We’ve all experienced spotty cell reception. There are many variables that can affect your reception, from wireless network connectivity, to the design and location of the antennas within your phone, but there is one thing you can do to boost your cell phone reception, while protecting yourself from unwanted cell phone radiation exposure.
Pong cases can actually improve signal strength. Our cases are engineered to optimize the signal strength of your mobile devices, in addition to reducing your radiation exposure. How?
Continue reading “Bad Cell Reception? Boost Your Signal and Extend Your Battery Life With a Pong Case”
Not all smartphones are created equal, nor are all wireless networks reliable. If you’ve experienced poor network connectivity on your iPhone, there are some things that you do boost your signal to give yourself a better chance to make uninterrupted calls from your iPhone.
Continue reading “Boost Your iPhone Signal With a Pong Case”
By now, you have probably noticed that not all smartphone cases are the same. A Pong case, for example, is the only mobile device case proven to reduce your exposure to cell phone radiation while still protecting your signal strength.
And while all Pong cases are rigorously tested by our researchers in state-of-the-art facilities, did you know that most mobile phone cases are neither tested nor factored into the device equipment authorization process, even though most people use a case with their mobile device?
As a result, the “radiation profile” of a given device with a case may be drastically different compared to the same device without a case, often dramatically increasing Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) and decreasing Total Radiated Power (TRP).
At Pong, we think that consumers deserve to know how their mobile device cases affect their exposure to unwanted radiation, which is why we filed a letter with the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) asking it to “seek information on ways that the device testing guidelines can be improved to more accurately reflect predominant consumer behavior.” We think that test data should include the presence of a case, which would more accurately determine (among other things) “real SAR,” especially since most consumers use cases (as many as 85% according to many sources).
Continue reading “Pong FCC Filing on Device Testing Guidelines”