I own both an
Well, let me try to convince you now: using Bluetooth as a wireless way to enjoy audio is both easy and fun. And it can free your iPhone up in very useful ways when you're around the home or office.
What do you need? A Bluetooth speaker system or home audio component, to start. We used Creative Labs'
Of course, you can set up many other devices and smartphones via A2DP, including BlackBerrys, Android phones and the Palm Pre, as well as on laptops--but we'll be focusing on the iPad and iPhone here.
There's more good news, in case you didn't realize: Bluetooth audio works not only on music, of course, but on streaming video, games, and virtual-instrument apps, with a few exceptions (Magic Piano didn't work for us).
While iOS 4 has been linked to some Bluetooth troubles, we got our iPhone 3GS with iOS 4 to work without a hitch. The great advantage on iOS4 and Bluetooth is background audio streaming--you can set up Pandora or Internet radio, stream in the background through your speakers, and then go back to using your iPhone for everyday tasks, all while the music keeps playing over Bluetooth. This does drain your battery faster, however, so take care if you have somewhere to go later on.
reading•How to connect your iPad/iPhone to Bluetooth speakers
Apr 25•A $229 iPhone case? Are you kidding?
Apr 25•Apple's 2018 iPhones could be called iPhone X Plus, iPhone X2
Apr 25•The iPhone X Plus could copy the Galaxy Note with an 'iPen'
Apr 25•7 ways Apple could cut the 2018 iPhone '11' price