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4XEM Mobile Solar Charger (Black). Solar micro USB charger

4XEM Mobile Solar Charger (Black). Solar micro USB charger

    Solar micro USB charger

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    4XEM 20,000 maH Mobile Solar Power Bank and Charger (Black)

    Containing a 20000mAh (milliamp hour) lithium-polymer power bank, the 4XEM Solar Charger charges all your Apple, Samsung, LG, Huawei and other mobile devices via solar energy or its USB ports. Your 20000mAh solar charger comes with 6 mobile device connectors, a charging cable and built-in LED flashlight. The 4XEM Solar Charger is compatible with most Nokia, Samsung, LG, Palm, Blackberry, Apple iPhone, iPod, iPad, Motorola, Sony, Bluetooth, GPS, carious digital cameras, PSP, various eBooks, tablets, and other devices.

    Problem it solves: Use the sun’s rays to charge your mobile devices when a wall outlet or USB power source are not available. Great for travelling, perfect for the outdoors!

    When charging or transferring data to and from any mobile device, always trust 4XEM Connectivity.

    Check out Professional Photographer Chris Atkins’ Review

    Features:

    • 20000mAh battery capacity
    • Transfers sun energy into electrical energy
    • 3- 18-Watt fast charging ports as well as wireless charging
    • 3- Input ports: Solar, USB Type-C, and Micro USB
    • Waterproof, Dustproof, Shockproof
    • Compact size ideal for travelling, backpacking, or camping
    • Comes with: Built-in LED flashlight, Hook (for outdoors), Lanyard
    • Colour decal: Black

    Specifications:

    Warranty Information Warranty 1 year
    Connector(s)
    Physical Characteristics
    Power
    Environmental
    Packaging Information
    What’s in the Box
    Notes 4XEM Power Banks utilize rechargeable Lithium-ion batteries, and the value of rated capacities are affected by various factors including but not limited to ambient temperature, testing conditions and methods. The rated capacities of 4XEM Power Banks are all tested and approved by a third party test labs under specified conditions. (The available capacity of rechargeable batteries decreases gradually with time and the number of uses according to battery characteristics.) Output current will vary depending on the input charge properties of the device being charged.
    Product appearance and specifications are subject to change without notice.
    Weights and measurements are approximate.

    4XEM 20,000 maH Mobile Solar Power Bank and Charger (Black)

    Containing a 20000mAh (milliamp hour) lithium-polymer power bank, the 4XEM Solar Charger charges all your Apple, Samsung, LG, Huawei and other mobile devices via solar energy or its USB ports. Your 20000mAh solar charger comes with 6 mobile device connectors, a charging cable and built-in LED flashlight. The 4XEM Solar Charger is compatible with most Nokia, Samsung, LG, Palm, Blackberry, Apple iPhone, iPod, iPad, Motorola, Sony, Bluetooth, GPS, carious digital cameras, PSP, various eBooks, tablets, and other devices.

    Problem it solves: Use the sun’s rays to charge your mobile devices when a wall outlet or USB power source are not available. Great for travelling, perfect for the outdoors!

    When charging or transferring data to and from any mobile device, always trust 4XEM Connectivity.

    Check out Professional Photographer Chris Atkins’ Review

    Features:

    • 20000mAh battery capacity
    • Transfers sun energy into electrical energy
    • 3- 18-Watt fast charging ports as well as wireless charging
    • 3- Input ports: Solar, USB Type-C, and Micro USB
    • Waterproof, Dustproof, Shockproof
    • Compact size ideal for travelling, backpacking, or camping
    • Comes with: Built-in LED flashlight, Hook (for outdoors), Lanyard
    • Colour decal: Black

    Specifications:

    Warranty Information Warranty 1 year
    Connector(s)
    Physical Characteristics
    Power
    Environmental
    Packaging Information
    What’s in the Box
    Notes 4XEM Power Banks utilize rechargeable Lithium-ion batteries, and the value of rated capacities are affected by various factors including but not limited to ambient temperature, testing conditions and methods. The rated capacities of 4XEM Power Banks are all tested and approved by a third party test labs under specified conditions. (The available capacity of rechargeable batteries decreases gradually with time and the number of uses according to battery characteristics.) Output current will vary depending on the input charge properties of the device being charged.
    Product appearance and specifications are subject to change without notice.
    Weights and measurements are approximate.

