Trending December 2023 # Wall Street Expects: 33.4M Iphones, 15M Ipads, 4.3M Ipods, 4.6M Macs # Suggested January 2024 # Top 21 Popular

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Wall Street expects Apple to return to its usual hit parade later today, announcing record iPhone sales and perhaps giving some insight into how the tech giant’s first ever introduction of two iPhones in one year performed. The iPhone maker could announce 33.4 million iPhones sold during the three-month period, a 24 percent jump from the same quarter in 2012.

Although the iPhone 5s/5c were sold for just a week during the quarter ended September 28, analysts hope to divine whether sales of the iPhone 5c are catching up to the flagship iPhone 5s and if record first weekend sales of nine million units had legs.

The Street also anticipates iPod revenue numbers, which one report suggests could sound the death note for the iconic digital music device…

“Apple’s expected to post earnings of $7.92 per share on sales of $36.82 billion for its quarter,” writes CNET. The figure is at the top of Apple’s estimate of between $34 to$37 billion. Wall Street may be aiming high after a surprising June.

“Apple surprised Wall Street in the June quarter,” writes Fortune’s Philip Elmer-DeWitt. Although Wall Street was expecting a tepid five percent growth at most, “Apple delivered fifteen percent, despite all the chatter about the high end smartphone market approaching saturation.”

A consensus of Wall Street thinkers believe Apple could announce sales of 33.4 million iPhones during the past quarter, a 24 percent hike from the year-ago quarter, according to Fortune. At the high end of the consensus is 38 million from newbie Apple watcher Mani Ghasemlou of Braeburn Group. At the low end at 29 million units is Ben Reitzes of Barclays Capital.

Apple said it sold more than 31 million smartphones during the third quarter of this year.

Long-time Apple observer Gene Munster of Piper Jaffray expects to hear 31 million iPhones were sold. As for Apple’s fiscal 2013 December quarter, which ends December 14, Munster believes the firm could announce between $54 billion to $58 billion, much depending on iPhone 5s availability.

The iPhone 5s has been met with huge demand, causing Apple to struggle and increase orders. When it comes to iPad sales, the consensus hovers between 14.6 million and 15 million units for the September quarter.

In a fascinating bit of detective work, analysts used Apple’s announcement of selling the 170 millionth tablet to estimate 15 million were sold during the three-month fiscal fourth quarter. Most of those tablets were older units, prior to the unveiling of the iPad Air and Retina iPad mini.

Finally, we may be seeing the wind-down of the iPod line. The Wall Street consensus is for Apple to report between 4.2 million to 4.3 million units sold during the quarter. That’s down from 5.3 million sold during the same period in 2012.

Much of the iPod’s features have become part of the iPhone, making the device less of a money maker. iPod sales account for just two percent of Apple’s revenue. Compare that to the iPhone and iPad, which together generate 69 percent of Apple cash.

Apple will officially release its financial report at 1:30pm Pacific / 4:30pm Eastern.

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Monsters Arrive On Cummington Street

Monsters Arrive on Cummington Street How horror films reveal what we’re really afraid of Class by class, lecture by lecture, question asked by question answered, an education is built. This is one of a series of visits to one class, on one day, in search of those building blocks at BU. Spring semester registration for undergraduates is open until January 30 for all courses except the College of Arts & Sciences Writing Program, which closes January 23. This story, about a Writing Program course being offered this spring, originally ran June 6, 2012.

This summer, David Larson’s students have read Karl Marx’s critique of capitalism. They studied the same topic by watching soulless zombies munch up a shopping mall.

Pairing Manifesto of the Communist Party by Marx and Friedrich Engels with director George Romero’s Dawn of the Dead may seem an odder couple than Felix and Oscar. Would it make more sense if we point out that the zombies’ craving for human-burgers serves as a metaphor for mindless consumer consumption? Or that Romero’s 1978 gore-fest made the New York Times’ list of the 1,000 greatest movies? Before the month is out, Larson’s 17 students also will have viewed a werewolf, Frankenstein’s monster, cyborgs, and King Kong—all endorsing or disputing renowned philosophers and academic thinkers.

