Andowl Power Bank 15000mAh 18W με Θύρα USB-C Λευκό. Andowl power bank

Andowl Power Bank 15000mAh 18W με Θύρα USB-C Λευκό

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Power Bank 5000mAh Nero con indicatore carica Andowl

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Power Bank Not Charging? Here’re 6 Ways to Fix It

Usually, the power bank’s LED will not turn on when it runs into charging issues. In some cases, you will see a charging indication, but the charge level will not increase.

Anything from a broken power cable to a damaged battery could stop the power bank from working. It could also be that the voltage from the power source is not enough to charge the device.

Besides this, extreme temperature also stops the power bank from charging. Its internal circuitry is designed such that the Lithium-ion battery stops charging once it reaches extreme temperatures, preventing the device from permanent damage. So you can also ensure that the power bank is not running too hot before getting into the fixes mentioned below.

Check the Power Cable, Port and Adapter

You can first start by ensuring that the power cable and adapter are functional. This may include broken/exposed wires, a bent power port, or even a swollen battery. If the cable or the adapter has visible damage to it, try using a different one.

However, if the power bank itself is damaged or swollen, there is a chance that the battery in your power bank is permanently damaged. If you are still under the warranty, you need to contact your manufacturer.

If the power bank and its charger do not have any visible damage, you can try using the power adapter on another device. The power bank usually charges with a micro-USB or USB Type-C port. So, you can try using the power bank’s power adapter and cable to charge another device that has a micro-USB or USB Type-C charging port.

andowl, power, bank, 15000mah

If it charges another device, the issue is likely with the power bank itself. Furthermore, in order to charge the power bank, its charger should supply the correct amount of voltage and current. Your power bank will have a separate sticker that shows the amount of voltage required to charge it.

If the charger does not meet the voltage/current requirement, you may face issues when charging the power bank. In such cases, you can try charging the power bank using a different charger that meets the voltage/current requirement.

Clean Input Ports

After a certain time of usage, dust will settle in the input ports on any device. The dust particles can cause an obstruction, which may stop the input port from performing its task. In the case of power banks, dust particles on the power port may stop the device from charging. So, you should clean the ports to ensure that there are no dust particles on the charging ports (both input and output).

  • Check the power bank’s power port. Usually, a micro USB port powers your power bank but some power banks may even use a USB type-C or a USB type-A port to charge.
  • Use compressed air to blow dust out of the power port.

Reboot the Power Bank

Another reason the power bank fails to charge could be due to the residual charge stored in the capacitors inside the power bank. In such cases, you can try force-rebooting your power bank.

The process of rebooting the power bank can be different. For some power banks, you need to hold the power button for a few seconds to reboot. However, the process can be a little trickier for others and some power banks may not provide a power button at all.

To make sure that you follow the right steps, you can refer to the power banks user manual to reboot. If the user manual does not have the steps to reboot the power bank, it may not support a reboot.

Use Wall Outlet to Charge

The power bank may not get the required amount of voltage when charging directly from a USB outlet. Although the power bank does not need much voltage to charge, a USB port may not supply a sufficient amount.

If that happens, the power bank may not charge due to the low voltage supply. In that case, charge the power bank using a power adapter directly connected to a wall outlet.

Depending on the power bank, it may use a micro USB, USB Type-A, or Type-C power port to charge. Besides this, the device also has a few USB ports to supply power to your mobile devices.

The power bank will not charge if you have plugged the power source into a USB-out port. To charge the battery in the power bank, you need to insert the power port into the USB-in port. The USB-in port is usually indicated with the word IN written beside it.

In some power banks, you may even notice a plug icon that indicates the charging plug.

Discharge Battery and Charge Again

Sometimes, the power bank will not indicate that it is charging unless you charge a device with it. This can happen when there is an interruption in the flow of charge. To fix this you need to temporarily discharge the charge on your power bank.

  • Disconnect the power bank from a power source and charge any mobile device for a few minutes.
  • Now, disconnect the mobile device from the power bank.
  • Charge the power bank directly from a wall outlet and check if the charging LED blinks.

Also, you should not charge a device simultaneously when charging the power bank. When you are charging and discharging the power bank at the same time, it may seem like the power bank is not charging.

Repair/Replace Power Bank

If the warranty on the power bank is not void, you can get a replacement. In such a case, you need to contact the manufacturer. However, in case the power bank has physical damage on ports and cables, do not make attempt to fix it without expert supervision and directly take it to a local repair shop.

