

A Burglar Alarm to the last milliamp.... 5 out of 5 stars

Reviewer: from Kaysville, UT. USA

Toss all your old AA cells of all varieties which read dead or weak on your checker into a small box in a drawer. Load 6 of these into BH-361. Check the snaps voltage with your multimeter; it should be 3-6 V or less. Cut off the top of a dead 9V battery with a hacksaw. Snap it on the BH-361. Rotate the leads of a red LED-4 until it flashes and solder it in this position. The final result is a flasher for a window, looking like an "armed" burglar alarm. Make one for front and back of your home. Despite the exhausted cells, there is current enough in this pack to last almost a year. It's a great way to use your AA cells down to the last milliamp!

1 of 1 people found this review helpful. Do you? Yes No

Last Clarification on the burgular intrusion alarm 4 out of 5 stars

Reviewer: from Kaysville, UT.USA

I feel I've possibly mislead interested persons on the kinds of batteries you can load up into this holder to make the "armed" intrusion effect. If the AA cell reads absolutely dead, throw it out; dead cells don't work out well in the project. What you are looking for are cells that read in the questionable range between "good" and "replace" on the checker, which you might not trust in another application. These have approx a half volt measurable, and will usually produce enough current to keep the LED working for a long time. Put in a new Alkaline cell if meas. voltage is not at least 4V on the clips, and you'll be in business many months. Good luck in fooling would-be burgulars!

Did you find this review useful? Yes No
Next Page

You might also like