The NRMA is rolling out 40 electric car charging locations across NSW and ACT as part of its Social Dividend Reinvestment Strategy. The plan is set to cost the NRMA $10 million dollars and will account for 95% of road trips taken by NSW and ACT motorists. Each charger will be spaced at most 150km apart on major roadways. The latest location to go online is Mittagong, located at the Mittagong RSL Club carpark. All NRMA chargers are supplied by Australian company Tritium Veefil who have also supplied charging networks across Europe, USA and locally in Australia. Tritium chargers are rapid DC chargers using either ChaDeMo or CCS2.
NRMA installs charger in Southern Highlands: https://www.mynrma.com.au/community/news-and-media-centre/nrma-installs-first-ev-fast-charging-station-in-southern-highlands?fbclid=IwAR0mKZ_RPFGSlsxU4S6v7Kz9eBOL48ZsmFt5hh148vdgryd_BqLRRzEUX9s
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My battery charger stopped working today. I noticed the fan was not spinning. When I took it, And cleaned the fan I was able to get the fan working again. Are used some contact cleaner and an air compressor to get the dust out. When I put it all back together it worked again. Hope you found the video useful
Samsung Galaxy S8 Plus vs iPhone 7 Plus Battery Charging Speed Test. Who will charge up faster? You know they say time is money. Epic battery charge speed test is ON.
S8 Plus vs iPhone 7 Plus Battery DRAIN Test – https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mqi5EBTHGNY
S8 Plus vs iPhone 7 Plus Camera comparison – https://youtu.be/w7VX6YELmGU
S8 vs iPhone 7 Speed Test – https://youtu.be/HoeNziYYJg4
S8 vs iPhone 7 Drop Test – https://youtu.be/TLlz8Tk9aKE
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The average reading speed of a child in primary school is around 200 words per minute (wpm). By the time we reach adulthood, it hasn’t improved very much, as, on average, most adults read at a rate of about 200 – 250 wpm. While comprehension at this rate is considered reasonable, at 250 wpm it will be difficult to read large amounts of information in a short period of time.
Certain individuals claim to read at speeds of 10 000 wpm or even 25 000 wpm and say they are still able to understand all they have read. Even though rates like this may be achieved by these exceptional individuals, a speed of 1000 – 1200 wpm is the rate at which contestants read at the World Championship speed reading competitions. Therefore, if your average reading speed comes anywhere near this rate, you can consider yourself doing fantastically well. Do not feel that you need to reach championship levels in order to achieve your learning and reading goals. It is up to each and every individual to decide how far to push the speed limits!
For a person interested in increasing his abilities, a goal of 500 – 800 wpm is an excellent target. At this rate it is possible to get through large quantities of work in a short time and maintain a comprehension level of about 75% or more. This is an excellent level of comprehension and probably more than adequate for any of your required purposes. Compare this to the average reading rate of adults (200 – 250 wpm), where their comprehension level is only half or slightly more of the material they have read.
800 – 1000 wpm would be an outstanding achievement. In order to have reached this level, an individual may have invested in an excellent speed reading course and practiced speed drills. Believe it or not, comprehension at this level is also outstanding, reaching levels of 100% or very close to 100%.
Results of 100 – 200 wpm is considered a basic reading rate. In adult terms this is a below average speed, but for children between the ages of 6 and 12, it may be considered as average. Only low levels of comprehension are achieved at this rate. An adult who reads at this pace will be amazed at what some of the simple techniques will do for his reading speed. Reading at any pace below 100 wpm will probably be read by someone who is still learning to read or perhaps by someone who is reading in a second or third language. At this rate comprehension will be difficult.
We will see. I think this old Gel cell is toast. But I wanted a charger for AGM (absorbed glass mat) so I got this one. You can check it out on amazon at the link below.
It is a Schumacher SSC-1500A-CA Ship ‘N’ Shore 15 Amp SpeedCharge Charger with Battery Clamps.
ARE YOU KIDDING? 5W charger for a $1099 phone? iPhone XS Max is the biggest joke when it comes to battery charging.
When brands are completing with each other over fast charging, Apple includes a 5V 1W adapter with the new iPhone XS and XS Max! OnePlus 6 DASH charger is 20W and even the Samsung Adaptive Fast Charger is 15W, why did Apple cripple the new iPhone? But, the interesting fact is, this 2018 iPhone does support fast charging, but you need to shed more money for that! Apple says you can carry this ‘smaller’ adapter in your pockets!
Battery Discharge Test- https://youtu.be/jj4dcobaTlU
iPhone XS Max vs OnePlus 6- https://youtu.be/WsXKCxSrKqY
vs Note9 Speed Test- https://youtu.be/hfht67rwEaU
NEW! Hindi Channel http://YouTube.com/GadgetsPortalHindi
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Can the VOOC Flash charger of Oppo F9 Pro beat the DASH charger of OnePlus 6? How about the Adaptive Fast charger of Samsung Galaxy S9+?
New Oppo F9 Pro comes with its proprietary VOOC Charger which has the same output rating as the OnePlus DASH charger, but in real life, can it beat the OnePlus 6 having a smaller battery? You’ll be surprised!
