charge

charge

hey, out of curiosity, is the 29$ battery replacement is a fix price? or do you charge more money for the work?

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 966 views • 2018-02-08 02:04 • May belong to these tags

I’m trying the charge another I iPad. Appearing on the screen is the charger with an arrow the points to the iTunes icon. It is not charging

iPadhowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 449 views • 2018-01-31 08:04 • May belong to these tags

Can’t turn on MacBook Air 11 2012 and it doesn’t charge

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NoteBookshowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 328 views • 2018-01-30 20:03 • May belong to these tags

Is it good to charge your iPhone to 100%?

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 329 views • 2018-01-28 08:05 • May belong to these tags

Do you have to have your iPhone on charge to use "Hey Siri"?

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 320 views • 2018-01-23 02:05 • May belong to these tags

Watch won’t charge. All troubleshooting followed and won’t charge re boot or turn on.

iWatchhowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 335 views • 2018-01-20 20:04 • May belong to these tags

iPhone 5s won't charge or connect through official apple cable

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 378 views • 2018-01-19 14:05 • May belong to these tags

Ipod Touch 6 ios 11.2.1 Rapid battery drain after full charge

Othershowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 386 views • 2018-01-19 02:04 • May belong to these tags

new dynamic bar, click View

I have EXACTLY the same problem as the above.  My Ipod touch was absolutely fine unt... Show all »


I have EXACTLY the same problem as the above.  My Ipod touch was absolutely fine until I downloaded ios 11 last week.  Now, as per the above, charging stops at 99%, then I lose a huge amount of battery immediately after charging.  The battery then drains about four times as quickly as it did prior to ios 11.  Clearly something has changed since the up-date.  I have optimised the ipod touch completely (which I didn't even have do to experience normal battery life when I purchased the Ipod touch with ios 10 less than 18 months ago), but the problem persists.



bonjouremily wrote:


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bonjouremily wrote:


 


Hey everyone,


 


... or any alternate methods of transferring photos?


One alternative is iCloud Photo Library iCloud Photo Library - Apple Support  and (if you are using a Windows computer) What is iCloud for Windows? - Apple Support

 

another alternative -- a 3rd party app such as https://photosync-app.com/


Hi

 

Follow the inst... Show all »


Hi

 

Follow the instructions here, including contacting Apple Support (mail-in service may be available, if required), making a Genius Bar reservation or visiting an Apple Authorised Service Provider if necessary:

 

 

Be sure to use only an Apple or MFi-certified USB power adapter or third-party accessory in conjunction with the Magnetic Charging Cable or Magnetic Charging Dock when charging your Apple Watch. If you are already doing so, try using another such cable and/or power adapter (including trying an Apple iPad USB Power Adapter first, if you have access to one).


If you have a 6 or 6 Plus, yes.


If you have a 6 or 6 Plus, yes.

howapple

howapple Answers the question • 2018-01-28 08:05 • 1 replies Not interested

Is it good to charge your iPhone to 100%?

Favor from:


There is no reason why a 100% charge is an issue.  Yes, you should charge your phone... Show all »


There is no reason why a 100% charge is an issue.  Yes, you should charge your phone often.  Do not let the charge level get down really low.  A good habit is to plug it into a charger when you go to sleep.


Also note that when other products are being charged off the portable,

when it lose... Show all »


Also note that when other products are being charged off the portable,

when it loses power from the adapter, those other parasitic devices are

likely to deplete the portable mac's battery and/or put it into a coma.

 

..A draw down of the computer battery too far will lead to shortened life or failure..

Either/all - weak battery, magsafe adapter, or magsafe DC-in Board - may be at fault.

 

You should schedule an appointment with Apple genius or authorized official

service provider to have the mac and its power adapter diagnosed & repaired.

 

Good luck & happy computing!


ok.  if you haven't already done it, try a forced restart of your iP6s+ (Press and h... Show all »


ok.  if you haven't already done it, try a forced restart of your iP6s+ (Press and hold both the Home and the Top (or Side) buttons for at least 10 seconds, until you see the Apple logo).

If nothing changes, I would try to contact your carrier (SMS/MMS are carrier services) and ask if your traffic plan is ok, or if they have some software update for your device (tell them the model and the iOS version that's running on it).

Regards

Giulio


In any Apple Store in US the price is $29, work included.

Authorized Service Provid... Show all »


In any Apple Store in US the price is $29, work included.

Authorized Service Providers could have different prices.

Regards

Giulio

hey, out of curiosity, is the 29$ battery replacement is a fix price? or do you charge more money for the work?

Reply

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 966 views • 2018-02-08 02:04 • May belong to these tags

I’m trying the charge another I iPad. Appearing on the screen is the charger with an arrow the points to the iTunes icon. It is not charging

Reply

iPadhowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 449 views • 2018-01-31 08:04 • May belong to these tags

Can’t turn on MacBook Air 11 2012 and it doesn’t charge

Reply

NoteBookshowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 328 views • 2018-01-30 20:03 • May belong to these tags

Is it good to charge your iPhone to 100%?

Reply

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 329 views • 2018-01-28 08:05 • May belong to these tags

Do you have to have your iPhone on charge to use "Hey Siri"?

Reply

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 320 views • 2018-01-23 02:05 • May belong to these tags

Watch won’t charge. All troubleshooting followed and won’t charge re boot or turn on.

