Since the emergence of mobile and then smartphones, there has been a question how and how much to charge the battery. Some phones came with a pre-charged battery, the others were to be completely emptied first, and then they should be fully charged. Over the years, there has been a real setback about how and how much to charge the battery.
It’s just smart phones, which we can no longer use, battery is one of the major backbones. Quickly empty, it can quickly lose its full capacity and most often remains powerless when the phone needs it most.
An additional problem is when your manufacturer slows down the device and reduces the battery life to make you buy a new device.
But there are several rules that could contribute to a longer battery life, but also a better experience of using a smartphone.
First of all, the best way to charge the battery of your smartphone is little and often. Whenever you have one minute, connect the smartphone to the charger. Unlike older versions of batteries, new batteries will not hurt such charging.
Do not completely empty the battery before re-charging. Such a “deep” discharge actually causes more damage than helping the battery and reducing its lifetime, and for some devices it can be fatal.
The battery, the focus should be on it, should have been charged between 65 and 75 percent. It’s a magical limit that should provide the longest battery life. As it is very difficult to achieve this level of charge, we should at least strive for a level between 45 and 75 percent.
Do not charge the battery fully, especially if it is fully discharged. Lithium-ion batteries used in smartphones need not be fully charged. It is even advisable not to be fully charged because high voltages can damage the battery’s capacity in the long run.
Most smartphone users are charging their devices overnight. Except that they do not need them at that time, they have the feeling that it will be the easiest way to fill them all the way. But if the battery should not be charged up to 100 percent, it should probably not be left to charge at night. Unless you’re thinking of getting up when the battery reaches 75 or 80 percent.
Lastly, to avoid overheating, damage to the battery, or reduced capacity, do not leave devices plugged in after charging.