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Portable Charger RAVPower 26800mAh 30W PD USB C Power Bank High-Capacity Power Delivery External Battery Pack with Fast Recharged for MacBook Air iPad iPhone 12 11 Pro Max SE S10 Nintendo Switch

Price:PKR. 35,743.00 /

Product weight: 1 Pounds
Product dimentsions: 6.9 x 3.2 x 0.8 inches
Cost Break Down
Note: 1. NOT Compatible with Macbook Pro-13-2017/Google Pixel Book 2. The battery pack will charge your laptop once after connected. However if it is recharged from the laptop, please long hold the power button for 5 seconds to reverse the charging 3. Incompatible with HTC 10 and HP Spectre and Dell XPS 13 4. Will not charge MacBook Pro, Samsung W700 or Lumia 950 at full speed 5. Press the Power Button before connecting your device to activate USB-C output 6. Nintendo Switch will not charge when connected via HDMI Max Power with Max Capacity 26800mAh mAh is the total of the nominal rated capacity of the internal battery cells. It can fully charge an iPhone 7 over 9 times, for iPhone 7 Plus, iPhone 6 Plus or Galaxy S7 over six times, for iPhone 6 ten whole times or an iPad Air 2 times- that’s enough power to last an entire trip. RAVPower iSmart Charging Technology Both ports include iSmart charging technology which automatically detects a connected device, identifies the charging input, then matches the devices with its required current. Advanced Panasonic IC chipset makes both safer and more efficient. Compatibility Phone Model: Nintendo Switch/iPhone SE/iPhone 11/12/12Mini/12 Pro/12Max Pro/XS / XS Max / XR / X / 8 Plus / 8 / 7 / 7 Plus / 6 / Samsung Galaxy S20 /S10/ S10e / S10+ /S9 / S9+ / S8 / S8+ / Note 20 / Note 10 / Huawei P40 /P30/ Mate 30/ Mate 30 Pro/Mate20/ LG G7 / V30+ / Google Pixel / Pixel 3a / XL / 3 / 2XL / 2 iPad Pro 12 9’’ / iPad Pro 10 5’’ / iPad Pro 11 Specification Micro USB Input: DC 5V/2A Type-C Input: DC 5V/3A,9V/2A,15V/2A,20V/1.5A Type-C Output: DC 5V/3A,9V/2A,15V/2A,20V/1.5A iSmart USB Output: DC 5V/3.4A Total(Each 2.4A Max) What’s In the Box: 1 x RAVPower 26800mAh Portable Charger (Model: RP-PB058) 1 x RAVPower Type-C to C Cable 1 x 2 Micro-USB Cables 1 x Travel Pouch 1 x User Manual
Product Dimensions
6.9 x 3.2 x 0.8 inches
Item Weight
1 pounds
Item model number
Is Discontinued By Manufacturer
Special Features
Upgraded iSmart 2.0 automatically detects and adjusts the charging current to obtain the fastest charging; advanced Panasonic IC for safer and better conductivity
Other display features
Included Components
1 x RAVPower 26800mAh Portable Charger (Model: RP-PB058) 1 x RAVPower Type-C to C Cable 1 x 2 Micro-USB Cables 1 x Travel Pouch 1 x User Manual
26800mAh USB C Power Bank
Date First Available
September 1, 2016
Matt M
Rating:5.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on June 8, 2017

