Jabra, the Danish company that also has a division called GN Netcom, has launched two new Bluetooth devices into the Australian market: one is an upgrade to last year’s Jabra Stone while the other is the Jabra Freeway, a Bluetooth speakerphone that looks like it’s the best one currently available!
Written by: Stephen Withers | Published in: EnterpriseA variety of Jabra headsets have been given the tick for interoperability with Avaya's enterprise collaboration products.
Jabra is one of Avaya's technology partners, and following testing by the Avaya Solution Interoperability and Test Lab, the headset manufacturer has announced that certain of its products have confirmed interoperability wit
Jabra, like Jawbone, used to make Bluetooth headsets back when those were all the rage. Their popularity never extended beyond the ranks of particularly annoying real estate agents and I guess “rainmakers” in various fields, however, and so Jawbone, and later Jabra, turned their Bluetooth expertise to another task: making speakers.
Jabra’s polished “stone”-like Bluetooth headset is launching in Australia at last, bringing A2DP technology along for the ride, transforming what is normally a voice-only wireless headset into one that also plays music, Internet radio and more through the headset at much higher quality than non-A2DP headsets, as single-ear Bluetooth headsets finally go beyond the voice-only paradigm.
So, after the upgrade to 10.10, my bluetooth devices keep cutting in and out, and my Jabra bt125 won't connect to this computer.
The Jabra won't even show up on btscanner or bluewho, but it will connect to my phone. The phone connects, but quickly disconnects. When left alone, the two will connect again! A friend's other headset connected, but had the same problems as the phone.