Motorola L6 GSM 1900 MHz Service manual

Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
6809495A75-O
L6
Digital Wireless Telephone
GSM 850/1800/1900 or 900/1800/1900 MHz GPRS
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
1 and 2
6809495A75-O
L6
Contents
Contents
Contents
Contents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Product Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Product Names . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Regulatory Agency Compliance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4
Computer Program Copyrights . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
About this Service Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Warranty Service Policy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Parts Replacement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8
Product Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
General Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Controls, Indicators, and Input/Output (I/O) Connectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
User Interface Menu Structure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Alert Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Battery Function . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Tools and Test Equipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Disassembly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Removing and Replacing the Battery Cover . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Removing and Replacing the Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 18
Removing and Replacing the SIM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Removing and Replacing the Antenna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Removing and Replacing the Transceiver PC Board Shield . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
Removing and Replacing the Motor/Vibrator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Removing and Replacing the Transceiver PC Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
Removing and Replacing the Camera Assembly. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
Removing and Replacing the Front Housing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28
Removing and Replacing the Keypad PC Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Removing and Replacing the Keypad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Removing and Replacing the Display Module . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Subscriber Identity Module (SIM) and Identification Label . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
SIM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Telephone Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Identification Label . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Manual Test Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Manual Test Mode Commands . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Troubleshooting Chart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Exploded View Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Exploded View Parts List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
Accessories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
Related Publications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Programming: Software Upgrade and Flexing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
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Introduction
L6
Introduction
Motorola® Inc. maintains a worldwide organization that is dedicated to provide
responsive, full-service customer support. Motorola products are serviced by an
international network of company-operated product-care centers as well as
authorized independent service firms.
Available on a contract basis, Motorola Inc. offers comprehensive maintenance and
installation programs that enable customers to meet requirements for reliable,
continuous communications.
To learn more about the wide range of Motorola service programs, contact your local
Motorola products representative or the nearest Customer Service Manager.
Product Identification
Motorola products are identified by the model number on the housing. Use the entire
model number when inquiring about the product. Numbers are also assigned to
chassis and kits. Use these numbers when requesting information or ordering
replacement parts.
Product Names
Product names are listed on the front cover. Product names are subject to change
without notice. Some product names, as well as some frequency bands, are available
only in certain markets.
Regulatory Agency Compliance
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the
following conditions:
• This device may not cause any harmful interference, and
• must accept interference received, including interference that may cause
undesired operation.
This class B device also complies with all requirements of the Canadian
Interference-Causing Equipment Regulations (ICES-003).
Cet appareil numérique de la classe B respecte toutes les exigences du Règlement
sur le matériel brouilleur du Canada.
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Computer Program Copyrights
The Motorola products described in this manual may include Motorola computer
programs stored in semiconductor memories or other media that are copyrighted
with all rights reserved worldwide to Motorola. Laws in the United States and other
countries preserve for Motorola, Inc. certain exclusive rights to the copyrighted
computer programs, including the exclusive right to copy, reproduce, modify,
decompile, disassemble, and reverse-engineer the Motorola computer programs in
any manner or form without Motorola's prior written consent. Furthermore, the
purchase of Motorola products shall not be deemed to grant either directly or by
implication, estoppel, or otherwise, any license or rights under the copyrights,
patents, or patent applications of Motorola, except for a nonexclusive license to use
the Motorola product and the Motorola computer programs with the Motorola
product.
About this Service Manual
Using this service manual and the suggestions contained in it assures proper
installation, operation, and maintenance of wireless telephones. Refer questions
about this manual to the nearest Customer Service Manager.
Audience
This manual aids service personnel in testing and repairing of wireless telephones.
Service personnel should be familiar with electronic assembly, testing, and
troubleshooting methods, and with the operation and use of associated test
equipment.
Use of this manual assures proper installation, operation, and maintenance of
Motorola products and equipment. It contains all service information required for
the equipment described and is current as of the printing date.
Scope
The scope of this manual is to provide basic information relating to wireless
telephones, and provide procedures and processes for repairing the phones at Level
1 and 2 service centers including:
• Unit swap out
• Repairing of mechanical faults
• Basic modular troubleshooting
• Testing and verification of phone functionality
• Initiate warranty claims and send faulty modules to Level 3 or 4 repair
centers
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Introduction
L6
Conventions
Special characters and typefaces, listed and described below, are used in this
manual to emphasize certain types of information.
➧
G
E
M
Note: Emphasizes additional information pertinent to the subject
matter.
Caution: Emphasizes information about actions that may result in
equipment damage.
Warning: Emphasizes information about actions that may result in
personal injury.
Keys to be pressed are represented graphically. For example, instead of “Press
the Menu Key”, you will see “Press M”.
Information from a screen is shown in text as similar as possible to what
appears in the display. For example, ALERTS or ALERTS.
Information that you need to type is printed in boldface type
Warranty Service Policy
This product is sold with the standard 12-month warranty terms and conditions.
Accidental damage, misuse, and extended warranties offered by retailers are not
supported under warranty. Non-warranty repairs are available at agreed fixed
repair prices.
Out of Box Failure Policy
The standard out of box failure criteria applies. Customer phones that fail very
early on after the date of sale, are to be returned to Manufacturing for root-cause
analysis, to guard against epidemic criteria. Manufacturing will bear the costs of
early life failure.
Product Support
Customer’s original phone will be repaired but not refurbished as standard.
Appointed Motorola Service Hubs will perform warranty and non-warranty field
service for level 2 (assemblies) and level 3 (limited PCB component). The Motorola
High Technology Centers will perform level 4 (full component) repairs.
Customer Support
Customer support is available through dedicated Call Centers and in-country help
desks. Product Service training should be arranged through the local Motorola
Support Center.
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Introduction
Parts Replacement
When ordering replacement parts or equipment, include the Motorola part number
and description used in the service manual.
When the Motorola part number of a component is not known, use the product model
number or other related major assembly along with a description of the related
major assembly and of the component in question.
In the U.S.A., to contact Motorola, Inc. on your TTY, call: 800-793-7834.
Accessories and Aftermarket Division (AAD)
Order replacement parts, test equipment, and manuals from AAD.
U.S.A.
Outside U.S.A.
Phone: 800-422-4210
Phone: 847-538-8023
FAX: 800-622-6210
FAX: 847-576-3023
Website: http://businessonline.motorola.com
EMEA
Phone: +49 461 803 1404
Website: http://emeaonline.motorola.com
Asia
Phone: +65 648 62995
Website: http://asiaonline.motorola.com
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7
Specifications
L6
Specifications
General Function
Transmit Current Drain
Stand-by Current drain
Temperature Range
Dimensions, with 710 mAh Li Ion
battery
Size (Volume)
Weight
Battery Life, with standard 700 mAh
Li-Ion Battery
824-849 MHz Tx
869-894 MHz Rx
880-915 MHz Tx (with EGSM)
925-960 MHZ Rx
1710-1785 MHz Tx
1805-1880 MHz Rx
1850-1910 MHz Tx
1930-1990 MHz Rx
200 kHz
174 EGSM, 374 DCS, 374 PCS, 124 GSM 850 carriers with
8 channels per carrier
GMSK at BT = 0.3
5 Degrees RMS, 20 Degrees peak
45 MHz
± 0.10 ppm of the downlink frequency (Rx)
+3.25V dc to +4.2V dc (battery)
+4V dc to +5.6V dc (external connector)
90~280 mA average talk current drain
3.3 mA (DRX2), 2.2 mA (DXR9) typical
-10° C to +55° C (+15° F to +130° F)
113mm x 49mm x 10.9mm
(4.4 inches x 1.9 inches x 0.4 inches)
56 cc (3.41 in3), with battery
89+ grams (3.13 oz), with battery
Talk time up to 350 minutes
Standby time up to 345 hours
Battery Charge Time
Alert volume
All talk and standby times are approximate and depend on
network configuration, signal strength, and features selected.
Standby times are quoted as a range from DRX=2 to DRX=9.
Talk times are quoted as a range from DTX off to DTX on.