Review:The one spec I haven't found on the website is the watt-hour capacity - since mAH depends on what the voltage of the cells are. Turns out this is 99.1 watt-hours, just shy the 100 watt-hour that you can take on planes without any limits. It's a little bit longer (taller?) than the old 37Wh OnePlus power bank I had so this one doesn't fit as well in a pocket but at nearly 3x the rated capacity I'm very impressed it's as small as it is. I have not had an opportunity to do a run-down capacity test - owing mostly I haven't had enough time to run it completely down it's so massive! (UPDATE: I did the capacity test, added to statistics below) I got this to use with my Dell Inspiron 7000 series 13 inch laptop, I was very pleased with how it performed. I was able to charge my laptop from 15% to 100% and the LEDs indicated I used about half the battery's capacity. This also has a nice selection of ports, having the USB-C and USB-A ports as well as the option for charging using either USB-C or standard USB-microB so you don't need to worry about what charger you have handy or which cable you have available, it just works. During operation charge/discharge it gets "slightly warm", I measured it around 100-110F during my stress-testing pulling max power for 10 minutes or so (very reasonable in my opinion) with a thermal camera and I could make out it looks like 8 round battery cells inside the case from the heat signature (4 in a row at the bottom, 4 in a row in the middle) with the charge control circuitry and regulators in a rectangle-shape at the top. In a confined space (my back-pack inbetween flights) charging my laptop it got a tad warmer but still quite comfortable to hold not at all warm enough for me to be concerned any time I checked on it. Included accessories: *short USB-A to USB-microB cable *medium length USB-A to USB-microB cable *medium length USB-C to USB-C cable (no wall charger was included in mine) Output current tests: USB-C - provides about 30 watts power (+/- 1 watt) at 20V to run/charge my laptop during a stress test USB-A - Very good, provides ~3A of power (more than 2.5A rated output, my USB meter maxes out at 3A!) while staying within 10% of the 5V spec, at lower load it's a tad over 5V (5.1-5.3V) just like my OEM Samsung wall charger. It will happily fast-charge my tablet and smartphone with ease. USB-C + USB-A at same time -- USB-C seems to take priority, when it's pulling 30W on the USB-C port the voltage would drop off on the USB-A ports under minimal load, don't expect to fast-charge a laptop and phone simultaneously but you can still get useful amounts of power from both outputs at the same time. USB-C PD Update – See end of review for technical details on PD profile output Input current tests sith the power bank about 1/2 drained: USB-C - pulls 30W at 20V from my Anker 60W USB power station, it may be able to charge faster but I don't have any higher power wall-chargers to test with. It charges at least as fast as it drains. USB-microB - pulls 2A at 5V to charge from normal USB phone chargers USB-C + USB-microB -- pulls the full 30W on the USB-C port and just under 500mA on the USB-microB port. Not sure if "using both inputs" is an accepted method to charge but if it is you're only gaining about 2 more watts so it isn't really worth it. Cable tests: -Short USB-A to USB-microB - very good, 5V at 2A while staying well within 10% of rated 5V -Medium USB-A to USB-microB - fairly good, 5V at 2A while staying just barely within 10% of rated 5V -USB-C cable – (update) fairly good, 5V at 2A staying barely within 10% of 5V; 20V at 2A staying easily within 5%. Seems comparable to the other few USB-C cables I have in voltage-drop Update - Capacity test results: -Draining from full charge at 5.1V 2A continous load: 15.484 amp-hours or about 78.97 watt-hours - 80% of advertised capacity -Charging from dead to full at 20V USB-PD: 5.160 amp-hours or about 103.2 watt-hours - 104% of advertised capacity These capacity numbers seem reasonable to me and are nearly identical to the OnePlus power bank I have. I measured the temperature under load earlier in my review, that heat would be created by energy "lost" in the conversion of voltages before it goes thru my meter. Additionally, it's bad (even dangerous) to run lithium batteries totally dead so I would expect a small amount of charge to be "reserved" to keep them at an acceptable minimum. I'm quite satisfied with the results of this test. All in all I'm extremely happy with this power bank so far, I would recommend it. Related - this is the Anker USB power station I used for testing this: USB Type-C, Anker Premium 5-Port 60W USB Wall Charger PowerPort+ 5 USB-C with Power Delivery for Apple MacBook, Nexus 5X / 6P and PowerIQ for iPhone, iPad, Samsung & More Update – USB-C PD technical test details Supported profiles (offered by PD control chip) PDO 1: fixed v: 5.00 V i: 3.00 A PDO 2: fixed v: 9.00 V i: 3.00 A PDO 3: fixed v: 12.00 V i: 2.40 A PDO 4: fixed v: 15.00 V i: 2.10 A PDO 5: fixed v: 20.00 V i: 1.50 A These meet or exceed what the marked ratings are on the back of the power bank. 5V matches the label 3A 9V reports it does 3A where the label says 9V 2A 12V is not listed on the label but is offered by the PD-controller chip 15V reports it does 2.1A where the label says 15V 2A 20V matches the label 1.5A Actual power-draw tests for USB-C PD: 5.23V no-load, 4.90V at 3.01A 9.24V no-load, 8.97V at 3.1A 12.4V no-load, 12.2V at 2.67A 15.5V no-load, 15.2V at 2.7A 19.7V no-load, 19.2V at 2.11A Based on this it seems the advertised power output is correct and it does have a functioning 12V profile even though the label does not mention it. 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Rating:4.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on April 14, 2018

