JSAUX Launches Steam Deck Docking Station and Other Accessories

The FPS Review may receive a commission if you purchase something after clicking a link in this article.

Image: JSAUX

JSAUX has announced new Steam Deck accessories, including a docking station that supports 100 W max power delivery (45 W max charging speed) with dual USB-A 2.0 ports, an HDMI port (4K/60Hz), and an Ethernet port. The dock costs $39.99 and is also compatible with select Apple and Android devices. Other accessories include a right-angle USB-C adapter, a stand protector, carrying case, silicone protective case, portable stand, USB-C 45 W PD Charger, and anti-slip holder. “Buy 2 Get 15% OFF Code: JS15, Buy 3 Get 20% OFF Code: JS20.”

•【5-in-1 Docking Station for Steam Deck】Equipped with an HDMI 4K@60Hz output, an RJ45/Ethernet input, a USB-C port for charging, and dual USB-A 2.0 ports, letting you explore a new way to play with Steam Deck.

•【4K@60Hz HDMI Output】The Steam Deck Dock comes with a 4K@60Hz HDMI 2.0 output. When you connect an external 4K monitor, it can provide you sharper and smoother visual experience, so you can enjoy the visual feast on your games.

•【Full Charging Speed for Steam Deck】JSAUX Steam Deck docking station supports 100W Max power delivery, which is sufficient to charge your Steam Deck at full speed when paired with the original charger. [Note: the MAX charging speed of Steam Deck is 45W]

•【A Perfect Combination】JSAUX all-in-1 Steam Deck docking station blends Hub and stands together perfectly. You don’t have to buy a regular hub and a stand base for your Steam Deck, which is not only easier for you to use, but also keeps your desktop neat and organized.

•【Compatibility】 The Docking Station is designed for the Steam Deck, but it is also compatible with iPads and Android phones with USB-C ports.

Source: JSAUX (via TechPowerUp)

Join the discussion for this post on our forums...

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

Recent News