Anker PowerCore Fusion 5000, Portable Charger 5000mAh 2-in-1 with Dual USB Wall Charger, Foldable AC Plug and PowerIQ, Battery Pack for iPhone, iPad, Android, Samsung Galaxy, and More, Black
|Compatible Devices||Most USB-charged devices, including iPhone 8 / X / XS / XS Max / XR (Lightning cable required), Android smartphones and tablets (including the Nexus 7)|
|connector-type||Usb, Micro usb|
|Capacity||5000 Milliamp Hours|
|Item Dimensions LxWxH||2.83 x 2.76 x 1.22 inches|
|Battery Cell Type||Lithium Ion|
|Item Weight||0.42 Pounds|
|Number of Ports||2|
About this item
- The Anker Advantage: Join the 50 million+ powered by America's leading USB charging brand.
- The Ultimate 2-in-1 Charger: A hybrid high-capacity portable battery and dual-port wall charger in one sleek package.
- High-Speed Charging: In the wall or on-the-go, Anker's exclusive PowerIQ and VoltageBoost technologies ensure that all devices receive their fastest possible charge. Does not support Qualcomm Quick Charge.
- Charge-and-Go: Charge your device and PowerCore Fusion's internal battery via a wall outlet, then take it with you for up to 3 phone charges—any place, any time. Boasts a foldable plug to ensure maximum portability.
- What You Get: PowerCore Fusion 5000, 2ft micro USB cable, travel pouch, welcome guide, our 18-month worry-free and friendly customer service.
- Compatible phone models: Apple iPhone XR
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From the manufacturer
Our most popular charging series. With faster charging, more advanced technology and even better portability.
PowerCore Fusion 5000
The next evolution of USB technology: a charger that provides high-speed charging from the wall and on-the-go.
A combination of the reliability of a wall charger and the convenience of a portable charger. It takes the best of both charging worlds to create Anker’s most versatile charger.
- Charge your phone and the internal battery via a wall socket
- Take it on-the-go as a portable charger
- High-speed charging technology
PowerCore Fusion delivers convenient, high-speed charging from the wall.
But PowerCore Fusion is also at home on-the-go. Designed to provide portable power for any phone, tablet or USB powered device.
With a foldable plug and universal voltage compatibility, its the perfect travel partner.
5000mAh provides enough power for around 2 smartphone charges and at least a full charge for other USB devices. Ideal for a weekend away.
A combination of 10 safety features that work together to provide ultimate protection for your devices, your chargers and most importantly: you.
|PowerCore 5000||PowerCore Fusion 5000||Astro E1 6700||PowerCore II 10000||PowerCore 10000||PowerCore Lite 10000|
|Charging Technology||PowerIQ||PowerIQ||PowerIQ||PowerIQ 2.0||PowerIQ||PowerIQ|
|No. of iPhone XR charges||1.1||1.1||1.4||2.1||2.1||2.1|
|No. of iPad mini 2019 charges||0.6||0.6||0.8||1.2||1.2||1.2|
|No. of Samsung S10 charges||1.1||1.1||1.5||2.3||2.3||2.3|
|No. of USB Charging Ports||1||2||1||1||1||1|
|Output||5V=2A||AC: 5V=2.1A (2.1A max per port） USB: 5V=3A (3A max per port）||5V=2A||5-9V=2A, 9-12V=1.5A||5V=2.4A||5V=2.4A|
|Color||Black, White||Black, White, Red||Black, White, Blue, Red||Black, White||Black, White, Blue, Red||Black, White|
|Size||4.2 x 1.3 x 1.3in||2.8 x 2.8 x 1.2 in||3.8 x 1.7x 0.9in||3.8 x 2.4 x 0.9in||3.6 x 2.3 x 0.9in||5.7 x 2.8 x 0.6in|
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping on your first order. Details||FREE Shipping. Details|
|Compatible Phone Models||Apple iPhone XS, iPhone XS Max, Apple iPhone XR||Universal/Smartphones||iPhone 11/XS/XS Max/XR/X/8/8 Plus/7/7 Plus/6/6S/6S Plus/5/5S/SE/5C/4/4S, ipad air 2, ipad mini 3/4, Ipad pro 9.7''/12.9‘’，Galaxy S9 Plus/S9/S8 Plus/S8/S7/S6/S5/S4/S7 Edge/S6 Edge/S6 Edge+, Nexus 9, LG G6/G5/G4/G3/V20, HTC 10, HTC One A9/M9, Moto||Audiovox CDM3000||Apple iPhone XS|
|Connector Type||micro usb, usb||micro usb, usb||USB||micro usb, usb type c, lightning||usb, usb type c, usb type a|