Deep Shrestha works as a computer hardware writer at TechNewsToday with several hardware and programming certifications. Although he has been writing technical content for more than a year, his interest in hardware components started at a very young age ever since he heard about PC building. Pursuing his passion, he has assembled several desktop computers. Besides building desktop PCs, Deep also has hands-on experience fixing software and hardware issues on laptops and desktop computers. Using all this knowledge and skills about computer hardware, he’s on a quest to make content that’s easy to read and understand for everyone. You can contact him at deep@technewstoday.com

PowerBanks How It Works

Powerbanks are becoming popular these days as our gadgets or devices were all getting smarter versatile tools in our daily lives specially for various types of communications such as calls,SMS,emails and other task,and these Smart devices (smartphones tablets) needs more power for them to work and last for a day as they should be. Normally the devices that needs a back up power are the smartphones tablets these days.And most of us individually owns one.But not all people knew how powerbank works literally.And some sellers just don’t explain on how their Powerbank works.And many people just end up buying the wrong specifications of powerbank that suits the need of their devices (such as smartphones tablets).That’s the reason I made this and compiled some facts gathered from different manufacturers and blogs site ,and made it into one instructables that may help some DIY’ers who planned to build their own powerbank or just buy the right one.

Step 1: How It Works? What Type of Powerbank to Choose?

Power Banks are all the rage, they came in various shapes and sizes.,but what are they for? We explore their potential, and how to choose the right one. What is a Power Bank and what can they charge? Portable Power Banks are comprised of a special battery in a special case with a special circuit to control power flow. They allow you to store electrical energy (deposit it in the bank) and then later use it to charge up a mobile device (withdraw it from the bank). Power Banks have become increasingly popular as the battery life of our beloved phones, tablets and portable media players is outstripped by the amount of time we spend using them each day. By keeping a battery backup close by, you can top-up your device(s) while far from a wall outlet. The Power Banks we’re talking about are good for almost any USB-charged devices. Cameras, GoPros, Portable speakers, GPS systems, MP3 players, smartphones and even some tablets can be charged from a Power Bank. practically anything that charges from USB at home can be charged from a Power Bank. you just have to remember to keep your Power Bank charged, too! Power Banks may also be known as Power Stations or Battery Banks, too. What types of Power Banks are there?Three major types of Power Bank found on the market today: 1. Universal Power Bank. They come in many sizes and configurations which can be tailored to your device requirements and to your budget. 2. Solar-Charged Power Bank. They have photovoltaic panels which can trickle-charge the internal battery when placed in sunlight. Solar charging isn’t fast, so they can usually charge via cable as well. 3. The third type of Power Bank is the older-style battery phone case. While they can be handy, this type of Power Bank has very narrow device compatibility, How do I charge a Power Bank? Most commonly, a Power Bank will have a dedicated input socket for receiving power. This power can come from a USB socket on your computer, but may charge faster when using a wall socket adapter. We most often see Power Banks use a Mini or Micro-USB socket for charging, and full-sized USB sockets for discharging. On very rare occasions, Power Banks can use the same socket for input and output, but this is rare and should not be assumed of any Power Bank, as trying to force power into an output can damage the battery. Always check the manual for specific instructions if you’re not able to find a clearly marked input socket. Depending on the capacity of the Power Bank and its current charge level, it can take quite a while to fill up. For example, a 1500mAh rated Power Bank should take about the same time as your typical smartphone to charge. For larger banks, this time can be doubled, tripled or quadrupled. Most Power Banks have both an LED indicator to show when they are at capacity, and a safety cut-off to prevent overcharging and overheating. Whenever possible, remove the Power Bank from charge when it is full, or at least avoid leaving it connected long-term after its full. Ambient temperature and power flow will also affect charge times, so it’s best to keep it topped off regularly. Some Power Banks don’t work well with high-capacity chargers (like the ones that come with iPads). Trying to fast-charge a Power Bank from a 2A charger can result in damage to the internal circuitry. How long does a Power Bank last? This is a bit of a loaded question. There are two important life expectancies to consider: 1. The number of charge/discharge cycles a Power Bank can reliably perform in its lifetime. 2. How long a Power Bank can retain its charge when not in use. The answer to point one can differ between models of Power Bank, their internal components and the quality of their manufacturing. We try not to stock Power Banks which have fewer than 500 charge cycles in them. This would allow you to charge a device from the Power Bank every day for a 1.5 years before it started to lose its ability to hold charge long-term. Better and more expensive Power Banks can last longer, while smaller and cheaper units may fall short depending on their treatment. Power Banks are generally not used daily, so they often last much longer than 18 months in real-world usage patterns. Point two depends on the quality of the controller circuitry and battery cells. A good Power Bank can hold charge for 3 to 6 months with minimal loss. Lower quality Power Banks may struggle to retain a useful charge more than 4 to 6 weeks. In this regard, you get what you pay for, and if you need a long-term emergency power supply consider increasing your budget to ensure you’re not going to be caught short. Most Power Banks will slowly lose charge over time, to a degree influenced by the environment and their treatment. For example, leaving a Power Bank in the car where the temperature can fluctuate greatly over time can shorten its lifespan. Technical Term Glossary What does mAh mean? Batteries common to mobile devices and Power Banks are rated on their ampere-hours, measured in milliamps to create non-decimal numbers. The mAh ratings denote capacity for power flow over time. Li-Ion Li-Polymer Lithium-Ion and Lithium-Polymer batteries are the most common rechargeable cell types found in Power Banks. Lithium-Ion cells are generally cheaper and limited in mAh capacity, while Lithium-Polymer cells can be larger and don’t suffer from a memory effect over time. Efficiency When power is transferred, there is always loss due to resistance. Power Banks are not able to transfer 100% of their actual capacity to a device, so we factor in this loss when calculating how many times an average device can be charged from a fully powered Power Bank of any given size. Efficiency ratings differ between Power Banks based on their cell type, component quality and environment. Ratings between 80% and 90% are the current industry standard. Beware of suspiciously low-cost options claiming efficiency ratings of over 90%. Device Depletion This is the state of the battery in the device you wish to charge. The lower its power, the more a Power Bank has to work to bring it back to life. We consider charging from 20% to 90% a full charge, as the efficiency loss increases beyond these points, leading to wasted charging potential. Going from 5% to 100% can take exponentially more power.

