I questioned the enterprise if battery technologies and chemistries have superior to the issue the place utilizing such significant charging speeds will not degrade capability retention of the cells, and the reply was "yes" though missing any particulars or particulars.
XDA-Developers explains Smart Identification of Adapter Technologies as the ability of Quick Charge 5 to identify the real capabilities of a power source and adjust charging based on that rather than going with the advertised power source which may be incorrect. That's in stark contrast to what the company said in 2016 with Quick Charge 4 which could give you five hours of battery life in five minutes.
Qualcomm Technologies, Inc. published "Quick Charge 5" with "100W+" charging technology for forthcoming smartphones and keep the battery 10°C cooler. Last April it announced Quick Charge 3+, a platform slower than version 4+ but cheaper, especially aimed at low and mid-range mobiles. QC5 will apparently be able to charge a 4,500mAh battery to 50% in five minutes and fully charge it in around 15 minutes! Oppo recently unveiled Flash Charge, which supports 125W, but the company has no hardware that supports the proprietary technology at this time. There are a variety of standards, of course, but one of the most commonly used fast-charging standards has just gotten an update: this is Qualcomm's Quick Charge 5 (QC5).
The fast charging platform supports more than 100W charging power in a smartphone.
The 2nd section of Fast Cost 5 is not so significantly the charging adapters or the interaction protocol by itself, but the charging architecture within of the cellphone.
The faster charging speed has been made possible by support for 2S batteries and 20V power delivery.
All this power will come with additional protection systems like a thermal management unit that will deploy more sensors placed in various positions, keeping the battery temperature below 40 °C at all times.
Not only is Quick Charge 5 more efficient, but it is also about four times faster than Quick Charge 4. There are 17 different protection measures for voltage, current, temperature, and time. That means Quick Charge 5 is backward compatible with every device using an older Quick Charge standard while also being compatible with newer USB-PD devices which include a growing number of tablets and even laptops. Its smart identification of adapter capabilities helps it deliver the right amount of capacity to nearly every device since it is backwards suitable for previous generations of Quick Charge and devices powered by Snapdragon chipsets.
The chipmaker has also announced its new next-gen power management ICs (PMIC), Qualcomm SMB1396 and SMB1398.
Quite how good this is for phone batteries is something of a contested point - it seems to be generally accepted that fast charging reduces the health of a battery over the long term, but whether it's by a significant amount, or by enough for you to notice before you replace your phone is yet to be established.