Simply stated, wireless charging is taking your phone out of the charger and dropping it in the charging dock, without needing to plug wires into the device. Indeed, wireless charging isn't fully wireless, as you must plug the charger into a primary power source.

Wireless chargers typically come as a stand mat or pad. Nowadays there are various wirelesscharger for sale via available to choose from.

The technology for wireless charging that is commonly utilized today is referred to as Qi which is pronounced: "Chi." The Qi technology is utilized in a variety of brands, from iPhone up to Samsung Galaxy and more.

How does all that magic happen in the background? Here's a quick primer:

1. A small induction coil that is made of copper in your phone.

2. A copper transmitter coil is located inside this wireless charging device.

3. When you place your mobile onto the charger wireless the coil that transmits it receives and transforms the energy generated by electromagnetic fields.

4. The energy is converted into electricity, which powers the phone. This is called electromagnetic induction.

In essence, it is the case that the device (phone) "communicates" to the charger. If the phone flashes a green signal to receive power, then wireless charging has been attained.

Contrary to what people believe wireless charging isn't dangerous to make use of. It won't harm your smartphone's battery since it handles the process in a controlled manner. Wireless phone chargers produce EMF (electric as well as magnetic field) radiation, however, the range of EMF radiation is extremely small. As of now, wireless chargers don't cause harm to the health of humans.