Mod Reviews

Rincoe Manto AIO Ultra Kit

You can never have too many Boro devices, so we are taking a look at the latest one from Rincoe, the Manto AIO Kit, to see if it deserves a place in your collection

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I was sent the Rincoe Manto AIO Ultra Kit by Sourcemore to test out. Strap in, it could be a long one!

The Rincoe Manto AIO Ultra is an AIO device (obviously) that does everything you’d want an all in one to do, and at a nice cheap price point too. I’m not a big AIO person myself, I’ve had the Pulse AIO V.5 before to dip my toe into that kind of thing and enjoyed my time with it, but it never stuck with me. They look pretty cool, and there is so much to customise, but I just can’t afford to get sucked down the rabbit hole that is higher end AIO love. 

The Manto AIO is a single 18650 device that goes up to 80W and has a 0.96” OLED screen. There’s a USB Type C slot for onboard charging.

In the box you get:

  • Manto AIO Ultra
  • Manto AIO Ultra Cartridge (Mesh 0.3ohm Coil)
  • 1 Mesh 0.15ohm coil
  • Manto AIO Ultra RTA
  • Certification Card
  • Warranty Card
  • User Manual
  • Tool Kit

The Manto AIO Ultra has a stock coil boro included that gives an RDL/DTL draw with its 0.3ohm and 0.15ohm coils, and the design allows for good airflow with it installed. I see you can also buy 1.2ohm coils for MTL, and there is an airflow adjuster on the bottom of the boro to let you dial it down for a much tighter draw. With the Ultra with RTA kit, the one I received, you also get a rebuildable boro that allows for a nice RDL draw and has airflow pins down to 1.5mm that would allow you to build for a medium/loose MTL set up as well. Plus, you can put any boro you prefer into it as it’s designed for that too.

Design wise, it’s likely to be a bit polarising. The information I’ve found is that it’s made from PC, ABS, and PBT, which means not a lot to me, but I think they’re all some form of either durable or heat resistant plastics going on a quick search, so the main body and doors are plastic basically. This is not a bad thing, but some people are just not into that at all. There’s a metal plate on the top to stop the boro nut/screw from cracking the device, and I think this is a good addition. The plastic body and doors have a lot of cut outs so that you can see the battery, the screen, and the tank, and you will be able to access the buttons. The cut out for the tank also allows for more airflow as it’s wide open and that’s a big bonus for the way I like to vape. There’s also the obligatory airflow hole cut out on the side, so it really does give a good RDL/DTL draw when using it. 

The screen is bright enough indoors, but you might need to shield it a bit outside to see. I had mine out with me on a sunny day, and it wasn’t amazingly bright, but cupping my hand over the screen let me see the wattage fine. It lets you see the mode, the wattage, the volts, and the ohms of the coil, and it has a draw duration counter as well. There’s no puff counter on it so if you like to track your puffs, then you’re out of luck.

The doors are removable and are held on with magnets. I nearly did Rincoe a big disservice as I was out when I noticed one of the doors wasn’t on. I then spent half an hour retracing my steps looking for it and cursing the terrible magnets but gave up, and then found the door when I went home as I’d taken it off to do something. In short, the magnets hold the doors on fine. I do find a little bit of wiggle on them when they’re in place though so if that bothers you, then watch out. 

After the usual five clicks to turn the device on, you can click the power button three times to get to the menu. Here you can put it into power mode, which will select the wattage for you when you turn it on. I was getting a suggested 30W with the 0.3ohm stock coil, which is weird as the rating for that is 38/45W.  You can change to RBA mode, which pretty much lets you set the wattage how you like, and it’ll remember that. Then there are some TC modes for SS, Ti, and Ni, going into this setting will let you adjust the temperature. Finally, you can change the colour of your screen with eight different options here.

