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How to pair with a smart phone

Pairing with an andriod phone

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How to Bluetooth pair a 65"seiki smart tv model# se65upc4t to a Android phone.


go into your android phone and go into bluetooth and go into bluetooth settings on your smart tv know the bluetooth name in your smart tv,check it on your android and pair both

Jan 17, 2017 | Android Cell Phones

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I need help on how to Bluetooth my phone to the karaoke machine


format phone. it will create defalt link. use this plucky Chromecast competitor misses the mark and search andriod app and search, download and use

Nov 20, 2016 | Android Cell Phones

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My Samsung 4 will not pair with my halo ear candy Bluetooth


14 TIPS FOR SOLVING BLUETOOTH PAIRING PROBLEMS

Bluetooth depends on both hardware and software to work properly. So if your devices can't speak a common Bluetooth language, they won't be able to connect.
In general, Bluetooth is backwards compatible: Bluetooth devices supporting the Bluetooth 4.2 standard, announced last year, should still be able to pair with devices using, say, the ancient Bluetooth 2.1, launched back in 2007.
The exceptions are gadgets that use a low-energy version called Bluetooth Smart, which works on a different protocol than older, or "Classic" Bluetooth devices. Bluetooth Smart devices are not backward compatible and won't recognize (or pair with) older devices that support Classic Bluetooth. (For example, an old Sony Ericsson phone sporting Bluetooth 3.0 won't be able to connect to a Bluetooth Smart device.)
However, if a device supports Bluetooth 4.0, it can potentially recognize both Bluetooth Smart and Classic. If it does, it's officially labelled Bluetooth Smart Ready.
Gadgets that commonly use Bluetooth Smart include personal health gadgets such as fitness bands or heart-rate monitors. These gadgets will only pair with a smartphone or tablet that also uses Bluetooth Smart - or are Bluetooth Smart Ready.
iPhones running iOS 7 and newer should be Bluetooth Smart Ready as should Android phones running 4.3 or newer, Windows Phone 8.1 devices, and all BlackBerry 10 devices. Ensure your phone is running the latest version of its operating system - but if your device isn't new enough to run relatively current software, you may not be able to pair it with that fitness band.
Devices also come with specific Bluetooth profiles. If Bluetooth is the common language connecting devices, you can think of a profile as a dialect associated with a certain use. For example, you probably aren't going to be able to connect a mouse and a camera because a camera doesn't support the Human Interface Device Profile. But if both a mobile phone and a wireless headset support the Hands-Free Profile, you should be able to pair them.
However, if the pairing failure is a matter of user error, there are steps you can take to get your devices happily communicating with each other.
What you can do about pairing failures 1. Make sure Bluetooth is turned on. You should see the little Bluetooth symbol at the top of your phone's screen. If you don't, go into the settings to enable it.
2. Determine which pairing process your device employs. The process for pairing devices can vary. Sometimes, for example, it involves tapping a code into your phone. Other times, you can just physically touch your phone to the device you want to pair it with. Or in the case of the Bose SoundLink, you only have to hold down a button on the speaker to pair it with a phone.
If you're not sure how to pair a device, refer to its user guide; you can usually find one by searching online.
3. Turn on discoverable mode. Let's say you want to pair your phone with your car's infotainment system so you can enjoy hands-free calling, texting and navigation. First, go into your phone's settings and tap on Bluetooth; doing so makes the phone visible to the car. Then depress the buttons on your car's infotainment system, usually on the steering wheel or center stack, to get it looking for the device.
Once it finds your phone, the car may ask for a numeric code you need to confirm or input on your phone. After you do so, the devices should be paired. Keep in mind your phone or your car may only stay in discoverable mode for a few minutes; if you take too long, you'll need to start over.
4. Make sure the two devices are in close enough proximity to one another. While you wouldn't think someone might try to pair an iPad with a keyboard if the two weren't sitting right next to each other, it's probably worth noting that you should make sure any devices you're trying to pair are within five feet of one other.
5. Power the devices off and back on. A soft reset sometimes can resolve an issue. With phones, an easy way to do this is by going into and out of airplane mode.
6. Power down likely interferers. Say that faithful Bluetooth speaker usually connects to your partner's smartphone instead of yours. If you're having trouble pairing your phone with the speaker, it could be because the speaker is trying to activate its usual connection. Some older devices are very simple. They just try to connect with the last thing they paired with. If a Bluetooth device was previously paired with something else, turn off that other gadget.
7. Charge up both devices you're trying to pair. Some devices have smart power management that may turn off Bluetooth if the battery level is too low. If your phone isn't pairing, make sure it and the device you're trying to pair with have enough juice.
8. Delete a device from a phone and rediscover it. If your phone sees a device but isn't receiving data from it, sometimes it helps to start from scratch. In iOS settings, you can remove a device by tapping on its name and then Forget this Device. In Android settings, tap on a device's name, then Unpair. After removing a device, start at step 1 on this list.
9. Get away from the Wi-Fi router. Another potential obstacle to successful pairing is interference from devices that use the same spectrum, such as your Wi-Fi router. "Wi-Fi has been designed to cope with this, but it might not be a good idea to have your devices directly on top of the router," Powell says.
10. Move away from a USB 3.0 port. "Interference from USB 3.0 is also possible," Powell says. Newer laptops, for example, often have the higher-speed USB 3.0 port, so if the connection isn't happening, try pairing your Bluetooth gadgets away from the computer.
11. Make sure the devices you want to pair are designed to connect with each other. Whether it's a headset, speaker, mouse, keyboard, camera or something else, your device has a specific profile that spells out what it can connect with. If you're not sure, check the user manual.
12. Download a driver. If you're having problems pairing something with your PC, you might be lacking the correct driver. The simplest way to figure this out is to do an online search for the name of the device you're trying to pair along with the word "driver."


