Been There, On-Ear Bluetooth Headphones 14 Hour Playtime, Hands-Free Calling, Sweat Rain Resistant IPX4 Rated, 50 ft. Range JAM Audio Cream Soda HX-HP202CS

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  • BLUETOOTH COMPATABLE: Be free from wires that keep you connected to your smart device. The Been There is Bluetooth compatible and allows you to roam within 50-feet of your connected device
  • ON-EAR DESIGN: This soft, light-weight, supra-aural headphone sits comfortably on your ears without any bulk. The sleek design provides a natural, open sound to your environment and small ear cups allow for easy portability

Product Description

Been There, On-Ear Bluetooth Headphones 14 Hour Playtime, Hands-Free Calling, Sweat Rain Resistant IPX4 Rated, 50 ft. Range JAM Audio Cream Soda HX-HP202CS : Product Description



So how are Bluetooth and Wi-Fi different?

The first is the familiar Wi-Fi, which is good at connecting multiple devices simultaneously. It has been created as a hub that connects to the Internet. The communication speed is breakneck, and it is good at mass data communication. However, because of its considerable power consumption, it is used for stationary devices such as routers that can supply power from outlets.

Bluetooth, on the other hand, is a technology designed for one-to-one communication. Both communication speed and communication distance are weaker than Wi-Fi, but they consume less power and can be used for long-term devices such as keyboards and mice. Since these devices have a small amount of data to be communicated at one time, data delay is unlikely to occur.

How Bluetooth headphones connect to a smartphone?

Most wireless headphones use Bluetooth to communicate with the device, and in some cases, there may be a problem with the connection between the mobile app and the headphones.
If you are using wireless headphones with your mobile device, make sure your mobile device OS and headphone app are up to date.

Earphone-type wireless headphones are more susceptible to connection issues, such as broken connections, out-of-sync, and dropped calls than other wireless headphones due to their form.
In some cases, when communication is lost, your head itself is blocking the signal, which can be challenging to resolve.

Some headphone manufacturers say that updating the firmware may improve synchronization and other issues, but not all headphones.
Nevertheless, there may be solutions on the manufacturer’s website, including firmware updates, so you should check them out.

Of course, you need to keep your firmware up to date.

Pair with Mac (macOS) PC

  • step 1 Apple menu select [System Preferences] from the [ ] menu on the computer
  • Step 2 Select [Bluetooth]
  • Step 3 Set the headphones to the device registration mode (pairing mode).

Check that the main unit lamp blinks blue and red alternately, or that blue blinks twice consecutively.

Hold down the “power” button or “PAIRING” button on the headphones until the lamp on the central unit blinks (about 7 seconds).
There are the following two patterns for the lamp blinking.

The blue lamp blinks twice each time
Blue and red lights flash alternately
Refer to the instruction manual as it varies depending on the model.

  • Step 4 Select the [Connect] button to the right of [〇〇 (headphone model name)] displayed in the [Device] field.

* If you are asked for a passkey, enter “0000 (Zero Zero Zero Zero)”.
A passkey is sometimes called a passcode, PIN code, PIN, password, etc.

  • Step 5 Confirm that “Connected” is displayed under the headphone model name.

This completes the pairing process with the headphones.