It's hard to imagine that you do not want to recharge your gadgets as quickly as possible, whether you're in the office or in the evening go out, you want the battery to be as high as possible when you go out. However, charging your gadgets is not just about how long they're connected. There are some tips and tricks that can speed up the recharge process.
Basics of Charging
Basically, the amount of power that flows into your device and charges the battery is measured in watts. To calculate the wattage, take the voltage of the device in volts (the energy potential) and multiply it by the current (in amps or milliamps), the energy flow rate. Think of volts like the water pressure in a hose and milliamps when the water flow of the hose is flowing. Combine it and you have to spend everything for your hose. Watt is similar and all three are closely related. When you look at chargers, you may mention one, two, or all three of these terms.
For example, the iPhone XS comes with a 5 watt charger – you get 5 watts of power with a wall outlet and the included charger. However, the phone can be charged up to 18W, which means using a more powerful charger – a water hose with more pressure and faster flow – will fill your iPhone faster.
There are several factors that influence the number of devices you charge when you connect them, and here are the most important ones: they should help you to charge as much battery as possible, regardless of which device you are charging or how large the battery is there.
Choose Your Chargers  To get your gadgets charged as fast as possible, you need the best charging power your devices can safely use. For example, switching your iPhone 2017 or later from the included 5-watt charger to the 18-watt charger included with the latest iPad Pros offers a big boost (recent tests by MacRumors have shown that 18 watt charger delivers twice as much charge over one hour). 19659006] Another example: The latest MacBook Pro can output 10 watts of power through its USB-C slots. So, charging your iPhone with the MacBook Pro will give you better results than with the 5-watt charger that comes with the phone itself. You will not get the same output power on an older laptop with lower power USB ports.
Meanwhile, the Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL phones come with an 18-watt quick charger. Nothing else will charge them faster because 18W is the maximum they can handle.
We mention special equipment here to give you an idea of what you need to weigh. By and large, when you spice up a phone, tablet, or laptop, you'll find the highest voltage power source (usually a power outlet) and the highest-powered charger.
Chargers for larger devices provide high wattage, so you should not connect this Connect your cellphone charger to your laptop and expect something to happen. However, you may want to connect your laptop's charger to your phone and let it juice faster. The latest USB standards, including USB-C, bring us closer to a one-size-fits-all solution, but we're not there yet.
As far as wireless charging is concerned, it will not charge in most cases Your device is as fast as a cable – unless your phone has a low-power, low-wattage wireless charger and you have expensive high-performance wireless Pad (like the 10 watt stand supplied by Google for Pixel 3 phones). USB chargers in cars are usually also low power.
You can research your own devices and chargers yourself. You may even want to buy a high wattage charger near the door. However, if you are in a hurry and need a quick battery boost, plug your device into the outlet you can access with the highest voltage, current, and wattage charger.
Does that mean you can only use it? Any charger? Yes and no. As mentioned earlier, it's sometimes fine – if you use your iPad or even your MacBook charger with your iPhone – but be careful when replacing different chargers from different manufacturers with different devices, as you may experience problems, especially if you have they are dealing with older hardware. Earlier and lousy chargers could ignite equipment or even cause small fires.
For newer devices, this is not a big concern: USB-C and USB 3.x have made interoperability easier and safer than ever before. Integrated fail-safe systems prevent destructive overloading. If you're dealing with chargers and cables from well-known brands, you should not have serious problems.
Also pay attention to the fast charge technology of your device. Certain chargers are required for these standards. For this reason, a OnePlus phone, for example, requires a OnePlus charger for the fastest charging speed. Other chargers will not let your phone go up in flames, but do not charge that too quickly.
Meanwhile, new iPhones and Pixels chargers require USB PD (Power Delivery) for the best charging speeds. These and other similar fast-charging standards (like the Qualcomm QuickCharge standard found on many Android phones) need both the phone and the charger to fully support them. So you need to check if your phone supports PD or QuickCharge standard and then find a good stone that supports it.
You may feel overwhelmed with the number of specifications and standards you need to think about, but all you have to do is engage with your own devices: you should be able to get the maximum possible energy in a few minutes of web searching to determine and support all fast charging standards. After that, you only need to find the best charger for the job.
What your phone, laptop, or tablet does while you're charging also makes a difference: If your gadget is pumping out music or video while playing, it consumes much more power than when you play it Turn off. This in turn affects the life of the battery when you unplug the power cord.
Often you need to use your device while charging, but if you can turn it off in a few minutes you'll probably be charging a few percentage points, which can make a difference later.