Fear in Society: Political Philosophy Through Monster Films is a truncated version of a course that Larson (GRS’13), a College of Arts & Sciences graduate writing fellow, taught last year and might offer again next spring. The class meets in a spartan basement room in the Cummington Mall psychology building, with a door that creaks like Dracula’s coffin lid, a fact that did not escape Larson’s notice. He, however, is a social scientist, not a mad one, a mild-mannered, bespectacled academic and PhD candidate in religious studies who showed up for the first class in white shirt, loosened tie, and athletic shoes (sockless). He encouraged students to speak up with any questions, but also gave ample warning of class requirements. “You’re going to start to really suffer if you miss a lot of classes,” he said, meaning a fate worse than a zombie attack—flunking.

Fear is the academic essence of this class. It motivated many of the thinkers studied, from Marx, with his anxiety over the economic oppression of labor, to Jean-Jacques Rousseau, whose Discourse on the Origin and Foundations of Inequality fretted over the corrupting and emasculating influence of civil society. Yet “it’s hard to be terrified by a book,” says Larson. By contrast, horror movie makers are professional scaremongers, and their work can “supply something that I think the texts can’t easily offer themselves,” especially when that work addresses the same fears the writers exposed.

Larson doesn’t claim these are art films; indeed, his own taste runs to westerns. But “forcing people to take silly movies very seriously,” he says, gives them a window on society’s real-life fears: about class (Dawn of the Dead), technology (the cyborgs of Blade Runner [1982] and The Terminator [1984]), even fear of self and what uncivilized humanity is capable of (1981’s An American Werewolf in London, which he screens as a counterpoint to the smiley face Rousseau puts on nature and “savages.” The philosopher never contemplated what a savage with fangs and claws could do to the London Underground).

Excerpts from Frankenstein, Boris Karloff’s 1931 star-making turn, kicked off the course. Karloff’s lumbering innocent keeps faith with one dynamic of Mary Shelley’s novel, rampaging only after suffering abuse and neglect, a point several students made during the discussion. Larson coupled the screening with an article by a Georgetown English professor who argues that a culture “reveals the limits of its imagination” by what it attacks as “monstrous.” The article highlights Christian activists’ efforts in 1992 to remove a gay community newspaper from Virginia libraries in the name of protecting children. The author references the famous Frankenstein scene in which the monster tosses a child he’s befriended into a lake, thinking she’ll float like the pretty flowers they’ve been playing with. Unwittingly, he drowns her.

The fantastical movie and the real-life protesters, the article argues, both play on cultural fears of child abuse, and both beg the question: who “is the real monster?” The creature, or the creator who neglected him? The newspaper, or young readers who’ll supposedly be seduced by its corrupting text?

“I’m not sure I would label him as a monster per se,” Kavon Karrobi (ENG’14) said of Karloff’s character during the class discussion. Neil Jain (SAR’15) thought filmgoers who enjoy horror vicariously could be indicted as easily as readers of the newspaper: “We enjoy other people’s suffering. In a way, we kind of want to do these things,” which, he said, similarly explains violent video games’ popularity.

One student suggested monsters are a way to talk about unpleasant topics, like serial killing, without actually discussing serial killers. Perhaps we need cyborgs, werewolves, and zombies, Larson agreed: “There’s a way in which a monster might allow us to talk about taboos.…‘I’ll disguise it as a giant insect monster.’”

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Forget Ipads And Tablets, Laptops And Desktops Rule

I could run out of fingers counting the number of articles I’ve seen in the past few months that triumphantly predict the demise of the desktop and notebook, and the rise of the tablet. Toss those clunky old keyboards and mice; it’s touchscreen time!

It’s a tempting narrative: Old and Busted eclipsed by New Hotness. It’s also an unrealistic and limited one.

