Once you have downloaded your new driver, you'll need to install it. In Windows, use a built-in utility called Device Manager, which allows you to see all of the devices recognized by your system, and the drivers associated with them.
To get the Freedom Universal Keyboard connected to your device you need to perform a minimum of three steps. Depending on whether you choose to download the associated software driver over the air (OTA) or to your PC, you'll need to follow a slightly different process. I installed my driver OTA, and my process was as follows:
When I first visited the company's site for my unlock code, I had to download an additional PDF guide to find out how to tweak a browser setting that was keeping the site from registering my information. After I finally got the unlock code, I had issues entering it into the registration field within the app to unlock the program because you need to set your blackberry's keyboard to Number Lock (ALT + Left Shift)--at least if you're using a BlackBerry Curve. Until you do so, you can tap your keys until your thumbs bleed and it won't register a single keystroke. Because neither the instruction manual nor user guide said anything about the necessary number lock, I spent 10 minutes or so closing out the app and reopening it to see if it would register my keystrokes. I even uninsured the driver and re-downloaded it before I finally tried locking the numbers and successfully unlocked the app.
Adding Wi-Fi to the 8320 should give you VoIP calls and free browsing but how well this works is up to your mobile operator. The ideal would be VoIP calls over any Wi-Fi connection switching to standard voice calls seamlessly when you get out of range, and the necessary UMA technology is present, but that would mean less voice revenue for the operators. If you get the 8320 from Orange, you can only make seamless calls over an Orange broadband connection at home (the Orange Unique service). Alternatives like EQO, Jajah and iSkoot give you cheap calls by running a VoIP call in the cloud and phoning your number; it's nice to have the option but it's needlessly complicated and there's minimal advantage to using Wi-Fi for this as the phone radio has to be on anyway. You can run GTalk on the 8320 but that only gives you IM, not calls and we weren't able to get the Gizmo5 service working at all.The sensible alternative for the enterprise is to use RIM's own BlackBerry WLAN solution with your IP-PBX; that way users will get free VoIP calls and PBX features like mailbox access and conference calling too. If you're not planning to invest in a solution that will specifically support BlackBerry devices for VoIP, the 8320 is much less exciting than it ought to be - the service matters more than the hardware here.It's not really worth using Wi-Fi to download email because the efficient compression of RIM's push email system means that most messages download speedily enough, even without 3G. Pages do download over Wi-Fi more quickly than over EDGE, but there's not as much of a difference as you might expect.
This profile allows a device to be identified above and beyond the limitations of the Device Class already available in Bluetooth. It enables identification of the manufacturer, product id, product version, and the version of the Device ID specification being met. It is useful in allowing a PC to identify a connecting device and download appropriate drivers. It enables similar applications to those the Plug-and-play specification allows. 2b1af7f3a8