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Shark Sharktooth 2.1 Bluetooth Kit for Shark Helmets
- Paired devices (max.8)
- Multipoint 3 profiles max (1 hands free 1 A2DP 1 intercom)
- Incoming alert from other device when connected
- Stereo music streaming
- Next/previous remote command for A2DP (music player mode)
- Full duplex
- Full DSP noise cancellation/echo cancellation
- Automatic volume adjustment depending on ambient noise and speed level
- Easy to find volume/multi-point functions
- Digital volume control
- Voice recognition dialing (if phone supports)
- VOX command: Receive or reject incoming calls by voice control
- Aerodynamic and compact shape
- Easy to install, compatible with most common helmets available on the market
- Up to 10 hours Mobile Phone
- Up to 10 hours Intercom
- Up to 10 hours streaming A2DP Stereo Music
- Up to 700 hours/1 month
- 4 hours
- Bluetooth version 2.1
Supported Bluetooth Profiles:
- A2DP Advance Audio Distribution Profile / SBC Stereo Streaming
- Video Remote control/AVRCP Audio
- Up to 10 meters Phone range in hands free/A2DP
- Up to 400 meters intercom
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|Product Style Shark Sharktooth Bluetooth Kit||RevZilla Item #746533||MFR. Product #SHTOOTH/||AvailabilityIn Stock: Ships next business day|
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Reviews & Questions
Although light, the design of the headset can be improved. After a few months of regular use the right earpiece stopped producing audio levels that matched the left earpiece. After submitting it for warranty repair, Shark didn't see there was a problem and sent it back. There is no option to purchase a replacement earpiece. I currently can only listen to audio via the left earpiece clearly.
I own now the Sena SMH10 so I have something to compare to. The audio level on the sharktooth has a maximum level that is loud, but not loud enough if I have a defective right earpiece.
The biggest drawback about the sharktooth is that it cannot be updated like the Sena. The sharktooth is forever stuck at bluetooth 2.0 so it isn't as robust as the newer units. You can only intercom with another sharktooth (unlike Sena which allows you to connect to non-sena intercoms) and you can only connect to three devices (phone, gps, and intercom). You cannot connect to an ipod and an iphone at the same time (unlike Sena which can do it).
It is only available as a permanent mount via 3M adhesive. Sena allows the option for a bracket and adhesive.
For the current price of the sharktooth, I do not recommend buying this. Spend your money on the Sena 20s which is cheaper and the newest bluetooth intercom out there.
Well, that's because it's not located in the right place. This system is no exception. You ***MUST*** have the speakers in the right locations for your ears, otherwise it will not be loud enough. And I'm not talking about just somewhere in the general vicinity of your ear, I'm talking about placement down to within 1/4" of your ear canal. The reason is because when you put on a good fitting helmet, it should leave no play between the foam and your noggin, so there is no air or space for the sound waves to travel around. The speakers must be located so that they can drive sound directly into your ears.
That said... the next part of this review is written with the Sharktooth fiited inside a Shark Evoline 2 ST helmet.
If you know about the ST helmet, you know it has pre-cut indentations in the foam core to place the various elements of the Sharktooth. Many people have said that the battery pack pushes into the back of their necks, and to them I say, you put it in the wrong place. There *IS* a pocket between the foam and the shell, at the center of the back of the neck, beneath the removable neck shroud. When you pull out the neck shroud, you will see the foam is cut away in a sleeve-tight space that you can slide the battery into. That puts the battery between the shell and foam, NOT between the foam and your neck. However... don't plan on getting it out again, mine was VERY tight! The only way I'll ever get that battery out is to pry it out with something. I have not tried, since I want the battery and wires to stay in one piece.
The real problem is that the ear pockets on each side of the helmet foam that have been cut out for the ST speakers are very VERY poorly located! In fact, for me, they were so high up that the speakers were pressing into the fleshy cartilage over the top of my ears, so there was no way to get sound down into my ears. It took me a while to figure this out, and I was experiencing that same "it's not loud enough!" problem. However I did figure out the placement that they should be using some creative ingenuity, and I then set to figuring out how to move the speakers down to the right place. I ended up having to create a new indentation lower down in the sides of the foam to hold the speakers at the right locations for my ears. I would have liked to have brought them down even lower than I did, but I had to set them so low that the chin strap was in the way so I could only move them down so far. Total move was about 1/2 - 5/8".
So, a few minutes with an exacto knife later, I now have properly located the speakers to my ears, and I can confidently say that it is definitely loud enough. I might make a few minor tweaks if I can, but for the most part, I've got them as low as they can be with the chin strap holes.
If you are going to install this system in a NON "ST" helmet, you will probably be able to do the same thing... find the proper locations for your ears, make the appropriate indentations, and then you can set the speakers in the right places to be plenty loud for all your needs while riding.