What strikes me first and foremost about the whole “tablets will kill everything that’s not a tablet” story is how it’s used as a proxy for all the different dissatisfactions people have with desktop PCs and notebooks. It’s not that we woke up one morning and realized we’ve hated desktops and notebooks all along, and now want to chuck them into the first bonfire we can find.

It’s more like, tablets present us with what look like handy solutions to a bunch of things we never liked about PCs and notebooks anyway. The clunkiness of external pointing devices, the bulk of the keyboard, the annoyances of PC maintenance (something the iPad all but does away with thanks to its closed design)—who doesn’t resent all this stuff? And so the tablet is poised as a PC- and notebook-killer, because of how it does away with all those annoyances. (Never mind that it ultimately just replaces them with a set of different ones.)

I’m reminded, more than anything else, of the hubbub that erupted when the Segway first appeared. It turned out to be a solution that didn’t displace enough of a problem to be worth it for most people. Aside from the sheer cost of the thing, it turned out to be only useful in a very limited number of scenarios. Nobody ditched their bike for a Segway—bikes don’t need recharging, are a lot easier to chain up outside the grocery store, and you get a better workout with it.

There’s a lot about the new breed of tablets to like, but the depth of your affection for them will be measured by what you actually plan to do with them. If you’re someone who uses a computer mainly as a way to retrieve data, a tablet makes sense: you don’t need to type as much, and your interactions with the system are mostly limited to choosing from menus.

A similar refinement of approach took place back when restaurants replaced their general-purpose cash registers with models designed to ring up what was on the menu. That made sense: it took far less time to tally someone’s order that way, and you could always override the menus and punch in a custom value if you needed to.

Still, how many use scenarios are there that will not end up being unintentionally hamstrung (or at least made that much more tedious) by switching to a tablet? Anyone who does more than a provisional amount of typing hates dealing with onscreen keyboards.

It’s not just the lack of tactile feedback—it’s the way the tablet form factor becomes very awkward when typing on a screen, and how at least 50% of your screen space is being sacrificed for something which on other computing devices is a standard-issue item. The tip of a finger is no substitute for the precision of a mouse—especially when you’re dealing with something that requires a 22” display to be rendered halfway accurately.

And if you need to carry a sidecar keyboard around with your tablet to make it useful … well, I thought the point of a tablet was that you didn’t have to lug around all that other stuff.

Roblox Punch Wall Simulator Codes – May 2023

Roblox Punch Wall Simulator codes – May 2023

Here are all the Punch Wall Simulator codes that you can use to get tons of free rewards, and we will update our list daily.

If you are looking for all new Roblox Punch Wall Simulator codes, we have got you covered with our daily updated guide. The codes are a great way to get some boosts, pets, and other free rewards, which helps with the game’s slow start. Furthermore, as regular players and researchers, we update our guide with new codes as soon as they come out.

Working Punch Wall Simulator codes

Updated on May 6.

No new codes.

CodesRewardseastercode2 Strength potion (30 minutes)snowArctic Fox petrobloxGuest petnoobNoob petaxel15% boostsecret3 Golden Potions (30 minutes)

How to use Punch Wall Simulator codes

Image by WePC

To redeem the codes, follow the steps below.

Load up Punch Wall Simulator on Roblox.

In the pop-up, type any code you like.

Verify the code to get your rewards.

Expired Punch Wall Simulator codes

The game is still new, so there are no expired codes as of updating this guide.

Related: Roblox Sword Fighters Simulator Codes

What are Roblox Punch Wall Simulator codes?

Codes, in general, are a special way for developers to give out special rewards to players, and Punch Wall Simulator is no different. These codes are made of different letters, making up special redeemable words. You can find these codes on the game’s different social media pages.

Why are my Punch Wall Simulator codes not working

There could be many reasons why your codes are not working, but it all boils down to two. The first is that you are making a typo when redeeming the code, as codes are case-sensitive. Another common issue is that codes expire; in that case, you must wait for more codes.

How can I get more codes?

