- Visible Current: This led flowing usb to micro cable applied with Electroluminescent (EL) technology which enables you to see charging status, the light speed shows current speed.
- Smart & Speed Charge: Supports 2A+ fast charge, 5V/10V charger, smart speed control to prolong battery life. 1% - 65% FAST; 65% - 99% SLOW; 100% OFF
- Overheat Prevent: High precision copper core, TPE cover ensure efficient heat dissipation & low power consumption.
- Charging & data transmission: Supports quick charging speed up to 2.4A & USB 2.0 data transmission speed up to 480Mb/s.
- Compatible Devices: Android phones such as Samsung, Huawei, HTC, Motorola, Nexus, Nokia, LG, HP, Sony, Blackberry,Tablets, MP3 players, Cameras, Hard drives, E-readers, Handheld game consoles & all other Micro-USB connecting devices.
Operating System: Android
Product Name : led flowing charging cable for android
Length : 90cm/3ft
Input: DC 5V/2.1A, 10V/2.4A
Compatible Devices: Samsung, Huawei, HTC, Motorola, Nexus, Nokia, LG, HP, Sony, Blackberry,Tablets, MP3 players, Cameras, Hard drives, E-readers, Handheld game consoles & so on.
Technology: Electroluminescent light
2 * light up usb cables
15-Days No Reason Return or Replacement
12-months Quality Assurance Warranty
Know more about EL
Electroluminescence (EL) is an optical phenomenon and electrical phenomenon in which a material emits light in response to the passage of an electric current or to a strong electric field. This is distinct from black body light emission resulting from heat (incandescence), from a chemical reaction (chemiluminescence), sound (sonoluminescence), or other mechanical action (mechanoluminescence).
Electroluminescence is the result of radiative recombination of electrons and holes in a material, usually a semiconductor. The excited electrons release their energy as photons - light. Prior to recombination, electrons and holes may be separated either by doping the material to form a p-n junction (in semiconductor electroluminescent devices such as light-emitting diodes) or through excitation by impact of high-energy electrons accelerated by a strong electric field (as with the phosphors in electroluminescent displays).