Tuesday, 5 July 2011

Common Applications of bluetooth

Common Applications
As we mentioned in the beginning of this article, one of the most common applications of Bluetooth is hands-free cell phone operation. Almost every cell phone produced today has built-in Bluetooth. Just pair your phone with a Bluetooth headset, and you can talk while your phone is in your pocket or purse. Many of today's car stereos also have built-in Bluetooth for hands-free calling in your vehicle. And if your vehicle has a factory stereo or an older aftermarket one that you simply don't want to replace, you can still enjoy hands-free calling with a Bluetooth car kit.
Wireless music streaming
The latest generation of Apple's iPod touch sports built-in Bluetooth.
Add a pair of Bluetooth headphones to listen to your iPod up to 30 feet away.
You can also stream music to a Bluetooth enabled car stereo or iPod dock or speaker
system without the hassle of wires.
Computer peripherals
Ever use a wireless keyboard or mouse?
Then you've already experienced Bluetooth in action.
Some wireless printers also use Bluetooth.
Experience Icons
The Experience Icon Program is an effort to highlight the many uses of Bluetooth. Each Bluetooth device has an Experience Icon (or multiple icons) on its package, representing the various ways in which the device utilizes Bluetooth technology. There are currently five different icons (Print, Input, Headset, Transfer, and Music), with more icons planned as the technology continues to develop.
Bluetooth icons Bluetooth Experience Icons help to educate consumers on the functionality of Bluetooth enabled devices.
The future of Bluetooth

It is estimated that there are more than one billion devices in use that utilize Bluetooth wireless technology. You can expect that number to rise sharply when Bluetooth 3.0 devices become more common.
Bluetooth 3.0
Bluetooth 3.0 is the new Bluetooth wireless standard adopted by the Bluetooth SIG on April 21, 2009. The new standard supports higher data transfer speeds and builds upon the previous standards. With its higher speed, the technology has the potential to revolutionize the consumer electronics industry.

Bluetooth 3.0 can transfer files at rates of up to 24 megabits per second. At those speeds, high-quality streaming video is a definite possibility, along with a host of other applications that are simply impractical with the current transfer rates.

With Bluetooth 3.0, camcorders will stream video footage or still photos to Bluetooth enabled televisions and computers; digital cameras will stream photo slideshows to cell phones, and laptops will have the ability to transfer presentations wirelessly to a projector. Use your imagination — the possibilities are really exciting.

Backwards compatibility
Best of all, Bluetooth 3.0 will be backwards-compatible,
so all of your old devices will be able to communicate with the new
ones and vice versa. But bear in mind that transfer speeds are only
as fast as the slowest device, meaning that the two will exchange data
at the slower, 3-megabit rate of Bluetooth 2.1.

Bluetooth wireless technology has made some major strides in the past
few years, and the new 3.0 standard has the potential to remove not
only the wires, but the communication barriers between devices that
have existed for years as well.

Be sure to check mynotes.co.in for updates and information on Bluetooth
wireless technology and other state-of-the-art technology —
we'll keep you posted.

For more information about Bluetooth wireless technology,
visit the Official Bluetooth Wireless Info Site.

The Bluetooth word mark and logos are owned by the Bluetooth SIG, Inc.
and any use of such marks by Crutchfield Corporation is under license.
Other trademarks and trade names are those of their respective owners.

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