|Item Dimensions||2.83 x 2.76 x 1.22 inches||2.50 x 0.85 x 3.80 inches||2.40 x 2.32 x 1.14 inches||2.36 x 3.62 x 0.87 inches||6.38 x 2.91 x 0.98 inches|
PowerCore Fusion 5000 The High-Speed Portable & Wall Charger From ANKER, America's Leading USB Charging Brand - Faster and safer charging with our advanced technology - 50 million+ happy users and counting - 99% Positive Feedback A New Charging Dimension PowerCore Fusion perfectly combines the reliability of a wall charger and the convenience of a portable charger. It takes the best of both charging worlds to create Anker's most versatile charger ever. High-Speed Charging Anker's exclusive PowerIQ and VoltageBoost technologies deliver the fastest possible charge to phones, tablets, GPSs, game consoles, and any other USB devices. (Does not Support Qualcomm Quick Charge. ) Home and Away PowerCore Fusion charges itself and other devices from any AC outlet. It first charges your device then recharges itself (in 2. 5 hours)—ready to be taken on-the-go. Away from the wall, it'll recharge an iPhone 7 twice and other smart phones at least once. AC Input: 100-240V~0. 5A 50-60Hz Micro USB Input: 5V=2A USB Output (when plugged into AC): 5V=2. 1A (2. 1A Max Each Port) USB Output (when not plugged into AC): 5V=3A (3A Max Each Port) What’s In the Box - PowerCore Fusion 5000 - Micro USB cable - Travel Pouch - Welcome Guide Note: To recharge PowerCore Fusion, disconnect external devices or press the button—charging will commence after 30 seconds. LEDs will continue for 10 seconds after disconnecting cables and unplugging. Use the included Micro-USB cable, your original cable or a third-party certified one (such as MFi). Please use your original Apple charging cable (not included) to charge Apple products. Compatible with most USB-charged devices, including iPhone 8 / X / XS / XS Max / XR (Lightning cable required), Android smartphones and tablets (including the Nexus 7). Not compatible with the iPod nano, iPod Classic; Not for devices with an input below 50mA (e. g. some Bluetooth headsets and GPS devices).
Top reviews from the United States
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If you like to travel light and will only be taking 2 devices that need to be charged simultaneously on a daily basis, and/or you'd just prefer the cost/convenience of having one device rather than both a wall charger and a battery pack, this product is tough to beat. However, in order to keep physical size reasonable, Anker had to make tradeoffs around max current output rate and only having 2 ports. If either of those are an issue for you, there are more capable wall chargers and more capable battery packs on the market (some made by Anker!) if you're willing to have them as separate devices at higher cost and more total bulk, hence my calling this a "compromise device". I have this AND a more capable wall charger and battery pack, so I've outlined my different use cases and specific products below.
I've dedicated this product to work trips, where it's used in the hotel room overnight as a wall charger, then I take it with me on-site each day where this can fully recharge my phone once and with some capacity left. However, when my wife and I are traveling together on vacation and therefore have more total devices and are often out for more hours of the day, this stays at home and instead we bring an Anker PowerPort 4, which is a quad port wall charger that we normally keep in our living room, plus an Anker PowerCore+ 13400, which has enough capacity to fully charge a phone ~5 times -- the PowerPort stays in the hotel room and we take the battery pack with us during the day. (Pro tip: With either device, I/we also carry both 1ft and 3ft Anker PowerLine Dura Lightning cables to choose between keeping things tidy if charging in a bag/pocket or having more slack to get farther away from the charger. We keep them coiled up in the included mesh carrying bag right there with the pack and we bought the two cable lengths in different colors to easily grab the one we want.)
