Oppo’s New 125W Flash Charger Can Charge a 4,000mAh Battery in 20 Minutes only, 41% In Just 5 Minutes
Oppo’s New 125W Flash Charger Can Charge a 4,000mAh Battery in 20 Minutes only, 41% In Just 5 Minutes. Oppo today launched its 125W Flash Charging system, which is expected to charging up to 41 percent of the 4,000mAh battery in just five minutes and fully charge it in 20 minutes. The new platform is compliant with current SuperVOOC and VOOC rapid charging protocols and meets 65W PD and 125W PPS requirements. In addition to the flagship update, Oppo has also launched its 65W AirVOOC fast wireless charging technology as the successor to its 40W AirVOOC. The company also launched its 50W mini SuperVOOC and 110W mini flash chargers to deliver high-efficiency conversion of power to smartphone users.
The 125W Flash Charge technology of Oppo is the evolution of existing SuperVOOC and VOOC architectures. The new technology deploys a series of two-cell designs that allow charging pumps to reduce the dual cell voltage by half during discharging to provide faster charging experience. Custom chips have been developed by the smartphone manufacturer to enable faster charging. These chips include an intelligent VCU control chip, an AC / DC control chip, MCU charge management, a chipset, a BMS battery management chip, and a custom protocol chipset. All of them need to be given in order to provide fast charging on a smartphone.
Oppo’s 125W Flash Charge technology is the evolution of current SuperVOOC and VOOC architectures. The new technology deploys a series of two-cell designs that allow charging pumps to reduce dual cell voltage by half during discharge to provide faster charging experience. Custom chips have been produced by the smartphone manufacturer to enable faster charging. Such chips include an advanced VCU control chip, an AC / DC control chip, MCU charge reduction, a modem, a BMS battery control chip, and a custom protocol modem. All of them need to be provided in order to provide fast charging on a smartphone.
Oppo argued that its new technology would not have an impact on the battery, as its life expectancy remained at 80 per cent after 800 charging cycles. The company has also designed a customized smart chip, 10 new temperature sensors and a 128-bit encryption algorithm to deliver fast yet safe charging. New technologies are planned to preserve the body temperature of machines below 40 degrees Celsius throughout the charging process.
Alongside the 125W Flash Charge technology, Oppo has introduced its 65W AirVOOC wireless fast charging technology, the successor to the 40W AirVOOC launched in April. It is claimed that the new wireless charging technology will fully charge the 4,000mAh battery in 30 minutes. It is based on a parallel dual-coil design and uses native isolated charging pump technology to increase current flow.
Oppo claimed that its new easy wireless charging provides five-fold health security mechanisms. The technology is also compatible with the Qi standard and has been demonstrated by a conceptual wireless charger with a semiconductor cooler to maintain temperature.
Oppo has introduced a new 50W mini SuperVOOC charger, which is about 60 grams in weight and measures 82.2x39x10.5 mm, for existing SuperVOOC devices. The latest deal is reported to be the smallest and thinest in its segment — designed to fit in any pocket of jeans or jacket. Furthermore, the charger is compliant with Oppo’s 50W SuperVOOC standard as well as with common protocols like PD and PPS fast charging technologies. It also works for VOOC, VOOC 3.0, and VOOC 4.0-based tablets.
Oppo has also launched a 110W mini flash charger that comes without an electrolytic capacitor and is capable of charging a 4,000mAh battery in 20 minutes. The charger also has a dual-level architecture and measures 65.5×45.5×12 mm, with a volume similar to that of the existing 18W charger.
Details on the launch of Oppo ‘s latest charging systems have yet to be announced. However, given the historical record, we can safely expect the latest offerings to hit the market later this year.