As always though, the proof is in the vaping, and it vapes well. It’s funny this time because I actually prefer the stock coils to the RTA. It’s because the airflow is better. I kind of like a more open draw at the moment, and the airflow adjuster on the stock coil boro gives a nice open draw. You’ve also got the fact that the cut out for the tank on the door doesn’t cover the boro’s airflow, and then you also have the airflow cut out on the side. It allows you to hold the AIO how you like and not worry about covering the airflow slot. 

The 0.3ohm coil worked best for me at 42W, right in the middle of its range of 38/45W, and while it doesn’t give the absolute best flavour I’ve ever had, it’s good enough and the vapour production is decent as well. The 0.15ohm was best at about 55W, and flavour was a bit denser for me, so I enjoyed that a lot as well as the plumes of vapour I was getting from it. That coil is rated at 50/60W. 

I moved onto the RTA boro and fired in an alien coil at around 0.3ohms. I did find it a bit tricky to get the coil in the posts but a bit of bending and wiggling sorted that right out. Once wicked and juiced up, I had a blast and I’d reckon the RTA gives a bit of a tighter DTL draw or loose RDL draw. It’s kind of in the middle tbh, even with the 4mm pin in there but, of course, tastes vary between people. It’s still nice and loose, and you can restrict it down further as much as you like with the airflow pins. I like the RTA boro; it’s well made and fits the kit very well with little movement. One thing to watch out for though is that the contact in the device itself is quite small and is fixed so there is the very occasional warning that the atomiser isn’t there. I think that’s more to do with how you put the boro in, but it does happen very occasionally.

This leads me to using another boro tank in the device. I have a mesh boro tank that I really liked using in the Pulse AIO, so I got that all cleaned up and put a new build in it. It doesn’t seem to work too well; I keep getting the no atomiser warning or the short warning with it. I’ve tried screwing it in very tight, and loosening the pin on the bottom of the tank has helped me getting it to actually work but I have to kind of push the tank in a bit more with a finger to get it to work properly. Once it works, it's really good as the open airflow design helps give a looser RDL draw than I got on the Pulse, but I just can’t get it to work consistently. I think it’s the contact on the device, it seems more set up for the Rincoe tanks. Perhaps it’d work better with other boros, but it’s not doing so well with this only other one I have.

Conclusion

Overall, the Rincoe Manto AIO Ultra kit is very good. It’s a great introduction for those who want to try out AIOs and don’t want to splash the cash. Rincoe have done very well with the stock coil boro, and the RTA is very good as well, given that the price of the whole device is usually what you’d pay for a boro tank of this quality. I like the screen and the airflow a lot. The only small minus is the wobbly doors, and that’s something I can live with 

I’m a little disappointed that my mesh boro doesn’t quite work in it. I was hoping to be able to use it a lot more often, but I have the Pulse there if I fancy it. It would have been better if you could adjust the contact pin on the Ultra. I’ll have a go again at some point to try and get it working properly, and I hope it’ll be better with some of the other boros you can buy.

Sourcemore have this kit at a very cheap £33.21 going on today’s currency rates. Thanks again to Sourcemore for sending the Rincoe Manto AIO Ultra to me for testing.

Pros
  • Cheap!
  • Good Screen
  • Airflow options galore
  • Both stock and RTA Boros very well made
Cons
  • Wobbly doors
  • Some other boros might not fit too well
Stephen Gitsham avatar

Stephen Gitsham

Reviewer at POTV
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I was a very militant smoker for many years…why would I stop doing the only thing I had left that I liked doing?  Then I fell into vaping in 2017.  My wife bought a cheap kit off from Amazon that stopped working and I took it to a local vape shop to see what they could do with it.  An hour later and full of new knowledge about watts, ohms, and juice strength, I headed home with a new nautilus mini tank for her and raved to her about the helpful guy in the shop. I must have bored her with all my new found information.  I tried her vape that night, and a week later bought my own kit. Then I found POTV and the amazingly helpful and generous people on it. A month later I was making my own (disgusting) vape juice, and a month after that I was winding coils for my new RDA.  Six years on and I'm much better at making juice, and I now have no money but lots of shiny mods and tanks

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