The charging station itself is covered in a shiny white plastic that matches the Wii console's exterior. The optional stand can be used to conserve real estate; the system can work vertically or horizontally. Between the two charging chambers is what looks like a Wii remote speaker, but we never heard any sound coming from it during our testing.
Charging your Wii remotes with the Induction System is a snap. Once you've installed the included NiMH batteries, you rest your remote on either groove and an orange LED light shines to let you know charging has begun. A green LED will appear once the remote is at full capacity.
A full charge should take around 4 hours with play time ranging from 6 to 8 hours. Since the system uses induction to charge, you can leave the rubber jacket on your Wii remote. Furthermore, Wii MotionPlus can remain attached as well, since there's no specific height the remotes need to placed at.
Ideally, we would have liked to have seen room for four controllers on the system, but we'd imagine that would have severely driven the price up. Coming in already at $50, the Induction System isn't the cheapest charging solution we've seen for the Wii, but it's certainly among the most carefree.
If $50 is more than you'd like to spend, we recommend checking out the Nyko Charging Station which goes for around $30. But be warned, the system won't work with MotionPlus attached, nor will it work with a rubber jacket.