You can check some of the game’s social media pages to outrun us for finding newer Roblox Punch Wall Simulator codes. You can start by joining the game’s Discord server and asking others or checking different channels. Another place is the developer’s Twitter handle.

How to get more free rewards in Roblox Punch Wall Simulator

Image by WePC

If codes are not enough for you, Punch Wall Simulator has many other ways to get you free rewards.

Playtime rewards: You can claim these rewards from the right side of your screen.

Daily log-in rewards: These are above the playtime rewards.

Spin wheel: On the top right of your screen, you get a free spin every 24 hours.

Twitter: There is a Twitter platform in the main lobby, which gives you three accounts to follow. Once you do that, verify it, and you get a 20% boost.

Roblox Group: Lastly, you can join the game’s Roblox Group and claim your rewards from the platform near the Twitter platform.

What is Punch Wall Simulator?

Punch Wall Simulator is one of the rising Roblox games, and players love it. It’s a simple game where you punch walls to break them, earn free wins, and build muscles. You can get pets, better gloves, boosts, and other items to help you progress faster.

Punch Wall Simulator FAQs

When will more Punch Wall Simulator codes come out?

What are the codes for Punch Wall Simulator?

You can check all the working codes and more for Punch Wall Simulator in our guide.

Apple Only Accepting Credit Cards For Iphones?

Engadget this morning pointed us to the news that Apple was now only selling iPhones to people with credit cards – no Cash/Check money order.  In addition, the limit on phones is now down from 5 to 2 per purchase.


According to Apple spokeswoman Natalie Kerris, the official Apple Line is, um:

“Customer response to the iPhone has been off the charts, and limiting iPhone sales to two per customer helps us ensure that there are enough iPhones for people who are shopping for themselves or buying a gift,” Kerris said. “We’re requiring a credit or debit card for payment to discourage unauthorized resellers.”

YEOUCH!  The 1st 1/2 of that statement would seem to be untrue – there are plenty of iPhones out there no one is complaining of store shelves being bare – in fact, Apple will have to ramp up sales (Europe/Asia help) to meet its 10 million by the end of 2008 forecast.  

The second half is a bit more genuine.  Apple has a very real problem with unauthorized resellers.

We’ve been saying all along that iPhone hacking isn’t just a niche market devoted to crazy hackers.  Here in Paris, SIM unlocked iPhones are all over the place.  London too.  The plummeting Dollar has made an Apple Store visit a requirement for every iPod loving European over the past few years.  Now, iPhones are on the shopping list.  My wife has been hit up numerous times for iPhones on her current trip to New York (hehe).

So what about the MBA’s at Apple who came up with the revenue sharing plan?  They are obviously falling all over themselves trying to correct course with things like the 1.1.1 (codename: bricksville) update and this current plan – which will surely stop the problem…  Seriously though (see picture – this isn’t going to slow), it is kinda getting scary – the lengths to which Apple is willing to go to to keep people from changing carriers – one shutters to think of what happens next.

What about the analyst’s predictions?  Hacking was not a concern for Apple?

Shaw Wu of American Technology Research described the number as “immaterial,” representing “only a small group of users, namely hackers.”  He is 100% wrong – yet again (who hires/listens to these guys?).  The phone hacking IS a problem for Apple.  The recently announced quarter of a million SIM unlocked iPhones was probably a low “guess”.  We use quotes because Apple knows the exact number.  How?  Take Apple’s iPhone total sales, call AT&T ask their total iPhones activated, then ask someone in finance to subtract one from the other.  That’s how you come up with your “guess”.

Obviously, not only is Apple losing their cut (10-20% of iPhone owner’s wireless revenue over 2 years), but AT&T is not pleased.  While most of these phones are heading to Canada/overseas, many more are being used in the States on Tmobile or on AT&T without the 2 year plan.  As we’ve said before, hacked iPhones are blanketing Europe ahead of their official (more costly) release next month.  The O2s, Oranges and T-mobiles have got to be getting pretty pissed off and want to see some action…schnell!

