Charger Efest LUC Blu6 OLED


DSC_2838 DSC_2839

This is a 6 slot LiIon charger with 3 charge current from 0.5A to 2A (Only for two cells).

DSC_2809 DSC_2810 DSC_2811 DSC_2812


The charger comes in a cardboard box without much information on, but it has a comic on the back. I got the mains lead in a separate box.


The power input socket is universal voltage (100-240VAC 47-63Hz).


The charger included the charger, a mains lead, a user manual and a warranty card.


Welcome message on the display.


Bluetooth id, this is only needed if you have multiple chargers and want to get the correct one connected to the phone.

DSC_2927 DSC_2932

Usual the display will change between the six slots, showing the status.


The charger has 7 buttons, one for each slot and one for general functions (Like changing current for selected slot, turning the display off and showing the Bluetooth id). The other six buttons are used to select a slot. The button interface is a bit fiddly, because the charger can be a bit slow to response.
While charging the buttons are flashing blue, this will change to steady blue when the battery is full.

DSC_2845 DSC_2846

The charger uses the usual slider construction and support from 32.6mm to 71.6mm, this means even long protected cells are supported.


supportedBatterySizes DSC_2911
DSC_2912 DSC_2913

The low current setting is a bit high for 10440. The charger can handle above 71mm long cells, with both flat and button tops cells.

Phone interface

The charger can be linked to a smart phone, I have tested with a HTC One A7.

Efest6 Efest7 Efest1

While starting the phone shows a percent count, then it goes to the slot view, the one shown here is when no charger is selected.
Press the icon on the top line to select a charger, the phone will automatic search for available Bluetooth devices.

Efest8 Efest4 Efest9

Here the slot view is shown while charging, tapping on any of the slots will show a status for that slot, where it is possible to select charge current. Charge current can be changed at any time during charging. It looks like the charge curve is stored in the charge, the app do not need to run during charge to get the full curve.

The "OLED OFF" text can be tapped to turn the display on the charger off or on again.



Charge current is not very stable, but that is not important. Generally it is a good CC/CV charge curve, but I would have like the termination current a bit lower.


All slots looks about the same.


The termination current is not reduced when charging at 0.5A.


No problems with the 2600mAh cell.


The older cell shows more noise, but the average is still fine.



The two small cells are charged, but due to the high termination current they are missing a few percent in a full charge.


With 6 cells in the charger it can only charge at 0.5A (Two cells can be charged at 1A). The termination looks a bit premature.


The 2A charge looks fairly good.


M1: 46,5C, M2: 42,4C, M3: 44,9C, M4: 47,0C, M5: 45,2C, HS1: 58,5C
It is no surprise that a 2A charge generates some heat.


M1: 75,0C, M2: 38,3C, M3: 46,2C, HS1: 88,0C
And some parts inside the charger gets rather hot.


This charger has a lot of internal functions to initialize, this means it takes about 10 seconds to power on.


Charge current can be changed at any time.

Testing with 2500 volt and 5000 volt between mains and low volt side, did not show any safety problems.


This charger can charge most sizes of LiIon cells and up to 6 at a time, the charge curve may look at bit noise, but it works fine.
The user interface on the charger works, but not perfectly. The interface on my smart phone works very well.
It would have been nice with more charge current available, but looking at the temperature photos the 4A limit is probably a good idea.

All in all a fairly good charger if you have many LiIon cells to charge.


Here is an explanation on how I did the above charge curves: How do I test a charger