A cellphone that’s on 1% while you’re stuck in traffic. A tablet that runs out of juice during a long and dreary commute. A laptop that decides to die while you’re just trying to get some work done on the go. These are just a few scenarios that teach you never to leave home without a spare charger. Luckily, you can save up to 40% today on select Anker charging accessories—including lightweight power banks, durable cords and more.
Anker's wireless chargers just got an upgrade. The MagGo is a foldable wireless portable charger that magnetically connects to your phone. It also stores your phone on an angle for easy viewing.
"As with almost everything from Anker, this battery is high quality and it charges pretty quickly and provides a charge to my iPhone quick enough for me," a five-star fan said. "The light blue color I chose goes well with my blue gray iPhone 13 Pro, and when I hold my phone with the battery affixed to the back, I feel it actually gives me more to grab while I’m using it."
Need to power stuff up fast? This compact and powerful device has a 100-watt USB-C port that boasts the ability to save you an hour of charging time with MacBooks, iPads, iPhones and more.
"I am extremely impressed by this device," said a happy customer. "I have two laptops, one iPad, two cell phones, and several other devices which demand external power at times. The fact this operates at 100 watts peak is amazing in itself. I can charge four devices concurrently."
MFi certification and strict quality testing make sure your Apple devices are charged safely, at their fastest possible speed, while a special design ensures the cables can handle more than 12,000 bends to make them last.
One happy user called these cables "strong," adding, "I love Anker."
New home building is likely to remain subdued until 2026 due to high interest rates, soaring inflation and ongoing labour and material shortages.Master Builders Australia (MBA) has downgraded forecasts for the residential construction sector made earlier in the year to reflect ongoing inflationary pressures and labour shortages.
Millions of Australian workers are fed up and looking to change professions as companies grapple with growing negative employee sentiment.Close to half of all employees, or 42 per cent, are very likely to leave their workplace in the next six to 12 months, according to a recent survey by Allianz Australia.
The controversial cashless debit card is destined for the scrapyard, paving the way for thousands in remote communities to come off it next week.The card will become voluntary for people in Ceduna, Bundaberg, the East Kimberley and the Goldfields.
Professor Dennis Pashen remembers getting ready to go diving off the Queensland coast, only to be interrupted by a labouring woman."You'd get the call, attach the boat, and hang around until she delivered," Prof Pashen recalled to AAP.
Jury selection has begun in the trial of the founder of the Oath Keepers extremist group and four associates charged with seditious conspiracy, one of the most serious cases to emerge from the Jan.Amid complaints by lawyers for Stewart Rhodes and the others that they cannot get a fair jury in Washington, the judge began winnowing the pool of potential jurors who will decide the fate of the first January 6 defendants to stand trial on the rare Civil War-era charge.
The National Disability Insurance Agency (NDIA) has a new chair and for the first time it is a disabled person – former paralympian Kurt Fearnley. His appointment, along with that of two new directors, Graeme Innes (former disability discrimination commissioner) and Maryanne Diamond (Australian Network on Disability board member), brings the number of people with disability on the board to five. But will these appointments go far enough in terms of helping to reset the scheme and restore it to i
The United States, Britain and other countries are calling for a debate at the UN Human Rights Council to discuss China's treatment of Uyghurs and other Muslims in the farwestern region of Xinjiang.The move, which needs a majority vote to pass in the deeply divided Geneva council, would be the first time that alleged abuses by powerful permanent Security Council member China featured on the UN right's body's agenda in its 16-year history.
A strengthening Hurricane Ian is lashing Cuba's western tip, where authorities have evacuated 50,000 people, after it became a major Category 3 storm on a path that could see it hit Florida's west coast at Category 4.The storm made landfall early on Tuesday in Cuba's Pinar del Rio province, where officials set up 55 shelters, rushed in emergency personnel and took steps to protect crops in Cuba's main tobacco-growing region.
Three young misguided vigilantes who brutally assaulted a Canberra man, bound him and left him for dead will be released from juvenile prison before their 22nd birthdays.Peter Keeley died after being lured to a secluded area in Broulee on the NSW south coast with the expectation he would meet an 18-year-old man for sex.
Stronger measures to heal the ozone layer and reduce harmful emissions have been introduced to parliament.Environment Minister Tanya Plibersek said the proposal would modernise and streamline current laws which manage synthetic emissions that affect the world's ozone layer.
NSW's opposition and the unions have slammed a proposed shake up of the state's public schools that could see some expert teachers being paid up to $180,000 a year.A NSW government discussion paper released on Wednesday lays out a plan which would limit the most substantial pay packets to expert teachers.
The New Zealand government has expanded sanctions on key Russians, but cannot provide further military assistance as it has nothing Ukraine wants.Defence Minister Peeni Henare said New Zealand stood ready to provide further lethal aid if Ukraine's needs matched its stockpiles.