4 hours to 90% of 700 mAh capacity
Max 95 dB @5cm, 0.5 Watts input
Frequency Range GSM 850
Frequency Range GSM 900
Frequency Range DCS 1800
Frequency Range PCS 1900
Channel Spacing
Channels
Modulation
Transmitter Phase Accuracy
Duplex Spacing
Frequency Stability
Operating Voltage
Transmitter Function
RF Power Output
Output Impedance
Spurious Emissions
Specification
32 dBm nominal GSM 850/900
29 dBm nominal GSM 1800/1900
50 ohms nominal
-36 dBm from 0.1 to 1 GHz, -30 dBm from 1 to 4 GHz
Receiver Function
Receive Sensitivity
RX Bit Error Rate (100k bits) Type II
Better than -103 dBm
< 2%
Speech Coding Function
Speech Coding Type
Bit Rate
8
Specification
Specification
Specification
Regular pulse excitation/linear predictive coding with long term
prediction (RPE LPC with LTP)
13.0 kbps
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Speech Coding Function
Frame Duration
Block Length
Classes
Bit Rate with FEC Encoding
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Specifications
Specification
20 ms
260 bits
Class 1 bits = 182 bits; Class 2 bits = 78 bits
22.8 kbps
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9
Product Overview
L6
Product Overview
Motorola L6 mobile telephones feature Global System for Mobile communication
(GSM) technology. The mobile telephone uses a simplified icon and Graphical User
Interface (GUI) for easier operation, allow Short Message Service (SMS) text
messaging, and include clock, alarm, datebook, and calculator personal
management tools. The L6 telephones feature VibraCall vibrating alert and a wide
selection of ring tones. The L6 tri-band phones allow roaming within the GSM 850,
1800, 1900 MHz PCS bands, or 900, 1800, 1900 MHz PCS bands depending on
flexing.
L6 telephones support GPRS and SMS in addition to traditional circuit switched
transport technologies.
The telephones are made of polycarbonate plastic with a metal enclosure. The
display, camera, speaker, the 17-key keypad (not including navigation keys) ,
transceiver Printed-circuit Board (PCB), microphone, charger, headphone
connectors, and power button are contained within the candy bar form-factor
housing. The 700 mAh Lithium Ion (Li-Ion) battery provides up to 350 minutes of
talk time with up to 345 hours of standby time1. These telephones feature a 128 x
160 pixel display.
Features
The L6 telephones use advanced, self-contained, sealed, custom integrated circuits
to perform the complex functions required for GSM communication. Aside from the
space and weight advantage, microcircuits enhance basic reliability, simplify
maintenance, and provide a variety of operational functions.
Features available in the L6 telephone include:
• Bluetooth Class 2
• Integrated handsfree speakerphone
• Downloadable java apps, images & MP3 Polyphonic Ringtones
• Picture Messaging with MMS
• Wireless Village Instant Messaging
• GPRS Class 10
• Push to Talk over cellular with GPRS
• Video playback (MPEG4/H.263)
• Up to 10MB of end user embedded memory
• PIM functionality with Picture Caller ID
• Calling Line Identification
• Video capture (7fps) and playback (15fps)
• VGA camera with 4x zoom
• Dynamic Idle (Motorola/4th Pass server)
• 500 capacity phonebook
Upon receipt of a call, the calling party’s phone number is compared to the
phonebook. If the number matches a phonebook entry, that name displays. If there
1. All talk and standby times are approximate and depend on network configuration, signal strength, and features selected. Standby
times are quoted as a range from DRX=2 to DRX=9. Talk times are quoted as a range from DTX off to DTX on.
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Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Product Overview
is no phonebook entry, the incoming phone number displays. If no caller
identification information is available, an incoming call message displays.
➧
User must subscribe to a caller line identification service through their service
provider.
Personal Information Management
The L6 telephones contain a built-in datebook with alarm reminders, message
center, and a phonebook.
Other Features
Detailed descriptions of other features available for the L6 wireless telephones are
in the appropriate User’s Guide listed in the Related Publications section toward
the end of this manual.
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General Operation
L6
General Operation
Controls, Indicators, and Input/Output (I/O) Connectors
The telephones’ controls are on the front of the device and on the keyboard as shown
in Figure 1. Indicator icons are displayed on the LCD (see Figure 2).
PTT Key
Left Soft Key
Perform function
in lower left
display.
Send Key
Make & answer
calls.
5-Way Navigation
Joystick with
Center Select
Scroll through
menus, press in
to select items.
Accessory
Connector Port
Camera Key
Menu Key
Right Soft Key
Perform function
in lower right
display.
Power & End Key
Turn phone
on/off, end calls,
exit menu
system.
Figure 1. Controls and Indicators
Menu Navigation
L6 telephones have a simplified icon and GUI. See Figure 3 for the menu structure.
A scroll key allows you to move easily through menus.
Liquid Crystal Display (LCD)
The L6 phones feature a 128 x 160 65K color CSTN color display offering 7 lines of
text, 1 line of icons, and 1 line of prompts. The display provides constant graphical
representations of battery capacity and signal strength, as well as the real-time
clock.
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General Operation
Display animation makes the phone’s icon menu move smoothly as you scroll up
and down.
➧
Whether a phone displays all indicators depends on the programming and services
to which the user subscribes.
Figure 2 shows common icons displayed on the LCD.
1. Signal
Strength
+U E
9. Battery
Level
Service Provider
2. GPRS
8. Ring Style
3. PTT
4. Bluetooth
5. Roam
12:00
040079b
News and graphics from
your Service Provider
Setup Home
7. Message
Message
6. Active Line
Figure 2. Display Idle Screen
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General Operation
L6
User Interface Menu Structure
Figure 3 shows the telephones menu structure.
settings menu
l
main menu
n
s
e
É
Q
Phonebook
Recent Calls
Received Calls
Dialed Calls
Notepad
Call Times *
Call Cost
Data Times *
Data Volumes *
Messages
Create Message
Message Inbox
Outbox
Drafts
MMS Templates
Quick Notes
Browser Msgs
Info Services
Voicemail
Tools
SIM Tool Kit Apps*
Calculator
Datebook
Shortcuts
Alarm Clock
Dialing Services
Fixed Dial
Service Dial*
Quick Dial
Voice Dial
Games & Apps
á
h
E
w
Web Access
Browser
Web Shortcuts
Stored Pages
History
Go To URL
Browser Setup
Web Sessions*
t
L
Multimedia
Pictures
Sounds
Camera
Videos
Video Camera
H
Bluetooth Link
Handsfree
Device History
Setup
U
Settings
(see next panel)
* optional features
This is the standard main
menu layout. Your phone’s
menu may be a little
different.
Z
m
Personalize
Home Screen
Main Menu
Color Style
Greeting
Wallpaper
Screen Saver
Ring Styles
Style
Style Detail
S
J
j
Connection
Bluetooth Link
Sync
Call Forward *
Voice Calls
Fax Calls
Data Calls
Cancel All
Forward Status
In-Call Setup
Call Cost Set-up
In-Call Timer
My Caller ID
Talk and Fax
Answer Options
Call Waiting
Initial Setup
Time and Date
1-Touch Dial
Display Timeout
Backlight
TTY Setup *
Scroll
Language
Contrast
Brightness
DTMF
Master Reset
Master Clear
u
6
c
Headset
Auto Answer
Voice Dial
Car Settings
Auto Answer
Auto Handsfree
Power-Off Delay
Charger Time
Network
New Network
Network Setup
Available Networks
My Network List *
Service Tone
Network Jingle
Call Drop Tone
Security
Phone Lock
Lock Keypad *
Lock Application
Fixed Dial
Restrict Calls
SIM PIN
New Passwords
Certificate Mgmt *
PTT Settings
P TT Service
Java Settings
Java Application Loader
Java System
Delete All Apps
App Vibration
App Volume
App Backlight
* optional features
Phone Status
My Tel. Numbers
Active Line *
Battery Meter
SoftwareUpdate
Other Information
Figure 3. Menu Structure (L6)
Alert Settings
Motorola L6 phones incorporate the VibraCall® discreet vibrating alert that helps
to avoid disturbing others when a ringing phone is unacceptable.
Alerts can be set to ring only, vibrate only, vibrate then ring, or no ring or vibrate.
Battery Function
Battery Charge Indicator
The telephone displays a battery charge indicator icon in the idle screen to indicate
the battery charge level. The gauge shows 4 levels: 100%, 50%, 20%, and 5%.
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Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
General Operation
Battery Removal
Removing the battery causes the phone to shut down immediately and loose any
pending work. For example, (partially entered phonebook entries or outgoing
messages).
E
All batteries can cause property damage and/or bodily injury such as burns if a
conductive material such as jewelry, keys, or beaded chains touch exposed terminals.
The conductive material may complete an electrical circuit (short circuit) and
become quite hot. Exercise care when handling any charged battery, particularly
when placing it inside a pocket, purse, or other container with metal objects.
G
If the battery is removed while receiving a message, the message is lost.
➧
To ensure proper memory retention, turn the phone OFF before removing the
battery. Immediately replace the old battery with a fresh battery.
Operation
For detailed operating instructions, refer to the appropriate User’s Guide listed in
the Related Publications section toward the end of this manual.
