Coming in a variety of shapes, sizes, and cell compositions, batteries help to supply electrical power to countless electronic devices. To differentiate between various types of batteries, such components are classified into primary and secondary forms. Varying in life expectancy, primary batteries are incapable of being recharged while secondary types can easily be discharged and recharged for prolonged use. Due to this fact, most batteries are typically not universal and require a specified size composition to accurately fit an application. When grouped into their respective primary or secondary categories, based on their intended employment, batteries can then be implemented within an accompanying electronic device based on a required need. Out of all the potential sources of energy, industrial batteries are some of the most robust to date, offering improved performance, reliability, and longevity as compared to their other general-use types. Within this blog, to better understand how industrial batteries work based on their composition, we will discuss their common types below and how they operate.