When you don’t have a Bluetooth motorbike headset, you’re on your own. The solitude of biking alone is a great way to cleanse your mind and organise your thoughts. However, if you’re travelling with a passenger or another rider, you’ll probably need or want to chat to them at some point. This and much more may be accomplished with a Bluetooth motorbike helmet system.
A Bluetooth Motorbike Helmet Can Accomplish What?
Here Are A Few Examples Of What You Can Accomplish:
Bluetooth stereo music may be streamed to your device. Listen to your own music via your in-helmet speakers by connecting your mobile phone or mp3 player to your in-helmet speakers. Even if you’re in an area with no commercial radio coverage, you may listen to music for hours on end.
Listen to GPS directions. Your GPS’s turn-by-turn directions are audible, so you don’t have to constantly glancing at the screen to follow along.
Tune in to your local FM station. For stereo FM music, many gadgets include built-in FM radio tuners, so you don’t need another device.
Intercom. It’s possible to communicate between bikes and with your pillion passenger via radio signals (Bluetooth is not utilised for Intercom – more on this later). Smaller groups of cyclists will be fine with a range of around a mile, which is more than plenty. You may use mesh technology or two-way radios to enhance the range if you have a big group and need to keep the lead rider in touch with the rear rider (sweeper).
Make a call. There is a function that allows you to take or make phone calls hands-free using voice commands, and most devices have it. A few recorded speed dial numbers for the most essential people in your life may still be controlled by voice command.
What about putting it all up and having it work amongst my devices and those of other riders??
Your system’s user guide will walk you through how to connect your phone and GPS to it, making it easy to get started. You may obtain aid and advise from your friends if you buy a brand that one or more of them already uses, so stick to the most popular models and top sellers. The Bluetooth motorcycle helmet solution that best matches your needs doesn’t have to be the same as the ones used by your riding partners. You shouldn’t have a problem connecting any of the newer smartphones and GPS devices since the makers give excellent help in this area.
You’re looking for some basic information about Bluetooth motorbike helmet technology.
A late 1990s invention known as Bluetooth has become the wireless technology of choice for cellphones, PCs and video games consoles. Bluetooth is a safe, adaptable, and user-friendly technology that consumes very little power. As end users of Bluetooth motorcycle helmets, we don’t need to know in detail how the technology behind it works, but it is more than simply a radio link.
If a Bluetooth device is not paired with another Bluetooth device, it will not interact with the other Bluetooth device. Each device has a unique numeric key that must be entered into both devices in order for the devices to communicate with each other.
Commercial radio stations utilise substantially lower frequencies than those used by Bluetooth radios. Around 80-110 megahertz is used by FM radio stations, whereas smartphones utilise 850 megahertz or 1900 megahertz between towers and phones. The Bluetooth frequency is 2.4 GHz. Another thing to keep in mind when dealing with radio frequencies is how much longer they can communicate. Bluetooth is only good for around 20-30 yards at the most.
“But how can you communicate amongst bikes across a distance of hundreds of yards or perhaps a mile?” Other technologies, such as GMRS (General Mobile Radio Service), a two-way radio frequency group, or CDMA (Code Division Multiple Access), used by certain telecommunications companies, are used by Bluetooth motorcycle helmet gadgets for bike-to-bike communication. You may already be thinking that these units are clever, and they are.