    DIY Solar USB Charger: 7 Steps (w/ Photos)

    Just so you know, this page contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase after clicking on one, at no extra cost to you I may earn a small commission.

    I recently made a DIY solar USB charger that, in my opinion, is WAY better than most of the other designs out there.

    It’s portable. It looks good. And it can charge your phone and USB devices faster than the mere trickle put out by most other homemade solar chargers.

    That’s right — it’s a DIY solar charger that you’ll actually use.

    It’s affordable and easy to make.

    Materials Tools

    Materials

    • 2 3W 9V solar panels
    • 22 gauge stranded wire
    • 5V DC/DC buck converter
    • E6000 craft glue (a hot glue gun is pictured, but this is what I ended up using)
    • Reusable grocery bag
    • Heat shrink tubing (optional)
    • 4 1/4″ eyelets (optional)

    Tools

    • Wire strippers
    • Soldering iron
    • Scissors
    • Safety glasses
    • Multimeter
    • Heat gun (optional)
    • 1/4″ eyelet tools (optional)
    • Hammer (optional)

    Step 1: Prep the Fabric

    For this design, I upcycled an old reusable grocery bag to cut a strip of fabric to which I attached the panels. It protects them and allows them to fold up for easy storage.

    Place the panels, eyelets (if using), and DC/DC buck converter on the reusable grocery bag in your desired layout.

    Tip: I recommend giving yourself 1″ or more of space between your solar panels so they can fold easily. I also gave myself more length than necessary so I could fold the fabric over the buck converter, as you’ll see in Step 6.

    Cut the fabric to your desired dimensions with scissors. (Mine ended up being about 14″ long by 8.25″ wide.)

    Step 2: Wire the Solar Panels in Parallel

    Cut a length of wire to connect the panels’ positive terminals. Give yourself some slack in the wire so it isn’t pulled taut when the panels are folded.

    Note: Because my panels have two pairs of terminals on back, before wiring I used a multimeter to check their voltages. It turned out the terminals that output 9 volts are the two “top” terminals — not the terminals with the “” and “-” signs. Strange.

    Strip and solder the wire from positive terminal to positive terminal. (I decided to orient my panels in opposite directions to lessen the stress on the wire when the panels are folded.)

    Tip: Keep your solder joints as flush as possible with your solar panels. This helps later on when gluing them to the fabric.

    Cut a length of wire to connect the panels’ negative terminals. Once again, give yourself some slack.

    Strip and solder the wire from negative terminal to negative terminal.

    Step 3: Solder the Leads to the Panels

    Cut a length of wire for the panels’ positive lead. It will connect one of the panels’ positive terminal to the buck converter’s positive terminal. Make sure it can reach where you want to place the converter. Don’t forget some slack!

    Strip and solder the positive lead to one of the panels’ positive terminal.

    4xem, mobile, solar, charger

    Cut a length of wire for the panels’ negative lead.

    Strip and solder the negative lead to one of the panels’ negative terminal.

    Now let’s test the panels’ voltage and amperage outputs with a multimeter to make sure we wired everything correctly! Connect the meter’s positive probe to the positive lead and its negative probe to the negative lead.

    What outputs should we expect?

    Well, here are the specs for the panels I used:

    Wiring solar panels in parallel adds the current (amps) together while keeping the voltage (volts) the same.

    Thus, for volts, you should see a number around 9V DC.

    For amps, you should see a number around 666mA (333mA 2). But in real world conditions, expect solar panels to output a little less than their stated current.

    Tip: You’ll likely have to switch the red probe to your multimeter’s other port in order to measure this amount of current.

