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  1. SE - 3Hrs 38 Mins 11 - 4Hrs 20 Mins 12 - 5Hrs 54 Mins 13 Mini - 6Hrs 26 Mins 13 - 7Hrs 45 Mins 13 Pro - 8Hrs 17 Mins 13 Pro Max - 9Hrs 52 Mins
  2. When Apple unveiled its latest iPhone flagships back in September 2017, the company flaunted a number of their most impressive, and highly-anticipated, features — among the most significant, and long overdue, being their ability to juice up sans the cord via the universal Qi wireless charging standard. And while AppleÂ’s self-branded wireless charging accessory, AirPower, should be arriving on the scene literally any day now, the same Qi technology which enables the feature on these aforementioned iPhone models has been available for months now via third-party vendors. We had plenty of reason to believe that AppleÂ’s implementation of wireless charging would be superior to the technology employed by its rivals like Samsung — however, new evidence which surfaced this week appears to tell a slightly different tale. iPhone Battery Basics According to Apple, iPhoneÂ’s “battery is designed to retain up to 80% of its original capacity at 500 complete charge cycles” beyond which point the Li-Ion battery pack is considered worn and should be showing signs of degradation. Each userÂ’s personal experience with their batteries will vary depending on factors including how often they use their iPhone and ultimately how often it requires a power-up. As a general rule of thumb, users should know that as their battery ages it wonÂ’t last as long as it did fresh out of the box, and so your recharge frequency is going to increase, accordingly. Does Wireless Charging Damage iPhone Batteries? Back in January, ZDNet blogger Adrian Kingsley-Hughes “became suspicious” that charging his iPhone wirelessly “wouldnÂ’t be good for the long-term health” of his battery, noting how after just four months of ownership his device had reached 90 recharge cycles and just six weeks later it reached 135 cycles. Utilizing the macOS-based iPhone battery monitoring app, CoconutBattery, Kingsley-Hughes suggested that at this rate he expects to hit 150 charge cycles by the six-month mark. “That means that in 18 months I should be at 450 recharge cycles, and will break the 500 mark after another two months,” he said. He previously “would have expected an iPhone to make it closer to the 36-month/three-year mark before hitting the 500 recharge cycle.” Kingsley-Hughes conceded that he considers himself an iPhone power user and that when heÂ’s not using the device itÂ’s generally left on the wireless charger for convenience. Previously, he would have plugged a Lightning cable into it like the rest of us. In other words, his battery isnÂ’t getting a break and appears to be burning through recharge cycles at a much faster rate due to switching from the cable to a wireless charger. “IÂ’m switching back to cable charging” he continued, adding that “the idea that my battery could be trash in under two years is frankly worrying.” If youÂ’re an iPhone 8, 8 Plus or iPhone X user who utilizes wireless charging like Kingsley-Hughes, you may want to consider switching back to the standard Lightning cable, at least to experiment a bit and see whether youÂ’re encountering the same issues.
  3. The iPhone is a powerful tool, and for most of us, it’s a constant digital companion that enables us to be more productive, connected and entertained. That is, until the battery runs out. Maybe you’ve noticed some battery-drain issues with your iPhone, or maybe you just want to maximize the amount of battery life that your iPhone gets. Whatever the case may be, here are 5 new and updated ways to make your iPhone battery last longer. 5. Reduce Motion First introduced in iOS 7, Background Motion is a neat little feature that gives a bit of life to your iPhone home screen. When enabled, the parallax effect causes app icons and the background image to subtly “move” on different planes when you move your iPhone around. Of course, while cool, this feature does contribute to battery drain. If you want to absolutely maximize your battery life, you’re better off disabling it. Here’s how to do it. Open Settings. Tap General. Tap Accessibility. Tap Reduce Motion, and ensure that the toggle is off. 4. Delete the Facebook App If you’re like the majority of people, you’re probably on Facebook, and you probably have the Facebook app downloaded to your iPhone. But while the social media app is a handy way to keep in touch, it can also wreak havoc on your iPhone’s battery by auto-loading /auto-playing videos and continuously searching for your location. If you’re willing to trade a little bit of convenience for top-notch battery performance, one of the simplest ways is to delete the Facebook app, and use iPhone’s web browser to log onto Facebook instead. Pro-Tip: Add a Safari shortcut to Facebook on your Home Screen for easy access. When browsing Facebook.com, just tap the Share icon, and then tap Add to Home Screen. 3. Turn off AirDrop AirDrop is a handy — and arguably underused — feature that iPhones are already equipped with. What is AirDrop? Well, it allows you to easily and seamlessly share files with other Apple devices when they are in close proximity, whether by Bluetooth or over a Wi-Fi network. But for all of its convenience, AirDrop can drain your battery — especially if your phone is in “discoverable” mode. To fix potential battery drain issues.. Swipe up from the bottom of the Home screen to access the Control Center. Tap AirDrop. Tap Receiving Off when you’re not using the feature. 2. Don’t Push E-Mails Does your iPhone notify you as soon as you receive a new email? If so, then you probably have Push enabled. While this is a convenient way of keeping tabs on your inbox, it also drains your device’s battery very quickly. Here’s how to optimize your battery via the email settings. Go to Settings. Tap Mail. Tap Accounts. Tap Fetch New Data. From here, you can disable or enable Push. Pro Tip: As an alternative, you can enable Fetch — which lets you set a time interval for your iPhone to check emails. The longer the interval, the less power it uses. If you’re already an avid email-checker, you can simply change the setting to Manual. This uses the least amount of battery, as the phone will only check for new emails when you actually open the app in question. 1. Turn on Low-Power Mode In iOS 9, Apple packaged a powerful new tool to help users manage battery life: Low-Power Mode. When enabled, the mode reduces or disables background app refresh, automatic downloads, Night Shift, some Siri functions, mail fetch options, and other features until the phone is fully charged. As a result, Low-Power Mode gives your iPhone battery life a significant boost — at the cost of some convenience features. When your battery hits 20 percent or so, your iPhone will automatically ask you if you want to enable the feature. Alternatively, you can toggle it on or off manually. Open the Settings app. Tap Battery. Toggle on Low Power Mode. https://www.idropnews.com/how-to/5-new-ways-improve-iphone-battery-life/38537/?utm_content=non-google&utm_term=bWljaGFlbGtyZXdzb25AeWFob28uY29t
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