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
15
1 and 2
6809495A75-O
L6
Tools and Test Equipment
L6
Tools and Test Equipment
Table 1 lists the tools and test equipment used on L6 telephones. Use either the
listed items or equivalents.
Table 1. General Test Equipment and Tools
Motorola
Part Number1
Description
Application
See Table 6.
Charger
Used to charge battery and power phone.
0180386A82
Antistatic Mat Kit (includes 66-80387A95 antistatic
mat, 66-80334B36 ground cord, and 42-80385A59
wrist band)
Provides protection from damage to phone caused
by electrostatic discharge (ESD).
6680388B67
Disassembly Tool, plastic with flat and pointed
ends (manual opening tool)
Used during assembly/disassembly.
6680388B01
Tweezers, plastic
Used during assembly/disassembly.
RSX4043-A
Torque Driver
Used to remove and replace screws.
Torque Driver Bit T-5 Plus
Used with torque driver.
HP34401A2
Digital Multimeter
Used to measure battery voltage.
W.FL2-LP-N
Coaxial cable connector extraction tool
Used to remove cable connector from circuit
board.
W.FL-LP-IN
Coaxial cable connector insertion tool
Used to attach cable connector to circuit board.
—
1. To order in North America, contact Motorola Aftermarket and Accessories Division (AAD) by phone at (800) 422-4210 or
FAX (800) 622-6210; Internationally, you can reach AAD by phone at (847) 538-8023 FAX (847) 576-3023.
2. Not available from Motorola. To order, contact Hewlett Packard at (800) 452-4844.
16
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
Disassembly
This section describes how to disassemble a L6 telephone. Tools and equipment
used are listed in Table 1.
G
Many of the integrated devices used in this phone are vulnerable to damage from
ESD. Ensure adequate static protection is in place when handling, shipping, and
servicing any internal components.
G
Avoid stressing the plastic in any way to avoid damage to either the plastic or
internal components.
Removing and Replacing the Battery Cover
1.
2.
Ensure the phone is turned off.
Press the battery cover latch on the bottom of the phone, and lift the battery
cover up from the phone and lift it off (see Figure 4).
Battery cover
Battery latch
050776o
Figure 4. Removing the Battery Cover
3.
4.
5.
6809495A75-O
To replace, align the battery cover with the rear housing.
Place the battery cover on the rear housing and gently press the battery cover
until it snaps into place.
Ensure that the battery cover tap is tucked in below the RF cover.
October 14, 2005
17
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Battery
1.
2.
3.
Remove the battery cover as described in the procedures.
Lift the top end of the battery as indicated by the arrow in Figure 5.
Lift the battery up and out of the battery compartment.
Battery
o
Figure 5. Removing and Replacing the Battery
E
There is a danger of explosion if the Lithium-Ion battery is replaced incorrectly.
Replace only with the same type of battery or equivalent as recommended by the
battery manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according to the manufacturer’s
instructions.
4.
5.
6.
18
To replace, insert the bottom of the battery into the battery compartment with
contacts facing downward.
Press the top of the battery into the battery compartment.
Replace the battery cover as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
Removing and Replacing the SIM
1.
2.
3.
Remove the battery cover and battery as described in the procedures.
Unlock the SIM holder by sliding it away from the SIM.
Lift up the SIM and remove it from the phone (see Figure 6).
SIM
unlock
SIM Holder
050778o
Figure 6. Removing and Replacing the SIM
4.
5.
6.
6809495A75-O
To replace, slide the SIM into the SIM holder with the notched corner located
as shown.
Lock the SIM holder by sliding it toward the SIM.
Reassemble the battery and battery cover as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
19
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Antenna
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery and SIM, as described in the procedures.
Use the disassembly tool to gently pry off the RF grommet located on the
antenna cap (see Figure 7).
Antenna Cover
RF Grommet
o
Figure 7. Removing and Replacing the RF Grommet
3.
Use the metal tweezers to release the antenna cover latches (see Figure 9).
Antenna Cover
Latch
Latch
o
Figure 8. Removing and Replacing the Antenna Cover
4.
20
Carefully use the flat end of the disassembly tool to release two latches on the
top end of the antenna cover, then carefully lift the antenna cover away from
the phone.
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
5.
Use the disassembly tool to lift the side of the antenna out of the phone (see
Figure 9).
RF contacts
Antenna assembly
Disassembly tool
o
Figure 9. Removing and Replacing the Antenna
6.
7.
Carefully remove the antenna from the phone.
To replace, insert the antenna into the antenna slot on the phone. Ensure the
antenna makes contact with the RF contacts on the PC board.
8. Align the antenna cover over the antenna.
9. Place the curved edge of the antenna cover onto the phone.
10. Carefully press the straight edge of the antenna cover into place until the
latches snap into place.
11. Insert the RF grommet fully into the opening on the antenna cover.
12. Reassemble the SIM, battery, and battery cover as described in the procedures.
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
21
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Transceiver PC Board Shield
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, and antenna, as described in the
procedures.
Using a Torx Plus driver with a T5 bit, remove the 6 housing screws from the
phone. Set the screws aside for re-use (see Figure 10).
Housing Screws
Housing Screws
050781o
Figure 10. Removing and Replacing the Transceiver PC Board Shield.
3.
4.
5.
6.
22
Lift the metal shield away from the phone.
To replace, place the PC board shield onto the phone. Ensure screw holes are
aligned.
Insert and tighten the 6 T5 screws to a torque setting of 16 Ncm. Do not
overtighten.
Reassemble the antenna, SIM, battery, and battery cover as described in the
procedures.
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
Removing and Replacing the Motor/Vibrator
1.
2.
3.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, antenna, and transceiver PC board
shield as described in the procedures.
Turn the PC board shield over to reveal the motor/vibrator assembly.
Use the disassembly tool or the plastic tweezers to lift the motor/vibrator
assembly from the PC board shield (see Figure 11).
Motor/Vibrator
PC Board
Shield
051595o
Figure 11. Removing and Replacing the Motor/Vibrator.
4.
5.
6809495A75-O
To replace, place the motor/vibrator assembly into it’s slot on the PC board
shield. Ensure that the spring contacts are facing upward, and the motor
flywheel can rotate freely.
Reassemble the transceiver PC board shield, antenna, SIM, battery, and
battery cover as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
23
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Transceiver PC Board
1.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, and rear housing as described in the
procedures..
G
This product contains static-sensitive devices. Use anti-static handling procedures
to prevent ESD and component damage.
G
The flexible printed cable (FPC) (flex) is easily damaged. Exercise extreme care when
handling.
2.
Insert the flat end of the disassembly tool under the flex connector to unseat
it from the transceiver PC board (see Figure 12).
Display Flex Connector
Alert Speaker Cable
Flex Connector
Coaxial Cable
050783o
Figure 12. Removing the Transceiver PC Board Connectors
3.
4.
24
Use the metal tweezers to unseat the alert speaker connector from it’s socket
on the transceiver PC board (see Figure 12).
Use the disassembly tool to unseat the flex connector from its socket on the
Transceiver PC board (see Figure 12).
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
5.
Use the coaxial cable extraction tool (see Figure 13) to unseat the coaxial cable
connector from the transceiver PC board (see Figure 14)...
Coaxial cable
extraction tool
051259o
Figure 13. Coaxial Cable Extraction Tool
Coaxial cable
extraction tool
Attach extraction tool opening to
coax connector and pull upward.
051260o
Figure 14. Coaxial Cable Extraction
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
25
Disassembly
L6
6.
7.
8.
9.
Carefully lift one side of the transceiver PC board out of the phone. Be careful
to avoid damage to the two flex cables and the coaxial cable.
Lift the transceiver PC board completely out of the phone.
To replace, carefully insert the side edge of the transceiver PC board into the
phone chassis.
Carefully re-attach the alert speaker wire connector, display flex connector,
the main flex connector, and the coaxial cable, to the transceiver PC board (see
Figure 15).
Coaxial Cable
Insertion Tool
Coaxial cable
Coaxial
cable
insertion
tool
051259o
Figure 15. Coaxial Cable Connector Insertion
10. Reassemble the antenna, SIM, battery, and battery cover as described in the
procedures.
26
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
Removing and Replacing the Camera Assembly.
1.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, antenna, and transceiver PC board as
described in the procedures..
G
This product contains static-sensitive devices. Use anti-static handling procedures
to prevent ESD and component damage.
G
The flexible printed cable (FPC) (flex) is easily damaged. Exercise extreme care when
handling.
2.
Use the disassembly tool to unseat the camera assembly flex connector from
the transceiver PC board assembly (see Figure 16).
Disassembly tool
Camera Flex
Connector
050784o
Figure 16. Removing the Camera Assembly
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
6809495A75-O
Lift the camera assembly away from the transceiver PC board.
