How to Add Android Auto in Your Older Car


Add some simple apps and phone settings to make your smartphone version look as good as the Android D dashboard version. 

Works on Android, toe any car, even old car. All you need is the right accessories – and a smartphone running Android 5.0 (Lollipop) or higher (Android 6.0 is better), a properly sized screen. Add some simple apps and phone settings to make your smartphone version look as good as the Android D dashboard version. 

Android Auto is not always easy. When it launches in 2015, you’ll need a new car or pre-market hardware to run Google’s infotainment system in the future. Google has come up with a full Android app toe app for smartphones next year, allowing anyone with an Android phone to use a simple menu system for music, navigation, phone calls and messaging. Recently, Android Auto Tone added support for Google Assistant and the only voice commands that you can use with Google Home Speaker. 

Step 1: Drive the car phone forward 

Using Android Auto Tone on your phone only makes sense if you see the screen without losing sight of the road. It costs about 20K to mount a car for this purpose, and it can be attached to your phone’s dashboard, windshield, CD player or air vent.  

Step 2: Add Bluetooth to your car 

If your phone doesn’t need charging, you don’t have to mess with the cable whenever you get in the car. Connecting your car to Bluetooth eliminates additional friction, which can prevent you from listening to music or direction. 

Add Bluetooth to your car

If your car already has Bluetooth built-in, you are in excellent condition. Connect your phone via the car’s infotainment system and move on to the next step. Otherwise, you’ll need extra hardware to add Bluetooth to your car 

These receivers have built-in batteries, but it is better to connect them to a car charger. A small dual-USB car charger with RAV power costs only 8D on Amazon and it allows you to charge a Bluetooth receiver via any micro-USB cable. Use another slot to charge your phone on long journeys. 

You can still use a Bluetooth FM transmitter, which receives audio duo from your phone and makes short-distance broadcasts on your car radio. The most popular choice on Amazon is the Bluetooth transmitter from Waxing with a dial for quick selection of open radio frequency. The car charger also has a spare USB slot if you need to boot your phone. 

Step 3: Automate Android Auto 

Once you get the Bluetooth solution and connect it to your smartphone, then install the Android Auto Toe app from the Google Play Store. But don’t stop here! The real magic happens when you make it a rule to introduce Android introduce tones when connecting the car via Bluetooth. 

Launch the Android app toe app, then press the menu button in the top left corner and select Settings. Scroll down, select L and then flip L and change your car’s Bluetooth connection. You can also enable pocket detection so that the application does not start prematurely. 

Automate Android Auto

To make your phone look a bit more like a real infotainment system, you can run Android Toe in landscape mode. I usually lock my phone in image mode, so I used a popular $ 3 application called Tasker to automate screen. Download the application and then follow these steps: 

Rotation lock is disabled automatically when your phone is connected to a car. When the connection is finished, it will simply return to portrait mode and exit the Android Auto Toe app. 

Finally, with the free Bluetooth module control app you can stop feeds in the car in low volume. After downloading the app, add your car’s Bluetooth with the “+” button and set the size to 100%. 

Step 4: Be comfortable with Android 

Android Auto is a special version of the Android interface that includes large buttons, simple menu items and minimal interruptions. The headphone icon provides quick access to compatible music apps like Pandora and Spotify, the navigation icon provides directions from Google Maps, and the phone button lets you click. 

In many cases, voice commands are easy to use. Press the microphone icon or say “Hey Google” and then listen to music, directions and phone calls. 

One more thing: To prevent distracted driving, Android auto-supported messaging apps hide all notifications except phone calls and texts. For the latter, Google will offer to speak instead of just showing the message. You can then respond via voicemail or a ready-made message created through the settings menu.  

When you finish driving, the Android Auto Tone should recognize that the Bluetooth connection has ended and will automatically exit the app. But if not, tap the circle icon, and then press Exit to return to your regular phone interface. Lastly, don’t forget to take your phone with you! 

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