Is it better for your smartphone to have a battery or work...

Is it better for your smartphone to have a battery or work fast?

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The Apple case and its measures to limit the performance of the iPhone with used batteries caused controversy among users. In addition to the legal fronts open all over the world, many users feel cheated by the brand. But does all this controversy make sense? Is it better to dispense the battery in exchange for performance pure and difficult?

This is the question that Apple has generated with the latest moves on its phones with a few years of age. After recognizing that reduced the performance of the phones with the batteries used to guarantee its duration, the company had to take its error and leave this option to the user. And what is the best decision we can make?

The passage of time: the greatest enemy of the battery

The big problem with batteries is the passage of time. Over the years, we are using batteries : charge, discharge, charge, discharge … all this accumulates charge cycles . And these have a limit of charge cycles, for which they are considered degraded. That is, they have less capacity, less space to store electricity.

The consequence of having a degraded battery is simple: will not last as long as when we bought it and it was new. And this is a serious problem on the phones, more when we can not replace the batteries without disassembling it. The battery degrades as we use the phone, and after there is no easy way to replace it . The most common is that we buy a new phone by repeating the circle.

Apple and the solution that caused controversy

The solution that Apple came up with before this problem was simple. If the battery life decreases, why not reduces the power of the phone according to this reduction . In this way, the phone continues to have an acceptable service life, in exchange for the processor not running at peak performance.

 Qualcomm sued Apple and demanded that the iPhone stop selling "</p>
<p> The function came hand in hand with iOS 11 for phones <strong> like iPhone 6 or iPhone SE </strong>. But Apple said nothing, plus a few lines to the "improved battery management". Neither was there any adjustment to enable or disable this feature; if the system detected a degraded battery, it was activated without option and without notice. </p>
<p> But users started to <strong> notice the decline in performance </strong>. It is so evident that it is remarkable even in a benchmark <em> </em>: the score of an iPhone with a degraded battery is much smaller than an iPhone with a healthy battery. We do not talk about some points, we talk about notable differences. And those <em> benchmarks </em> were used as evidence to accuse Apple. </p>
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Before the controversy that began to mount, Apple had to take a step forward and confirm what was thought. The iOS 11 reduced the phone's performance to a degraded battery, with the excuse of improving battery life . In addition, it was also a solution to some sporadic shutdowns that some iPhone 6 users were experiencing.

In the end, Apple decided to back down, and in a future update will leave this decision in the hands of the user . Thanks to a setting, you can choose whether to leave battery management enabled, and extend the duration at the expense of performance. Or turn it off and have an increase in power in exchange for sacrificing the remaining battery.

Although there is also a third way: change the battery . As a kind of compensation, Apple has reduced the price of batteries by € 50. This means that any user can approach an Apple store and for € 29, will have a new battery on the iPhone. The phone will again have the original battery life, with the performance intact.

What is the best solution to this problem?

 How to know if the battery of the cell phone is damaged or has problems "</p>
<p> Here is where I remember all the old smartphones I've had. My closest example is the Nexus 5, a smartphone I've used for over two years. True, it still worked as the first day, but <strong> the battery was deplorable </strong>. I left at 8 or 9 in the morning from home, and at 12 in the morning I had no phone. </p>
<p> A smart phone is not worth calling for emergencies if we do not have battery. And in the case of iPhone, we talk about devices that have little energy. Sacrificing a little to be able to have more duration can be a solution. Having lived both sides of the coin, I'd rather <strong> have a battery in exchange for sacrificing some performance </strong>. </p>
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Although Apple made two mistakes when it comes to managing this problem. The first is for not saying anything to users until it was confirmed with benchmarks letting it feed as rumor. There has always been a belief that iPhones get slower when Apple launches new ones, or when they update. All this has only helped to resolve this thought.

And the second is not leaving that choice to users from the first moment. Maybe I prefer the battery, but there will be others who prefer performance. And we should be those who select the alternative we want before a smartphone with a reduced duration.

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