The BlueLink-M Bluetooth Adapter attaches directly to your two-way radio. Allows you to use a compatible wireless Bluetooth headsets or other audio accessory with your two-way radio for hands free operation. Comes with a recharging cable. Features a multifunction Talk Switch used to place the Bluelink Adapter in pairing mode. Once paired with an audio accessory, the switch is used to activate the Push-To-talk function of the two way radio. Doesn't work with hearing aids.
View the Blue Link Adapter Manual
Works with these radio models:
Motorola: AXU4100, AXV5100, BPR40, CLS1110, CLS1410, CLS1413, CLS1450C, CLS1453C, CP100, CP150, CP185, CP200, CP88, CT125, CT150, CT250, CT450, CT450LS, DTR, DTR410, DTR550, DTR650, GP200, GP2000, GP300, GP308, GP68, GP88, GTI, GTX, LTS2000, P040, P080, P110, P1225, P1225LS, P200, P2000, PR400, RDK, RDU, RDU2020, RDU2080D, RDU4100, RDU4160D, RDV, RDV2020, RDV2080D, RDV5100, SP10, SP21, SP50, VL50, XTN, XTN446, XTN500, XTN600, XU1100, XU2100, XU2600, XV1100, XV2100, XV2600.
Instructions: First get your Bluetooth headset into pairing mode and
then get your BlueLink Adapter into pairing mode. Make sure when they
both are in pairing mode that they are next to each other and that
there are no other bluetooth devices nearby that would interfere with
the BlueLink pairing process.
These brands of Bluetooth earpieces work best with our BlueLink adapters:
- Blue Parrot
When choosing a Bluetooth headset you should choose one that has the following features:
- Bluetooth version 2.1 or newer.
- The longest Talk Time possible. When looking at battery life specifications for headsets, the Talk Time will give you a rough
estimate of how long the battery in the headset will operate before needing to be recharged, when connect to the radio adapter.
- Headsets that have Digital Signal Processing (DSP) features will typically sound better than those that do not. Note that because the
headset is being kept in a constant on-call state, it is normal to hear some noise in the headset when no signal I being received by the radio. This noise is often described as a slight buzz, hum or an occasional popping sound. This noise should not interfere with normal
communications and should not be present when a signal is actively being received.