Push mail on Windows Phone drain the battery to be?

Push mail on Windows Phone drain the battery to be?
Now surf the net looking for information, I came across was a pretty good series of MobilityDigest page about the battery usage of the machine Windows Phone. I translate this desire people to understand the mechanism of Windows Phone drain the battery. Since then, people will have the appropriate settings to save battery a bit more ... Start would be the article "Fact one: Push Mail on Windows Phone drain the battery to be?". The next article will be "The truth Monday: Feedback and Update Phone has not drain the battery". Expect everyone to share ideas to help use our machines are better.   Fact one: Push Mail on Windows Phone drain the battery to be?   I was reading some of the bloggers on the network explained that the battery can be more economical to turn off services "push" or "as items arrive" mail. This seems strange and inconsistent with what I understand. Microsoft to remain connected with the low power on each Windows Phone, although Internet access is via the mobile network (3G, GPRS, ...) or via Wifi. So when the phone is connected, all push messages make sure the phone is increasing energy level up a bit to receive emails and notifications to users. Machines do not need continuous power to check mail. Theoretically, push mail even more efficient method of periodically checking email every 15, 30 or 60 minutes by the way cause the device must use energy even when no email. Because this question so I decided to do a test to make clear black and white.   I have 5 email accounts on the phone, three of them were set up push mail service. The other two test setup mail every 30 minutes or 2 hours. Furthermore I have 8 background task and always on, along with data connection (3G), WiFi and Location services. Bluetooth is off, only turn on when I need it.   TEST NUMBER 1: The first time I test everything to default. 3 accounts receive mail through the mail push service. I charge the battery fully and close to the phone at midnight. I check my phone at 8am. I sent mail to two of the accounts on the Windows Phone to check the mail still works or not. I received 3 mail overnight. Results: 95% battery at 12 midnight and 77% for 1 minute 2 minutes at 8 am - pin down 18%, or about 2.25% per hour. For me this is reasonable because normally, I use about 3% to 3.5% capacity per hour just for reading and receiving messages, much as the signal is too weak. But why consumption figure of 3.5%, it will be tested in another post.     TEST 2: For all the second experiment, other parameters I leave, except for three types of push my mail set to check every 60 minutes. Results: 97% battery at 12 midnight and 73% for 2 minutes at 8 am - pin down 24% or about 3% for each hour. It seems I have proven what I said originally. However, they must check something more complex, so I continued my work with the other methods.     TEST 3: In this test, I set up three types of push mail account to check mail every 15 minutes, this set can be seen as setting the worst, according to my prediction, because it will constantly pushing the energy required after each quarter of the hour. Results: 97% battery at 59 minutes at 11 and 79% at 8 am - pin down 18%, or about 2.25% per hour. Strangely, in total to pin down just 18%, similar to the original test. This is a child star? Need to clarify new.     TEST 4: Last test, I set up 3 accounts to check mail for 60 minutes (same test 2). Let's see if can reproduce the results of the first test or not. Results: 99% battery at 12 midnight and 75% 3 minutes 5 minutes at 8 am - pin down 24%, or about 3% per hour. Frankly I do not devise or invent this. I even found surprising.     TEST 5: This last test. 3 I reset push mail account to mail the form back to "as items arrive". Results: 99% at 12 hours 31 minutes late and 83% at 33 minutes 8 am - down 16% battery, representing approximately 2% per hour. Not sure if this 2% difference compared with previous tests push mail, but because I can start testing this time with fully charged battery is 99%.     So what has been proven? Actually this is just my personal experience, so do not add anything else to prove. There may not be very convincing, but with such a test was enough to convince me. I find peace of mind knowing that push mail services do not consume battery power. In contrast, the power consumed faster when set to check mail every 60 minutes as push as I configuration, although the difference only a few percent. In theory, why drain the battery when setting up mail checking set up 60 minutes compared with 15 minutes to check mail. Is this my fault or due to? Maybe, but it's hard to test the machine when the day comes and goes mass email. But one can have enough strength to not touch the phone when the phone vibrate for hours every child. Not me. Note that for each test as above, the account I just get three to four email throughout the night. So, if you get a lot of push email be turned away can save you a little battery.   U not convinced? You can do your own tests, do not even need a Battery Meter. Charging the battery fully (or nearly full) and battery test% in Settings -> Battery Saver. Record the time and to im phone all night. Check phone battery morning and%. Repeat the test the next night with other configuration settings. But try to charge the battery at the same level and duration of test% identical. To get good results, you should test at least about 5-6 hours. Good test method that is not touching things unrelated to obtain accurate results possible. Try performing a test all day, while you drive, or you are working, or during your lunch, or work odd jobs, will make the difference to your results each day. Test conditions do not change, or otherwise control, the only way to accurately compare results.   So the fact that I first learned is: If you want to save battery power, turn on push mail service. And if you set up periodically to check your email, please change it. Background task, Battery Saver mode, compared to LTE Network Edge, Email on or off, all services Feedback is what I'm planning to test and will post as soon as possible.     Source: Mobility Digest You do see DC English general reference source here: http://mobilitydigest.com/nine-simple-truths-about-about-your-windows-phone-battery/ ...


Post a Comment

Copyright © gadget buyer guidelines. All Rights Reserved.
Blogger Template designed by Click Bank Engine.