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For your computer to see the Bluetooth peripheral, you need to turn it on and set it into pairing mode. It typically involves pressing and holding the Bluetooth button until you see a flashing light that indicates the pairing is ready.
Then using the Windows key + I keyboard shortcut, open the Settings app.
Navigate to Devices and go to Bluetooth.
Make sure the Bluetooth switch is in the On position. (You'll know it is working because you'll notice the message that reads "Your PC is searching for and can be discovered by Bluetooth devices.")
Select the device you want to connect and click Pair.
Hello, I have already met this issue: after pairing a bluetooth speaker on a first host (computer or iPad), then pairing it on a second device (as another computer for example), when I try to pair it again to its original host device, it doesn't work.
The solution consist in
1) on the host computer, in the list of the Bluetooth devices, delete the line of the bluetooth speaker and forget this bluetooth device,
2) push on the Bluetooth detect button on Bluetooth speaker,
3) scan the bluetooth devices on your computer host, and when you see the bluetooth speaker in the list, select it.
A Pairing Code is generated by the originating device which must then be typed into the second device in order to protect security of devices. Usually a xxxx 4 digit number is used. It appears on the first device when setting up the Bluetooth connect for the first time.
The Bluetooth is put in discovery mode & then creates a random Pair Code when it discovers another connectible device.
eg. You use Bluetooth headphones to Pair with your iPhone. The code is usually 0000 for simple devices.
If you want to Pair your iPhone with your Car's Radio/Amp then you go through the pairing routine to match the two devices.
But you don't want the guy next to you connecting his music into your radio so he is required to "Pair" first
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The Bose system does not appear to have HDMI output. The best-quality method would be to use Component (RGB) cables with analog audio. One RCA pair will be for audio and these are often RED & WHITE connectors, but don't have to be. Any RCA pair will work. Connect these to the Bose RED/WHITE jacks found in the "TV" labeling. Connect the other ends to the Toshiba's RED/WHITE jacks on the bottom row, first two jacks.
Now you need a Component cable. This has three RCA connectors at each end and are traditionally RED, GREEN, and BLUE. Again, colors do not matter as long as you connect the ends so they match. Under the "Component" labeling on the Bose, you will find the three colored jacks. Connect these to the Toshiba's same-colored jacks which are next to the RED/WHITE ones you used previously. These three connectors carry the video signals. They will transfer Hi-Def 1080i signals, not 1080p, but you wouldn't be able to tell the difference.
Wireless keyboards need a USB or Bluetooth connection depending on witch for USB plug in the USB dongle and tap the sync button but for Bluetooth ur internal or USB Bluetooth dongle must be in pairing mode and the wireless keyboard in pairing mode as well
You will have to go in and reconnect it. When it says allow, be sure to push yes. You may have accidently turned of the internal connection in your phone. Go to bluetooth menu in your phone, click the bluetooth that is yours, and click connect. I did that once, and this fixed my problem. I dont think you can have it paired to more than one phone at a time. It wont know which one to answer. Good luck.