Friday, July 30, 2021

6 ways to get a better grip on your phone

Do you find it difficult to operate the large screen by yourself? These ingenious accoutrements will assist while also reducing the likelihood of drops.

When upgrading to a phone with a larger screen, consumers often ignore one important consideration: navigating a larger screen one-handed is more difficult.

Indeed, back when screens were thin, your thumb could probably hit all four corners with ease. However, thumb-powered operation isn’t possible on today’s 5- and 6-inch models without any assistance. Check out the detailed guide on ring holder vs Popsocket and choose the best one according to your requirements.

Fortunately, assistance is on the way. There are a variety of items designed to help you get a better grip on your phone by hooking your fingers and allowing your thumb to roam freely. This better grip also reduces the chances of your phone flying out of your hand and colliding with the pavement. I’ve also discovered that it aids selfie positioning and stability: no more awkward “claw-hook” grasping.

Hands that are sluggish

There’s a cost, usually in the form of decreased pocket-friendliness and an increase in dork-factor. But, if you’re going to be keeping your phone for the majority of the day, doesn’t it make sense to keep it smarter and safer?

Hands that are sluggish

The Lazy-Hands is a finger-loop gripper that attaches to the back of your phone. (It’s all compatible with ereaders and tablets.) To be honest, it’s the wackiest of the bunch, partly because it necessitates the application of Velcro to the back of your screen.

You’ll lose a little pocketability if you have the loops on all the time. If you take them out, you’ll be left with an unsightly black Velcro square on your back, as well as loose loops that could easily get lost.

All things considered, this is the most comfortable finger-powered phone grip I’ve ever used. They can also be used as a kickstand if you squish the loops together a little. Lazy-Hands is available in a range of models, with the 2-loop variants costing $9.99 plus shipping (converted to £7.50, AU$12.50).

Handle With Love

A stretchy band gives you a safe grip on the LoveHandle, which is seen here in all black.

CNET/Rick Broida photo

The LoveHandle, a thin, self-adhesive plastic strip with a stretchy band attached, sits between the Lazy-Hands and Ninja Loop (below). It costs $9.95 (approximately £8, AU$12) and comes in a wide range of colours and designs. This is for the standard size, which can fit one or two fingers; a “XL” version costs $13.95.

For $14.95, you can design your own, complete with personalised text and/or photos along the band.

The LoveHandle is my favourite because it’s less obtrusive than Lazy-Hands and doesn’t take up nearly as much space as the Ninja Loop. The stretchy band provides a secure grip, but I found it to be a little constricting after longer periods of use; for example, while reading a book, my fingers became a little uncomfortable.

I think the Ninja Loop would be more common, but if you don’t mind a slight bump on the back of your phone and want a lot of color/style choices, this is worth considering.

Looping Ninja

For a long time, I’ve been a fan of the Ninja Loop, mostly because it fixes my grip issues without adding any weight or bulk. Oh, and since it’s just five dollars (£8, or AU$14 with shipping).

Which is understandable given that the Loop is essentially a solid fabric strip. It works like this: you stick one end of the strap to the inside of your case, then feed it out the camera hole, down the back side, then back in through any open bottom gap. The other end, like the first, is attached to the inside of the case.

Despite the fact that these two ends depend on strong adhesive to provide the requisite tension, I had no trouble peeling up one end to change the fit — and no residue was left behind. And, with a couple of fingers slid between the strap and the case, you’ve got yourself a good one-handed grip.

It is available in a range of colours and patterns, as well as custom designs. It’s almost absurdly easy, but it’s one of my favourite smartphone accessories.

PopSocket is a web-based application that allows you to

The PopSocket is a flat, self-adhesive plastic disc that “pops” out to give you a two-finger grip and a stand, the latter always a welcome perk. A common “write-in” candidate from an earlier version of this roundup (see the comments section), the PopSocket is a flat, self-adhesive plastic disc that “pops” out to give you a two-finger grip and a stand, the latter

It comes in a variety of colours and patterns, and you can personalise it just like the LoveHandle. (The picture on the right is one I made up for my company.) Prices range from $10 to $15 (approximately £8 to £12, AU$12 to AU$19).

The PopSocket, on the other hand, feels flimsy, made of the cheapest, thinnest plastic I can imagine for a product like this. I also have a feeling that if you keep “popping” the gripper, the adhesive will finally let go of your phone — but I haven’t done enough long-term research to be sure. However, user reviews on Amazon average about 4.2 stars, indicating that it is a popular item. It’s simply not my preferred choice.

Ring in the Spigen Style

The Loop necessitates the use of a scenario. If you’re okay with Velcro stuck to the back of your handset, the Lazy-Hands does as well. Is there no way? Do you want your phone to be “naked”?

Consider a Spigen-style ring. I’m not going to bother with a long explanation because this is one of those products where an image is worth a thousand words. Simply look at the image to understand how it works. The Spigen, in short, gives you a better, safer one-handed grip on your phone.

But hold on, there’s more. Unlike the Ninja Loop, the ring also functions as a kickstand, which is useful for those who prefer to read or watch videos without using their hands. It also includes a hook-mount so you can hang your phone on your dashboard, for example. (An adhesive hook-mount is included for this purpose.)

Of course, the disadvantage is that your phone will not lay perfectly flat when you put it down.

The Ring’s only real flaw is its cost: $25 (approximately £19, AU$32) when purchased directly from Spigen. However, Amazon actually has them for $15, which is a little more affordable.

Release your hold on the situation.

This is the Ungrip, a soft fabric loop into which you can stick your finger.

The Ungrip consists of a small plastic plate that connects to the back of your phone and a cloth loop attached to that plate, similar to the Spigen ring and the LoveHandle. It’s not as rigid as the pin, and it’s not as close as the LoveHandle, so it’s a little more comfortable than either.

The disadvantage is that your finger does not quickly work its way through the circle, making it more difficult to “grab” by contact alone. Ungrip also gives the handset a bigger bump on the back, although it lacks the ring’s kickstand capabilities.

Ungrip is available in a range of colours and patterns, and the loop is actually detachable from the foundation, allowing you to switch up the look. Unfortunately, replacement loops are not available; the whole package must be purchased.

The solid-color Ungrips are $10 each (around £8, AU$12) as of this writing. Patterns are $12 each, and “specials” are $16 each.

The issue of the automobile

When looking for a handle, bear in mind how it will affect your car-mount situation. I actually use a magnetic mount that allows a metal plate to be adhered to the back of my phone case. This rules out almost every device on the market except the Ninja Loop, which is smooth and small enough to avoid interfering with the magnet.

LoveHandle, on the other hand, sells an optional mounting clip (though it gives no detail about where or how it can be used), and PopSockets sells a similar PopClip that allows your phone to be mounted to a dashboard. And, as previously stated, the Spigen ring comes with something similar, making it car-friendly right out of the box. For more tips and guides on freelancing and vlogging, visit meetnoor.com.

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