Three Steps to Setting It UpStep 1: Turn on the phone. Make sure your phone’s Bluetooth is set to “on.” If you have an iPhone, you can do this under the Settings menu. If you have an Android, go to the Settings menu and then to Wireless & Networks to switch on Bluetooth. Step 2: Set the car' s menu. Go to your car’s Bluetooth or phone menu (this will differ slightly from car to car; check the owner's manual if necessary), and choose the command to pair a new device. Step 3: Confirm with a code. You may have to enter a code from your phone to confirm the pairing. The car will remember your phone, so there's no need to repeat the process in the future.
Three Things You Can Do with It
Thing 1: The primary use is that you can now make hands-free phone calls, which could save you a ticket or two depending on where you live. Try this out while the car isn't moving to get the hang of it.
Thing 2: Listen to text messages while you drive (not true with every phone and every car)
Thing 3: Stream music from your phone. Android phones will usually stream music via Bluetooth, but iPhones typically won’t, so you may need a connector cable to play your tunes. Bluetooth's ability is limited, but it can go a long way toward making your car more comfortable and convenient. Plus, if you do all your calling and texting hands free, you're making yourself a safer driver. Bluetooth connectivity is standard on more and more new vehicles You can even get Bluetooth on entry-level cars like the Ford Fiesta (standard on all models) and the Chevrolet Spark (standard on some trim levels).