    Step 4: Solder the Buck Converter to the Leads

    Locate the positive and negative terminals on the buck converter.

    Solder the positive lead to the converter’s positive terminal and the negative lead to its negative terminal.

    Now you should have a working solar charger!

    Time to check that it’s working.

    First, make sure the buck converter is connected properly and working by shining some light on the panels. Its LED should light up.

    The LED is on. Looks like it’s working.

    Next, test your charger by placing it outside in direct sunlight and plugging in your phone or USB device. Your device should start charging.

    My Kindle’s charging light turns on when I plug it in — my charger is working!

    I tested my charger’s output with a USB meter to confirm that the charger was indeed outputting a decent current at 5V.

    It’s outputting 460 mA (about 0.5 A) at 5V. That’s about 2.5W, or half the rate of a standard 5W phone charger. (During real-world use it regularly got up to 3W.)

    4xem, mobile, solar, charger

    According to our solar charging calculator, it will take about 5.7 peak sun hours to fully charge my iPhone XR.

    Definitely not the fastest solar charger, but it’ll top off my battery in a pinch.

    Optional: Shrink wrap the buck converter using heat shrink tubing and a heat gun. I did this to for aesthetics and to protect the circuit board a bit. It covers up the converter’s LED, but that wasn’t a big deal to me.

    Step 5: Glue the Charger to the Fabric

    Grab your glue and the strip of fabric you cut back in Step 1. Glue the panels and buck converter to the fabric in your desired layout.

    Tip: The glue I used bled through the fabric a bit, so you may want to put a piece of newspaper down first.

    Wait for the glue to set. Once it has, touch up any spots you missed, if needed.

    Step 6: Install the Eyelets (Optional)

    Because I’ll be using my charger while hiking and biking, I wanted to install eyelets so I can strap it to my backpack and bike. If you don’t need to attach your charger to anything, you can skip this step.

    First, let’s install the two eyelets at the “bottom” — the side opposite the buck converter.

    Cut a circle in the fabric using the eyelet as a guide. Feed the eyelet bottom through the hole.

    Tip: Since I used such small eyelets I just cut a small X with my scissors. You could also create a hole by poking a nail through.

    Place the eyelet base tool underneath the eyelet bottom. Place the eyelet top on top of the fabric.

    Place the eyelet punch tool over the eyelet top. Hammer the punch tool to install the eyelet.

    Repeat these steps to install the second bottom eyelet.

    Now it’s time for the top eyelets — the ones on the same side as the buck converter.

    To protect the converter, I decided to fold the extra fabric over it and cut a hole for its USB port. (If you don’t want to do that, just install the top eyelets like you did the bottom ones.)

    Then I installed the top eyelets through both layers of fabric, glued the flaps together, and glued the USB port to the fabric.

    Note: Don’t cover up any of the solar panel!

    Wait for the glue to set, and you’re DONE!

    Step 7: Test Your DIY Solar Charger

    Now that you’ve made your own solar-powered charger, it’s time to charge something with it!

    Place it outside in direct sunlight. Plug in your phone or other USB device. Then sit back and relax as you take advantage of all that free solar energy.

    When you’re done charging, fold the charger shut for easy storage.

    This charger doesn’t have a built-in battery. Adding a battery makes a homemade solar phone charger more complex.

    You can easily pair your charger with your battery pack of choice (I use the Anker PowerCore 10000). Charge your battery pack during the day, then use it to charge your phone or USB device at night.

    DIY Solar Charger Projects

    Solar Electric Bike Charger

    Learn how to solar charge your ebike battery for what may be the most eco-friendly transportation method there is. I even show you how I mounted my solar charger to my ebike to make a full-on solar bike.

    Ready Hour Wireless Solar PowerBank Charger 20 LED Room Light

    This wireless solar charger is rugged and dependable, perfect for emergencies, natural disasters and power outages. It’s waterproof too. Take it camping or on a hunting trip. Keep in your RV or cabin.