In terms of negatives, the USB output current could be better, especially while plugged into an outlet. For reference, typical phone chargers offer 1A (amp), and typical tablet chargers and other premium wall/battery pack chargers offer 2-2.4A -- but many newer phones can accept 2-2.4A if the charger provides it. This product while plugged into AC can provide 2A out of a single port but only 2A TOTAL across both ports, AND it doesn't start recharging its own battery until attached devices are charged. This can create some limitations depending on what you're charging and how long "overnight" charging is for you. Most phones charging at 1A take 2-3 hrs to go from 0-100%, most tablets at 1A would take 8 hours, and this device's battery takes ~3 hours to charge. So if the batteries in 2 phones and this device are all dead and you plug everything in overnight, the phones will definitely be charged by morning and the device itself might also be full as long as you had 5-6 hours to charge. But if you had a dead phone and dead TABLET plugged in, which has a much larger battery and would only receive 1A for 3 hours while the phone charged before stepping up to 2A, the tablet would take ~5.5 hours to fully charge -- before the device even started recharging itself for 3 hours. So what are you plugging in, how long is your "overnight" charge, and how dead will your devices be each night? When NOT connected to AC, output climbs to 3A per port (the most I've seen for non-proprietary and non-Type C chargers) but again only 3A total across both ports. By comparison, the aforementioned PowerCore+ 13400 can do 2.4A per port and 4.8A total for its 2 ports, i.e. up to 60% faster when charging two devices that support that rate, and the PowerPort 4 can do 2A per port and 8A total for its 4 ports. When I asked Anker, they confirmed my suspicion that the 2A max on AC is due to the heat generated by stepping down AC voltage to USB's 5V, which made 2A the most they could safely/reliably provide in a product this size. It would've been nice if it could've handled 4-4.8A total to minimize the time your devices spend tethered to it and improve overnight charging prospects, but then again I'm not sure I'd want this to be larger. Second, having more than 3 LEDs to more precisely indicate charge level would've been handy; other PowerCore products use 4 and the PowerCore+ products use 10 arranged in a ring. And finally, since it works as a wall charger, in a perfect world it would have more USB ports in addition to higher total output, but I understand why it doesn't. The reason the bottom half of the face is blank space rather than having more USB-A outputs is because that's where the battery cells are, so adding more ports would presumably make the product impractically large for a "wall wart", and including a power cable rather than having AC prongs built in would diminish the portability benefit. More ports would also likely make the 5000 mAh battery feel inadequate -- remember, it only charges a typical phone 1-2 times, which wouldn't be much when spread across 3-4 devices -- but again, much more battery capacity means impractical size. Still, like I said at the beginning, this is a very good product for its use case!
I used a DROK variable voltage load tester, which can apply a constant power draw to a USB power bank like this Anker. I measured 15.4Wh draw before my Anker Fusion shut down. Assuming the paper spec of 18.5Wh, that is about 83% efficiency. There is an inherent 5% "loss" since the Anker is designed to shut down with 5% capacity remaining. So the available capacity is actually about 17.6Wh (95% of 18.5Wh), giving an efficiency of about 88% for the conversion of the battery bank power into 5V USB. That seems like good performance.
I ran my DROK test at 5V/2.5A to give me the measured 15.4Wh power draw (17.6Wh - 15.4Wh = 2.2Wh presumably lost as waste heat -- the Anker did get warm). Because of the Peukert effect, it might be that at lower current draws, the efficiency is a little better than 88%.
I also tested the available amps out the USB ports when the Anker is plugged into AC, an well as when it is unplugged and verified the manufacturer's specs.
When plugged into AC, I verified the product spec using the DROK tester and measured 2.35A out at a nominal 5V. The manufacturer's spec is 2.1A. The Anker quickly "fell off the cliff" at current draws above 2.35V, with the voltage dropping rapidly before the Anker shut down completely.
When I loaded both USB ports, I also verified that the Anker delivers a total of 2.35A to both USB ports. On one port, I had my DROK tester. On another port, I had my PortaPow USB monitor with a cell phone plugged into the monitor for recharging. The cell phone was pulling 1.2A during this test while recharging. When I cranked up the DROK current draw past about 1.1A, the cell phone started to get less current, to keep the total current draw at about 2.35A.