Reply

iWatchhowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 335 views • 2018-01-20 20:04 • May belong to these tags

iPhone 5s won't charge or connect through official apple cable

Reply

iPhonehowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 378 views • 2018-01-19 14:05 • May belong to these tags

Ipod Touch 6 ios 11.2.1 Rapid battery drain after full charge

Reply

Othershowapple Replyed • 1 subscribed • 1 replies • 386 views • 2018-01-19 02:04 • May belong to these tags

When to charge your iPhone or iPad?

iPadhowapple Published the article • 0 comments • 834 views • 2016-05-09 00:59 • May belong to these tags

There's a lot of myth and folklore surrounding charging iOS devices (or actually any device that uses Lithium technology batteries). A lot of it comes from the advice given for older technologies, such as Nickel-Cadmium or Nickel-Metal-Hydride batteries. None of this applies to Lithium, however, and some of what we "know" from the NiCd and NiMH days is actually harmful to modern battery technology.
Things to understand:
The "charger" for an iOS device is built into the device. It is not the thingy that plugs into the wall, and it is not the cable that connects the thingy that plugs into the wall to the phone. They are just a source of current and a way to get it to the phone, respectively.Completely draining a Lithium battery, even once, will kill it. (Unlike NiCd and NiMH, which people really would drain completely to prevent "memory effect").The internal charger is "smart" - It will prevent the device from being overcharged, and it will attempt to prevent the device from totally draining the battery by shutting down the device before the battery is fully depleted.When the phone shuts off at 0% it really isn't zero; there's still sufficient charge on the device to prevent the battery from going completely flat. Likewise, 100% is not the maximum the battery can store; it stops charging slightly short of maximum to prevent overcharging.The worst thing you can do is drain the battery to 0%, then not charge it immediately. After it reaches zero and shuts off there's a small amount of energy left, but if you leave it uncharged for long it WILL go flat and kill the battery. So if it reaches zero, charge it soon (within hours). And never leave a phone unused for weeks or months on end without periodically recharging it.You should only use high quality USB power sources to charge your iOS device. They don't have to be Apple's (although Apple makes good ones), but they should never be cheapo USB sources, both because they may damage the phone and they may even injure you.The power source needs to supply at least 1 amp to charge an iPhone, and 2 amps to charge an iPad. Note, however that a power source that can supply more than these values is OK to use; the internal battery charger will take only what it needs. So, for example, you can safely charge your iPhone with an iPad USB adapter.iOS devices fast charge until they reach about 75%; the rate then slows down to prevent overcharging. So it will reach 75% very quickly (under an hour), but it can take a couple of hours more to reach full charge.
So what are the "rules" for charging? The most basic one is charge whenever you want to, for a long as you want to. There's no reason to let the device drain completely before charging (in fact, it's a bad idea to do that on a regular basis), and there's no need to wait until it reaches 100% before removing it from the power source.  You can charge when it's at 40% and disconnect when it reaches 80%, or any other values, without hurting the phone.
The Best Practice, however, is to charge the phone overnight, every night. As it stops automatically at 100% you can't overcharge it doing this. You thus start the day with a fully charged phone. And, if you configure the phone for automatic backup using iTunes or iCloud, the phone will back up every night when it has a WiFi connection and is asleep. Show all
There's a lot of myth and folklore surrounding charging iOS devices (or actually any device that uses Lithium technology batteries). A lot of it comes from the advice given for older technologies, such as Nickel-Cadmium or Nickel-Metal-Hydride batteries. None of this applies to Lithium, however, and some of what we "know" from the NiCd and NiMH days is actually harmful to modern battery technology.
Things to understand:
  1. The "charger" for an iOS device is built into the device. It is not the thingy that plugs into the wall, and it is not the cable that connects the thingy that plugs into the wall to the phone. They are just a source of current and a way to get it to the phone, respectively.
  2. Completely draining a Lithium battery, even once, will kill it. (Unlike NiCd and NiMH, which people really would drain completely to prevent "memory effect").
  3. The internal charger is "smart" - It will prevent the device from being overcharged, and it will attempt to prevent the device from totally draining the battery by shutting down the device before the battery is fully depleted.
  4. When the phone shuts off at 0% it really isn't zero; there's still sufficient charge on the device to prevent the battery from going completely flat. Likewise, 100% is not the maximum the battery can store; it stops charging slightly short of maximum to prevent overcharging.
  5. The worst thing you can do is drain the battery to 0%, then not charge it immediately. After it reaches zero and shuts off there's a small amount of energy left, but if you leave it uncharged for long it WILL go flat and kill the battery. So if it reaches zero, charge it soon (within hours). And never leave a phone unused for weeks or months on end without periodically recharging it.
  6. You should only use high quality USB power sources to charge your iOS device. They don't have to be Apple's (although Apple makes good ones), but they should never be cheapo USB sources, both because they may damage the phone and they may even injure you.
  7. The power source needs to supply at least 1 amp to charge an iPhone, and 2 amps to charge an iPad. Note, however that a power source that can supply more than these values is OK to use; the internal battery charger will take only what it needs. So, for example, you can safely charge your iPhone with an iPad USB adapter.
  8. iOS devices fast charge until they reach about 75%; the rate then slows down to prevent overcharging. So it will reach 75% very quickly (under an hour), but it can take a couple of hours more to reach full charge.

So what are the "rules" for charging? The most basic one is charge whenever you want to, for a long as you want to. There's no reason to let the device drain completely before charging (in fact, it's a bad idea to do that on a regular basis), and there's no need to wait until it reaches 100% before removing it from the power source.  You can charge when it's at 40% and disconnect when it reaches 80%, or any other values, without hurting the phone.
The Best Practice, however, is to charge the phone overnight, every night. As it stops automatically at 100% you can't overcharge it doing this. You thus start the day with a fully charged phone. And, if you configure the phone for automatic backup using iTunes or iCloud, the phone will back up every night when it has a WiFi connection and is asleep.