So some people have been hearing all about wireless charging and all the other stuff related to it but are still baffled as to how to add wireless charging to their own phones. Well, this article is set guide you on how you can add wireless charging to your phone very easily.
How To Add Wireless Charging To Any Phone.
- Get a Wireless Charging Phone Case
Mophie is probably the best known of these gadgets, offering its Charge Force cases($60 for iPhone 7 and 7 Plus) and Juice Pack Air with an integrated external battery ($100, iPhone 7 and 7 Plus). That doesn’t include a charging pad, but the company’s technology supports both Qi and PMA standards. It sells wireless cases for the Samsung Galaxy series too, but since those phones already support wireless charging, they only come with the external battery option. Mophie doesn’t support any other phone brands.
Mophie is pretty much the only game in town when it comes to major vendors. The big drawbacks to this approach are a high price tag and a bulky design. And, you might be able to find a much cheaper wireless charging case—for a much wider variety of smartphones—by searching at your favorite online vendor.
- Stick-on Wireless Charging Adapter
Stick-on adapters offer a more universal solution. If your phone doesn’t have the circular RF induction coil that’s the core of any wireless charging device, just add one on. Fed up with trying to match the ever-growing variety of phone designs with custom-fit cases, accessory providers have trimmed the fat and simply wrapped an induction coil in a plastic protective case, stuck on some glue, and added a USB charging port. It’s a flexible solution that needs only a few basic models to cover almost any phone.
The advantage to stick-on adapters is availability. Match one of these external pads up to your phone’s charging port (USB-C, Apple Lightning, or MicroUSB), stick it on the back, and you’re good to go. They’re also much cheaper than wireless charging cases, and they’re generally slim enough to fit underneath the plastic of a standard, non-charging phone case. The only downside is a rather unsightly flat cable that needs to be unplugged if you want to use a conventional charging cable.
Sporting a low cost and compatibility with practically all phones and case combinations, these adapters are probably the best bet for most users.
With these two options I believe, you should be able to enable wireless phone charging on any android or iphone device.