Step 2: Choosing the Right Powerbanks:

1.How do I know which powerbank suits my device? Depending on individual needs and requirements, there are several general criteria to consider when selecting a powerbank: a) Capacity For example if your phone battery is 1500mAh and is 0% now, a powerbank with 2200mAh can charge your phone 1 time. If your phone battery is 3000mAh and is 0% now, a powerbank with 2200mAh will not be able to charge your phone to full because the phone battery capacity is higher than the powerbank. If you require a powerbank that is able to charge your phone several times, you need a powerbank with higher capacity. b) Number of output 1 output to charge 1 device, 2 outputs to charge 2 devices. c) Output specification 1A-1.5A output is generally for smartphones, 1.5A-2.0A output is generally for tablets. 2. How long do I need to charge the powerbank for the first time and subsequent time?/ How many times can a powerbank charge my phone? a) Powerbank is already pre-charged and ready to use. b) Re-charging time depends on the capacity of the powerbank, remaining power in the powerbank and the power supply. Example:.Powerbank: 13000mAh (0% remaining).Power Supply/ Input: 1000mA plug.Calculation: 13000mAh/ 800mA = minimum 16.25 hours (Why 800mA? An estimate of 20% power is consumed during the charging/ discharging process) c) Similar formula applies to calculate number of times a powerbank can charge a phone. Example:.Powerbank: 10000mAh (full at 90%).Phone Battery: 1500mAh.Calculation: (10000mAh x 90% x 80%) / 1500mAh = up to 5 times (Why 90%? Assuming the power bank is well maintained in good working condition and can conserve up to 90% power) (Why 80%? An estimate of 20% power is consumed during the charging/ discharging process) Note that the calculation is based on normal condition whereby the powerbank or device (phone/ tablet) is not in use during charging process. A running device generally consumes power therefore if your device is actively in use during the charging process, the charging performance may not meet the expectation. The above calculations are examples made simple for easy reference. Accuracy may vary.

Images in order1.commercial PB (upgraded from 1200 to 2800 mah)2.commercial PB Kit(modified by adding switch and upgraded 2400 to 4000mah)3.commercial PB under my testing.

Step 3: Homebrewed Powerbanks

Image1-using 8 AA Nimh 2800 mah batteries Image2-using 318650 2200mah Li-ion batteries