Hence, today’s action.  Apple, you know you could just call the whole thing off right?

FTC: We use income earning auto affiliate links. More.

Best Phone Chargers 2023: Best Wall & Desktop Usb Chargers

It doesn’t have to be this way. The likelihood is your phone can be charged at a much faster rate than you even realise, and all that’s missing is a decent charger. We’ve rounded up a bunch of single- and multiple-port USB chargers that offer fast charging for your phone (or tablet or small laptop, too) at up to 45W.

Wall chargers plug directly into a power socket. If they boast multiple ports they are extremely convenient if you have more than one device to charge at the same time, freeing up power sockets in your home and doing away with the need to carry multiple adaptors. (And if you know someone who doesn’t already have one of these, it will make a great gift.)

Desktop chargers plug into the socket via a separate cable, and usually lie flat on the surface, able to charge multiple phones or other devices at the same time.

Most of the USB adaptors tested here are not powerful enough to charge a laptop and some games consoles, however. For that you need a Quick Charge 4/4+ or Power Delivery charger, which can output up to 240W over USB-C. We’ve rounded up the best laptop chargers in a separate article. That said, a compatible 45W phone charger is enough for a small laptop such as a MacBook Air or other 13-inch notebook.

You don’t need to worry too much about how much power your phone or tablet can accept, since it will draw only the amount of power it requires. Buying a fast charger now will offer you some level of future-proofing for when you later upgrade to a new model that supports faster charging. That’s why we prefer at least a 30W phone charger as the latest phones can suck up power at well over 20W.

While officially iPhones charge with a maximum of 20 watts, tests prove that the iPhone 13 and 14 Pro Max models can charge at up to 29W, and the iPhone 14 at up to 25W—so a power supply with at least 30W could offer more than the official 20W charger from Apple. Samsung’s S23 Ultra can benefit for 45W Super Fast Charging 2.0.

Most of the phone chargers reviewed here are built using Gallium Nitride (GaN) technology that means you get incredible charging power in a very small device.

Fast charging a phone

Any charger that supports the BC 1.2 charging standard can power a device at 7.5W, but there are much faster charging standards, depending on the make and model of your phone.

Qualcomm’s Quick Charge is one of the most widely implemented charging standards. Look for at least Quick Charge 3.0, which can provide up to 18W of power. Quick Charge 4.0 is good for 27W and supports USB-PD.

For Samsung Galaxy phones, Adaptive Fast Charging can power up to 18W, its Super Fast Charging from 25W, and Super Fast Charging 2.0 to 45W.

Huawei’s Fast Charge Protocol is divided into FCP (Fast Charge Protocol) and SCP (Super Charge Protocol), the latter supporting up to 40W.

Coming soon: 240W phone charging! This is a massive step up for phone charging, barely seen even on laptops. The forthcoming Realme GT 3 can fully charge in under 10 minutes and requires a 240W charger and special 12A cable, both of which will be included with the phone.

Safe phone charging

There are hundreds of cheap phone chargers on the market but we seriously recommend you buy from a trusted brand such as the manufacturers listed here, which you can expect to have engineered short-circuit and high-voltage protection, as well as temperature control to safeguard not just your phone but your house from damage.

Best Phone & Tablet USB Charger reviews

1. Anker 313 Charger (Ace, 45W) – Best overall phone charger


Small and light

Fast 45W charger

Supports Samsung Super Fast Charging 2.0

Foldable prongs on US model


UK model’s prongs don’t fold back

Best Prices Today:

Port: 45W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple); Quick Charge 4.0; Samsung Super Fast Charging 2.0; FCP/SCP

This new USB-C charger from Anker is more powerful than most reviewed here, and it supports the latest 45W Super Fast Charging 2.0 for the newest Samsung phones, from the Galaxy S22 series to latest S23 Ultra phones.

It is also compatible with fast charging for other types of phone, from Apple’s iPhone to Huawei. Its 45W is more than the iPhone requires for fast charging but it won’t harm it through being so powerful, and it will even charge a MacBook Air or other small laptops.