    Any time you’re outdoors and need to charge your devices or gear, you’ll want a powerful device like this.

    A TRUE POWERHOUSE

    High-Powered Charging : Stay connected with sustainable power to carry you through the unexpected! No sub-standard power here. With 20,000 mAh power capacity (triple lesser competitor units. be sure to compare).

    Power the devices you depend on, anytime and anywhere—three devices at once with 2 USB ports 1 USB-C port or a single device like a cell phone four times before recharging.

    Whole-Room Light : Or count on the bright, long-lasting LED bank of lights. Once you see this unit, you’ll want every member of your family to have one.

    Fast Charging : Two of the three USB ports on this device are fast chargers, so you won’t have to sit around and wait for hours. Or, set your device or cell phone on the wireless charging surface!

    BUILT TO LAST LONGER

    Water Drop-Proof Casing : Carefully crafted with a premium silicon protective case. a durable build with side grips that makes it easy to hold or use the lanyard clip. waterproof and shockproof.

    High-Energy Density Lithium Ion Battery : Put through rigorous testing to ensure durability

    SPECS

    Charge on the Go. 3 USB Cable Outputs. Output 1: 5V/3A; Output 2: 5V/3A, 9V/2A, 12V/1.5A; TYPE-C Output 3: 5V/3A, 9V/2A, 12V/1.5A.

    Fast Charging. Solar Panel, Micro-USB USB Type-C input to charge, charge and discharge more than 800 times; include a 4-stage power-level indicator; can recharge in approximately 60-90 minutes by wall outlet, depending on power adapter block.

    LED Bank of Lights. Hold on/off button to turn on a bright panel of LED lights with a flashing red light S.O.S signal mode, puts out 520 lumens

    Dimensions. 4 x 1.2 x 7.38 and weighs 1.55 pounds

    What’s in the Box. Wireless Solar PowerBank Charging Unit, micro-USB cord, manual

    Storage: Optimal storage conditions range from 30-100 degrees Fahrenheit. Do not expose to temperatures above 140 degrees Fahrenheit.

    Battery Care: As with all battery-run devices, proper upkeep is critical for the prolonged function of this unit. If the unit is left to sit for long periods, the battery can drain and even become inoperable. Make sure to charge the battery every few months to extend its life and performance.

    The solar panel with this unit is primarily intended to power your LED flashlight. A couple hours of intense sunlight equals a couple hours of LED flashlight power.

    Although the power bank will charge via solar panel, that is not the primary intent on having the solar panel. The conversion rate for this size of solar panel under optimal, full sun conditions is 550 mAh per hour. It would take on average about 40 hours to fully recharge the 20,000 mAh battery once the sun’s rays are intense enough to reach the maximum conversion rate. On a full battery, the LED flashlight can last up to 72 hour. It is recommended to have this unit standing by, fully charged by by an electrical outlet, ready for use during emergencies.

    The 7 Best Solar Phone Chargers of 2023

    We’re big fans of solar chargers with multiple features like working as a power bank while doubling as a flashlight.

    Grace Gavilanes is a freelance writer-editor who has covered a wide range of topics. Her writing has been published in InStyle, Food Wine, Glamour, and Mic, among other outlets.

    Nick Blackmer is a librarian, fact checker, and researcher with more than 25 years’ experience in consumer-oriented content.

    In This Article

    Picture this: You’re driving to your campsite or hiking on an unfamiliar trail, when suddenly your phone dies — right when you needed to double-check your maps. It’s an unfortunate circumstance that happens far too often. While wall chargers and outlets are hard to come by when you’re on the road or in the middle of nowhere, solar phone chargers come in handy for moments like this.

    We’ve found our favorite after extensive research and can’t recommend the Blavor Solar Power Bank enough. But don’t let its best overall rating steer you from checking out the others. They’re all winners in their own right: From a solar phone charger that doubles as a high-powered lantern to a lightweight option that’ll rival your wall charger’s speed, these offerings are bound to make an appearance on your next few trips.