ibles can be found on my DIYs

Step 4: Difference Between Li-ion and Li-Po

Lithium-ion batteries use a variety of cathodes and electrolytes. Common combinations use an anode of lithium (Li) ions dissolved in carbon or graphite and a cathode of lithium cobalt-oxide (LiCoO2) or lithium manganese-oxide (LiMn2O4) in an liquid electrolyte of lithium salt. Because they use a liquid electrolyte, lithium-ion batteries are limited in shape to either prismatic (rectangular) or cylindrical. The cylindrical form has a similar construction to other cylindrical rechargeable batteries,Prismatic batteries have the anode and cathode inserted into the rectangular enclosure. The image link at illustrates this construction method. Lithium-Ion-Polymer batteries are the next stage in development and replace the liquid electrolyte with a plastic (or polymer) electrolyte. This allows the batteries to be made in a variety of shapes and sizes. The significant advantages of lithium-ion batteries are size, weight and energy density (the amount of power the battery can provide). Lithium-ion batteries are smaller, lighter and provide more energy than either nickel-cadmium or nickel-metal-hydride batteries. Additionally, lithium-ion batteries operate in a wider temperature range and can be recharged before they are fully discharged without creating a memory problem. As with most new technology, the disadvantage is pricing. Currently, lithium-ion and lithium-ion-polymer batteries are more expensive to manufacture than standard rechargeable batteries. Part of this expense is due to the volatile nature of lithium. Lithium-ion batteries are most commonly used in applications where one or more of the advantages (size, weight or energy) outweigh the additional cost, such as mobile telephones and mobile computing devices. Lithium-ion-polymer batteries are used when the battery needs to be a particular shape. Lithium-Ion Battery Characteristics Type Secondary Chemical Reaction Varies, depending on electrolyte. Operating Temperature 4∫ F to 140∫ F (.20∫ C to 60∫ C) Recommended for Cellular telephones, mobile computing devices. Initial Voltage 3.6 7.2 Capacity Varies (generally up to twice the capacity of a Ni-Cd cellular battery) Discharge Rate Flat Recharge Life 300. 400 cycles Charging Temperature 32∫ F to 140∫ F (0∫ C to 60∫ C) Storage Life Loses less than 0.1% per month. Storage Temperature.4∫ F to 140∫ F (.20∫ C to 60∫ C) ï The chemical construction of this battery limits it to a rectangular shape. ï Lighter than nickel-based secondary batteries with (Ni-Cd and NiMH). Lithium-Ion-Polymer Battery Characteristics Type Secondary Chemical Reaction Varies, depending on electrolyte. Operating Temperature Improved performance at low and high temperatures. Recommended for Cellular telephones, mobile computing devices. Initial Voltage 3.6 7.2 Capacity Varies depending on the battery; superior to standard lithium-ion. Discharge Rate Flat Recharge Life 300. 400 cycles Charging Temperature 32∫ F to 140∫ F (0∫ C to 60∫ C) Storage Life Loses less than 0.1% per month. Storage Temperature.4∫ F to 140∫ F (.20∫ C to 60∫ C) ï Lighter than nickel-based secondary batteries with (Ni-Cd and NiMH). ï Can be made in a variety of shapes.

Step 5: Facts About Lithium Ion:

