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PC World Latest NewsJun 18, 2024
Score the single best charger for iPhones for just $13

We've done a deep-dive analysis of the secret to buying the best iPhone 15 USB-C charger, and our own Gordon Ung concluded: "Just buy this Anker 511 GaN charger that's tiny and can charge your phone at its maximum rate. I'm a big fan of [it] … and have personally purchased at least four of them for personal use and ‘loans' to family members."

Gordon further explains that the Anker 511 Nano 3 is the size of Apple's original 5-watt USB-A charger but can supply up to 30 watts over USB-C. Plus, it has those folding prongs that make it easy to pack away and prevent it from accidentally breaking.

The Anker 511 Nano 3 harnesses the power of GaN technology, which means it can deliver high-speed charging in an ultra-compact form.

And while this is our absolute favorite charger for iPhones, it's also really good for other devices, including laptops, Android phones, tablets, and almost anything else you'd need to charge.

It's a clear winner, no contest. And given that the Anker 511 Nano 3 GaN charger is only $13 right now, you owe it to yourself to grab one of these while it's still available at its best price.

CNET NewsJun 18, 2024
Logitech's Keys-to-Go 2 Keyboard Grows Up But Is Still Very Lightweight and Slim - CNET
Get hands-on with Logitech's next-generation ultraportable Bluetooth keyboard with scissor keys and a built-in cover for $80.

EngadgetJun 18, 2024
The Morning After: US Surgeon General says social media needs warning labels like cigarettes
The US Surgeon General, Vivek Murthy, says social media should come with warning labels, writing in The New York Times that social media is an "important contributor" to the teen mental health crisis. Last year, he issued an advisory making similar arguments, saying social media posed a "profound risk" to teen mental health. In his latest op-ed, Murthy cited a study showing higher social media use was associated with an increased risk of anxiety and depression, as well as a survey where almost half of teens reported "social media makes them feel worse about their bodies."

He also noted warning labels alone wouldn't make social media safer — I mean, people still smoke — but would help better inform everyone. "There is no seatbelt for parents to click, no helmet to snap in place… there are just parents and their children, trying to figure it out on their own, pitted against some of the best product engineers and most well-resourced companies in the world."

He'll need support from Congress to make this happen, however. Cooperation in US politics has not been common this decade. However, there has been recent bipartisan support to curtail tech companies' powers — look at the TikTok saga.

— Mat Smith

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