When the headset is paired to the transmitter, the LED on the transmitter will be solid and the LED on the headset will be blinking once per second.If the LED on the transmitter is blinking and the LED on the headset is double blinking, the headset has lost pairing to the transmitter.There will be a focus on programming the board via the bootloader (in the Arduino IDE), using an FTDI Board.To follow along, you’ll need these materials: Male headers are useful for soldering into programming headers, while female headers help to add shield compatibility.
A voice prompt will confirm that the pairing process was successful. Do not have the charge cable connected while pairing the headset and transmitter. Where is the PAIR button on the Stealth 520 transmitter? The Pair button is recessed and can be found on the left side of the transmitter, on the opposite side of the Digital Optical Input. The Stealth 520 does not have a built in Bluetooth interface so it cannot be paired to a mobile device via Bluetooth.The Stealth 520 headset and transmitter are paired out of the box, so these instructions are only necessary if the headset has lost pairing to the transmitter.This may occur if the headset is out of range of the transmitter for a long period of time or if the battery has run very low. Connect the Transmitter to the a USB port on the console and power the headset OFF. Press and hold the PAIR button on the transmitter for 5 seconds using a paperclip (or similar). Note: the PAIR button on the transmitter is recessed to prevent entering pairing mode accidentally. Press and hold the Power Button on the right earcup of the headset until the Power LED flashes rapidly. Make sure the headset is off before beginning the pairing process, then hold the power button on the RIGHT Earcup for 5 seconds.It’s what you might get if you smashed a wireless module, like Zigbee or Synapse, into an AVR microcontroller (like those on many Arduinos).We at Spark Fun thought the chip was neat enough to warrant its own development board.