Built using GaN technology, the Anker 313 Ace 45W Charger is super powerful, but still very small. The US version weighs 71g (the second lightest on test here) and measures 38-×-35-×-41mm, while the Type G UK plug model weighs a little more at 80g, and measures 48.5-×-44-×-42.55mm (excluding prongs).

The US model features foldable prongs so it can slip comfortably into a pocket, and, while the UK model has a fixed plug, it is still tiny for what you get in terms of power.

At 45W it’s even powerful enough to charge a small laptop, so you might not need to carry more than one charger with you between home and office or on your travels.

2. Ugreen Nexode 30W USB-C GaN Charger – Best iPhone charger


Small and super light

Fast charger for most phones

Foldable prongs


Doesn’t support 45W SFC 2.0

Best Prices Today:

Port: 30W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple); Quick Charge 4.0; Samsung Super Fast Charging; FCP/SCP

This GaN USB-C Charger is small and made even more compact with both the US and UK models featuring foldable prongs, which makes them comfortable to pop into your pocket.

The US model weighs an incredible 48g and measures just 32-x-32-x-40mm. Only the 20W Anker 511, reviewed below, is smaller and lighter.

It supports PD 3.0/2.0 QC 4.0/3.0/2.0 PPS and BC 1.2 fast charge protocols, and supports 25W Samsung Super Fast Charging.

We recommend it for iPhone users specifically because it offers as fast charging as iPhones allow at a slightly cheaper price than the Anker 313 Ace 45W Charger reviewed above. It’s also a great choice for Android phones. It offers Samsung Super Fast Charging but not Super Fast Charging 2.0 as it maxes out at 30W.

3. Anker 511 20W Charger (Nano Pro) – Lightest USB-C iPhone charger


Small and super light

Fast-charge iPhone

Color options


No Samsung Super Fast Charging

Prongs don’t fold back

Best Prices Today:

Port: 20W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple); Quick Charge 4.0; Samsung Adaptive Fast Charging

Another charger from specialist Anker, this GaN charger is lightweight and easily portable, and so it won’t be much bother to keep it to hand, ready for emergency top-ups.

The US model is ludicrously lightweight at just 31.2g (1.1oz) and measures just 29.5-x-29.5-x-3cm. It’s the lightest that we have tested!

Its 20W power is enough to fast-charge an iPhone (from iPhone 8 on), but it doesn’t support Samsung Super Fast Charging for Galaxy S20, S21, or Note 10/10+/20/20 Ultra.

The UK version looks like Apple’s old 5W charger but is far more able.

It’s available in four colors: Arctic White, Black Ice, Glacier Blue, and Cool Lavender

4. Ugreen 100W USB-C Desktop Charger – Best desktop phone USB-C charger


Charge up to 4 phones at once

Charges laptop and phone

Supports Samsung Super Fast Charging 2.0


Not as portable as a wall charger

Best Prices Today:

Ports: 2x 100W, 2x 22.5W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple); Quick Charge 4.0; Samsung Super Fast Charging; FCP/SCP

This slim desktop phone charger is perfect for setting up ready for multiple phones to be plugged in and charged at the same time. Its 100W USB-C ports mean it can charge even a large laptop, or a medium-sized laptop and three phones simultaneously.

There are three USB-C ports (2x 100W and one 22.5W) and one USB-A (22.5W).

While it’s not as readily portable as a wall charger that has its plug built-in, it’s easy enough to carry this and its power cable around with you—and you can swap out the power cable (figure of 8 type) for another country’s plug if travelling.

5. Minix 66W NEO P1 Turbo Wall Charger – Best USB-A/USB-A multiport and travel phone charger


Three ports

Fast charger for most phones

Travel adapters


Larger than single-port chargers

Best Prices Today:

Ports: 2x 65W, 1x 36W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple); Quick Charge 3.0; Samsung Super Fast Charging; FCP

With 66W of power to play with, this USB charger boasts two USB-C (supporting Power Delivery 3.0) and one USB-A (supporting Quick Charge 3.0) ports, so you can simultaneously charge your mid-sized laptop, smartphone, and another USB device all at the same time.

