ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 Battery Combines Deep Cycle Capability with High Cranking Power

ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 Battery Combines Deep Cycle Capability with High Cranking Power

EnerSys recently introduced its ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery, which combines deep cycle capability with five-second cranking power. The 65-PC1750 is ideal for automotive and heavy-duty applications.

EnerSys recently introduced its ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery, which combines deep cycle capability with five-second cranking power. The 65-PC1750 is ideal for automotive and heavy-duty applications.

The battery’s deep cycle capability creates a quick charge characteristic, while the five-second cranking power is double to triple that of conventional batteries. A 12-volt drycell battery, the ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery provides simple constant voltage charging with either an alternator or an independent charger. This creates no limitation on the inrush current, resulting in a quick charge.

“The ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery offers the benefits of two separate batteries in one box,” said Dana Kowalski, marketing communication supervisor for EnerSys. “The battery offers rugged construction with superior vibration resistance, so it can tolerate exceptional mechanical abuse. It is an excellent battery for heavy-duty and commercial vehicles, such as tractor trailers, construction vehicles and equipment, ambulances, police cars and farm equipment, as well as high-performance cars and sport utility vehicles.”

The new ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery features cold cranking amps (CCA) of 930. Additionally, it offers 140 minutes of reserve capacity and a deep cycle capability of 400 cycles at 80 percent depth of discharge (DOD). The battery weighs 60 pounds (27.2 kg) and measures 7.40 inches (188.0mm) in height, 7.20 inches (182.9mm) in width, 11.80 inches (299.7mm) in length. The 65-PC1750 is a direct replacement for BCI Group 65 battery.

Other features of the ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery include a six- to 10-year service life, a two-year storage life at 77°F (25°C) and a 12-year design life. It is corrosion, explosion, leak proof and vibration resistant. The ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery is covered by a four-year free replacement warranty.

Other specifications for the ODYSSEY 65-PC1750 battery:
• PHCA pulse current (5 seconds): 1,750
• Cold cranking amps (CCA): 930
• Cranking amps (MCA): 1,070
• Nominal capacity – 20-hour rate Ah: 75
• Reserve capacity: 140 minutes
• Terminal: SAE
• Terminal Torque: 7.9 Nm/max (70 inch-pounds)
• Internal resistance: 3.5 mW
• Short circuit current: 3,500A

For more information about EnerSys and its ODYSSEY Batteries, visit www.enersys.com or www.ODYSSEYfactory.com.

You May Also Like

Pulling Codes: Multiple Misfire Personalities

A vehicle fails an emission test due to a series of codes, with misfire activity found on cylinders 2, 4, 6, 8 and 3 – and a strange metallic sound can be heard when the rpms are raised. See how Carlton Banks solves this latest Pulling Codes case.

A Story of Codes P0302, 04, 06, 08 & 03
 

This month’s diagnostic journey begins with a 2008 Land Rover Discovery that is taken in to a local testing facility for an emission test and fails due to a series of misfire codes.

Misfire activity is found on cylinders 2, 4, 6, 8 and 3; at first glance this series of codes implies that there may be bank 2 issues, but the cylinder 3 code throws a wrench into that mode of thought.

Using Volumetric Efficiency to Determine the Health of an Engine

Using an OBD II scan tool/dynamometer simulation/calculation program that can graph volumetric efficiency (VE) over rpms, contributor Glen Beanard devised a test sequence using real-world vehicles. This article takes you step by step through his diagnostic process.

Intermittent Engine Misfire Analysis

Even for an experienced diagnostic technician, attempting to diagnose an intermittent misfire condition that occurs only under specific driving conditions can be a frustrating exercise. Contributor Gary Goms breaks it down, and includes tips for using a scan tool and a lab scope.

5 Mistakes Newbie Tire Techs Make

Nothing can turn a new tech into a veteran but time and experience, and often that experience is going to come from making mistakes – sometimes real bad ones – and learning from them (you hope). By addressing these most common mistakes right away with new tire techs, the worst of them can be avoided.

Rivet Bonding Comes Full Blast

Now that rivet bonding is in the mainstream with the Ford F-150, it’s time for shops to look into training and equipment for this repair process.

Other Posts

‘Test Before Touch’ – It’s No Waste of Time

To help reduce the headaches involved in servicing TPMS, it’s important to use the “Test Before Touch” procedures in your shop. Used properly, TBT can form a strong foundation for everything else you do regarding TPMS, reduce complexity and help you educate and keep your customers.

The Right Diagnostic Tools Save You From Extensive Disassembly Time

It can sometimes be difficult to make the correct diagnosis for a hard-to-start complaint. And diagnostic time may be extensive — and expensive. This article shows how certain tools have the ability to automatically analyze waveforms for you.

Know the Specs for Your Social Media Accounts

If you’re doing social media, are you doing it effectively? Are your accounts set up correctly? Are you posting often enough? Mark Claypool answers some questions.

Top 5 Tools: Kenny Younkins, Ken’s Auto Service Center

Kenny Younkins, owner Related Articles – Streamlight Launches Stinger Color-Rite Light – Streamlight Adds Two New Work Lights – New Master Series HL1000 and PL 500 from NEBO Lights Ken’s Auto Service Center Akron, OH While Ken first said his favorite tool is his fishing rod, he said in the shop he prefers these five:   Snap-on