This cute UV charger cleans your dirty smartphone

With the spread of the novel coronavirus in Pakistan, people are more concerned than ever with staying clean and germ-free. According to a report, your smartphone is ten times dirtier than a toilet seat. How can you keep it clean?

Print Friendly, PDF & Email

According to a report, the average smartphone is, in fact, ten times dirtier than a toilet seat. Factor in how often you press your smartphone to your face and that discovery becomes even more frightening. Here is a way how can you deal with your dirtier smartphone.

The good news is about how to counter this disgusting and unsanitary truth. This 2-in-1 Wireless Charger + UV Sanitizer kills 99.9% of harmful bacteria and germs on your smartphone while giving it a fast and wireless charge, and it’s currently available for 15 per cent off at just $38.

This all-in-one sanitizing charging station used the latest and most powerful UV technology in order to eliminate the germs living on your phone, and since it relies on Qi charging technology you’ll be able to use it with the latest generation of wireless-charging phones and gadgets.

Read More: This is the fastest smartphone of 2020

The charger automatically powers off after it has done its job in order to avoid overheating, and a built-in MCU chip ensures that your device is protected from any sudden power surges.

You’ll even be able to keep other gadgets and go-to daily essentials completely clean and sterilized as well—including earbuds, baby’s toys, eyeglasses, watches, jewellery, and more—simply by placing them between the charging pad and the top arm.

Keep your devices clean as it could be possible with a 2-in-1 Wireless Charger + UV Sanitizer. Usually priced at over $50, this germ-killing phone-cleaner is on sale for just $38—15 per cent off its usual price.

Experts say that keeping your dirty smartphone clean won’t matter much if you’re not practising good hygiene in other ways. So remember to wash your hands regularly, don’t touch your face, and so on.

“For sure, if you’re worried about your dirty smartphone, you can sanitize your phone,” says Dr Donald Schaffner, professor at Rutgers University’s Department of Food Science and co-host of Risky or Not, a podcast about “Everyday risks from germs. But more importantly, stay away from sick people, and wash and sanitize your hands. Those are probably going to do a lot more to reduce your risk than sanitizing your phone.”

Read More: Transfer files in seconds between your PC & smartphone wirelessly

Schaffner also says the chance of catching a virus like COVID-19 from your dirty smartphone is minimal compared to the risk of being near someone who is already infected with the disease. But it can’t hurt to keep your phone clean, he says. “If you’ve got a hundred [bacteria] on your finger and you stuck your finger in a moist area like your nose, well now you’ve got a dry surface transferring to a wet surface,” says Schaffner. “And you’re probably going to be pretty efficient at transferring those hundred organisms you’ve got on your finger into your nose.”

Studies have shown everything from staph to e. Coli (bacteria) can thrive on your smartphone’s glass screen. COVID-19, meanwhile, can survive on surfaces anywhere from a few hours to over a week, depending on conditions.

If you’re in the mood to kill those germs, some alcohol can’t hurt. At least, it can’t hurt now, as companies like Apple have recently changed their position on using alcohol-based wipes and similar disinfecting products on their devices.

Read More: This smartphone breaks all records at once

In Apple’s case, it still recommends using a slightly damp lint-free cloth to wipe your device clean. But it has changed its previous advice to avoid disinfectants — instead of warning against harsh chemicals, claiming the products may strip the oil-repellent ‘oleophobic’ coating on your phone, Apple now says those problematic wipes are in the clear.


Greater Middle East provokes China to step up military power?

Mr. James Dorsey, an award-winning journalist, talks about how China is trying to strengthen bilateral ties by building military relations with other countries. He also talks about series of unfortunate events that have caused China to review its strategic thinking and what other countries are expecting from China when it comes to cooperation.