To replace, align the camera grommet to the transceiver PC board
Align the camera assembly to the transceiver PC board.
Carefully press the camera flex connector into its socket on the transceiver PC
board.
Reassemble the transceiver PC board, antenna, SIM, battery and battery cover
as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
27
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Front Housing
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, antenna, and transceiver PC board as
described in the procedures.
Insert the disassembly between the front housing and the chassis assembly
(see Figure 17).
Front housing
Disassembly tool
051593o
Figure 17. Releasing the Front Housing Catches
3.
Slide the disassembly tool around the phone between the front housing and
the phone to release the housing catches along the sides of the front housing
(see Figure 18).
Front Housing
050789o
Figure 18. Removing the Front Housing
28
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
4.
5.
Carefully lift the bottom end of the front housing over the phone.
Use the disassembly tool to separate the earpiece speaker from the front
housing (see Figure 19).
Earpiece speaker
Disassembly tool
Front Housing
050807o
Figure 19. Removing the Earpiece Speaker from the Front Housing
6.
7.
8.
Remove the front housing.
To replace, attach the earpiece speaker to the front housing.
Rotate the front housing over the chassis to align the front housing to the
chassis.
9. Carefully and gently press the front housing into the chassis until all of the
housing catches are engaged.
10. Reassemble the transceiver PC board, antenna, SIM, battery and battery cover
as described in the procedures.
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
29
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Keypad PC Board
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, antenna, transceiver PC board, and
front housing, as described in the procedures.
Use the plastic tweezers to remove the end of the coaxial cable from the chassis
assembly (see Figure 20).
Plastic Tweezers
Keypad PC Board
Chassis Assembly
Coaxial Cable
Keypad Flex Cable
050788o
Figure 20. Removing and Replacing the Keypad PC Board
3.
4.
5.
6.
30
Turn the keypad PC board over and remove the Board to Board (B2B)
connector.
To replace, align the keyboard connector of the keyboard with the keyboard
connector on the transceiver board and press it into place.
Thread the coaxial cable through the front hole in the front housing and
alongside the keypad PC board.
Reassemble the transceiver PC board, rear housing, battery, and battery cover
as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
Removing and Replacing the Keypad
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, SIM, rear housing, and transceiver PC
board, as described in the procedures.
Lift the keypad up from one corner as shown in Figure 21 and remove it from
the front housing.
Plastic tweezers
Keypad
Receiver
Front Housing
051594o
Figure 21. Removing and Replacing the Keypad
3.
4.
6809495A75-O
To replace, align the keypad with the front housing and press it into place.
Reassemble the transceiver PC board, rear housing, SIM, battery, and battery
cover as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
31
Disassembly
L6
Removing and Replacing the Display Module
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, rear housing, and transceiver PC board as
described in the procedures.
Use the metal tweezers to release the display module assembly latche located
at the side of the display module (see Figure 22).
Display Module
Display Module Latch
051631o
Figure 22. Removing and Replacing the Display Module Latch
3.
Lift up the top edge of the display module (see Figure 23).
Display Module
Display Flex
050787o
Figure 23. Removing the Display Module
4.
5.
6.
32
Carefully thread the display flex cable through the slot in the chassis assembly
and lift the display module away from the chassis.
To replace, align the display module to the chassis assembly.
Hold the side of the display module near the flex cable away from the chassis
assembly.
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
7.
8.
9.
6809495A75-O
Carefully thread the display flex connector through the opening on the chassis
assembly.
Lower the display module fully onto the chassis assembly and gently press it
into place.
Reassemble the transceiver PC board, antenna, SIM, battery, and battery
cover as described in the procedures.
October 14, 2005
33
Subscriber Identity Module (SIM) and Identification Label
L6
Subscriber Identity Module (SIM) and Identification Label
SIM
A SIM is required to access the existing local GSM network, or remote networks
when traveling (if a roaming agreement has been made with the provider).
The SIM card contains:
• All the data necessary to access GSM services
• The ability to store user information such as phone numbers
• All information required by the network provider to provide access to the network
Identification
Each Motorola GSM phone is labeled with a variety of identifying numbers. The
following information describes the current identifying labels.
Mechanical Serial Number (MSN)
The MSN is an individual unit identity number and remains with the unit
throughout its life.
The MSN can be used to log and track a phone on Motorola's Service Center
Database.
The MSN is divided into 4 sections as shown in Figure 24.
MSN 10 Digits
3 Digits
1 Digit
APC
Account Product Code
TM
i.e. StarTAC Phone130
DC
Distribution Center
i.e. Easter Inch
2 Digits
4 Digits
DC
SNR
Date Code: Year and
Month of Shipment
Unit's individual serial
number
000807a
Figure 24. MSN label breakdown
34
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Label
Subscriber Identity Module (SIM) and Identification
International Mobile Station Equipment Identity (IMEI)
The International Mobile station Equipment Identity (IMEI) number is an
individual number unique to the PCB and is stored within the unit's memory.
The IMEI uniquely identifies an individual mobile station and thereby provides a
means for controlling access to GSM networks based on mobile station types or
individual units. The full IMEI structure is listed in Table 2.
Table 2. IMEI Number Breakdown
TAC
Serial Number
Check Digit
NNXXXX YY
ZZZZZZ
A
Where
TAC
Type Allocation Code, formerly known as Type Approval Code
NN
Reporting body identifier
XXXX
Type Identifier
YY
YY is set to 00 from 01/01/2003 until 31/03/2004
ZZZZZZ
Individual unit serial number
A
Phase 1 = 0.
Phase 2 = check digit defined as a function of all other IMEI digits
Other label number configurations present are:
• TRANSCEIVER NUMBER: Identifies the product type. Normally the SWF
number. (i.e. V100).
• PACKAGE NUMBER: Identifies the equipment type, mode, and language in
which the product is shipped.
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
35
Telephone Identification
L6
Telephone Identification
Identification Label
Each Motorola GSM phone is labeled with a variety of identifying numbers.
Figure 16 describes the current identifying labels.
Type approval
information
Mfg by
MOTOROLA INC. FCC ID: IHDT5UV1 EE 3
Transceiver
model
Radio serial no. :
ESN, yr, month of
mfg, warr. code
(Code 39)
D414AF0E8AA
Radio SN: ESN+
year, month of
mfg, warranty
code
CANADA: 109 182 230A; TYPE:UVKA
832/2412 CHANNEL OPERATION
SWF3001A
H7 25821A2
SN: D414AF0EYAA A56
Factory
designation
APC Code
VY
NAMPS
info. (analog)
Transceiver model
(code 39)
G6 #
Board
tracking ID
G6VYY
Week, year, day
& shift, line, cell,
side of
manufacture
020463o
Figure 25. Telephone Identification Label
36
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
Manual Test Mode
Motorola L6 telephones are equipped with a manual test mode capability. This
allows service personnel to verify functionality and perform fault isolation by
entering keypad commands.
To enter the manual test command mode, a GSM / DCS test SIM must be used.
1. Press u to turn the phone OFF.
2. Remove the battery as described in the procedures.
3. Remove the customer’s SIM card from the phone as described in the
procedures.
4. Insert the test SIM into the SIM slot.
5. Replace the battery as described in the procedures.
6. Press u to turn the phone ON.
Manual Test Mode Commands
Table 3. Manual Test Commands
Key Sequence
Test Function/Name
Remarks
<Menu>048263* Enter manual test mode
“End” Key
54*
Exit manual test mode
Suspend
0*0*0
Select tone 0
0*0*1
Select tone 1
0*0*2
Select tone 2
0*0*3
Select tone 3
0*0*4
Select tone 4
0*0*5
Select tone 5
0*0*6
Select tone 6
0*0*7
Select tone 7
0*0*8
Select tone 8
0*0*9
Select tone 9
0*1*X
Disable tone X
3*0*1
Enable vibrator
3*0*0
Disable vibrator
5*0*0
Set audio level 0
5*0*1
Set audio level 1
5*0*2
Set audio level 2
5*0*3
Set audio level 3
5*0*4
Set audio level 4
5*0*5
Set audio level 5
5*0*6
Set audio level 6
5*0*7
Set audio level 7
6809495A75-O
Required for all Test Mode Operations
October 14, 2005
37
Troubleshooting
L6
Table 3. Manual Test Commands (Continued)
Key Sequence
Test Function/Name
5*0*8
Set audio level 8
5*0*9
Set audio level 9
5*0*10
Set audio level 10
5*0*11
Set audio level 11
5*0*12
Set audio level 12
5*0*13
Set audio level 13
5*0*14
Set audio level 14
5*0*15
Set audio level 15
6*2*2*0*0
Set Audio Path. Int Mic, IntSpk, RX unmute, TX unmute
6*4*6*0*0
Set Audio Path. Boom Mic, Boom Spk, RX unmute, TX unmute
10*0*3
Set band GSM 900
10*0*4
Set band DCS 1800
Remarks
10*0*5
10*0*6
10*1*0
Set dual band GSM 900 / 1800
Read band
3= GSM 4= DCS 5= PCS 6 =GSM/DCS
18*0
Initialize non-volatile memory (Master Reset)
18*1
Initialize non-volatile memory (Master Clear)
55*2*001
Test Display. All pixels ON
55*2*000
Test Display. All pixels OFF
55*2*002
Test Display. Checkerboard pattern A
55*2*003
Test Display. Checkerboard pattern B
55*2*004
Test Display. Border pixels ON
*#06#
IMEI Check
No Test Mode Required
Phone Set up --> Flex Version / Technology / S-W Version / Readiness Status
Phone Status -->
Other
Information
38
October 14, 2005
No Test Mode Required
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting Chart
Table 4. Level 1 and 2 Troubleshooting Chart
Symptom
1. Telephone will not turn on or stay on.
2. Telephone exhibits poor reception or
erratic operation such as calls frequently
dropping or weak or distorted audio.
