We recommend Samsung’s Galaxy SmartTag 2 in our Bluetooth tracker buying guide for Galaxy phone owners who want an AirTags-style device that can track their keys, luggage and other sensitive items. If that describes you, here’s a quick PSA: A four-pack of small oblongs is currently $30 off and up to $70 on Amazon. This discount has appeared periodically since Samsung launched the tracker last October, but it still matches the lowest four-pack price yet. If you prefer not to shop on Amazon, the same package is available at B&H for $2 extra.

Meanwhile, if you don’t need so many trackers, single SmartTag 2s also sell for $21 each. That’s a dollar more than the device’s all-time low, but still $9 off it usual street price.


That matches the lowest price we’ve seen for a four-pack of Samsung’s AirTag-style Bluetooth trackers.

$70 at Amazon

The key thing to note about the Galaxy SmartTag 2 is that it’s only for Samsung. You need a Samsung phone or tablet with Android 11 or later to fully work, and uses SmartThings Find crowdsourcing network to locate items. The latter is Samsung’s alternative to Apple Find my network and Google’s recently launched Find My Device network. (Yes, the names of these things are too similar.) It is no like big like or of them, so it will generally be less accurate when pinpointing an item that happens to be out of your tracker’s Bluetooth range. Samsung also hasn’t confirmed any plans for the Galaxy SmartTag 2 to support Google’s extended network. If you’re an Android user who isn’t committed to Galaxy phones, you should wait and see if it’s worth buying upcoming trackers from Chipolo and Pebblebee (among others) that are designed to use the Find My Device network.

However, since there are still several hundred million Samsung devices that have opted in to SmartThings Find Out in the wild, we found that attracting people from the Galaxy SmartTag 2 was effective enough when testing. His separation warnings—i.e. its ability to ping you when you’ve left a marked item behind—works as reliably as any model we’ve tested, and it’s good at mapping the history of your locations over time. It’s capable of tracking up to 120 meters (roughly 394 feet) directly over Bluetooth, which is on the longer side, plus it supports ultra-wideband technology that can help it target you more precisely to an item once you’re close.

The device itself is easy to set up, and its flat design has a built-in cutout so it’s easy to stash in a wallet or attach to a key ring. It is also IP67 rating, so that it can survive underwater diving. Samsung says the device can last up to 500 days with typical use, and you can replace the battery once it runs out. There are more technically capable options (more to come), and all Bluetooth trackers carry some level of privacy concerns. A device like this it’s not ideal to prevent theft. But for forgetful Galaxy diehards looking to save some money, this is a decent deal.

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