    Best Overall

    Blavor Solar Power Bank

    Everything you could possibly need in a portable solar charger can be found in this lightweight power bank. It boasts three ports and wireless charging for your phone or Airpods. A built-in LED flashlight is great to have as an extra light source when you’re off the grid, as is the buffer-boosted exterior that helps protect it from falls. Since it’s dustproof and IPX5 waterproof (meaning it can withstand low-pressure water streams), you can feel confident bringing it along for beach trips. To easily expose it to sunlight when you’re out and about, it comes with a carabiner clip that has a compass on it. A USB output, wireless charging pad, and a USB C output/input are included. You get your pick between five color options, and if you want even more functionality, Blavor’s four-at-once charger is also available.

    Price at time of publish: 50

    The Details: 3 ports | 10 ounces | 10,000 mAh | 5.9 x 3.1 x 0.8 inches | Built-in battery | Waterproof

    Best Budget

    Hiluckey Outdoor Portable Power Bank

    • As is typical with solar chargers, for the most effective charge, consider first charging it via USB.

    While this solar charger was built for outdoor use, it can also be charged via USB cable if you’re near an outlet. It charges phones up to 10 times and tablets up to four times, separately. On average, the portable solar charger can be used nine times per charge, making it a staple for extended trips. It’s available on Amazon at a steal compared to chargers on the market with similar battery lives.

    Price at time of publish: 57

    The Details: 2 ports | 1.34 pounds | 25,000 mAh | 6.18 x 3.54 x 1.38 inches | Built-in battery

    Most Durable

    Goal Zero Nomad 50 Solar Panel

    • To avoid ruining your phone’s battery, don’t plug this panel into your device directly; instead, pair it with a power bank like the Yeti 200x Power Station first.

    This heavy-duty solar panel (that’s lighter than it looks) is big enough to capture sunlight to charge any device with help from an external power bank. From phones to laptops and even mini fridges, it can collect the amount of solar power needed to maintain your devices for long periods of time away from the hustle and bustle. However, since this panel does have a charge controller, you should only transfer power from it to a heavy-duty power bank that can then be used to power up your devices.

    Price at time of publish: 250

    The Details: 3 ports | 6.85 pounds | 50 watts | 53 x 17 x 1.5 inches (unfolded); 17 x 11.25 x 2.5 inches (folded) | Built-in battery | Water-resistant

    4xem, mobile, solar, charger

    Best Lightweight

    Go Sun SolarPanel 10

    • Because of its convenient size, it may be more difficult to collect and transfer solar energy to power your device.

    Claiming to “charge about [as] fast as a typical wall outlet charger” when the sun is fully out, this solar panel can easily fit inside a tote bag thanks to its near-flat design or can freely hang on a backpack. It can also charge any device in as little as three hours due to its 10-watt power output, according to the brand. A bonus for those with overloaded suitcases? It weighs less than a pound. This charger is water-resistant but won’t stand up to being fully submerged.

    Price at time of publish: 99

    The Details: 1 port | 0.65 pounds | 10 watts | 10.5 x 7 inches (unfolded); 5.25 x 7 inches (folded) | Water-resistant

    Best for Multiple Devices

    BigBlue 28W Solar Charger

    With three USB-A ports, this four-panel solar charger is able to power up your favorite devices, such as your phone and Bluetooth speaker. This charger comes equipped with Smart chips to ensure your device is always protected and charged safely without experiencing over-voltage. It’s extremely thin for slipping into a backpack or tote, and when you need to hang it up to soak in the sun, holes with heavy-duty metal lining come in handy.

