The battery used works with 3.7 volts and offers 1700 mAh, making it about twice as powerful as the usual cell phone battery. Gigabyte indicates a maximum buffering time of about 16 hours, which does not sound like much, but is supposed to suffice for everyday usage.
As soon as the system's power cord is pulled or the power supply unit is completely turned off, the battery comes into use and the 16-hour countdown begins. Those who frequently use their computer or leave it in standby mode when turning it off (simple shutdown without turning off the power unit, which we would describe as the rule), would only really need the battery during power outages. i-Ram should survive downtime between the end of one workday and the beginning of the next with no problem.
We see finding replacement batteries as somewhat problematic since we were not able to assign the model used to any device so far. It certainly would have been more practical to use a battery already in wide use or even a couple of standard rechargeable batteries.
Meanwhile, it is of critical importance to note that after using up the battery reserves, all data contents of the i-RAM are completely lost! No matter whether you only store temporary data or your entire operating system on your i-RAM, an uninterruptible power supply (UPS) as well as a redundant power supply unit is absolutely necessary for professional use in order to avoid unpleasant surprises.