Kensington launches Visor car kit with long-life battery, simplifying in-car calling
Kensington, the mobile computing accessories company, has launched a Bluetooth Hands-Free Visor Car Kit, designed to deliver a simple, safe and stylish solution to the hands-free phone call market.
Kensington’s innovative approach allows drivers to contact their favourite three people with the simplicity of three, easily accessible, one touch speed dial buttons. Making the task of dialling much faster and safer than traditional hands-free kits.
The hands-free kit identifies the user via their mobile phone’s Bluetooth ID and automatically loads their three favourite numbers during the set up. Up to three drivers or passengers can set up their Bluetooth-enabled phone to work automatically with the Visor when they get into the car. Saving incoming calls as a speed-dial is simple too – users only have to push and hold the button for a number to be saved, making it easy to call back a friend or new business contact.
The kit comes with a hybrid battery pack, which provides ten hours of talk time on each of the two batteries – one can be charged, in the car or from a USB power port, while the other is in use. As a result, there is no need for dangling cables that inhibit a driver’s view once the Visor’s battery has run out. The battery charger kit also features a speared USB port for charging another device such as a Smart Phone at the same time.
The neutral colour of the kit ensures it fits in with the interior of every car and the wire-form clip attaches securely to thick and thin visors.
“The Kensington Bluetooth Hands Free Visor Car Kit is designed so that every beep and tone relates to the exact status of the phone connection. This makes sure that users keep their focus on the road – not the device,” said George Foot, Vice President Kensington Europe.
“Most importantly, the patented noise cancellation technology and built-in speaker assures crystal-clear conversation. The kit’s design is simple but smart – the perfect hands-free device for the connected consumer,” concluded Foot.