ELECTRONICS AND FUNCTIONALITY:
Thus far I have only linked the unit to my cell phone which provides GPS and MP3 as well as phone. Operation of music is limited but easy... a simple double-tap on the center button starts and stops music in a jiffy. Single press brings up voice commands, which is horribly unusable for me, on any headset. Stupid phone NEVER EVER EVER gets the commands right, but that's a bad voice recognition software, not a bad headset. In-call clarity is fine so far. Not that I make a lot of calls while riding, heck I make a point to not do calls while I'm driving too. But i have wanted the nav system audio, and i might do music from time to time... and who knows, maybe there's an emergent call I need to make for some unforseen reason. So, back to functionality... it's a very simple design, only 3 buttons: volume up and down, and a multi-function button. Maybe I'll figure out some crazy hidden button combination technique to get it to do other things, but for now, it's simple.
I give the Sharktooth system 4 stars because it is a little on the simplistic side functionally. I would like to have more control over music, such as skip and back. The system si loud enough, so that's fine. And I can't blame the Sharktooth system for the pre-cut holes in the helmet. Tho I will knock one minor bit off the score because with as much ingenuity and thought Shark put into the overall helmet design, they didn't really spend as much time on the considerations of different head shapes in terms of placing the speakers.
I'd still like to see a maplight! Hey Shark, why don't you integrate a maplight system into this system? That should be easy enough.
I have recommended this to a friend, and I will again too.
I just returned from a week long trip in cold rain with the helmet prior to the Sharktooth kit install and had a high end headset installed. The wired sound and proper speaker placement gave me a good comparison for the Sharktooth (ST). My 3 hour long trips with the ST since then yielded interesting results. First, the install instructions are mostly graphic and basically don't help much except to indicate the order of install and general placement. However, it isn't that difficult if you have ever done this before. To insert the battery, you need to remove the neck collar and find the small compartment cut into the shell at the rear center. Since the battery has wires, you should insert the non-wired side and push it in, leaving the wires extending for later concealment. The speakers already have velcro to stick to the helmet liner so the rest is just to locate everything on the proper side and conceal the wires. The left speaker and mic are a single unit, so you have to carefully place it under the cheek pad between the snaps. Finally, the tx/rx unit glues to the left side easily (though permanently) - and due to the battery being separate, the rx/tx unit is quite thin in profile and protrudes very little. On to sound and fitment:
Either I have an odd head shape or the ear/spkr cutouts are way off the mark. I have found this in other helmets as well. If I place the spkrs in the cutouts, they are comfortable but almost inaudible. This is bcz they sit well behind where my ear canal actually is. If I place them near my ears, the sound is fine, very good in fact for Bluetooth and almost as good as my high end sets, including volume. However, in that position, they are not recessed and create pressure on my head and ears. I am going to look into cutting a larger recess and see how that goes. Also, given the battery being separate and wired, this unit will likely not work well with any helmet not designed for it. I suppose you could try to bury the battery in another helmet liner, but it would be problematic in my view. I'd either order the Shark helmet to fit or consider Scala or Sensa, etc. for another helmet brand.
I own a Scala G4 and the quality of this unit is at least as good and better in some ways, like size and simplicity of operation. The Scala adds FM, but I use XM radio so that is not a big deal. The size of the Scala is much larger and the buttons are much more difficult to use. The sound is close, but I would say the Shark has a bit more punch, even with the new firmware that Scala recently issued. The Shark spkrs are a bit larger though which may explain the sound and the fit issue (needs more recess). Pairing the ST was simple with my Zumo 665 but I had phone issues. This is probably bcz my phone is paired to the Zumo and the ST was also trying to connect to it. With the Scala, they recommend pairing phone to Zumo and then Zumo to Scala. Apparently, the Shark pairs separately to each on its own, but I will have to investigate this further for max usability as I've only had it a couple of days now.
Sorry for being long winded, but the summary is that the ST is a very good value, with very good sound, low profile and great functionality. I would quibble with the wiring setup (e.g. the mic/left spkr being one unit makes the wiring on that side a bit complex to hide easily and is a combo of 3 wires). I can't yet attest to the 10 hr claim for streaming time, but I had good volume and sound for 3 hours total (3 diff. trips) at all speeds and with the helmet both open face and closed. I ride a touring bike with fairing, so YMMV with wind, etc. Overall, I am impressed and would buy it again - especially if I can make the spkrs fit better by enlarging the recess. The helmet fits very well and the ST system is built for it. So if you like the helmet, you should like the ST kit - as long as it fits your ears.
The slim line design is a great feature of this product and even with thick gloves I was able to control sound and voice control button, but I'd rather try something else.
