Do you need anything more than the battery life of a mobile phone? After all, when Apple launches an all-new iPhone 14 collection on September 7, which we’re sure will likely be an all-new iPhone 14 collection, it would bring amazing new cameras, major design changes (see you soon) and the A16 Bionic chip. introduce – but Tim Cook dinner and how long will it last? spend talking about battery life?
It is normally a footnote on most iPhone launches. Apple is upgrading the SoC, perhaps lowering the 5nm course from to 3nm, with incremental good points translating into longer battery life.I totally agree, but I really need extra – an extra 24 hours. I want the iPhone 14 collection to be the first in the iPhone’s 15-year historic past to promise two days of battery life. It’s a huge journey, I know, but I believe it’s feasible and mandatory.
Earlier will not be higher
If you haven’t seen it yet, battery life – or especially battery charging – is the brand new entry into the battle to win the hearts, minds and pockets of smartphone shopping for the public. Everyone from OnePlus to Samsung uses great power charging assistance (up to 150 watts) for super-fast charging.
The iPhone 13 already costs 50% in half an hour with a non-standard 20-watt charger – the usual charger that used to come back with all iPhones only outputs 5V. In addition, Apple now sells a 35W adapter that can charge two gadgets at once.
That’s nothing compared to OnePlus, which not long ago launched the OnePlus 10T, a mobile phone that can charge 150W (though not at launch), while Samsung’s Galaxy Z S22 line will be powered by a beefy 65W charger. In my expertise, all these clunky chargers make phones run much, much faster.
I respect the hassle, I do, but that’s only a partial solution to the battery life of my and tens of millions of different iPhone and Android mobile phone customers. It is true that these problems have disappeared over the years, but still:
We would like bigger batteries.
We want smarter batteries.
We want a breakthrough.
It’s worth mentioning here that Apple is the only smartphone company that doesn’t openly discuss measuring the batteries in its phones. I have found and found several iPhone 13 capacities, but they are not listed on Apple’s website:
- iPhone 13 mini: 2,406 mAh
- iPhone 13: 3,227mAh
- iPhone 13 Professional: 3,095mAh
- iPhone 13 Professional Max: 4,352 mAh
Assuming these numbers are correct, none of them can come close to the 5,000mAh capacity of the Samsung Galaxy S22 Extreme. And as I perceive it, no one in the company wants to go above 5,000. Even the 7.6-inch Samsung Galaxy Z Fold 4 stands out with 4,400 mAh.
To be fair to Apple and various companies, battery knowledge is advanced. Most smartphones have batteries that can be made up of many layers and contain advanced chemical interactions. In general, this causes batteries to fail and even mysteriously swell.