    Price at time of publish: 80

    The Details: 3 ports | 1.34 pounds | 28 watts | 33.1 x 11.1 x.2 inches (unfolded) or 11.1 x 6.3 x 1.3 inches (folded) | Waterproof

    Best Charging Speed

    Ryno Tuff Portable Solar Charger for Camping

    The Ryno Tuff Portable Solar Charger can fully charge a phone or tablet in approximately two hours. Another standout feature of this solar charger is its ability to stop charging when it senses your device is overheating or has reached its full capacity. Two carabiner clips are included with the foldable charger for hanging and hauling needs. In addition to providing your phone with top-notch energy, the team at Ryno Tuff is also committed to giving back to the earth — with every purchase of this solar charger, the company will plant a tree through the National Forest Foundation.

    Price at time of publish: 63

    The Details: 2 ports | 1.04 pounds | 21 watts | 18.1 x 11.8 x 0.12 inches (unfolded); 5.9 x 11.8 x 0.79 inches (folded) | Waterproof

    Best Flashlight

    LuminAID PackLite Max 2-in-1 Power Lantern

    With five brightness settings to light up your chosen environment, this backpacker-favorite lantern features adjustable straps so you can easily hang it from trees or inside a tent. It’s also collapsible (a must for those on the go), shatterproof (made from heavy-duty TPU, an elastic plastic that’s PVC-free), and waterproof (it can survive being submerged in water for up to 30 minutes).

    Price at time of publish: 50

    The Details: 1 port | 0.53 pounds | 2,000 mAh | 6 x 6 x 6 inches (unfolded); 6 x 6 x 1 inches (folded) | Built-in battery | Waterproof

    Tips for Buying a Solar Phone Charger

    Consider device compatibility

    When it comes to finding the perfect-for-you solar phone charger, it’s important to consider the types of ports (USB being the most common) your charger houses, as well as when you’ll be using it. A key rule of thumb: The bigger the solar panels, the faster your phone will charge, since the larger solar panels will capture more sunlight, thus providing more energy to your device. If you’re looking for something more compact, just know the charge time of those chosen power packs — which can typically reach 10-plus hours for solar phone chargers — will be on the lengthier side.

    Know the difference between direct and battery-bank solar chargers

    A built-in battery (i.e. a battery-bank solar charger) is important if you’re looking to charge your phone overnight or during a cloudy day, for example. The built-in battery will store any unused energy from the sun for future use (no sunlight needed as this is happening), while a portable direct charger without a built-in battery is best for on-the-go usage. For example, when you attach your solar panel charger to your backpack and connect the USB cord to your phone during an especially sunny hike, your phone will charge as you carry on with your adventure.

    Think about portability

    One of the biggest points in purchasing and using a solar phone charger is to bring it with you while caping, hiking, or enjoying other outdoor activities. You’ll want to make sure your charger isn’t so bulky or heavy that it become difficult to take with you while still providing all the capabilities you’re looking for.

    As the name suggests, solar phone chargers are powered by the sun. Here’s how: Photons carry energy from the sun, creating an electric field that produces energy that’s transferred to the charger itself, which is then delivered to the device. So, do solar phone chargers actually work? It really comes down to your expectations. Charging speed and durability are reflective of how you’re using your portable solar-powered charger. A few tips to consider: Make sure the solar panel is completely exposed to the sun, without any obstruction, and be patient — depending on which solar pack you choose, it’s important to remember that garnering a full charge will take more time than it would with a classic wall charger.

    Power output is measured in either mAh (milliamps per hour) and watts. Both units speak to the energy charge. The higher the number (for both), the more energy can be stored—meaning a longer battery life.

    You can take your solar phone charger on the plane if and only if your charger doesn’t contain a built-in, lithium-ion battery (the most common type of battery used in chargers). Lithium-ion batteries are susceptible to “[creating] sparks or [generating] a dangerous evolution of heat,” which is why the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) and TSA do not allow portable chargers containing this battery in checked luggage; you can bring it on the plane with you, but only if it’s packed in your carry-on. Have a battery-less solar phone charger? You’re cleared to check it in as long as it’s able to fit into your suitcase.

