Linquet, an innovative Internet of Things Vancouver-based company focused on connecting your real world to you, is launching a pre-order campaign for the latest generation of its cloud-based technology.
“We’ve all been there. We always lose or misplace our phones, keys, wallets, laptops, pretty much everything,” said Pooya Kazerouni, Linquet’s president. “Now, we have a product that is much more than a great anti-loss solution. Not only does Linquet prevent your valuables from getting lost in the first place, but it also allows for smart sharing and connecting of important items with guests, acquaintances and customers.”
And if the misplaced item is on the move, the entire Linquet network can help smartly and anonymously locate that item as soon as it comes within 100 feet of any Linquet user.
Powered by Smart Profiles as well as their network of Trusted Friends, users can now safely and easily share keys with out of town guests (think AirBnB), safely rent out their bikes on sunny days, or even lend an expensive accessory to a co-worker. The Smart Profiles also allow users to personalize their experience based on time and location to ensure peace and quiet at home, and total focus at the office.
The new generation comes with some of the old goodies – the Magic Button helps users locate their phones, take remote selfies or notify friends in an emergency. And anti-loss is just the beginning of a very exciting journey. Linquet will be releasing its cloud-based API, which will allow developers and partners to build apps for Linquet or integrate Linquet with their own products and services in any field from education to to transportation to healthcare to retail to gaming.
Getting onto Linquet costs as low as $1.99 a month and is a limited offer for the holidays so if you’re the forgetful type, don’t forget to linq up here.
Linquet started its journey by solving an old yet frustrating problem for 1.9 billion smartphone users and introduced the first cloud-based anti-loss solution for phones and valuables (phones, bikes, pets, laptops, keys and wallets). Users attached tiny Linquet devices to their belongings and – using Bluetooth – linqed those items to their phone, both of which sounded an alarm when they fell out of range, with the locations updated to the cloud in real-time.
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