KeySmart Pro w/ Tile Smart Technology
KeySmart Pro w/ Tile Smart Technology
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1.6k Sold
Product Description
If you’re a fan of minimal carry, you probably know KeySmart. If you’re a fan of not losing your keys, you probably know Tile Read More

Nov 16, 2020
Wouldn't it be cool if these things had a clip like a pocket knife so you could secure it in your pocket the same way?
Sep 5, 2020
Do not buy, I use mine as a bottle opener the unit stop charging within a year or 2 , do not buy this garbage!
Jun 7, 2020
Along with the issues mentioned by others, Amazon has it for $5 more and will ship immediately. There is one on eBay right now for $8 cheaper.
Jun 5, 2020
Don't waste your money I have one flashlight is useless. The key for is a ok idea but it adds a weird bulk to your pocket.
Apr 3, 2020
Bought one on amazon. In general I like Keysmart, and after losing my previous keychain I'm definitely onboard with Tile. However with this particular model:
  • I'm not going to randomly remember to plug in my keychain every 3 weeks. (Closer to 10 days for me)
  • The flashlight randomly turns on, and even when I take it out of my pocket and press the button a few times it takes a while to get it to turn off. Battery life suffers as a result.
  • Material is cheap plastic and doesn't have the "tells you it's there in your pocket" weight/feel that the non-tile, all-metal Keysmart does. Which if you're concerned about losing your keys... matters.
  • Keyfob attachment (where you loop in hte ring) is on the other side of hte bottle opener. So if you actually attach a keyfob to it you can't rotate the bottle opener all the way out, making it way less useful.
  • Not the end of the world, but you're probably better off getting a normal keysmart and attaching a Tile to it.
Apr 3, 2020
I have one. The unit doesn't last 3 weeks on a charge as claimed, and it doesn't tell you when it's about to run out of power. It would be more useful to get the plain Keysmart and just add a Tile stick on button to it. Then you don't have to worry about charging it, just change the Tile when it goes dead after a year or three.
Feb 21, 2020
Is this a TSA safe item?
Feb 19, 2020
I understand why people will put a tracker on their keychain -- and in a day and age where most people are content to let their cell phone and tablet apps track their movements daily, adding a Tile system on top of that probably doesn't seem like a big deal to a lot of folks, but if you have any personal security concerns it ends up being a really bad move. Most companies that do this sort of tracking -- you're the product, not the customer. There are rules that they have to follow to anonymize data, to protect you, and they will tout them all day long. If they have a record of where your cell phone connected from on a map throughout the course of the day, the thinking goes, that data has to be anonymized. You can't be identified as John Smith of 123 Hometown Road, you'll have some alphanumeric identifier, and that way they say, people can research on how to improve services, without invading your privacy, right? Well, the PROBLEM is that when your phone maintains anonymized data on your movements, and your Tile setups maintain anonymized data, and your car GPS maintains anonymized data, and your tablet and laptop and anything you have locations services enabled on , are maintaining anonymized data, people who have research access to more than one of these streams can start tracking data from two or more of these sources and overlay them on one another to look for similarities. It's kind of like the old two-variable algebra problems, where you can only solve them if you have two or more equations to work with like x + 3y = 17 and 3x - y = 31. Long story short, if a company that's accessing this information and building profiles on users sees an anonymous GPS and an anonymous cell phone record and an anonymous Tile record and when they lay them on a map they all overlay one another, you can easily see who is who. You might not have been able to tell who was using cell phone A, but by the time you've found their GPS and seen that both location trackers match up and that they go to Bank B's ATM, Restaurant C for lunch, Grocery Store D and Liquor Store E on the way home, if you have access to those systems the chances are good that hitting up those systems and comparing anything you can pull from them will let you triangulate upon the name, sex, address, occupation and all manner of other facts about them. The one that ends up being the goldmine are the little 'rewards' cards that most grocery stores want you to use when you shop with them. Y'all would be flat out astonished at what you can discover about a person by studying what they buy at a grocery store. Indeed if you don't practice information hygiene ( and if you don't know what it is, you don't practice it) most trackers working with anonymized data sources probably already have a file with your name on it. And they know things about you that you wouldn't be happy to know about. No one's going to go look you up if you're buying a pack of gum, but if they want to sell you a $30k car or a $250k home, buying a file on you and getting into your head might pay off, and a political operative looking to shore up support for their candidate will know what they can say that you're likely to resonate with, so campaigns keep as deep of files as the law allows them. Food for thought. All I know is if I do one of these, it won't have a tracker in it.
Feb 19, 2020
Don't know if keybar options work with this but just saw this one last night.
Dec 24, 2019
Does anyone else find the idea of the camouflage version to be counterproductive? lol
Sep 4, 2020
that's hilarious, I didn't think of that until I saw your post. Damn that's funny
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Nov 26, 2020