One strange behavior noted -- if I cranked down the DROK current again to below 1.1A, the cell phone DID NOT return to its original current draw of 1.2A. It stayed "stuck" at whatever current draw it was at when I started reducing the DROK current draw. I don't know if this is the fault of the phone's charge controller or the fault of the Anker. But basically, it looks like if you are charging your phone and then decide you also want to charge an iPad or similar high-draw item, your cell phone could get shortchanged and charge slower than expected even after removing the iPad. Unplugging my cell phone and plugging it back in again seemed to reset the charging current back to the expected 1.2A.
When unplugged from AC, the Anker delivered 3.2V at a nominal 5V. Again, the Anker fell off the cliff rapidly when I cranked up the DROK past 3.2A. And similar to the plugged-in case, the Anker delivered a total of about 3.2A when both USB ports were loaded (again, DROK on one port, cell phone on the other). I also saw the same odd behavior with my cell phone current draw when I cranked up and then cranked back down the DROK current draw.
I also checked the accuracy of the LED power display and the lights seemed to be right on when indicating the remaining battery capacity. As I drained the Anker (DROK tester again set at 5V/2.5A load), I got two LEDs right at about 2/3 remaining capacity, one LED at 1/3, and a flashing LED at about 10% remaining.
Finally, I tested the behavior of the Anker LED display when being recharged (either via AC or via the micro-USB input) and then plugging in a device into a USB port to recharge or power that device. As the product manual says, the Anker can't recharge itself at the same time it recharges or powers something that is plugged into one of the USB ports. However, the Anker's behavior is not always consistent with the product description.
When I charge the Anker either via AC or micro-USB, the LED display behaves correctly. It shows some solid LEDs to indicate the state of charge, and a flashing LED to show that the Anker is recharging. So far, so good.
The Anker web site FAQ for the PowerCore Fusion 5000 then says "When PowerCore Fusion 5000 is charging your device as a wall adapter, the LED power meter will keep on in a circle from the first to the last. When PowerCore Fusion is charging your device as a portable charger(not plugged into the mains plug), the LED power meter will stay on, displaying the battery’s remaining power. The light will fade when the device is fully charged and no longer drawing a current."
So with the Anker plugged into AC, I plugged in a USB cable to charge my cell phone. Sure enough, the LED display on the Anker changes from showing the battery state to the LEDs lighting "in a circle from the first to the last" (i.e., sequentially). With the Anker recharged through the micro-USB, I again got the expected change in how the LED meter indicates the mode of the Anker.
However, when I used my DROK as the USB load instead of my cell phone, then the LED meter did not behave correctly. The blue LEDs continued to show the Anker battery state of charge until I dialed the DROK up to about 0.7A draw. Then the LEDs changed to the "circle from first to last". This was the case whether the Anker was plugged into AC or into micro-USB and whether the DROK was in one USB port or the other.
I'm thus dinging the Anker one star for the two unusual behaviors noted above when running both USB ports at the same time, and when the Anker is either plugged into AC or into micro-USB and a device is simultaneously running on a USB port.
**** Updated ****
I bought two of these. One worked fine but, after about a month and half the other one just started blinking continuously while charging. It hasn't stopped and will no longer charge. My son thinks it was left charging too long and damaged the charger. Never heard of this but, I no longer have a charger. I feel I got a bad product.
Edit : no longer charges phones while it is plugged into the Wall. Anker has clearly fallen off with quality control
Top reviews from other countries
EDIT: The Anker customer service, is probably the best I've seen. Not long after receiving an empty box, and seeing my feedback, they were quick to jump into action.
I had a vacation coming up, really needed a portable charger to keep my phone from dieing instantly. I let them know about this, and they quickly sent me a new (SEALED) package that arrived the next day!
The customer service didn't end there though, they've made sure to keep tabs periodically, making sure I received the new package, that everything was working well. I'm very thankful to them, and all their hard work.
It'll charge your device before it charges itself. I got about 2.5 full charges for my phone and 1 almost full charge for my tablet, which personally I'm ok with because I'm never out or using my tablet long enough to need more charges. And this world has outlets everywhere...
The one and only con is the weight! It's pretty hefty weight wise like a full coin purse sort of weight. I've never had a portable charger that heavy.
I will buy this again any day!!
- Convenient for around the house and traveling inside North America
- 2 output ports that provide fairly quick charging
- Not a good option when traveling internationally where a plug adapter is needed
- Only 3 LED status lights, and they are very dim
- Small power capacity for the size