Ideal high capacity power bank for USB-C powered laptop, with 100W USB-C output port, it can quick charge MacBook Pro 16’’ from 0 to 60% in only 1 hour, this pd power bank will automatically identify the devices and smart charge them with proper power from 18W to 100W.
Fully charge MacBook Pro 13’’ 1.2 times, iPad pro 12.9’’ 1.6 times, Samsung S20 4 times, iPhone SE 2020 10 times, etc. Never worry about the low capacity of your devices whenever you are during business on the go, meeting, mobile working, travel or gaimg with friend, the 26800mAh power bank will make you feel less anxious.
The Type C power bank is equipped with 2 Quick Charge 3.0 USB-A ports and 1 Power Delivery 3.0 USB-C port make the battery bank compatile with most USB-C PD powered laptops, MacBook, iPad, portable monitor, Nintendo Switch, Cameras, iPhone and other smartphones.
The USB-C Port also support input 60W Max, use a PD 60W wall charger(not included) with the included 100W USB-C to C cable to recharge your portable pd power bank in 2 hours.
The aluminum alloy shell, with good heat dissipation, that is functional, and gives you good sense of touch and the interpretation of a sense of thick and classic.
Three Ports High-Speed Charging
When charging 3 devices at the same time, the USB-C PD port still supports 100W Max fast charging, the 2 USB-A ports support 17W Max total. Note: When the power bank's capacity is below 50%, the 100W USB-C output will turn into 60W to protect it.
Equipped with 2 USB-A ports and 1 USB-C port make the battery bank compatible with most USB-C powered laptops, MacBook, iPad, portable monitor, Nintendo Switch, Cameras, iPhone and other smartphones.
Smart USB-C Port
With Power Delivery 3.0 technology, the USB-C port intelligently identify the connected device and delivers the optimum, high-speed charge to all devices.
Power banks, sometimes speed as powerbanks, can be defined as portable batteries that use circuitry to control any power in and power out. They can charged up using a USB charger when power is available, and then used to charge battery powered items like mobile phones and a host of other devices that would normally use a USB charger.
The name power bank can be likened to a financial bank where funds can be deposited, stored, and withdrawn when needed. These items are also often referred to as portable chargers, as they can charge items like mobile phones without the need to be connected to the mains during charging, although they will need to be charged, and this normally requires a mains charger. (by electronics-notes.com)
There are two main forms of lifetime that are associated with power banks.
Charge discharge cycles: Any rechargeable battery will gradually wear out. Normally the lifetime of a battery is quoted in terms of the number of charge discharge cycles it can undergo before its performance falls by a given degree. Some cheaper power banks may only have a life of 500 or so charge discharge cycles, but better ones will have lifetimes of many more charge discharge cycles.
Self discharge time: All battery cells, whether rechargeable or primary have a certain level of self discharge. For rechargeable batteries these days with their own control circuitry, a small amount of power is required to keep these circuits alive. As a result there is only a finite time that a battery will remain charged.
A good power bank can hold charge for up to 6 months with only a small loss of charge, but lower quality ones may only retain a useful charge for about a month. These figures are for room temperature, but storing them outside these temperatures considerably reduces their performance. (by electronics-notes.com)
All power banks use rechargeable batteries based around lithium technology. Lithium-Ion and Lithium-Polymer batteries are most commonly used for power banks but don’t be surprised if other types start to hit the market before long. Battery technology is key to many new developments: everything from mobile phones to electric vehicles, and as a result it is quite likely there will be some spin-offs into power banks.
The two technologies that are currently used have slightly different properties:
Lithium-ion: Lithium-Ion batteries have a higher energy density, i.e. they can store more electrical charge in a given size or volume, and are cheaper to manufacture, but they can have issues with ageing.
Lithium-polymer : Lithium-polymer power banks do not suffer from ageing to the same extent so are a better choice. However they are more costly to manufacture and as a result they may not suit all budgets. Sometimes it may be that it is best to spend less, especially if they are likely to be accidentally lost.
Both forms of power bank work well, but it is a balance between cost and performance. (by electronics-notes.com)
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