New Hindi Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQNZBBTxsJnwjVY2qSyFa9A
Never attempt to charge primary cells such as Alkaline, Zinc-Carbon, Lithium, CR123A, CR2, or
any other unsupported chemistry due to risk of explosion and fire
C4 is a smart charger designed by miboxer team,compatible with almost all types of rechargeable batteries like Li-ion/IMR/INR/ICR/Ni-MH/Ni-Cd/LiFePO4 batteries,as well as a high grade performance.With a large digital LCD display,easy to understand battery charging parameters and processes.
C4 has different charging features and modes according to different type battery charging.It use standard Li-ion battery charging mode when work with Li-ion/IMR/INR/ICR/LiFePO4 batteries;Use a full charge mode for Ni-MH, Ni-Cd batteries charging process.
Compatible with all different type of cylindrical rechargeable lithium battery.
Up to 800mA charging speed in a single slot.
High precision calibration of voltage source.
Automatically stops charging upon charging completion.
Reverse polarity protection and short circuit prevention.
Automatically detects battery power status and displays charging progress.
Automatically detects battery resistance.
Each battery slot controls and charges independently.
Support small capacity battery charging.
Support for lithium battery repair function.
Compatible with DC12V car charging function.
Made of fire resistant,flame retardant PC material.
Designed by optimal heat dissipation.
1 * Smart Battery Charger(Battery not included)
1 * US Wall Charger Cable
1 * User Manual
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I was a little surprised that Apple didn’t include a fast-charge capable charger with the brand new iPhone 8. I’d thought that Apple would follow every other smartphone brand and include a fast charger in the box. It’s not like we’re paying a premium for their products anyways.
I didn’t think this was the case and took every different type of charger I had in my home and did a bunch of speed tests. Yep, Apple’s out to get us.
Check out what I’ve done in the last week:
iPhone 8 Torture Test: https://youtu.be/E6qP_eZcmBI
16 Differences between the iPhone 7 and iPhone 8: https://youtu.be/K576jgNF7jY
So if you don’t know what fast charge is, basically the new iPhone 8 and iPhone X will allow you to charge your device up to 50% from 0% in approx. 30 mins. On paper, this sounds like a GREAT feature.
Apple’s website has a pretty decent explanation of fast charging. The page tells you that you’ll need a 29W, 61W or 87W USB-C Power Adapter or a 3rd party adapter that support USB-Power Delivery or USB-PD.
Now this doesn’t sound offensive until you realize that Apple’s talking about using laptop chargers to fast charge your iPhone. The charger that comes with your iPhone DOES NOT provide fast charging for your new iPhone.
So here’s what I did to answer that question. I basically filmed my iPhone 8 being charged by a variety of different chargers. I used the out of the box iPhone charger, a Samsung Galaxy s6/7 charger, an iPad Charger, a Anker 4port charger and finally my 12 inch MacBook pro charger. And yes, I had to go and buy a stupid USB-C to Lightning cable. Over the span of two days, I filmed, charged, and drained my battery a multitude of times.
I gave each charger 30 minutes to do their best and yes, I know it’s not optimum to have the screen on but I needed to see the numbers change in the video. I did turn off the modem to offset the screen’s battery drain. I thought the screen would make a difference but at the end, the power drain comes out in the wash.
With the normal 1 A plug, in 30 mins it brought my iPhone 8 Plus from dead to 15%. So this setup is out of the box and this is the best it can do. As a side note, Apple has also made it very hard to read the specs on the new adapter. They had to save costs on ink?
Next up was my iPad Pro 9.7 inch charger at 2.1 A. That plug filled my iPhone up to 33% in 30 mins which is a noticeable increase. This trick has been around for awhile so it wasn’t new to me but it was neat to actually see it in action.
I decided to give my Galaxy s6/s7 charger a go and oddly enough, it performed a bit better than the stock iPhone charger as it gave my iPhone a 17% charge in 30 mins despite being a 2 A charger.
Then I used my Anker 4-Port charger which is rated to 2.4 A and it charged my iPhone 8 Plus from dead to 40% in 30 minutes. Definitely better than the regular iPhone charger but not 50% in 30 mins.
At this point in time, I thought that maybe leaving the screen was way too power consuming but since I’d done the previous tests with the screen on, I had to finish the last test with the 29W laptop charger and USB-C to Lightning cable. In 30 mins, that setup gave my iPhone 8 a charge of 59%.
So it wasn’t the screen. I will note that despite sounding negative for most of this video, seeing 59% in 30 mins on my iPhone was really cool.
If you’re finding my videos helpful, consider getting your tech through the links in my description. None of the iPhone 8 stuff I’m doing, the drop tests, camera tests, comparisons and this video are sponsored. Every little bit helps me make more videos in the future.
The only upside that I’ve discovered is that you can spend 22 dollars on at the Anker 4-port charger and get close to Fast Charge speeds.
So is fast charging on the iPhone 8 a fallacy? Is it a lie? scam? I’m not arguing that the feature doesn’t work BUT it’s not going to work unless you spend $50 on the cheapest laptop charger and another $25 on the cable. Its close to $100 if you’re in Canada.
That’s a new low for me coming from Apple. I don’t mind paying Apple’s luxury tax on their goods. The motto of “spend more money, get better products” is usually true when it comes to Apple products.
But nickel and dim-ing us on fast charging? Not cool.
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