Is Lithium-ion the Ideal Battery?For many years, nickel-cadmium had been the only suitable battery for portable equipment from wireless communications to mobile computing. Nickel-metal-hydride and lithium-ion emerged In the early 1990s, fighting nose-to-nose to gain customer’s acceptance. Today, lithium-ion is the fastest growing and most promising battery chemistry. The lithium-ion battery Pioneer work with the lithium battery began in 1912 under G.N. Lewis but it was not until the early 1970s when the first non-rechargeable lithium batteries became commercially available. lithium is the lightest of all metals, has the greatest electrochemical potential and provides the largest energy density for weight. Attempts to develop rechargeable lithium batteries failed due to safety problems. Because of the inherent instability of lithium metal, especially during charging, research shifted to a non-metallic lithium battery using lithium ions. Although slightly lower in energy density than lithium metal, lithium-ion is safe, provided certain precautions are met when charging and discharging. In 1991, the Sony Corporation commercialized the first lithium-ion battery. Other manufacturers followed suit. The energy density of lithium-ion is typically twice that of the standard nickel-cadmium. There is potential for higher energy densities. The load characteristics are reasonably good and behave similarly to nickel-cadmium in terms of discharge. The high cell voltage of 3.6 volts allows battery pack designs with only one cell. Most of today’s mobile phones run on a single cell. A nickel-based pack would require three 1.2-volt cells connected in series. Lithium-ion is a low maintenance battery, an advantage that most other chemistries cannot claim. There is no memory and no scheduled cycling is required to prolong the battery’s life. In addition, the self-discharge is less than half compared to nickel-cadmium, making lithium-ion well suited for modern fuel gauge applications. lithium-ion cells cause little harm when disposed. Despite its overall advantages, lithium-ion has its drawbacks. It is fragile and requires a protection circuit to maintain safe operation. Built into each pack, the protection circuit limits the peak voltage of each cell during charge and prevents the cell voltage from dropping too low on discharge. In addition, the cell temperature is monitored to prevent temperature extremes. The maximum charge and discharge current on most packs are is limited to between 1C and 2C. With these precautions in place, the possibility of metallic lithium plating occurring due to overcharge is virtually eliminated. Aging is a concern with most lithium-ion batteries and many manufacturers remain silent about this issue. Some capacity deterioration is noticeable after one year, whether the battery is in use or not. The battery frequently fails after two or three years. It should be noted that other chemistries also have age-related degenerative effects. This is especially true for nickel-metal-hydride if exposed to high ambient temperatures. At the same time, lithium-ion packs are known to have served for five years in some applications. Manufacturers are constantly improving lithium-ion. New and enhanced chemical combinations are introduced every six months or so. With such Rapid progress, it is difficult to assess how well the revised battery will age. Storage in a cool place slows the aging process of lithium-ion (and other chemistries). Manufacturers recommend storage temperatures of 15∞C (59∞F). In addition, the battery should be partially charged during storage. The manufacturer recommends a 40% charge. The most economical lithium-ion battery in terms of cost-to-energy ratio is the cylindrical 18650 (size is 18mm x 65.2mm). This cell is used for mobile computing and other applications that do not demand ultra-thin geometry. If a slim pack is required, the prismatic lithium-ion cell is the best choice. These cells come at a higher cost in terms of stored energy. Advantages ï High energy density. potential for yet higher capacities. ï Does not need prolonged priming when new. One regular charge is all that’s needed. ï Relatively low self-discharge. self-discharge is less than half that of nickel-based batteries. ï Low Maintenance. no periodic discharge is needed; there is no memory. ï Specialty cells can provide very high current to applications such as power tools. Limitations ï Requires protection circuit to maintain voltage and current within safe limits. ï Subject to aging, even if not in use. storage in a cool place at 40% charge reduces the aging effect. ï Transportation restrictions. shipment of larger quantities may be subject to regulatory control. This restriction does not apply to personal carry-on batteries. ï Expensive to manufacture. about 40 percent higher in cost than nickel-cadmium. ï Not fully mature. metals and chemicals are changing on a continuing basis. The lithium polymer battery The lithium-polymer differentiates itself from conventional battery systems in the type of electrolyte used. The original design, dating back to the 1970s, uses a dry solid polymer electrolyte. This electrolyte resembles a plastic-like film that does not conduct electricity but allows ions exchange (electrically charged atoms or groups of atoms). The polymer electrolyte replaces the traditional porous separator, which is soaked with electrolyte. The dry polymer design offers simplifications with respect to fabrication, ruggedness, safety and thin-profile geometry. With a cell thickness measuring as little as one millimeter (0.039 inches), equipment designers are left to their own imagination in terms of form, shape and size. Unfortunately, the dry lithium-polymer suffers from poor conductivity. The internal resistance is too high and cannot deliver the current bursts needed to power modern communication devices and spin up the hard drives of mobile computing equipment. Heating the cell to 60∞C (140∞F) and higher increases the conductivity, a requirement that is unsuitable for portable applications. To compromise, some gelled electrolyte has been added. The commercial cells use a separator/ electrolyte membrane prepared from the same traditional porous polyethylene or polypropylene separator filled with a polymer, which gels upon filling with the liquid electrolyte. Thus the commercial lithium-ion polymer cells are very similar in chemistry and materials to their liquid electrolyte counter parts. Lithium-ion-polymer has not caught on as quickly as some analysts had expected. Its superiority to other systems and low manufacturing costs has not been realized. No improvements in capacity gains are achieved. in fact, the capacity is slightly less than that of the standard lithium-ion battery. Lithium-ion-polymer finds its market niche in wafer-thin geometries, such as batteries for credit cards and other such applications. Advantages ï Very low profile. batteries resembling the profile of a credit card are feasible. ï Flexible form factor. manufacturers are not bound by standard cell formats. With high volume, any reasonable size can be produced economically. ï Lightweight. gelled electrolytes enable simplified packaging by eliminating the metal shell. ï Improved safety. more resistant to overcharge; less chance for electrolyte leakage. Limitations ï Lower energy density and decreased cycle count compared to lithium-ion. ï Expensive to manufacture. ï No standard sizes. Most cells are produced for high volume consumer markets. ï Higher cost-to-energy ratio than lithium-ion

Step 6: Powerbank Accesories

image 1. bundled with commercial Powerbanks.image 2- additional(option only) accesory to extend compatibility to any devices.

Snowball Your Passive Income With These 2 High-Growth Dividend Stocks

Many investors assume that achieving strong total returns is the only worthwhile goal in stock investing.

And it is true that total returns are always a worthy metric to consider.

andowl, power, bank, 15000mah

But it isn’t the only worthwhile goal investors can pursue. Sometimes, the investment community and financial media make it seem as if beating the SP 500 ( SPY ) is the be all, end all of investing, and if you aren’t beating the SP 500 or at least trying to, you might as well just invest in the index and accept market returns.

Don’t get us wrong. For those who don’t wish to pay any attention to the stock market, buying a broad-based index is perfectly fine.

But at High Yield Investor, we would make two important contentions:

  • Total returns, while important, are not the only worthy goal in investing.
  • Putting your money into the SP 500 only makes sense if your sole goal is to achieve solid but average total returns.

Another worthwhile goal in stock investing that can’t easily be achieved via the SP 500 is a large and rapidly growing passive income stream.

Some ETFs are designed with this goal in mind. Take, for example, three of the biggest and most popular dividend ETFs:

  • Schwab US Dividend Equity ETF (SCHD).
  • Vanguard Dividend Appreciation ETF (VIG).
  • iShares Core High Dividend ETF (HDV).

These ETFs are, of course, merely collections of dividend stocks. The quarterly dividends of the ETFs can only grow insofar as the dividends of their underlying stock holdings grow.

