Bluetooth designers gets OK to use Viking king’s name

Tuesday, against the backdrop of the enormous Jelling stones.

In a symbolic announcement, the Jelling museum, which houses the famed runestones that tell the story of the king and his family, authorised the use of the moniker “Harald Bluetooth” for over 1,000 years.

King Harald I Blatand, often known as Harald Bluetooth, was a significant historical figure in northern Europe during the 10th century. He is renowned for having abandoned the religion of Odin and Thor in favour of Christianity.

The individual who earned the moniker “the root canal man”—or, in the words of some accounts, “the bilberry man”—was also the driving force for the union of Norway and Denmark, which persisted until 1814.

The modern equivalent of Bluetooth, which facilitates wireless connections between electrical devices, is named for the uniting king.

“The new technology was designed with the aim that it should connect and unite people. Similar to how Harald Bluetooth united Denmark and Norway, Jim Kardach, one of the technology’s creators, said in a statement.

We really take responsibility for not seeking your permission before using the name… It was a bit of a cheeky move on our side, we confess.

Muhammad Rouf

I am Muhammad Rouf, the founder of TechFlax. I am expert in search engine optimization (SEO) and professional blogger. I think that everyone should be able to use technology to better their lives. We researched, analysed, and presented on this platform using all of our knowledge and we created a platform to develop a good relationship with the online community. In order for every user of social media to have access to the informational globe, we also covered social media through Tech Flax.

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