    Why Trust Travel Leisure

    Grace Gavilanes is a writer-editor who has covered a wide range of topics — from celebrity news and beauty to food, wellness, and travel — for close to a decade. Her writing has been published in InStyle, Food Wine, Glamour, and Mic, among other outlets. To curate this list of the best solar phone chargers, she drew from her own experience as a lifestyle writer and researched dozens of products.

    Love a great deal? Sign up for our TL Recommends newsletter and we’ll send you our favorite travel products each week.

    Power room lights you can depend on. the Ready Hour Wireless Solar PowerBank Charger 20 LEDs.

    This solid wireless solar charger is rugged and dependable.

    You’ll be thrilled at how it fits in your hand and how fast it charges your devices. You’ll love the 20,000 mAh of power!

    It’s perfect for emergencies, rolling blackouts, natural disasters and power grid outages.

    Keep one in the car. Take it on the plane (passes TSA inspection). Pack it for a camping or on a hunting trip. Keep in your RV or cabin. And, of course, as a power light standby for your home. Any time you need to charge your devices or gear, you’ll want a powerful device like this.

    One-of-a-Kind PowerBank. MORE POWER CAPACITY!

    This power unit has a 20,000 mAh power capacity! That’s triple the amount of those common, lower-grade units. It’s the power capacity of a small car battery.

    The PowerBank easily charges up to three devices at once ( with two USB ports one USB-C port ) or a single device like a standard cell phone up to four times before needing a recharge.

    MORE RUGGED: WATER/DROP PROOF CURVED EDGE CASING

    The premium silicon protective curved edge casing prevents fall and bump damage and is waterproof—not that you’ll be dropping it very often. The ergonomic grips and lanyard clip make carrying it a cinch.

    Add to that the PowerBank’s high-energy density lithium-ion battery that’s been rigorously tested for tough conditions, and you’ve got a charger that will weather any storm.

    AND SO MANY MORE USES THAN OTHER CHARGERS

    Power the devices you depend on, anytime and anywhere. Or count on the bright, long-lasting 20 LED bank of lights to flood your room with 520 lumens of light. Once you see this unit, you’ll want every member of your family to have one.

    PLUS set your device or cell phone on the wireless charging surface!

    Ready Hour Wireless Solar PowerBank LED Light Specs:

    Charge on the Go. Three USB/ USB-C Cable Outputs.

    • Output 1: 5V/3A (15 watts)
    • Output 2: 5V/3A (15 watts), 9V/2A (18 watts), 12V/1.5A (18 watts)
    • TYPE-C Output 3: 5V/3A
    • (15 watts), 9V/2A
    • (18 watts), 12V/1.5A
    • (18 watts)

    LED Bank of Room Lights. Hold on/off button to turn on a bright panel of 20 LED lights with 520 lumens and a flashing red light S.O.S signal mode.

    Dimensions. Dimensions 4 x 1.2 x 7.38 and weighs 1.55 pounds.

    What’s in the Box. Wireless Solar PowerBank Charging Unit, micro-USB cord, manual.

    Storage: Store in a well-ventilated area between the temperatures of around 30-100 degrees Fahrenheit. Do not expose to temperatures above 140 degrees Fahrenheit.

    Battery Care: As with all battery-run devices, proper upkeep is critical for the prolonged function of this unit. If the unit is left to sit for long periods, the battery can drain and even become inoperable. Make sure to charge the battery every few months to extend its life and performance.

    The solar panel with this unit is primarily intended to power your LED flashlight. A couple hours of intense sunlight equals a couple hours of LED flashlight power. Although the power bank will charge via solar panel, that is not the primary intent on having the solar panel. The conversion rate for this size of solar panel under optimal, full sun conditions is 550 mAh per hour. It would take on average about 40 hours to fully recharge the large 20,000 mAh battery once the sun’s rays are intense enough to reach the maximum conversion rate. On a full battery, the LED room light can last up to 72 hours. It’s recommended to have this unit standing by, fully charged by an electrical outlet, ready for use during emergencies, as recharging a battery this large to full 20,000 mAh power with solar alone will take about a week.

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