• Q What's the best price you can offer?


    Each products have different price according to the quantity, the more the quantity ,the lower the price.we will give favorable price according to order quantity.

  • Q Could I print my logo on products?

    A yes sure, warmly welcome your design, we have equipment and profsssinal workers to make it.
  • Q May I have sample to check quality?

    A yes warmly welcome to get sample,after confirmation,we look forward to long term cooperation with you.
  • Q Can you lower down MOQ?I want start with small order


    We don't rule MOQ, it's decided according to product price and your requirement.

  • Q What's the lead time?

    A Usually 1000pcs can be finished in 1 week, exact time is according to eact quantity and production requirement.
  • Q Are you factory?

    A yes we are factory,we do OEM/ODM service,welcome to visit our factory.
  • Q Can we charge fast charging mobile with normal charger?

    A The phone takes only the current it can handle. Consequently, when you plug a fast-charging phone into a conventional phone charger, it will charge at a slower rate. ... In other words, it makes no difference that iPhones use Apple's lightning connector and Android phones use micro USB or the new USB Type-C connectors.
  • Q Can Quick Charge hurt my smartphone's battery?


    Quick Charge operates within the design parameters of batteries found in most smartphones. It is just charging the battery the way it is designed to be charged.

    Device manufacturers build smartphones with a specific battery that can accept a specific level of charge. The battery size and maximum current of each battery are design decisions made by the manufacturer and can vary from smartphone to smartphone, tablet to tablet and so on.

    However, traditional battery charging technology does not come close to the full power requirements of today's large batteries. Quick Charge is designed to allow device manufacturers to achieve the full rated capability of the batteries they choose while still meeting the performance and safety standards set by the battery manufacturer.

  • Q What is the difference between Class A and Class B accessories with Qualcomm Quick Charge?


    The difference is the maximum voltage. Both Class A and Class B adapters are rated at 5, 9 and 12 volts. Class B adapters go one step further, up to 20 volts. Class B adapters are large enough to charge devices that need more power, such as a notebook computers. Remember, Quick Charge is engineered to deliver only the power needed for the device it's charging, so a Class B adapter can be used for a smartphone or laptop.

  • Q What Is a GaN Charger, and Why Will You Want One?

    GaN chargers are physically smaller than current chargers. This is because gallium nitride chargers don’t require as many components as silicon chargers. The material is able to conduct far higher voltages over time than silicon.
    GaN chargers are not only more efficient at transferring current, but this also means less energy is lost to heat. So, more energy goes to whatever you’re trying to charge. When components are more efficient at passing energy to your devices, you generally require less of them.
    As a result, GaN power bricks and chargers will be noticeably smaller when the technology becomes more widespread. There are other benefits, too, such as a higher switching frequency that enables faster wireless power transfer, and bigger “air gaps” between the charger and device.
    At present, GaN semiconductors generally cost more than the silicon kind. However, due to improved efficiency, there’s a reduced reliance on additional materials, like heatsinks, filters, and circuit elements. One manufacturer estimates cost savings of 10 to 20 percent in this area. This could improve even further once the economic benefit of large-scale production kicks in.
    You might even save a bit of money on your power bill since more efficient chargers mean less wasted energy. Don’t expect to see a huge change with relatively low-power devices, like laptops and smartphones, though.
  • Q What Is Gallium Nitride?

    Gallium nitride is a semiconductor material that rose to prominence in the 1990s through the manufacture of LEDs. GaN was used to create the first white LEDs, blue lasers, and full color LED displays you could see in daylight. In Blu-ray DVD players, GaN produces the blue light that reads the data from the DVD.
    It appears GaN will soon replace silicon in many areas. Silicon manufacturers have worked tirelessly for decades to improve silicon-based transistors. According to Moore’s Law (named after the co-founder of Fairchild Semiconductor and, later, the CEO of Intel, Gordon Moore), the number of transistors in an integrated silicon circuit doubles about every two years.
    This observation was made in 1965, and it largely rang true for the last 50 years. In 2010, though, semiconductor advancement slowed below this pace for the first time. Many analysts (and Moore himself) predict Moore’s Law will be obsolete by 2025.
    Production of GaN transistors ramped up in 2006. Improved manufacturing processes mean GaN transistors can be manufactured in the same facilities as the silicon type. This keeps costs down and encourages more silicon manufacturers to use GaN to produce transistors instead.
  • Q Why Is Gallium Nitride Superior to Silicon?

    The benefits of GaN compared to silicon boil down to power efficiency. As GaN Systems, a manufacturer that specializes in gallium nitride, explained:
    “All semiconductor materials have what is called a bandgap. This is an energy range in a solid where no electrons can exist. Simply put, a bandgap is related to how well a solid material can conduct electricity. Gallium nitride has a 3.4 eV bandgap, compared to silicon’s 1.12 eV bandgap. Gallium nitride’s wider bandgap means it can sustain higher voltages and higher temperatures than silicon.”
    Efficient Power Conversion Corporation, another GaN manufacturer, stated that GaN is capable of conducting electrons 1,000 times more efficiently than silicon, and with lower manufacturing costs, to boot.
    A higher bandgap efficiency means the current can pass through a GaN chip faster than a silicon one. This could result in faster processing capabilities in the future. Simply put, chips made of GaN will be faster, smaller, more power-efficient, and (eventually) cheaper than those made of silicon.

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