3. Display is erratic.
4. Incoming call alert transducer audio is
distorted.
5. Telephone transmit audio is weak.
(usually indicated by called parties
complaining of difficulty in hearing voice).
6809495A75-O
Probable Cause
Verification and Remedy
a) Battery either discharged or
defective.
Measure battery voltage across a 50 ohm
(>1 Watt) load. If battery voltage is <3.25 Vdc,
recharge the battery using the appropriate
battery charger. If battery will not recharge,
replace the battery. If battery is not at fault,
proceed to b.
b) Battery terminals open or
misaligned.
Visually inspect battery terminals on both the
battery and the telephone. Realign and, if
necessary, either replace the battery or refer to
a Level 3 Service Center for battery connector
replacement. If battery terminals are not at fault,
proceed to c.
c) Transceiver board defective.
Remove the transceiver board assembly.
Substitute a known good transceiver board and
temporarily reassemble the phone. Press the
Power/End key; if phone turns on and stays on,
disconnect the dc power source and reassemble
the phone with the new transceiver board. Verify
that the fault has been cleared.
a) Antenna defective.
Check connection between the antenna and the
transceiver board. If the connection is OK,
substitute a known good antenna. If the fault is
still present, proceed to b.
b) Transceiver board defective.
Replace the transceiver board (refer to 1c).
Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new transceiver
board.
a) Display module defective
Temporarily replace the display module with a
known good display module. Verify that the fault
is cleared and reassemble the phone with the
new display module. If the fault is still present,
proceed to b.
b) Transceiver board defective.
Replace the transceiver board (refer to 1c).
Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new transceiver
board.
a) Alert transducer defective
Temporarily replace the alert transducer with a
known good alert transducer. Verify that the fault
is cleared and reassemble the phone with the
new alert transducer. If the fault is still present,
proceed to b.
b) Faulty transceiver board.
Replace the transceiver board (refer to 1c).
Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new alert
transducer.
a) Microphone obstructed by user
while holding the phone.
Verify transmit audio quality. If transmit audio
quality is still weak and microphone is not
obstructed, proceed to b.
b) Microphone defective.
Replace the microphone as described in the
procedures. If fault is not cleared, proceed to c.
c) Transceiver board defective.
Replace the transceiver board (refer to 1c).
Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new transceiver
board.
October 14, 2005
39
Troubleshooting
L6
Table 4. Level 1 and 2 Troubleshooting Chart (Continued)
Symptom
Probable Cause
Verification and Remedy
6. Receive audio from earpiece speaker is a) Connections to or from transceiver Check connection from the earpiece to the
weak or distorted.
board defective.
transceiver board. If connection is not at fault,
proceed to b.
7. Vibrator feature not functioning.
8. Internal Charger not working.
b) Earpiece speaker defective.
Temporarily replace the speaker with a known
good speaker. Ensure good connection. Place a
call and verify improvement in earpiece audio. If
fault is cleared, reassemble the phone with the
good transceiver board. If fault is not cleared,
proceed to c.
c) Transceiver board defective.
Replace the transceiver board (refer to 1c).
Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new transceiver
board.
a) Vibrator defective.
Replace vibrator. If the fault has not been
cleared, proceed to b.
b) Transceiver board defective.
Replace the transceiver board (refer to 1c).
Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new transceiver
board.
Faulty charger circuit on transceiver
board.
Test a selection of batteries in the rear pocket of
the desktop charger. Check LED display for the
charging indications. If these are charging
properly, then the internal charger is at fault.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the phone with the new transceiver
board assembly.
The following section provides a reference for the parts associated with L6
telephones.
40
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Exploded View Diagram
6
23
2
22
1
17
21
19
20
24
7
25
9
26
29
33
8
11
12
37
36
34
15
Figure 26. Exploded View Diagram
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
41
Troubleshooting
L6
Exploded View Parts List
Table 5. Parts list
Item
Motorola Part
Number
Description
Item
20
Motorola Part
Number
0171373A01
Description
1
1571265A01
Front housing
Chassis assembly V280
2
1371263A01
Logo medallion
21
7271331A01
LCD display 128x160
3
3571266A01
Mesh, front housing
22
0771258A01
Metal display bracket
4
1170314A20
Earpiece speaker adhesive
23
6171259A01
Display lens
5
8571267A01
Bluetooth antenna
24
9471281A01
Camera module (L6 only)
6
0170298Z22
Earpiece speaker assembly
25
3771324A01
Camera grommet (L6 only)
7
7571250A01
Keypad English
26
AAUG1858AA
Main PCB assembly
8
3070338B01
Coaxial cable
27
2671252A01
Shield cover
9
4071256A01
Metal dome array
28
7571369A04
PCB cover poron pad
10
3571329A05
Microphone mesh
29
5971287A01
Vibrator Ass’y w/grommet
11
AALG4329AA
Keypad PCB assembly
30
3371408A01
PCB cover label
12
8571365A01
Main antenna Euro
Main antenna US
31
7571369A16
Main flex poron pad
13
0771366A01
Antenna support euro
Antenna support US
32
6171261A01
Camera lens (L6 only)
14
3571270A01
Polyphonic speaker mesh
33
0170298Z17
Top rear cover assembly
15
0387347Y01
Screw x6
34
SNN5779A
SNN5768A
Battery SC4
Battery SC5
RF connector grommet
16
327123A04
Earpiece speaker assembly
35
3771278A01
17
5088317Y01
Polyphonic Speaker
36
1571277A01
Rear bottom cover
18
3271233A06
Polyphonic speaker damper
37
1571372A01
1571249A01
Battery door L6 (SC4)
Battery door L6 (SC5)
19
3271271A01
Acoustic gasket
E
There is a danger of explosion if the Lithium ion battery pack is replaced incorrectly.
Replace only with the same type of battery or equivalent as recommended by the
battery manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according to the manufacturer’s
instructions.
