Sony Xperia 1 vs Oneplus 7 Pro vs Huawei Mate 20X 5G vs Pixel 3A XL Fast Charging Speed Test!

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Fast charging speed test of the 2019 OnePlus 7 Pro vs Sony Xperia 1 vs iPhone XS Max vs Huawei P30 Pro vs Huawei Mate 20X 5G…Which Smartphone has the best quick charge ?
↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓ open up for more info ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓↓
The Huawei Mate 20 X 5G has the same 7.2″ Samsung OLED display, the same triple rear camera setup (meaning, it’s the same as the Huawei Mate 20 Pro), the same exterior design, the same ports, the same Kirin 980 SoC, the same fingerprint scanner, and more. With the inclusion of Huawei’s Balong 5000 5G modem, some additional space was needed to make room for the new modem and antennas. The battery is now smaller when compared to the 5,000 mAh cell included in the 4G Mate 20 X—it’s now a smaller 4,200 mAh battery. To make up for this deficit, however, the 5G model also adds support for 40W SuperCharge 2.0 support.
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Comment (34)

  1. 4 hours to charge a phone 😂
    I have a Tesla and it takes less time to charge that thing than it does to charge an iPhone. Let that sink in.
    Terrible by apple

    1. If you have a Tesla then you can afford a faster charger or use your ipad charger or Macbook charger? I believe a survey showed that over 60% of users charge overnight. Why would those need to fast charge their phone?

      The reality is that the slower the charger, the better for the battery cycle as slower means less heat. These videos are unusual as they praise the phones that damage your battery by faster charging.

      I think fast charging is great, but using it as your de facto charging solution is bad. All phones should really come with a slow charger and if you need faster charging you buy one at your own risk. If you do have a fast charger just use it when needed, say 30-75% top-up for a late night.

      There is excellent research that batteries degrade faster the more you charge over the 80% mark and is why your Tesla only charges to 80%. They also degrade quicker with a direct correlation to temperature, so fast charging over 80% in a warm environment is a killer double whammy.

      The battery is the most likely part of a phone that will wear out so good management can gain longevity. I bought a second-hand iPhone XS that after 3-months was down to 95% capacity, in the following 6 months it has remained at that due to a strict charging regime of no fast charging, no charging over 80%, charge in a cool place that has good conductive properties, ie metal rather than your cushion. I assume the previous owner ignored these rules!

    2. And that explains why I see more iPhone users constantly having the need to replace their batteries more often than many Android users despite actually having the same phone routine and charging habits, and all while also having a much faster charger inside.

      To put things into perspective, my sister’s iPhone 7 Plus already had her battery worn out quite heavily after a year of moderate to heavy usage.
      Compared to my Redmi 5 Plus, which at this point now is already more than a year old, is still holding up very well and easily lasts a full day with heavy to intense usage.
      That is, we both use the chargers that came in our boxes, which means 5W for my sister and 10W for me.
      We also often charge overnight, and I actually use my phone more heavily, as I am a gamer and social media person while my sister is mostly just social media user.

    3. ​@andyH_England Hey, I can see you’re quite informed when it comes to battery maintenance and its good to see as i have had discussions like this with countless people who don’t know or don’t care to know.

      Firstly to address your point about affording a charger or not, that’s not the point i’m trying to emphasize. It shouldn’t matter if the user is able or unable to justify buying a fast charging brick (at exorbitant apple prices might i add), the problem is asking a customer to pay extra irrespective if they can afford it or not, that is what i have a problem with. That should be included in the box as standard after the customer has payed well over £1000 in the UK for yourself and at minimum $1600 here in Australia.

      Moving on to your battery concern’s. I’ve done quite a bit of research on this stuff so i might be able to allay your fears somewhat.
      As you’ve already mentioned the 2 factors that battery longevity is concerned with is (1) Voltage and (2) Temp.

      (1) As a general rule of thumb in consumer good’s the battery in your electronic devices are 4.2V at full ie: 100%.
      Anything above 4.1V is seen as a High State of Charge (SOC). 4.1V correlates with about 90% charge. Any voltage underneath that is seen is safe for the “usuable” lifespan of the battery. Ofcourse the lower the voltage the better, but at the cost of battery runtime which is just inconvenient for the user. Long story short, the number of cycle saved charging to 80% compared to 90% will not be noticeable over the lifespan of the device. It will affect the device if you plan to keep it for 5-6+ years but any less than that it wont effect you as a consumer. Id recommend not being super stressed out about charging above 80% up to 90%.

      (2) Temperature is what damages batteries. NOT FAST CHARGING. There needs to be a clear distinction made between the two. They are not the same thing.
      Now of course fast charging causes heat to build up and thus raises temperature BUT if temperature is managed by either cooling or a fan or a low ambient temperature outside then it doesn’t matter how fast or slow you charge. What matters is the temp.
      Now again similar to Voltage, the Temp should be kept within a range. Anything above 30 degrees C is seen as high temp and that’s where longevity starts taking a hit.
      Now back to the managing temperature point, some phones are better at managing temperature while charging then others. For example: Oneplus’s dash charging solution is to have all the heat build up in the charging brick itself as oppossed to the phone. This allows the phone to stay cool whilst charging fast. Other phones that are using qualcomm quickcharge or their derivatives manage charging speeds based on battery temperature. Once the Temp reaches 30, they start slowing down charging speeds so that the temperature doesnt get above 30 too much.
      Same thing happens with the Tesla, when supercharging at 100kw+ the cooling system turns on to keep the batteries cool whilst fast charging to keep the temperature within a range where it isnt being damaged.
      Anyway long story short: Don’t worry about fast charging damaging the phone, the tech has evolved to keep temperatures down or do as i do by putting the phone on the tiles whilst its charging as the tiles on your floor are generally much cooler than the ambient temperature. I’ve had my Pixel 2XL now for approximately 1 year and 6 months and my phone is reporting 93-94% of the battery still intact and when i had it brand new it was at 98%. So don’t worry about these things too much, there are safeguards in place (Usually)

      With that all in mind and knowing that faster charging is really not damaging the battery that much more than slow charging is (If the above methods are adhered to), the convenience of fast charging at those times when you need it and just in general charging for 40 mins to get 60% of battery is a lot more useful than charging for the same time and getting 30%. I really don’t think there is a defence for apple not including a fast charger out the box as its not borne out of trying to keep their customers phone batteries healthier for longer, its done out of pure greed. Those practices really rub me the wrong way when they already expect you to pay the prices they ask for.
      Hope that helped somewhat

  2. You are killing your wall adapter chargers. Is imperative to remove the plastic from them. All, phone, wire and wall adapter has a plastic cover inside the package but you need to remove it. If don’t, the wall adapter will heat, will lose efectivnes and eventually will get damage.

  3. all phone except iphone really impressive! thankyou for to do this test.

    for xperia 1 good job, you remove your image about “slow charge”..
    and also great composition hardware.
    battery is reliable but not bigger too so you can balance between endurance and recharge speed…

  4. iPhone should n’t be called fast charge, it should be slow charge. so boring to take nearly 4 hours of charging one time.

  5. Sony xperia 1 has Q nova charge which charges the battery slowly after you reach 90%. You should’ve turned it off.


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