If you love the existing Nintendo Switch but just want it can be longer between charges, you're in luck. Shortly after revealing a radically redesigned in the Lite Switch, Nintendo revealed a much more moderate revision in the original Switch that appears to have only one single difference key: better battery life.
The original battery launch model Switches are provided between 2.5-6.5 hours of play time via Nintendo estimates. However, this modified version will deliver 4.5-9 hours of battery life, even though the primary Switch Lite, which enhances the improved gaming time with the original Switch. The modified Transfer model will cost the same ($ 300 or almost £ 280). According to Nintendo's product page, it will be launched in mid-August in the US.
This is not a completely new model of Switching in the same way that Lite is, instead it serves as a replacement for the original version (even one with a desirable new component with its battery life ). It is possible that this is a new recurrence console that prompted a recent FCC filing, suggesting that the existing Switch will see some changes to its internal components.
As stated by Nintendo when the Switch first launched, the battery life depends on the game being played, as a title like The Legend of Zelda: Wild Breath drains power at a faster rate than other, more intensive titles. Other reasons, such as screen brightness and network functionality are likely to play a role; Nintendo does not exactly specify what kind of experience represents the bottom and upper end of its battery estimate.
This is one of the two hardware announcements that Nintendo had to take on Wednesday. In addition to this Switch's revision, it also announced the new colors of Switch Joy-Con.
On July 12, Nintendo pulled the curtains of Switch Lite, a smaller and cheaper version of the hybrid console. It features a smaller screen, does not output video to TVs and focuses on control input instead of detachable Joy-Cons, it also provides a better battery life than the original Launch switch ( though, as mentioned above, Lite tops). Due to the inability to connect to a TV, some games may have issues with Switch Lite, even without the purchase of separate controllers of Joy-Con.
Reports indicating Switch Lite appeared in June and, at the same time, have been reported that an "enhanced" version of Switch targeted to "avid" players is also in production. Nintendo does not indicate that this is the case, however.