To order parts please use the following link:
https://accesssecure.mot.com
(Password is required)
42
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Accessories
Table 6. List of Accessories
Accessory Description
6809495A75-O
Accessory Type
Kit Number
Data Cable Mini USB/USB/Serial
Audio & Connectivity SKN6371
Headset Mono One Touch w/ Send-End (EMU)
Audio & Connectivity SYN0896
Mobile Phone Tools
Audio & Connectivity Regionspecific
Bluetooth Headset - Oakley RAZRWIRE (Mercury: NA) H7
Bluetooth Products
98679H
Bluetooth Headset - Oakley RAZRWIRE (Pewter/Black:
NA) - H7
Bluetooth Products
98677H
Bluetooth Headset - Oakley RAZRWIRE (Platinum/
Rootbeer: NA) - H7
Bluetooth Products
98678H
Bluetooth Car Kit - Asia/Americas
Bluetooth Products
S9642
Bluetooth Car Kit - Euro
Bluetooth Products
S9643
Bluetooth Car Kit - HF850
Bluetooth Products
SJ0014
Bluetooth Car Kit - IHF1000 - Americas/Asia
Bluetooth Products
98676H
Bluetooth Car Kit - IHF1000 - EMEA
Bluetooth Products
CFLN1232
Bluetooth Headset - Glossy Black - HS820
Bluetooth Products
SYN9951
Bluetooth Headset - Green - HS820
Bluetooth Products
SYN0945
Bluetooth Headset - Grey - HS820
Bluetooth Products
SYN1106
Bluetooth Headset - HS850 (Paladin Refresh - Black)
Bluetooth Products
SYN1107
Bluetooth Headset - HS850 (Paladin Refresh - Blue)
Bluetooth Products
SYN1226
Bluetooth Headset (Aphrodite) - H700
Bluetooth Products
SYN1311
Bluetooth Headset (Genie Gray) - HS801
Bluetooth Products
CHYN4590AB
Bluetooth Headset (Genie Pink) - HS801
Bluetooth Products
CHYN4590AC
Bluetooth Headset (Genie Refresh - Dk Blue) - HS815
Bluetooth Products
SYN1201
Bluetooth Headset (Genie Silver) - HS801
Bluetooth Products
CHYN4590
Bluetooth Headset (Mage) - HS830
Bluetooth Products
SYN0996
Bluetooth Headset (Medusa) - H300
Bluetooth Products
SYN1297
Bluetooth Headset (Nexus) - HS805
Bluetooth Products
SYN0986
Bluetooth Headset (Paladin) - HS810
Bluetooth Products
SYN9826
Bluetooth Headset (Persephone) - H600
Bluetooth Products
SYN1303
Bluetooth Helmet Headset - HS830 (Mage)
Bluetooth Products
SYN0997
Bluetooth Mono Headset, Nickel- H500
Bluetooth Products
SYN1290
Bluetooth PC USB Adapter
Bluetooth Products
SYN0717
Bluetooth Speaker (Quadrant Refresh) - HF820
Bluetooth Products
SYN0736C
Bluetooth Speaker Quadrant - HF800
Bluetooth Products
SYN0736
Vehicle Power Adapter EMU - VC700
In-Vehicle Solutions
SYN0847
Self Install Car Kit - Smart Drive - Motorola
In-Vehicle Solutions
SYN1134
Self Install Car Kit - Smart Drive+ - Motorola
In-Vehicle Solutions
SYN1137
Smart Cable EMU - Motorola
In-Vehicle Solutions
SYN1003
October 14, 2005
43
Troubleshooting
L6
Table 6. List of Accessories (Continued)
Accessory Description
44
Accessory Type
Kit Number
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - Argentina
Power Solutions
SPN5192
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - Australia
Power Solutions
SPN5193
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - BRAZIL
Power Solutions
SPN5187
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - EURO
Power Solutions
SPN5189
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - INDIA
Power Solutions
SPN5194
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - MEXICO
Power Solutions
SPN5186
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - PRC
Power Solutions
SPN5188
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - TWN
Power Solutions
SPN5216
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - UK/HK
Power Solutions
SPN5190
Travel Charger EMU Mid-Rate Switcher - US ENG
Power Solutions
SPN5185
Travel Charger EMU Rapid Switcher - Argentina
Power Solutions
SPN5197
Travel Charger EMU Rapid Switcher - BRAZIL
Power Solutions
SPN5196
Travel Charger EMU Rapid Switcher - HK
Power Solutions
SPN5199
Travel Charger EMU Rapid Switcher - PRC
Power Solutions
SPN5198
Travel Charger EMU Rapid Switcher - US
Power Solutions
SPN5202
Charger Adapter EMU/EMU (Y-cable)
Power Solutions
skn6222
Charger Adapter - Aust/NZ Plug
Power Solutions
SYN8127
Charger Adapter - Euro Plug
Power Solutions
SYN7456
Charger Adapter - UK Plug
Power Solutions
SYN7455
Travel Charger EMU Rapid Switcher - MEXICO
Power Solutions
SPN5200
Travel Charger EMU Rapid TWN
Power Solutions
SPN5270
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Related Publications
Motorola L6 User’s Guide (English)
68XXXXX106
Programming: Software Upgrade and Flexing
Contact your local technical support engineer for information about equipment and
procedures for flashing and flexing.
6809495A75-O
October 14, 2005
45
Troubleshooting
46
L6
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
1 and 2
Index
6809495A75-O
L6
Index
Index
keypad, removing and replacing 31
L
A
LCD 12
liquid crystal display (LCD) 12
alert settings 14
antenna, removing and replacing 20
M
B
manual test mode 37
menu structure 14
motor/vibrator, removing and replacing 23
MSN 34
battery
charge indicator 14
function 14
Battery cover, removing and replacing 17
battery, removing and replacing 17, 18
N
C
caller ID 10
camera assembly, removing and replacing 27
Canadian Interference-Causing Equipment regulations 4
commands, manual test mode 37
copyrights
computer software 5
D
disassembly 17
display module, removing and replacing 32
names
product 4
O
operation 12
alert settings 14
battery 14
controls, indicators, and I/O connectors 12
icons 13
LCD 12
menu navigation 12
menu structure 14
overview, product 10
E
exploded view diagram 41
exploded view parts list 42
F
FCC rules 4
features
caller ID 10
Front Housing, removing and replacing 28
I
identification
international mobile station equipment identity 35
mechanical serial number 34
product 4
identification, labels 34, 36
IMEI 35
Introduction 4
K
keypad PC board, removing and replacing 30, 31
6809495A75-O
P
parts
exploded view diagram 41
exploded view parts list 42
Parts Replacement 7
product
identification 4
names 4
product overview 10
features 10
publications, related 45
R
regulatory agency compliance 4
related publications 45
Removing
keypad 31
removing
antenna 20
battery 15, 17, 18
October 14, 2005
1
Index
L6
Tranceiver PC Board, removing and replacing 24
troubleshooting 37
manual test mode 37
manual test mode commands 37
troubleshooting chart 39
battery cover 17
camera assembly 27
display module 32
front housing 28
keypad PC board 30, 31
motor/vibrator 23
SIM 19
Tranceiver PC Board 24
Tranceiver PC Board Shield 22
replacing
antenna 20
battery 17, 18
battery cover 17
camera assembly 27
display module 32
front housing 28
keypad 31
keypad PC board 31
keypad PC board shield 30
motor/vibrator 23
SIM 19
Tranceiver PC Board 24
Tranceiver PC Board Shield 22
W
warranty service 6
S
serial number
mechanical 34
service manual
about 5
audience 5
conventions 6
scope 5
service policy 6
customer support 6
out of box failure 6
product support 6
shut down
upon battery removal 15
SIM, description 34
SIM, removing and replacing 19
specifications 8
subscriber identity module (SIM) 34
support
customer 6
product 6
T
test equipment 16
tools, disassembly 16
Tranceiver PC Board Shield, removing and replacing 22
2
October 14, 2005
6809495A75-O
MOTOROLA, the Stylized M Logo, and all other trademarks indicated as such herein are trademarks of Motorola, Inc.
® Reg. U.S. Pat. & Tm. Off.
© 2005 Motorola, Inc.
All rights reserved.
Personal Communications Sector,
789 International Parkway, Room S2C
Sunrise, FL 33325-6220.
@6809495A75@
6809495A75-O
( 26MHz for Digital IF Filter syncronisation)
NEPTUNE LTS
35
100kHz
BB
Out
2 Pole Filter
BB
Out
5
D9
D5
C4
B6
Synth F/B 720 - 915 MHz
41
SYNTH FB N
A6
TX CP
D4
880 - 915 MHz
TX
Loop
Filter
44
4
TX_MOD
36
26 MHz 3
39
Super Filter
Generator
2,45V
7, 8, 10, 11, 15, 18, 21, 37, 43, 48
38
Y805
32
SPI 33
31 34
RF_CS
RF_DATA
RF_CLK
1
FL100
(VCC)
1
R72
6
1
900MHz
4
25
23
27
29
32
UART / USB
Interface
F3....
A17 C15 D15
B16 C16 A16 G3....
6
V12 W12 T10
T11 V11 B14 D18
One
Wire
Bus
Timer
Interface
MQSPI
T8 V13 U13
G8 W5 E3 W11
High Band
CMOS
PA Bias
Circuit
LP
Low Band
3
2
2
AOC_DRIVE
17
LOWB_HIGH (Low Band /High Band selection)
8,16
TX_EN
(Power Control)
(Transmit Enable)
Neptune Atlas
USB/ RS232
Communication
1
LP
Switch
Control
Circuit
J1
Matching and
Combiner Network
Power Detector VCC
PACII IC
19
18
EUROB_US (Euro / US Band selction)
EXC_EN (RX /TX selection)
14
15
PA_REF
PA_DET
13
AG_REG (VCC from Atlas)
(PA referenceVoltage to Neptune)
(from / to
Keypad Matrix
via Keypad
Connector)
Neptune - Atlas
Neptune ATI
Communication
BaseBand
Serial Audio
Port Interface
(rx) (tx)
A12 B13
D13 B12
(clock)
OWB
1
One Wire Bus from Battery
2
(from Atlas)
3
21
Coax Cable
Keypad
Interface
U50
Mech.