Using two ports at the same time it supports two 30W feeds or one 45W and one 18W. Using all three supports 30W and 2x 18W charges.

It also comes with UK and EU adapters that slip onto the foldable US prongs, so is the perfect travel companion.

While it’s larger than single-port chargers, it’s not gigantic

6. Anker 711 Nano II 30W Fast Charger – Tiny USB-C phone charger



Fast charger for most phones


Non-foldable prongs

Best Prices Today:

Port: 30W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple); Quick Charge 4.0; Samsung Super Fast Charging; FCP/SCP

Anker’s ultra-compact single-port 30W charger uses the latest generation Gallium Nitride (GaN) technology that means it’s a fraction of the size of silicon-based models. 

The Nano II family of Anker chargers transmit energy more efficiently and operates at twice the frequency of the first generation of GaN. 

The 30W model (711 in Anker’s catalog) is the smallest we’ve seen at this level of power. It weighs just 73g and measures 31.5-x-30.4-x-37.9mm, making it a (very) little smaller than the Ugreen 30W charger reviewed above.

It supports Power Delivery, Quick Charge and Anker’s own PowerIQ smart charging, plus PPS. This means it can fast-charge smartphones such as the Samsung Galaxy S20 that require the Super Fast Charging protocol for their proprietary charging standards. 

The prongs aren’t foldable, which would have made it even more compact, but it’s still a very portable charger that can be recommended for all phones.

7. SyncWire 40W Dual Type-C Convertible Plugs Type Charger – Best budget travel charger


Two ports

Travel adapters


Doesn’t support Quick Charge or Samsung Fast Charging

Best Prices Today:

Ports: 2x 20W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple)

This SyncWire USB-C charger features two 20W outputs and interchangeable adaptors for the US, UK and Europe.

This compact charger is well-sized for travel, with those adaptors lending it extra convenience. (Do note that it cannot be used in Australia, South Africa or India.)

This is a PD charger that does not support Quick Charge, but does support a maximum 20W on each of its two USB-C outputs. You will need to supply your own charging cable.

When plugged in a thin LED ring surrounding each port glows brightly, making it easy to plug in your devices in a darkened room.

8. Alogic Rapid Power 30W Mini Car Charger – Best car phone charger



Ports: 1x 30W (2x 12W)

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple)

Using your phone while driving is a big no-no, but it’s a great chance to catch up on charging it before you step onto the pavement.

Alogic has a couple of USB phone car chargers. There are two version of the Rapid Power 30W Mini Car Charger. The one shown here has two modern USB-C ports. The other features both USB-C and USB-A ports, which is handy if your charging cable has the old rectangular connector.

Fast-charge using just one port (USB-C), or charge two devices with each port delivering 12W of power.

9. Spigen PowerArc 20W ArcStation Pro



Fast charge iPhone

Foldable prongs on US model


No Quick Charge or Samsung Fast Charging

No foldable prongs on UK model

Best Prices Today:

Port: 20W

Fast charging: PD 3.0 (Apple)

This GaN USB-C charger is one of the smallest we tested (39.4-x-34.5-x-27.7mm) and is affordable. Its 20W charging capacity is enough to fast charge most modern phones, and it supports PD 3.0 but not Quick Charge or Samsung’s Adaptive Fast Charging.

The US model features folding plug prongs, but this is not the case on the UK model.

10. Anker PowerPort +1 – Best Value USB-A Charger





No iPhone Fast Charge

Best Prices Today:

Ports: 1x 18W

Fast charging: Quick Charge 3.0

This 18W Quick Charge adaptor hails from one of the best known names in charging tech, and offers very good value. It will charge non-Quick Charge devices at up to 12W.

The PowerPort +1 has an ultra-slim design, but with more squared-off corners than some. We like it.

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