The iPhone 5s has a whopping 12.3W of power.
But its battery capacity is much more than that, according to researchers at Stanford University and the University of California at Berkeley.
They estimate that a battery like the one in the iPhone 5 could store up to 400 watts of energy, or more than twice the amount of power you can squeeze into a normal iPhone battery.
That’s enough to power a fully charged iPhone 5 for at least 15 hours.
But if you want to get even more energy out of your battery, you need to make it more efficient.
That means putting it in the best place possible, according the researchers.
In the past, Apple’s battery tech has focused on making it as efficient as possible by squeezing as much power as possible out of a battery.
But that means making it so it can store more energy, too.
“You can’t have too much battery,” says Adam Gurney, a professor of materials science and engineering at Stanford and one of the authors of the Stanford paper.
“You have to make the battery the best it can be.”
For example, it turns out that a lithium-ion battery is the ideal battery for the iPhone.
Lithium-ion batteries store more power per volume of power than lithium-air batteries.
Lithia-ion and lithium-titanium batteries also store a lot more energy per volume.
So it’s not as if Apple can just squeeze a lot of power out of its lithium-iron battery.
It has to use lithium-tin batteries, which store more of the same amount of energy.
But the researchers found that a single layer of lithium-cobalt oxide (LiCoO 2 ) can store up a whole lot more power.
And when you combine the two, you get an energy storage technology that is better than even the most efficient lithium-polymer battery.
The researchers measured the energy storage capacity of a single LiCoO 1 and two LiCoOs, and found that it could store roughly 200 watts of power for 15 hours of charging.
That compares to a single NiMH battery, which can store as much as 4.8 watts of storage power for about 10 hours.
It also compares favorably to the best lithium-oxygen batteries, such as the lithium-bromine batteries in the Apple Watch.
But in the case of LiCoOS, you don’t have to use batteries to store energy.
You can just use the material itself, which is a special type of polymers.
The new Stanford research builds on a previous work that came out in 2015.
That study showed that the amount and density of lithium metal can be altered by heating it.
That led to the development of supercapacitors, which use supercapactite, a special kind of polymeric material that can be heated to high temperatures.
They have much higher energy densities and higher energy storage capacities than the lithium metal supercapacs.
“In lithium metal, you have to heat it,” Gurnay says.
“There’s a problem with this method.
It’s like using an electric toothbrush, you want it to work.
You don’t want it clogged with water, which makes it hard to use.”
It turns out, though, that when you heat a LiCo 1 supercap, it starts to lose energy.
In this study, the researchers measured how much energy it could retain for a period of time by adding more lithium to it.
They found that when they added a few more lithium atoms to the supercap acid, the amount the supercavitation could store increased significantly.
So the researchers then added more lithium in a series of smaller additions, starting with a single lithium atom.
They measured the increase in energy density over time and the amount that the supercaps stored for the same time period.
When you combine that with the fact that the battery was still charged with the same electrolyte, the supercells were able to store up about 20 percent more energy than the LiCoos they were replacing.
That makes them a more energy-hungry battery, but one that you can charge and discharge with less electricity.
The power density of the supercarbs is comparable to that of the NiMH batteries.
It should also be noted that the LiCOO 2 supercap was designed for use in automotive applications.
Gurnsey says that the researchers were able a couple of years ago to find a way to make LiCoo 2 supercaps work in a wide variety of applications, including automotive.
But as Gurnesays, lithium-steel supercap has its limitations.
“The problem with lithium-supercap is it doesn’t store much energy.
It only stores about 10 percent of what it can,” he says.
And even when it can, the energy density of supercarbons isn’t high enough to use for a range of automotive applications, such a hybrid or a battery that can store the full