Antenna
Switch
on Keyboard
4
UART2
Universal
Asynchron.
Rx /Tx
N13 D16
N17 V16
TX VCO FRQ. RANGE
850: 824 - 850Mhz
GSM : 890 - 915 MHz
EGSM: 880 - 915MHz
DCS: 1710 - 1785MHz
PCS: 1850 - 1910MHz
TX VCO MID CHANNELS
850: CH 190 - 836,6
GSM: CH 62 - 902,4MHz
EGSM: CH 37 - 897,4Mhz
DCS: CH 700 - 1747,8MHz
PCS: CH 661 - 1880 MHz
LEVEL 3 AL Block Diagram
2005.09.12
Rev. 1.1
L2_L6
Michael Mauderer, Alexander Buehler
Page 1of 2
L2_L6
K1
U700
D6
F3 FLASH
C2
D5
RESET OUT (from Neptune)
J2,H1,H8
F4
C6
VBUCK (from Atlas)
E5
L4,K6...
G7
P2
N3
M4
L3...
P1
LCD_RS
LCD_CS
LCD_CLK_DATA(6)
LCD_DATA (0 - 5)
LCD_SDATA_DATA(7)
A15
2
PC13
D19
(from Neptune)
1
KBR2
B15
(to Battery
Charger Circuit)
(Low Battery indication
from Atlas)
U10
THERM_BIAS
F4
LOBATI
V6
U12
RX_EN
ANT_DETB
C18
E1
LT_SNS_CTL
ADC_DATA
(from/ to BB )
(from/ to Keyboard via
Keyboard Connector)
B17
(Neptume / ATI
Communication Bus
(from/ to U301 BT,
(from/ to Neptune
Serial Audio for Ringtone
Neptune - BT - Neptune
and Voice Audio)
Communication and Wakeup)
Graphics Accelerator
Camera /Display
Tri-Flash Support
PE14 (RESET)
(from Atlas) CLK_32KHZ_2_7V
(PAPower Level indication)
Image Data (JPEG)
ATI Control Data
(ATI- Neptune
Communication)
H16
U19
GA_INT
BB_SPI_CLK
BB_SPI_MOSI
BB_SPI_MISO
GA_CS
E14
R14
R16
R15
P16
(to Atlas)
DISP_LED1
DISP_LED2
DISP_LED3
VBOOST
PERIPH_REG
PERIPH_REG
PERIPH_REG
GND
GND
19
20
21
22
16
17
18
10
11
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
14
15
13
LCDC_DATA(0)
LCDC_DATA(1)
LCDC_DATA(2)
LCDC_DATA(3)
LCDC_DATA(4)
LCDC_DATA(5)
LCDC_DATA(6)
LCDC_DATA(7)
LCDC_RS
LCDC_CS
LCDC_Reset
K5
L5
M1
M5
M4
N1
N5
P2
R1
T1
N4
G1 - G4
CAMERA
CONNECTOR
J1401
19
SPI
CAM_D0
CAM_D1
CAM_D2
CAM_D3
CAM_D4
CAM_D5
CAM_D6
CAM_D7
20
22
3
7
17
18
23
6
8
10
9
12
11
14
13
Timer
F7, F8, ...
Power H11,....
IO_REG (from Atlas)
GRAPH_REG
(from Atlas)
SPI
R6
T6
T7
V6
Image Data R7
T8
R8
R9
DISPLAY
CONNECTOR
J887
GND
GSM SERVICE SUPPORT GROUP
CS0B
CS1B
EB1B
EB0B
R_WB
OEB
BURSTCLK
LBAB
ECBB
U1301
ATI
(from Atlas)
Revision Overview
Rev. 1.0: Initial Block Diagram
Rev. 1.1: updated Charger logic levels
(to Atlas - SIMRegaulator Enable)
Switch
PTT/ Camera
BT
on Mainboard
RX MID CHANNELS
850: CH190 -- 881,6
GSM: CH 62 -- 947,4 MHz
EGSM: CH 37 -- 942,4Mhz
DCS: CH 700 -- 1842,8MHz
PCS: CH 661 -- 1960MHz
VSIM_EN
SPI
BB SAP CLK
BB SAP FS
BB SAP RX
BB SAP TX
Antenna
Switch
J2
10
(from/ to Keyboard via
S1401
L1 Timer
EAGLE
ANT_DETB
J1
12 33 11 34
(Reset)
Keyboard Connector)
SIM CLK (Clock)
SIM PD (from Atlas - BATT DETB)
GPIO
Internal Antenna
(to Neptune)
PA Control
(PAC)
(to Algae)
B+ B+
M3
Display
RESETB
RESET OUT
WDOG
CLK 32KHZ
Low Band
850MHz
Interface
MQSPI
(Watchdog to Atlas)
Low Band
EXC_EN
A10
D12
B10
T6
U6
W7
N9
W19
V17
G17
K16
J19
T16
T19
L16
N18
Memory
Clock Generator
PE14
10
11
2
3
High Band
1800MHz
EXC_EN
R71
GMSK Mod &
Mod DAC
(TX)
HP-Filter
(from/to Atlas)
(Reset for U700)
8
9
Matching
LOWB HIGH
TX_EN
EUROB_US
2
(VCC)
12
13
High Band
1900MHz
PA_REF
PA_DET
1
External
MCU
Memory
MCU
ARM7
52 MHz
AG_REG
14
15
Prescaler
TX
CP
W9, U8, V7
PERIPH_REG
Quard Saw Filter
and Matching
Phase
Detect
(Data in /out)
DATA BUS D0-15
ADDRESS BUS A1-24
Shared Memory
1Mbit RAM
Synthesizer
XTAL A4
26 MHz
EXTAL B4 Oscillator
3
(Neptune- Algae
Communication)
TX_OUT_LB
TX_OUT_HB
Interface
SIM_REG
SIM DIO
SIM RST
M1
RX
Charge
Pump
(to Atlas - Deep Sleep Indication) STANDBY
EXC EN
D8
SIM
K2
K3
J4
L1
R1
REF_REG
VBUCK
IO REG
PERIPH_REG
VM_REG
LCD_RS (Reset)
LCD_CS (Chip Select)
LCD_CLK_DATA(6)
LCD_DATA (0 - 5)
LCD_SDATA_DATA(7)
4
TX VCO
DSP
Memory
DSP
UltraLite
104 MHz
BLUE_WAKEB
3.4 - 3.7 GHz
2
42
RX CP
RF 5V REG
SYNTH FD P
RX
Loop
Filter
47
Digital Channal
Filters
Digital
If Mixer
and LO
Dual ADC
C9
Analog / Digital
A9
Converter
B9
RF REG
9
1710 - 1785 MHz
BB QX
30
3.6 - 3.9 GHz
RX VCO
RX EN
(decoupling analog GND)
BB Q
29
100kHz
RF Det.
n
CM IN
M17
A3
E2
C4
W6
BLUE_CLK_ENB
AGC
26
DMA
Direct
Memory
Access
Controller
BLUE_HOST_WAKEB
LNA
B8
RXD2
TXD2
RTS2
CTS2
IF Amp.
(Post Mixer Amplifier)
A8
(framesync)
AAF
BB I
BB IX
W13
PMA
LP Filter
27
28
DSP Peripherals
accelerator, encryption
Timer, Interupts
N
CLK 13 MHz
High Band 1800 MHz
RF Det.
LNA
13
14
High Band 1900 MHz
Low Band 850 MHz
AGC
Tracking Osc.
BB SPI CLK
BB SPI MOSI
BB SPI MISO
AL CS
AL_INT
GA_INT
GA_CS
LNA
B5
(13 MHz)
22
23
Tracking
Control
L&H
Band
POWER
KBC0-1
KBR0-7
LNA
U800
USB VPIN
USB_XRXD
USB_VPOUT
USB_VMIN
USB_TXENB
USB_VMOUT
19
20
16
17
Low Band 900 MHz
ALGAE
U150
P15
P19
K16
BH19..
K15
TRK CLK
RGB Data
Sync.
