Rincoe Manto AIO Kit
The Rincoe Manto AIO is a lightweight, all-in-one device that brings plenty of features and versatility to the table.
It is an 80W device powered by a single 18650 battery, with a range of 1-80 watts.
It features variable wattage, temp control, and Bypass modes with a 0.49 inch OLED screen and adjustment buttons on the front of the device.
The Manto has a 3ml capacity tank and comes with an MTL and DTL Mesh coil. It also features fully adjustable airflow and USB-C charging.
Good build quality, full features, removable 18650, DTL and MTL, instant firing.
Average flavor from both coils, RBA head not included.
The Bottom Line
The Rincoe Manto AIO is a solid purchase, especially at such an affordable price. It’s a versatile AIO kit, particularly if you also purchase the RBA coil head. While it’s not an original design and is a little late to enter an already competitive market, it’s still worth a look.
- Dimensions: 24.3 * 45 * 80mm
- Firing Time:0.001S
- Charging Voltage: 5V/1A
- Material: Aluminum Alloy
- Capacity: 3 ML
- Battery using: Single replaceable 18650
- Color: Devil dog, Skull king, Warrior, Raijin, Snakeman, Carbon black
In the Box
- 1 x MANTO AIO 80W KIT (DTL Drip Tip)
- 1 x Cartridge (Mesh 0.3ohm coil inside)
- 1 x Regular 1.2ohm coil
- 1 x Type-C Charging Cable
- 1 x Certificate Card
- 1 x Warranty Card
- 1 x User Manual
- 1 x MTL Drip Tip
The Rincoe Manto AIO has an all too familiar design format made popular by the Billet Box and recently appearing in similar guises from the likes of DotMod and Artery (Pal).
It is at its very simplest a box that houses a single 18650 battery and a small plastic tank.
However, Rincoe has added a vibrant panel on the front (which is non-removable) and a tiny 0.49inch OLED screen on the outside. The screen, while small still displays all the necessary information and sits in a convenient place alongside the adjustment buttons.
Rincoe has a mix of designs for the front panel, most of which are a little too loud for my liking, like the ‘Snakeman’ design we have in for review. Sadly these panels can’t be changed, so if like me you prefer a neater look, the carbon fiber is your only choice at the time of purchasing.
The Manto is quite a light device, made primarily of Aluminum Alloy, but once you insert a 18650 inside, it does become far more substantial. However, this is a trade-off most a willing to except for increased battery life, and one that most AIO’s of this style utilizes.
There’s nothing wrong with the build quality of the Manto AIO, it’s actually impressive for such a cheap device. Each edge has a slight curve to it, the removable panel fits perfectly without any excess play or wobble, and the fire button is clicky and responsive.
However, up next to the DotMod AIO (one of my favorite AIO’s), it just feels a little lacking. It’s a bit wider, slightly taller, and less ergonomic – but importantly, it’s worth noting it’s also about a third of the price and comes with fully adjustable chipset and screen.
The tank for the Manto is almost identical to that of the DotMod, with an adjustable airflow base and small rubber fill port. The Manto one is a little larger and won’t fit inside the DotMod, but I was able to install the DotMod tank and my DotShell tank inside the Manto device – so make of that what you will.
The Manto AIO comes with two drip tips, one for DTL and one for MTL, and they are both 510, so you can easily use your own. It also features a USB-C port on the side for charging.
Overall the Manto AIO by Rincoe hasn’t wowed me from a design perspective, as it’s quite obviously a re-hashed version of other devices. However, it’s still a good looking, practical device with reliable build quality that comes in at a commendable price.
The Rincoe Manto AIO utilizes a removable 18650 battery and can deliver a maximum of 80 watts of power.
It’s fully adjustable with a range of 1-80W and has smart coil recognition to set the appropriate power for the installed coil.
The Manto has all the expected safety features from high temperature, short circuit, reverse battery, low voltage, overheat, and a 10-second cutoff.
It also offers Temp Control for Ni, Ti, and SS along with bypass mode from the included chipset.
The Manto AIO has a USB-C port for charging, which can only charge at a maximum of 1A.
The Manto AIO tank has a 3ml juice capacity, with a large fill port on the front, which is sealed by a rubber plug anchored to the top.
The coils slot into the tank via a removable base which is press-fit. It’s easy to remove and replace, and the dual o-rings seem to have a good tolerance.
The base itself also acts as an adjustable airflow ring. It has a stopper at each end and can be shut down entirely for a tight MTL draw.
The kit comes with two coils:
- 0.3-ohm Mesh DTL (rated at 40-50W)
- 1.2-ohm round wire MTL (rated at 10-14W)
Rincoe also sells an RBA coil head, which we would’ve loved to try, but unfortunately, it’s not included in the kit, and we were not sent one for review.
By the looks of it, it’s quite similar to that of the DotMod, so it will be quite fiddly to build on but will allow a more tailored vape.
The Manto AIO device itself performs well and offers precisely what you’d expect.
It claims to have a power output of 80W, which I was unable to test with the coils as they were rated up to 50W. But I did place my DotShell inside and gave it a whirl at the top end – and it certainly feels like it is giving all the power.
It’s also worth noting that the power delivery is almost instant, especially with the 0.3-ohm Mesh coil.
I didn’t test the TC settings with the device because I feel it would be an uneducated test without having the authentic Rincoe RBA base. But if past Rincoe devices are anything to go by, I think it should be reasonably respectable in this department.
Sadly my experience with the coils didn’t fare too well.
The included 0.3-ohm Mesh coil took a little while for the flavor to start shining through, and when it finally did, I got a dry hit and burnt the wick – This was purely user error as I was too preoccupied to check my juice level.
It does have substantial juice holes and was keeping up wicking 70VG juice fine; I just let it run dry…naughty reviewer!
I did make it through a tank of juice before the flavor really started to come through. I would assume the coils will hold up like most mesh coils of this size, but I wasn’t overly impressed with the flavor delivered compared to that of the VooPoo Vinci for instance.
The MTL coil also wasn’t the most memorable experience. However, this was more of a personal preference thing. I like a really tight MTL draw, and even with the airflow cut off and my finger covering the external airflow hole, I still found it a little loose.
As with the DTL coil, it took a while to get going and for the flavor to come through, but when it did, it was more than acceptable for an MTL vape – just as long as you like a loose MTL.
It would’ve been nice to test a few more coils and the RBA head just to be more accurate with the experience. I’m sure the RBA head will enable you to get an even tighter MTL, and like most, would probably deliver slightly better flavor.
- Good build quality
- 3ml juice capacity
- Removable 18650
- 80w max wattage
- Instant firing
- Temperature control
- DTL, MTL and a rebuildable AIO
- Average flavor from both coils
- MTL coil not the tightest draw
- RBA coil head not included
I have nothing bad to say about the Rincoe Manto AIO. While my experience wasn’t amazing with the included coils, I’ve had enough time with the Rincoe Tix to know they do make decent coils that deliver.
It’s good to see that they have released an RBA coil head, but I really think they should include it in the kit.
Having a fully adjustable chipset and screen on the front of the device is great, and overall the device does have good build quality.
My only problem with the Rincoe Manto AIO is that it’s a little late to the party. You’ve got the Artery Pal II and the DotMod AIO covering this design format, and the likes of the VooPoo Vinci and Smok RPM40 in a different form.
So while it’s a good device at a very affordable price, I’m not sure it quite has enough to take on the already popular devices in the market.