Samsung Might Implement Graphene Batteries Into Its Devices in 2019 – Galaxy Note 10 Might Be The First

Although fast charging technologies continue to improve and can now fully charge a battery within 30 minutes, there is still plenty of room for improvement. A lithium battery usually takes an hour and a half to load fully, but with graphene, that could drop to as little as 12 minutes. And Samsung plans to use graphene batteries on its devices in 2019, and Galaxy Note 10 might be the first.

Samsung would start incorporating graphene batteries in their mobiles in 2019

There is a lot of interest from the companies to start mass-producing accumulators using graphene technology, which would increase the density of batteries without increasing their size. These batteries are patented in the United States and South Korea. According to a study, graphene can increase the density of the batteries by 45%, with a charging speed up to five times faster. Besides, batteries can also withstand a higher operating temperature.

According to information coming from Weibo, the most extensive Chinese social network, Samsung has managed to complete the development of this type of batteries based on graphene, and it is expected that the South Koran tech company will start using them in their mobile phones of 2019. No information suggests that the upcoming Samsung Galaxy S10 would be the first to boast graphene batteries, so some rumors hint to Galaxy Note 10.

Samsung might incorporate fast charging based on graphene technology on Galaxy Note 10

Currently, the cost of making graphene batteries is high, but when the industry begins to migrate massively to the use of such accumulators, their production price will be substantially reduced. Samsung can do that, as it is also one of the largest battery manufacturers in the world, as well as having some of the most advanced technologies in this segment.

Be that as it may, if this happens, according to some rumors, we could see the new graphene batteries with improved and faster fast charging systems on the next year’s Samsung Galaxy Note 10.

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About the Author: Anna Galvez

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