For many reasons, Bluetooth is merely a safer way to make calls while driving, but there are many more reasons to wirelessly connect your phone with your car.
Bluetooth has already established itself as the de facto wireless connectivity standard for phones, cars, and a plethora of accessories. However, many users view Bluetooth as just the thing that lets you make calls in your car, the blinking blue light that lets you know the guy talking to himself on the sidewalk isn't crazy, yet another thing to distract you, or (for a surprising number of users) something to be completely ignored. So, I've presented below some reasons why Bluetooth in the car merits a second look.
1. Telephony (HFP)
The Hands-Free Profile (HFP) that enables speakerphone calling is the part of Bluetooth that most of you are already familiar with. After a brief pairing process, your car stereo's speakers and a microphone hidden somewhere in the cabin take over the output and input of audio during calls while driving. Almost all hands-free systems include some sort of caller ID system, but the best take advantage of HFP's sister profile, the Phone Book Access Profile (PBAP), to sync with the contacts stored on your phone to display (and sometimes speak) the names of callers, browse an address book of known contacts, and gain access to logs of recently missed, received, and dialled calls.
2. Audio streaming (A2DP)
The same wireless connection that was used to carry voice data for the hands-free call can now be used to listen to music stored on your phone, stream from an Internet radio service such as Pandora orSpotify, or listen to podcasts or audiobooks.
3. Text messaging (MAP)
The Message Access Profile (MAP) gives a Bluetooth-connected receiver -- in this case, your car -- bidirectional access to SMS messages on your phone. Incoming messages can be read aloud while you drive, relieving the temptation to reach for your phone every time the notification sounds for fear of missing an important message.
4. Data tethering and apps
Many Bluetooth-enabled phones are capable of what is called data tethering, which allows the handset to share its Internet connection with a connected device. While this is good in a pinch for answering e-mails with a laptop, the connection is really too slow for image-heavy Web browsing.
5. Universal support
You'll be hard-pressed to find a phone on the market that doesn't support Bluetooth connectivity for HFP, A2DP, and MAP. That goes for Apple, Android, smartphones feature phones, the newest uberphone and your dad's flip phone. Likewise, nearly every car on the market offers Bluetooth connectivity as either a standard feature or an inexpensive option.
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