And grow they have. Here’s each ETF’s total dividend growth since the beginning of 2012:

If you had put 100,000 into each of these three ETFs at their at the beginning of 2012.

your invested dollars would today be worth much more:

Invested Dollars in 2012 Market Value Today
SCHD 100,000 271,200
VIG 100,000 283,600
HDV 100,000 180,200

But what about passive income? Here is where the magic of dividend growth comes into play.

In this hypothetical scenario, the 300,000 invested into these three ETFs in 2012 yielded a fairly standard ~3%. But because of the dividend growth seen in the chart above, your hypothetical yield-on-cost (or dividend yield on invested dollars) would have surged to 5.5% to 10%!

2012 Dividends 2012 Dividend Yield TTM Dividends Today’s Yield-on-Cost
SCHD 0.82 3.1% 2.64 10.1%
VIG 1.41 2.6% 3.03 5.5%
HDV 2.10 3.8% 3.98 7.2%

In 2012, your 300,000 would have yielded a total of 9,510 in dividends.

Over the last 12 months, the same amount of invested dollars would have generated 22,800 in dividends.

And that doesn’t even include the additional dividends that would have been generated if you reinvested your dividend income!

This example shows why many investors choose to make their primary investing goal a large and growing dividend income stream, rather than total returns.

A total returns strategy implies that stocks will be sold eventually in order to cash in on the stock price appreciation. But many dividend growth investors (DGIers) would like to retire someday on dividend income alone without needing to sell any of the principal.

At High Yield Investor, we find this a perfectly reasonable investment strategy and goal. But we also think that DGIers can do much better than simply investing in a dividend ETF.

When you invest in an ETF, you are basically buying all of its holdings (the overvalued and the undervalued), and your performance is by definition the average of all those holdings. If all of your money is in an ETF, you forego the opportunity to buy the dip in any particular stock that may or may not be in that index.

Let’s look at two examples of great dip-buying opportunities in the world of dividend growth stocks that have the potential to outperform.

NextEra Energy Partners (NEP)

NEP owns and operates a 9 gigawatt portfolio of renewable energy assets and natural gas pipelines, although the company recently announced plans to divest of its gas assets to become a 100% pure-play renewables player.

(Brief explanatory note: Though NEP has partners in its title, the company is structured to avoid issuing a K-1 form).

NEP is sponsored and externally managed by NextEra Energy Inc. (NEE), the largest developer of wind and solar power generation facilities in the nation. Having such a powerful sponsor is what has given NEP the ability to rapidly grow its power generation portfolio from ~990 megawatts at its IPO in mid-2014 to 9.3 GW in Q1 2023.- almost a 10x increase in less than 10 years!

Despite the external management agreement, the managers at NEE have demonstrated remarkable alignment with NEP shareholders over the years.

Last year, management made the decision to freeze incentive distribution rights (IDR) fees so that further portfolio growth at NEP would flow more to the bottom line.

And now, this year, faced with a wall of convertible equity maturities in the next few years, management has suspended IDRs entirely through 2026 and announced a plan to sell NEP’s natural gas assets (~20% of revenue) in order to buy out the convertible equity.

This move does a few significant things for shareholders.

  • Eliminates the need for equity issuance until 2025 at the earliest.
  • Mostly replaces lost cash flows from the natural gas pipelines by eliminating IDR fees.
  • Makes NEP a 100% pure-play renewable power producer.
  • Buys out all convertible equity through 2025.

over, management has made clear that NextEra Energy Partners currently has no plans to issue incremental convertible equity portfolio financings, which means that management likely will not be using this riskier and potentially dilutive form of financing in the future.

As long as interest rates remained ultra-low and NEP’s stock price kept rising higher and higher, convertible equity worked out well for shareholders. But in lieu of those things, it is a huge burden. While it is unfortunate that NEP has to sell assets in order to eliminate the convertible equity, the end result will be a simpler and more streamlined balance sheet.

The move will also allow NEP to continue achieving its target dividend per share growth of 12-15% annually through 2026, although management attests that the current capital markets environment will cause dividend growth to come in at the lower end of this range.

If NEP does achieve this target dividend growth, buying NEP at its current share price of around 60 will result in a yield-on-cost of 9% by 2026.

While not the lowest risk investment, NEP with its 5.6% dividend yield is certainly one of the most compelling dividend growth opportunities in the market today.

Blue Owl Capital (OWL)

In a March 2023 article, we discussed the fast-growing world of alternative assets and alternative asset managers. These types of assets are basically anything outside the realm of publicly traded stocks and bonds. The list includes commercial real estate, infrastructure, private equity, private credit, venture capital, hedge funds, art, fine wine, etc. As we stated in that article:

Alternative assets under management is projected to grow fourfold from 2010’s level to 17.2 trillion in 2025, driven almost entirely by investments from institutions and high net worth individuals. Another estimate from analytics firm Preqin puts the total alternatives AUM at 18.3 trillion by 2026, nearly two times the 9.3 trillion under management at the beginning of 2022.