However, after a while they became really uncomfortable to wear, I'm not sure if it might have had anything to do with the installations but they kept rubbing on my ears. The sound wasn't spectacular either, and the boom mic always got in the way. After all of that, they worked properly for only a few months, the left earpiece start failing until it finally died along with the mic. I ended up having to strip it away from my helmet and have had nothing for months.
Installation was not too difficult, but it sure would help if there were some videos available online given the fairly useless "documentation" included with the Sharktooth. There is no obvious way to deal with the battery (it does install by sliding it into what looks to be a small gap in the back of the helmet, but a few photos in the manual would make things a lot less scary for a first-time user) and the positioning of the earphones also takes a little trial and error. The good news is, it turns out that the Sharktooth not only relays the music from the iPhone's iPod function, it also gets the spoken instructions from the Navigon GPS app I downloaded to the phone. Thus, while riding I can listen to music, which gets interrupted by the directional instructions ("turn left in 1/4 mile") and also by inbound phone calls.
The bad news is, the helmet is rather noisy, particularly over 50MPH (I do 80 on the freeways) - even with the chinbar down it gets rather difficult to make out the sound. This is not the Sharktooth's fault, of course; the Evoline is evidently a relatively noisy helmet, but it makes for some difficult situations. At non-highway speed, though, it is fine.
I've had the Sharktooth for about a month now, and am still getting used to how to turn it off. Unlike the Cardo, which turned on after holding the master button down for about 7 seconds and turned off by holding that button in for about 4 seconds, the Sharktooth turns on and pairs to the iPhone in about one second - impressive. However, I haven't yet figured out the proper sequence to turn it off completely - holding the master button down for 5+ seconds seems to activate the voice command feature rather than shut down the unit, but killing voice command from the phone and then pressing that master button for another few seconds does seem to shut the Sharktooth down altogether.
But that's a minor issue - the noise levels at higher speeds making the audio somewhat incomprehensible can become an issue, though I am playing around with volume controls to ameliorate the problem. In all, if you have an Evoline 2 (with the cutout to take the battery pack) this is certainly a worthwhile addition.
Design: Sexy sexy sexy.
Sound: Loud enough-- and yes position is everything, but that should be obvious. Music sounds the best. Podcast are OK. Phone calls are almost unbearable poor sounding -- voices sound crackly.
Sync: Sync on call, instantly, no problems. It does work with Siri, which I read one reviewer say it didn't, either they are just plain wrong or apple updated bluetooth capability with Siri since then.
Use: Installed in Race R Pro for commuting, mouth does not touch mic as I though it might. There is plenty of room.
Note: Full user manual has to be downloaded from sharks site-- does not come with product. Also, neck pad is very difficult to put back in-- advice: start at the back and as you push between the eps and shell keep pulling it toward the back of the helmet, only way to get it in-- push in then pull back.
Main appeal: design is flawless and don't have to wear earbuds.
Only downside to this item is when I want to skip a song on my playlist I need to do it through my phone rather than press a small button to skip.
We have a group of about 6 people who all do road trips with us that have bought a Shark Tooth. So much more convenient to press a button and tell the leader you need gas, or have to make a stop, than using confusing hand signals. We've has some great times laughing about what we have seen on trips and seeing landmarks while riding. The music feature is perfect and same goes to answering phone calls, people can't even tell I'm riding when they call me.
Although I do not have a shark helmet, I have a Bell. And we did the best we could to make it fit in my helmet, it still works very well minus the mic being too close to my mouth and the battery having to be mounted somewhere comfortable without the slit that the shark helmets have.
I believe everyone should have one of these, the battery life on them is pretty good as well, super easy to navigate through settings with gloves on. Just a great product.
No lights are blinking.
What to do?
i have recently bought two hemlets from revzilla and two blutooth devices. sena SMH10R and sharktooth..
am trying to conncet the sena with the sharktooth with no luck. i have also updated the frameware on the sena device SMH10R and try to conncet them but still no luck.
is there a way to connect booth devices so that the intercom wroks between them?
You can pair the Shark Tooth to your phone to play audio from the phone such as music or calls directly into your helmet if you desire but the music quality of the Shark Tooth is not where it excels. Phone calls and other voice input such as your phone doing turn by turn navigation would be fine.
You can also pair your phone to the Boom Box system on the bike to listen to music through the Boom Box with better musical sound quality. What you cannot do is to take other sources such as satellite radio from the Boom Box and play it to the helmet.
I hope this helps answer your question.
Like the way the chin piece swings all the way back.
Would buy it again.
But even after much playing with EQ settings sound quality is still less than that of a 90s walkman from kmart
Any ideas on aftermarket speakers to get decent sound quality?
My expectation is that shark never intended this to be used for listening to music.
If use microphone i have to take off a mask or not ?
Hope this help