• WiFun Qi Wireless Charging Charger Pad: slim, small footprint and extremely portable
  • iPhone Qi Wireless Charger Receiver Case: add the case, compatible with iPhone 7/6/6S devices.
  • Compatible with all Qi-certified devices: including Samsung Galaxy S6/S7/S8, NOKIA 1520, LG NEXUS5 and All Qi Devices
  • Sleep Friendly: The LED indicator will glow for one minute to confirm charging is underway. After the first full minute of charging, the LED will stop glowing as it enters sleep mode.
  • Package includes: iPhone Qi Wireless Receiver Case x 1 and Reliable Customer Service (360 Day Replacement Warranty)

Buy from Amazon.com

Product Description

iPhone 7 Receiver Case,iPhone 6S Case,iPhone 6 Case,Qi Wireless Charger Charging Receiver Case Back Cover for iPhone 7 / 6S /6 (4.7inch Case)

iPhone Qi Receiver Case Product Introduction:
With this Wireless Charging Receiver Case, the iPhone 7/6/6S devices also can compatible with the wireless charger, and it is stand-alone shell, black/red/blue 3 color optional.

Kindly Remind
If your mobile phone is iPhone 7/6/6S, and you have the Wirelss Charging Pad already, please choose the Package includes:
1Pcs iPhone Qi Wireless Receiver Case

How to choose the best charger and cable for your smartphone

1) Choose the correct charger:

This is simpler. Each charger comes with a label or inscription informing the current in amperes ( A or mAh ) and the voltage in volts (V) .
The voltage should always be 5V and the current must be at least 2A or 2000mAh . Below these values, generally, will be little for any current appliance. The maximum is usually 3A or 4A .

2) Cable selection (USB, MicroUSB, etc)

It does not look like it, but this task is just as important as choosing the charger. And it’s usually a lot more complicated than it sounds. First, because the difference between a quality cable and an inefficient cable is not always “visible”. Second, store sellers (virtually everyone) can not tell which cable is the best, and therefore end up making only brand recommendations or assumptions.

Tips for increasing the battery life of your phone

  • Decrease screen brightness: The brightness of the screen is often responsible for more than half the power used in your phone. Phones with large screens like the Motorola Milestone have the screen as one of the major consumer villains. A very bright screen is only useful when using the phone in the sun outside. As such times are often rare, leave the screen brightness to a minimum.
  • Disable Bluetooh : Bluetooth is little used on devices compared to other wireless options. When you need to use Bluetooh, turn it on only on time and then hang up.
  • Turn off the keypad sounds: that noise when you press each key, if off, can contribute to your battery to last a few more minutes at the end of the day.

Turn off the wi-fi where there are no known networks: turn off the wi-fi. Otherwise the device will be running out of battery power by listing all the networks found wherever you are. This is even worse if I have been in transit, because as the signal from the networks becomes very variable, the phone ends up having to use more power to transmit the radio signals.

Turn off Wi-Fi where networks exist: If you need the phone to work longer before you can recharge it, you may want to leave the Wi-Fi (wireless network) turned off even at work or in places where there is a network without wire you can use. With Wi-Fi on, several programs are constantly exchanging information with the internet, which increases the consumption of the device.

  • Turn off automatic syncing: If you even need your phone on the internet, at least close non-essential programs. Programs and e-mail, Twitter and others constantly synchronize information with their servers. That eats a lot of drums!
  • Lock the screen or keyboard: especially when placing the device in a pocket or purse, lock the keyboard and the screen. If this is not done, the unit may be running out of power while the display is switched on and not in low power mode.
  • Use a darker theme: yes … this is a bit of paranoia, but in the Nokia N97 a white theme spent around 10% more battery than a black theme. I measured, believe me. In devices with LED screens and derivatives this difference is even greater. Use dark themes and fine print to “light” the smallest possible number of pixels on the screen. The battery lasts much longer.