In order to diversify their investments and generate adequate returns, institutional investors like pension funds, endowments, and life insurance companies are investing heavily in alternatives. This is creating lots of opportunities for fast-growing alternative asset managers.

One of our favorite alternative asset managers is called Blue Owl Capital. It’s relatively under the radar, because the firm was established only recently by the merger of Owl Rock and Dyal Capital. The company went public in 2021.

It turns out that 2021 was the ideal environment for asset managers because of low interest rates, ample fiscal stimulus, and the beginnings of the post-COVID economic rebound. But since then, all three of these tailwinds have turned into headwinds, hence the poor performance of OWL along with fellow asset managers Blackstone (BX) and Apollo Global Management (APO).

What do all three of these asset managers have in common? Substantial exposure to commercial real estate.

But CRE is only one of OWL’s three primary investment strategies:

Notably, slightly under half of OWL’s real estate exposure is in the form of the recently acquired STORE Capital, a provider of net lease sale-leasebacks to middle-market companies with single-tenant real estate.

The Direct Lending segment makes loans to middle-market businesses that are backed by private equity sponsors, and the GP Capital Solutions segment makes various kinds of investments in the general partners of alternative asset businesses.

Over the last two years, OWL has exhibited extraordinary growth in assets under management, fundraising, earnings, and dividends.

Notice from the above chart that permanent capital (funds invested with no termination date) makes up the majority (79%) of total AUM, which makes the fees generated from this AUM very stable and predictable.

over, like all other asset managers, the vast majority of OWL’s investable capital comes from AUM. Compared to 144 billion in AUM, OWL carries only 1.8 billion in debt.

This debt is mostly very long-term in nature, with the earliest maturity not until 2031 and the latest in 2051. These unsecured notes were locked in at very attractive interest rates of 2.9%, in part due to OWL’s investment grade credit rating of BBB.

Also like other asset managers, OWL’s stable and capital-light model allows the company to pay out almost all of its distributable earnings as dividends. In Q1 2023, for example, OWL had a payout ratio of 93% after a 7.7% dividend hike. That’s up from an 81% payout ratio for full-year 2022, but OWL’s distributable EPS should grow over the course of this year, bringing the payout ratio back down into the 80% range.

Given just the dividend increases already announced, OWL is set to increase its dividend in 2023 by at least 28%.

That’s pretty strong for a relatively low-risk company yielding 5.5%!

Bottom Line

There are ample attractive dividend growth opportunities in the market today. We happily admit that there are more solid buying opportunities available than we have the money to buy!

But when investable dollars become scarce, one must choose only the best and most opportunistic options.

Right now, NEP and OWL are two of the best buying opportunities we can think of for dividend growth investors. Between their 5.5% dividend yields and double-digit dividend growth potential, both should generously reward long-term shareholders from here.

If you want full access to our Portfolio and all our current Top Picks, feel free to join us at High Yield Investor for a 2-week free trial

We are the #1-rated high-yield investor community on Seeking Alpha with 1,500 members on board and a perfect 5/5 rating from 150 reviews:

You won’t be charged a penny during the free trial, so you have nothing to lose and everything to gain.

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This article was written by

High Yield Investor is a leading community of income investors that is supported by Leonberg Capital, a high yield specialist with over 2,500 clients, including hedge funds, private equity firms, family offices, and high net worth individuals. We spend 1000s of hours and over 100,000 per year researching the market and share the results with you at a tiny fraction of the cost. Joining our community will help you identify the most profitable opportunities BEFORE the end of the pandemic changes the entire dividend stock landscape and allow you to earn a sustainable 6-8% dividend yield that grows over time. Click here to learn more!

Analyst’s Disclosure: I/we have a beneficial long position in the shares of NEP; OWL either through stock ownership, options, or other derivatives. I wrote this article myself, and it expresses my own opinions. I am not receiving compensation for it (other than from Seeking Alpha). I have no business relationship with any company whose stock is mentioned in this article.

Seeking Alpha’s Disclosure: Past performance is no guarantee of future results. No recommendation or advice is being given as to whether any investment is suitable for a particular investor. Any views or opinions expressed above may not reflect those of Seeking Alpha as a whole. Seeking Alpha is not a licensed securities dealer, broker or US investment adviser or investment bank. Our analysts are third party authors that include both professional investors and individual investors who may not be licensed or certified by any institute or regulatory body.

Комментарии и мнения владельцев ( 18 )

I own NEE, and have been quite happy with it. However, I’m passing on NEP even though the stock was raised to Neutral from Underperform by BOA this month. Further, TheStreet’s comment on NEP is: The company’s strengths can be seen in multiple areas, such as its revenue growth, notable return on equity and expanding profit margins. However, as a counter to these strengths, we also find weaknesses including unimpressive growth in net income, weak operating cash flow and a generally disappointing performance in the stock itself.

