You always have something hilarious to post. So what happened to the BMS that your LG "bricks" have had ? Doesn't protect you from overvoltages ?
As you are aware from reading my past posts and making pointless comments.
The LG Cell blocks I use have an onboard circuit that measures 16 cell voltages, two temps and can bleed each cell to balance. To operate those you have to access the data and give the correct codes to each cell block to utilise that circuit board.
We have developed a device that connects to the string of cell blocks (Simple 4 wire data connection between blocks) on first connection it auto configures each cell block with a unique sequential address,then as they are designed to function, we send a wake up call to each block, ask it for its data, store the data, then do the same with the next cell block etc. After all the string has been polled, the data is looked at and if any of the cells are outside the parameters that we have set, one or more (4 options) change of state relay is operated. In addition a small two line display , scrolls through showing if any of the 4 conditions are causing a relay to be operated, average cell high and low for the pack, and then repeats for each block. This data is also output onto a serial output and all cell voltages can be read using a PC.
In addition when charging and a pre set voltage is reached, we invoke the balancing routine, picking the highest two cells in each block and turn on the bleed. That repeats until they are all withing certain fixed limits. It rarely actually functions as the cells are very close in voltage, and we dont tend to drive them towards their highest potential voltage.
Only two cells at a time are balanced, as we have found that more causes the circuit board to get too hot. Two only does not cause a significant temp rise.
So we use the onboard cell block board in its oem state by using our own Pack Monitoring unit. No cell level cabling at all.
Now what was your point?