Review:I purchased the RAVPower 26800 for my Nexus 6p, and it does fast charge this phone with a USB-C to USB-C cable. Also, if you have a 30 watt plus charger, you can use the USB-C connectors to fast charge the RAVPower 26800. The power bank fully charges in about four and a half hours. Pros: * fast charging for Nexus 6p and Pixel phones using the USB-C connectors * fast charging for the battery bank when using a 30-amp (or greater) wall charger using the USB-C connectors * the power bank has a large capacity (26800 mAh) * the power bank is slightly lighter than some other 26800 power banks * the weight to capacity ratio is decent Cons: * the RAVPower 26800 is only 57 percent efficient--in my testing, I got 15470 mAh and 89815 mWh with a discharge time of 7:42 when discharging at 2 amps. By comparison my Tronsmart Presto 10000 mAh is 64 percent efficient, delivering 5432 mAh when discharging at 2 amps, and the Anker Powercore+ 20100 is also 64 percent efficient delivering 12979 mAh (when discharging at 1 amp). * the weight to capacity ratio is good, but it could be even better. The RAVPower 26800 weighs a hair over 16 ounces, and two Tronsmart Presto 10000 mAh weighs 15 ounces. The Anker Powercore+ 20100 weighs 14 ounces. So, the weight to capacity ratio is decent, and I would rather have the extra power afforded by the 26800 power bank. * when discharging at one amp, the RavPower Super-C 26800mAh is only 59 percent efficient--in my testing, I got 15914 mAh and 83167 mWh with a discharge time of 16:09. I took off one star due to the cons above. It is interesting to note that when looking at watt hours, the RAVPower 26800 was fully discharged at 89815 mWh when discharging at 2 amps. However, when discharging at one amp, the power bank was fully discharged at 83167 mWh. So, the RAVPower 26800 did better charging at 2 amps than at 1 amp when comparing watt hours. However, when comparing amp hours, I recorded 15475 mAh at 2 amps versus 15914 mAh at 1 amp. I think that the RAVPower 26800 PD is one of the better 26800 power banks. I love how it fast charges the Nexus 6p, and I love how I can fully charge the power bank in about 4.5 hours with a 30 amp USB-C to USB-C wall charger. Read more

Mark J.
Rating:5.0 out of 5 stars

Date:Reviewed in the United States on August 23, 2019

Review:This is how you do it. Get a Bigblue 28 watt solar panel with USB-C out and the Ravpower 26.8 Amp Hour battery bank with UBC-C in and out. Don’t get the $20 more expensive “new and improved” Ravpower 31 Ah model it has no USB-C ports at all. Also the 26800 is below the 100 Watt Hour limit the FAA has set. The newer one is limited to USB ports at 2.4 to control the energy discharge rate and still sits at 160 Watt Hours which requires specific airline approval to bring aboard as a carry on. These can’t be put in a cargo hold of an aircraft unmonitored. You may have to tape over the ports to make them super happy that there is no short/fire hazard although the Ravpower 26800 has electronic overload testing before it even enables power delivery. It also has iSmart power negotiation. It supports USB-C up to 3 amps or 15 Watts. What is good is that the thing can take on 5v 3A as well. That 20% more at 3A with a direct USB-C that can take 60 Watts in from a wall charger source makes a huge difference when your battery is wall or solar charged. At some point I want a Baofeng UHF/VHf portable that can be charged via USB. Read more