W8
V8
W9
W6
CAM_HSYNC
CAM_VSYNC
CAM_PCLK
CAM_CAMCLK
16
15
5
1
Control
Control
W7
V7
L2
J2
CAM_SCL
CAM_SDA
CAM_RESET
CAM_PWRDWN
2
4
24
21
(from Atlas)
CAM_REG
CAM_REG
CAM_REG
GND
GND
GND
GND
GND
Camera
for L6
only
KEYBOARD
Main Board
Main Board Connector
Bluetooth
(on PCB)
Strip Line
Antenna
TXD2
RXD2
CTS2
RTS2
5
33
29
31
BLUE_WAKEB
BLUE_HOST_WAKEB
11
9
BLUE_CLK_ENB
(from Neptune/ Atlas) RESET_B
13
(to Keyboard via
Keyboard Connector)
C1
C3
A1
FL1200 A3
(to Keyboard via
Keyboard Connector)
INT_MIC+
(from Atlas)
(from/ to Atlas)
Alert
Pads
(from Atlas)
M1262
1
2
3
27 28 30 32
Keypad
Matrix
J2000
Internal
Mic
4
1
2
Neptune Atlas
Communication
1
(Part of the
Flexprint)
BATT CONN.
HAND_SPKRHAND_SPKR+
T6
R7
P9
T9
(tx) (rx)
CODEC
16 BIT
STEREO
BB-SPI_CLK
BB_SPI_MOSI
BB_SPI_MISO
AUL CS
AUL_INT
ON1B
T17
T18
U16
U18
N14
F14
PRI SPI
CNTL.
LOGIC
USB/RS232
NeptuneAtlas
(communication)
B4
ON
LOGIC
Neptune Atlas
Communication
Handset
Amplifier
Microphone
Supply
Amplifier
H8
F3
D+
E3
Interface
B16
GND
THERM_BIAS
(Bias Voltage from
Neptune)
G
Q905
(M1)
S
H/H/H
D
S
G
BATTFET
BPFET
C5
LEDKP
Color definition only for this section !
Main Charge Path
B+ support without Ext Charger
B+ support with Ext Charger
R911
R910
D Q904 (M3)
S Battery to BPLUS Switch
H/L/L
G4, J4.......
VCO
REG
V2
G
D
(from J1403 - Keypad Backlight Sink connection)
DISP_LED1
DISP_LED2
DISP_LED3
S
H / H/ H
B+
(Main Source
for Atlas)
Q903 (M4)
VBUS to BP
Switch
(from J887 - Keyboard LED´s Sink connection)
D902
L/H/H
(from Mini USB Connector)
(EXT Power)
RTC_BATT
1
2
RTC
J1400 Battery
CLK_32KHZ (to Neptune and U301 BT)
CLK_32KHZ_2_7V (to J1300)
V12
K10
U15
V18
CLK 13 MHZ (from Neptune)
WDOG (from Neptune)
EXC_EN (from Neptune, Tx Mode indication for Atlas)
LOBATI (Low Battery indication to Neptune)
F12
E12
STANDBY (from U800)
RESETB (from/ to Neptune and U700)
Q901
Revision Overview
Rev. 1.0: Initial Block Diagram
Rev. 1.1: Updated Charger logic levels
B+
( 2,775V ) AG_REG
1
(to U50, U150
+ U200)
VCO_DRV
( 1,3V ) VIB_REG
(to Vibrator Pads
near RTC Battery
C929
( 5,5V ) VBOOST
3
V16
R16
TIMER P16
4
(Main Source- from M3)
to Vibrator
Motor
VIB REG
C913
P2
Switcher
Boost 300mA
G16
Switcher
Buck 350mA
F16
H2
( 2,775V ) PERIPH_ REG
( 1,875V ) VBUCK
( to U700, U800, U900)
AUDIO
REG
PERIPH
IO REG
( 2,775V ) AUD_ REG
(Atlas internal and
AL circuit)
U6
( 1,275 ) GRAPH_REG
(to U1301)
(only used in Atlas)
M18
GRAPH
REG
IO REG
K17
( 2,775 ) IO_REG
( 1,575V ) REF_REG
(to U800)
(to U800, U1301)
( 2,775 ) CAM_REG
L16 REF REG
CAMERA
REG
( 1,875V ) BT_REG
(to J1401)
K2
( 2,775V ) RF_REG
(to U800)
(to U300)
H4
RF REG
BT REG
( 2,700V ) VM_REG
H3
RF REG
OWB
THERM
L / H/ L Q906 (M2) G
B14
Logic
(Current Control)
4
1
Y900
(to U800)
K16
VSIM
CHRGCTRL
3
(One Wire Bus
to Neptune)
SIM_PD (toNeptune)
CHRGRAW (VBUS Sense)
THERM
BATT+ (Battery Sense)
BATTISNS (Batt Current)
BATTISNS (Charge Current - )
CHRGISNSP (Charger Current + )
D12
V17
( 1,8/ 3V ) SIM_REG
K11
N5
T14
C15
AD
P13
D14
CONV.
U14
D/A
F13
E15
M1
2
VBUS
(to Neptune amd M1350))
VSIM_EN
L/H/H
B12
B+ Sense
(Shield)
VBUS
LED
CNTL. C6
(sinkB6
circuit) D6
UID
D-
G1-G4
(from Mini USB Connector)
(EXT Power)
CHARGE
CONTR.
U900
ATLAS UL
VBUS 5V
Pass FET
USB
EMU
D2
Charger and Powersource Control
Charger
(from Keypad)
URXVP
URCVD
UDATPV
URXVM
UTXENB
USE0VM
B2
C4
F4
B1
B3
E4
BB SAP RX (tx)
BB SAP TX (rx)
R3
R4
BB SAP CLK (Clock)
BB SAP FS (Frame Sync.)
R5
ALERTALERT+
(PPD device support) VBUS
0-9,*,#,
Left-Right,
Center,
Soft L+R,
Menu, Send,
Volume U-D
Smart,
Customer
Clear
BATT+
12
13 Bit SAP
V10
Alert
U8 Amplifier
(from Atlas) VBOOST
Power Key
Smart Key
Neptune Atlas
USB/ RS232
Communication
(to Charging Circuit)
(Accessory Detection signal)
(from Atlas)
GND
VR324
22
Headset
Det.
UID
4 Connector 5
1 1.8 or 3V 3
SIM Card 2
6
(to Neptune)
(from Neptune)
(Bias)
15
J2003
2
4
3
1
SIM
(to Neptune)
1
Y300
Mini USB
ESD
VR1200
RV1202
RV922
RV923
M1350
GND
GND
ON1B
GND
KBR7
KBR6
KBR5
KBC1
KBC0
KBR4
KBR3
KBR2
GND
KBR1
KBR0
GND
MIC_BIAS1
GND
INT_MIC+
GND
GND
1
21
22
2
23
3
4
24
25
5
26
6
7
27
28
8
29
9
10
30
11
31
32
12
13
33
14
34
35
15
36
16
17
37
38
18
39
19
20
40
g1- g4
PERIPH_REG
16
Stereo
Det.
VBUS
2
(from Neptune)
BB_SAP_CLK(clock)
BB_SAP_TX
MIC_BIAS1
MIC_INM
GND
LEDKP
VBOOST
GND
LT_SNS_CTL
ADC_DATA
GND
ANT_DETB
SIM_RST
SIM_REG
GND
GND
SIM_CLK
SIM_DIO
GND
ALERTALERTALERT+
ALERT+
GND
1
6
U300
Headset
Amplifier
5
DS805
(from Atlas)
Flexprint - Board to Board
(from Atlas)
(to Atlas , J887
and J1403)
Earpiece
1
Connector P1000 2
PERIPH_REG
BT_REG
BB_SAP_RX
BB_SAP_FS (framesync)
(from/ to Neptune
Serial Audio for Ringtone
and Voice Audio)
(to Atlas)
D1480
D1482 - D1485
D1487 - D1490 LED´s
D1491
BT_ANTENNA
25
10
21
P4
(from Atlas)
CLK_32KHZ
GND
LEDKP
VBOOST
GND
LT_SNS_CTL
ADC_DATA
GND
ANT_DETB
SIM_RST
SIM_REG
GND
GND
SIM_CLK
SIM_DIO
GND
ALERTALERTALERT+
ALERT+
GND
J1000
g1- g4
GND
Bluetooth
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
USB_VPIN
USB_XRXD
USB_VPOUT
USB_VMIN
USB_TXENB
USB_VMOUT
(from/ to U301 BT,
Neptune - BT - Neptune
Communication and Wakeup)
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
GND
(to Atlas) INT_MIC+
GND
(from Atlas) MIC_BIAS1
GND
(from Neptune) KBR0
KBR1
GND
KBR2
(from Neptune) KBR3
KBR4
KBC0
(to Neptune)
KBC1
KBR5
(from Neptune) KBR6
KBR7
GND
(from Atlas) ON1B
GND
GND
Keyboard Connector
Light
Sensor
J1403
GSM SERVICE SUPPORT GROUP
LEVEL 3 AL Block Diagram
L2_L6
2005.09.12
Rev. 1.1
L2_L6
Michael Mauderer, Alexander Buehler
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