Blue Owl just changed its name from Owl Rock. It has a dividend payout ratio of 2,800%. A 5% dividend, if earned, is less than safe U.S. treasuries. But when the dividend is 28 times earnings, how long can they keep this up? I would be cautious here.

There are a few ways to calculate but quick and easy is dividends per share/earnings per share ie DPS/EPS. In this case that would be.56/.66 or ~85%. Ratio for end of ’22 was.43/.53 or ~81%. We should be cautious with all investments BUT management is forecasting a 1 in DPS by end of 2025. Strong growth ahead is likely.

Buy something safer and with the ability to self fund amazing Real World growth going forward. EPD just this year will open 3.8 Billion in paid as built new instantly profitable assets. If you are afraid of a Tax form I assure you it is worth paying an expert CPA one that owns EPD you know is Smart to advise how best to fit it to your personal Tax situation. It can be 100% Pure no Tax Load Compounding under the Rule of 72. It may seem unbelievable but as you hold and Compound your return grows as your lower Basis Units increase in return as the distribution is raised every year straight, it will be 25 years this year. Our effective next 12 months return is 11.22% of Basis. That’s before the new increases in January. It took under four years to build our Cash Flow Portfolio to have a fantastic non income return. So we are fortunate at this point to reinvest a large part of our very nice Cash Flow with no Tax Load.Mr Munger said recently we may be lucky if a very tough recession is the worst we get from our dangerous Monetary Experiment, I say it’s not the time to choose weak holdings. When you certainly don’t need to to grow Wealth.Best Luck to AllJohn

Buy, drip, and never look at it again until your cost basis reaches zero…then buy more

Here are the results of investing 100k into SCHD, VIG, and HDV at the start of 2012 with dividends reinvested, compared with the SP500 benchmark (final balances as of June 2023, see the link below for charts etc):

Schwab US Dividend Equity ETF 374,548Vanguard Dividend Appreciation ETF 352,416iShares Core High Dividend ETF 264,852SPDR SP 500 ETF Trust 398,934

You can see why it is not easy to beat SP500. Only SCHD comes close to matching that index performance. Granted, SP500 was helped by the recent AI hype-fueled run-up more so than the dividend growers, but the charts make it clear that the SP500 chart dominated the others most of the time anyway.

@limbonic Factor in the dividend yields of SCHD and SP 500 and you will see that SCHD has outperformed SP 500. SCHD’s div is more than twice that of the SP.

I stayed away from NEP primarily because of the Partners in their name. I didn’t want the K-1 anxiety. Thank you for the clarification. I’ll take another look.

@alchemist11 gas only represented 20% of total assets. And with suspension of IDRs (will replace the CAFD from the gas pipelines), the transaction is ultimately offset AND it will prevent the need to issue convertible financing ie prevent share dilution through ’26. Plus you get a clear vision of a 100% pure-play renewables company. I think this is an A move.

@High Yield Investor. this article is not showing up under NEP or OWL. Likely missing out on a lot of interest. Just FYI

Nice article! We are on the same wavelength for sure! NEP and OWL are now my #1 and #3 holdings respectively. Not only because of the forecasted strong dividend/distribution growth ahead from a base of a relatively high yield, but also because they are great businesses. Most of my buying has been done recently. Wish I could have gotten my basis lower but it is around 62 with NEP and 11 with OWL. As long as the businesses hold up and distributions grow as advertised, I will likely hold at least 15 years if not forever so very long time horizon. My goal is to live off of dividend income at retirement and the dividend snowball from these investments and others will hopefully allow this.

Lots of negativity in other articles on NEP but I believe a lot is based in a lack of understanding and political negativity related to decarbonization (very unfortunate this gets politicized but this is the world right now). So much momentum with Inflation Reduction Act. And 12-15% distribution growth can come from NEER pipeline of drop-down projects alone. Love seeing NEE doing (from my vantage) all the right things to keep NEP strong. Great recent moves! Using forecasted FCF as a guide (using FastGraphs as my source and a P/OCF of 7.14 at end of ’25), ~13% annual price returns from here seem like a conservative forecast. Plus the dividend and we are looking at potential 18% returns. If not, as long as distribution growth persists at projected rates, I will be very happy while waiting.

Regarding OWL, some unfortunate but limited news coming out about co-founders Ostrover and Lipschultz not getting along with Michael Rees from Dyal. I think they work this out as they are much stronger together. Like having Jordan, Magic, and Bird together on the dream team. Very different player cultures but WOW. what a collection of talent. Hope they can work out their differences. With a forecasted ~1 dividend by ~end of ’25, massive growth is ahead. From my perspective, it is a wonderful time to have the direct lending expertise they have given the banking issues we are having.

The Alts certainly look like an awesome place to be for the dividend snowball you describe.

Thanks again for the nice article on NEP and OWL.

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