Proteus Library of Single Cell Battery

Hello friends, I hope you all are doing well. In today’s tutorial, I am going to share a new Proteus Library of Single Cell Battery. These single-cell batteries are not present in Proteus, so we have designed them, I hope you guys will find them helpful.

This Proteus library has 5 Single Cell Batteries in it, we have designed the most common ones. Four of these batteries provide 3.7V, while one provides 12V. First, let’s have a look at

What is a Single Cell Battery???

  • Single Cell Batteries are available in different voltage ranges and normally provide 3.7 volts.

  • Single Cell Battery is used in small electronic projects i.e. toys, clocks, alarms, calculators etc.

  • Few Single Cell Batteries are shown in the below figure, which we have simulated in Proteus:

Proteus Library of Single Cell Battery

  • First of all, click on the below button to download the Proteus Library zip file of Single Cell Battery:

[DownloadButton title=”Download Proteus Library Files “]

  • Extract the files of this zip file and open the folder named Proteus Library Files.

  • In this folder, you will find three library files, named:

    • SingleCellBatteryTEP.IDX

    • SingleCellBatteryTEP.LIB

    • SingleCellBatteryTEP.HEX

  • We need to place these files in the Library folder of our Proteus software.


  • If you are having problems with adding a library in , then you should read .

  • After adding the Library files, restart your Proteus ISIS software.

  • In the components section, make a search for “Single Cell” and you will find these results:

  • Let’s place these Single Cells in our Proteus workspace, and they will look something like this:

  • These Single Cells will provide 3.7V, but you can change the voltage level from its Properties panel.

  • So, double click on any of these batteries & the properties panel will open up, as shown in the below figure:

Single Cell Battery Proteus Simulation

  • Now, let’s design a simple Proteus simulation.

  • I have just placed a voltmeter in front of three of these sensors, as shown in the below figure:

  • Now, run the simulation and you will get results as shown in the below figure:

  • The center one is of 12V, while all others are of 3.7V.

  • You can use these batteries to power up your electronic circuits.

So, that was all for today. If you have any questions/suggestions, please use the below comment form. Thanks for reading. Have a good day. Bye !!! 🙂

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