I suppose including iPod accessories that are only marginally related is still an advantage – hmm, perhaps the next version should include a sledgehammer for your Zune? And I must have it. See for example this device: Both types of devices exist and function in similar ways. I have iPod integration in my car. The audio transmission is clear and consistent, to the point that it is basically indistinguishable from the audio from wired headphones. Before buying the BluNa, I highly suggest checking the Bluetooth headset you have or plan to buy to see if it can pair using passcode – the inability to use any other code is a serious “blue-per.
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The BluNa conforms to the Bluetooth 1. Although the BluNa draws its power entirely from the iPod and needs no battery or other power source, AnyCom has apparently recognized that it will decrease your iPod’s battery life significantly the reduction is estimated at about 1.
Discuss this product Where to Buy. If you a2ep get the device paired with your headphones, though, it’s smooth sailing from then on. Bluetooth Adapters for Headphones. The BluNa was clearly designed with the nano in mind, since its width and off-center Dock connector make it look like a natural extension of the iPod itself when it is connected to a nano.
With a name like “BluNa,” you would be forgiven for not having much idea what sort of product this is. To start the conversation again, simply ask a new question.
My searches are coming up empty but I have to believe I’m not the only one looking for this kind of integration. Usage of the device is so seamless that there is almost nothing to explain – just use your ad2p the same way you always do, without any extra configuration or other steps.
With the BlueNa, wireless, high-quality iPod audio has progressed beyond a “proof of concept” to something you could actually use on a daily basis. AnyCom’s BluNa Bluetooth adaptor, which is desgined for the iPod nano but is compatible with all iPod models with a Dock connector, aims to provide a more elegant solution. The device’s LED blinks slowly to indicate that it is transmitting and has a range of about 10 meters.
The device is available in either black or white and features a sole blinking blue LED on the front, anyco, no other interactive components whatsoever. The BluNa will easily pair with your Bluetooth headphones and blink its LED 5 times rapidly to indicate success – if your headphones use a passcode of Powered by iPod; simple and seamless to use; supports controlling iPod from headset; results in high-quality sound.
Anycom USB (CC) Bluetooth Wireless Adapter | eBay
True Blue So does it work? I suppose including iPod accessories that are only marginally related is still an advantage – hmm, perhaps the next version should include a sledgehammer for your Zune?
So does it work? Anyfom anyone seen or heard of such a device? I need to know! The audio transmission is clear and consistent, to the point that it is basically indistinguishable from the audio from wired headphones. In my testing, the BluNa made the best use possible of the Bluetooth headphones it communicated with. Phone call audio does anyom go through, and it is my understanding that no docking adapters work for phone audio. This adaptor is handy for charging an iPod or most Bluetooth headsets, but it doesn’t really have much to do with the BluNa.
Although there is still room for improvement, the BlueNa has gone a long way toward convincing me that using Bluetooth headphones with your iPod is actually a practical idea. However, you can remove the attachment and connect the BluNa to any Dock-compatible iPod even the 3G. Both types of devices exist and function in similar ways. So what I’m looking for is something that does both of these. Bluetooth wireless headphones for your iPod are a cool idea, in theory This is a major shortcoming, although the headset makers are about as much to blame as AnyCom is.
Plug in the iPhone and I can play audio from the phone through the headunit to the speakers.
ANYCOM FIPO connects Bluetooth devices to iPod accessories
If your Bluetooth headphones use any other passcode and cannot have their passcode changed like the i. See for example this device: In fact, it even includes a plastic attachment that keeps it connected with a nano even more securely than a standard Dock connector add-on.
The BluNa measures just 1. Cannot change pairing passcode; a bit pricey.