Innergie To Unveil Small Chargers For At Home, In The Air, & On The Road

Hoping to help you keep your favorite electronic gadgets charged while on the go, Innergie plans to introduce the next generation of mCube universal power adapters at the 2010 CES show. Innergie describes the mCube Mini as the world’s smallest universal adapter made for auto and air use. The super compact mCube Slim and ultra thin mCube Lite universal adapters will also be announced.

The mCube Mini is the most powerful charging solution in the smallest profile possible. Considered the world’s smallest auto/air universal power adapter, it allows users who are on the move to charge their laptops -- in the car or on a plane. The mCube Slim is a super compact universal adapter made for use in the home/office or the air, delivering the highest level of function in a package smaller than a mobile phone. Also designed for home/office or airplane use, the super thin and lightweight mCube Lite has a thickness of just 16 mm and a weight of merely 200 grams, making it the most portable power solution for road warriors.

All three universal adapters -- the mCube Mini, mCube Slim and mCube Lite -- feature a specially designed USB port that gives users the ability to quickly charge all their standard USB devices. Supporting an adjustable output of 15-21 volts (18-21 for the mCube Lite), the adapters also offer great compatibility with the most popular brands of notebook computers including Acer, Asus, Compaq, Dell, Fujitsu, Gateway, HP, IBM, Lenovo, MSI, Samsung, Sony, Toshiba, and more. The company’s free tip support ensures Innergie offers the widest laptop coverage available: it will provide compatible tips for free to any customer who cannot use the standard laptop tips that come packaged with the product.

The mCube Mini, Slim and Lite are guaranteed for safe usage in-flight and feature RTCA aviation certification. You can buy Innergie products at Futuretronics retail stores, as well as online at and on Innergie plans additional retail distribution for the first quarter of 2010.