ByGB Blog Official 2016-10-14 11603
●Protects connections: No corrosion due to enclosed electronics, so no exposure to water and oxygen. Less risk of electrical faults (e.g. short circuits due to insulation failure), especially with frequent plugging/unplugging.
●Low infection risk: Major benefit for embedded medical devices. Power transmission via a magnetic field passing through the skin safely, avoiding infection risks associated with wires penetrating the skin.
●Enhanced durability: With no need for constantly plug and unplugging, there is significantly less wear and tear on both the device socket and cables.
●Increased convenience: No need for cables that can be tangled, and improved aesthetics.
●Slower charging: Due to the lower efficiency, devices take a longer time to charge when supplied with same amount of power.
●More expensive: Wireless charging is still not mainstream, requiring drive electronics and coils in both the device and charger. This increasing manufacturing cost complexity and cost.
●Added inconvenience: When a mobile device is connected via cable, it can still be freely moved around and operated while charging. With inductive charging, the mobile device must generally be left on a charging pad, greatly limiting its usability.
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