13. Update the hardware's firmware. Some automotive audio systems recently wouldn't pair with the iPhone 5, for example, because the Bluetooth drivers in these systems didn't work with Bluetooth 4.0. If you're not sure how to get the latest firmware for your hardware, check with the device manufacturer.
14. Keep in mind that not all wireless devices use Bluetooth. Alternatives include the Wireless Gigabit specification, Wireless HD, ANT+, ZigBee, NFC as well as Wi-Fi Direct. These other technologies typically won't work with your phone, tablet or PC without some kind of additional hardware.

I hope this guide has helped you with your Bluetooth pairing problems.

Jul 26, 2016 | Samsung Radio Communications

1 Answer

I have no codes in my manual which came with my Jabra Style. Have even downloaded the pdf manual, still no codes. Can you tell me how I can use this app please?


Usually the Jabra headset connects via blue tooth. You pair it with a smart phone once. No codes other than the pairing number you see on the phone when starting the pairing process.

Feb 03, 2016 | Jabra Radio Communications

1 Answer

How do I pair my phone with my sanyo HDTV integrated I need the code the pairing code


DEBRA be Smart and leave it alone phones are phones and tv's are tv's

Aug 11, 2015 | Sanyo Cell Phones

1 Answer

How doI find my bluetooth pin


Bluetooth pairing with a vehicle and a cell phone will depend upon the phone type. Either the phone of the vehicle will tell you the code needed when pairing is in process. Many times, pairing doesn't require a code, especially if the phone is a "feature" phone and not a "smart" phone.

Sep 13, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

My Sony Smartwatch is not pairing after I had to replace phone with new phone...Switched SIM card out...Same Droid Bionic model. Is this switch affecting pairing problems


Yesh, I know great one can help you. This one Health Measurement Children Smart Watch Phone With GPS/Camera/SOS Emergency Call Functions Children Waterproof Bluetooth Multi function Smart Watch Phone With GPS... Easy can important Children use. 559b2b8a-ff12-4c9d-8115-ec09a55d9ae4.jpg

Aug 04, 2013 | Sony SmartWatch

1 Answer

Transfer address book from curve8330 to iphone via bluetooth asks for numeric passkey to pair up


When you are pairing two 'smart' devices (e.g. phones, computers) with each other, the user starting the pairing procedure may choose any sequence of numbers he/she can think of, as a passkey (e.g. the code which is widely used by headsets, '0000' (four zeros)), provided that the device which receives the pairing request specifies that same passkey.
Hope it works for you.
Anyway, please, let me know if you need further informations.
Regards, Carlos

Jan 20, 2011 | Apple iPhone 3G

1 Answer

I try to pair Blackberry 8320 with laptop, but I'm asked for passkey.. Where I can find it?


When you are pairing one 'smart' device (e.g. phone, computer) to another 'smart' one, the device which starts the pairing process can choose any code you can think of (e.g. the widely used code by headsets, 0000), provided that the device which receives the pairing request enters that same code.
Hope it works for you.
Anyway, please, let me know if I can help you any further.
Regards, Carlos

Dec 16, 2010 | Cell Phones

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