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60w Aukey PD 3.0 Charger (GaN Power Tech) $14.29 + free s/h

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#2
Can this be used for Samsung Note 10+. Any idea?
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#3
I believe the 60W range is good for laptops. Bought one for my Dell. Thanks op
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#4
Quote from Shopinfellow
:
Can this be used for Samsung Note 10+. Any idea?

yes, this has plenty of power for note 10+.
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#5
Quote from Shopinfellow
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Can this be used for Samsung Note 10+. Any idea?
Max at 25w from what I read in reviews
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#6
Good charger but gets hot quickly. Kinda defeats the purpose of having Gallium nitride.
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#7
Aukey - no thanks !! had worst experiences from the quality of their products.

And the size is still huge for a GaN charger
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#8
Quote from beezer86
:
I believe the 60W range is good for laptops. Bought one for my Dell. Thanks op
Quote from mikelou26
:
Max at 25w from what I read in reviews
not only in the reviews, but the Product Description itself says 25W max.
Samsung uses some other specification to do the super fast 45W charging, not normal USB PD
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#9
Quote from dagnisaun
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not only in the reviews, but the Product Description itself says 25W max.
Samsung uses some other specification to do the super fast 45W charging, not normal USB PD
Yes, per Android Authority for the Note 10 Plus charging ->

"Samsung's USB Power Delivery implementation requires 10V, but boosts the current to 4.5A, producing 45W of power. USB PD typically uses a 15V/3A combination for 45W devices, but Samsung's adapter is special. The small print on Samsung's U.K. website also lists a 5A cable as a requirement to charge the Galaxy Note 10 Plus at 45W. By comparison, the 25W charger in the box utilizes 11V/2.25A charging for 24.75W.

It's not immediately obvious why Samsung chose to go outside of the typical USB Power Delivery specification. Most likely, internal testing found that Samsung can achieve faster charging speeds while sticking to decent battery thermals by increasing the charging current to 4.5A. Power Delivery doesn't usually allow for more than 3A"
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#10
For Note 10 plus Note 20 - Have this doesn't follow the USB-PD standard to use anything more than QC 3.0 speed. Which is like 2,400 mA average . USB PD will charge at 5,000 mA average. It isn't the watts it is the charging spec. Using accubatery to find this.

The only non Samsung charger I know of is below. It's great to charge everything i have laptop ecet.
https://www.amazon.com/Charger-ur...roduct_top
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#11
Is this good for the iPhone 12? Since they'll be shipping the new phones with lighting to usb c cable adapter.
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#12
Quote from Stiffy11
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Is this good for the iPhone 12? Since they'll be shipping the new phones with lighting to usb c cable adapter.
IMO a 60w brick is a bit overkill for iPhone usage. You can get by with something much more compact like this. https://www.amazon.com/Charger-AU...156&sr=8-5
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#13
Quote from TaKo97
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IMO a 60w brick is a bit overkill for iPhone usage. You can get by with something much more compact like this. https://www.amazon.com/Charger-AU...156&sr=8-5 [amazon.com]
Cool, thanks for recommendation!
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#14
Well this won't work as a super fast 2.0 charge this one for $22 works good with s20 ultra so I assume good for note 10

https://www.amazon.com/dp/B084Q2C...JFbRX8QCTJ
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#15
Quote from radiusmax
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Yes, per Android Authority for the Note 10 Plus charging ->

"Samsung's USB Power Delivery implementation requires 10V, but boosts the current to 4.5A, producing 45W of power. USB PD typically uses a 15V/3A combination for 45W devices, but Samsung's adapter is special. The small print on Samsung's U.K. website also lists a 5A cable as a requirement to charge the Galaxy Note 10 Plus at 45W. By comparison, the 25W charger in the box utilizes 11V/2.25A charging for 24.75W.

It's not immediately obvious why Samsung chose to go outside of the typical USB Power Delivery specification. Most likely, internal testing found that Samsung can achieve faster charging speeds while sticking to decent battery thermals by increasing the charging current to 4.5A. Power Delivery doesn't usually allow for more than 3A"
Yes... only 23 posts in 15 years, but I believe you're spot on, here. Samsung uses SFC (Super Fast Charging) in some of its newest Galaxy phones, and not all chargers can take advantage of SFC. If you look at Samsung's website on their chargers, it's the opposite of what you'e expect from a manufacturer -- they actually offer LESS info than retailers on their products. So, it's sometimes difficult to figure out specs - and their chargers are a case in point. That said, the charger comes with a special 5A rated USB C to C charging cable. Apparently, as you suggest, if you don't use a 5A rated cable, such as the one included, you may not be able to get your Galaxy to charge at SFC. Finally, from what I've read, SFC only applies up to about 80% charge IIRC, and then after that, the charger reverts back to a slower charge rate in order to reduce heat / extend battery life. As far as I'm aware, the only way to get SFC in the newest Samsungs is with the proprietary Samsung 45W chargers regardless of third party chargers' peak output.

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