Alot of phones are available in market. But OPPO is providing a new technology which will help you to charge your phone fully in just 15 minutes.
The Chinese company at the ongoing Mobile World Congress trade show unveiled its new battery technology dubbed Super VOOC Flash Charge, an upgrade over its VOOC Flash Charge technology. It can charge a 2500mAh battery from 0 to 100 percent in 15 minutes
Oppo says its Super VOOC battery technology can charge a smartphone battery in merely 15 minutes. The technology works with both Micro-USB and USB Type-C input peripherals. Super VOOC Flash Charge uses a 5V low-voltage pulse-charge algorithm that Oppo says ensures “a low-temperature charge that’s safe for the battery”. It dynamically regulates the current to charge the phone in the shortest time possible. The all-new algorithm pairs with a customised ‘super battery’, as well as a new adapter, cable and connector made using premium, military-grade materials.
“We are excited to share these breakthrough technologies with the world at MWC 2016 – they’re the result of our commitment to listening to consumers and valuing their feedback to create more delightful user experiences for them in the future,” said Sky Li, Oppo Global Vice-President, Managing Director of International Mobile Business and President of Oppo India.
Another Announcements By Oppo
Oppo also announced SmartSensor, which as per its claims, enables the world’s first sensor-based, pixel-level optical image stabilisation (OIS) and can substantially improve the image sharpness.
Sensor-based method is able to address the primary flaw of lens-based methods – that of not reducing shake during roll. “SmartSensor solves this problem, allowing for image stabilisation on three axes, pitch, yaw and the all-important roll. Making split-second adjustments with its comb-shaped monocrystalline silicon MEMS, SmartSensor achieves full three-axis image stabilisation in a mere 15 milliseconds,” the company said.
SmartSensor is apparently power efficient too than lens based. The company claims that it utilises a voltage-driven sensor which reduces the power intake by as much as 10 milliwatts, which is supposedly 50 times less than the power consumption of lens-based solutions.