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Welcome
Welcome to the world of Motorola digital wireless
communications! We are pleased that you have chosen the
Motorola C353 TDMA wireless phone.
Earpiece
Left Soft Key
Perform functions
identified by left
display prompt.
Right Soft Key
Perform functions
identified by right
display prompt.
Menu Key
Open a menu
when you see G in
the display.
Send/Answer Key
Make and answer
calls; press in idle
mode to see recent
dialed calls.
Power/End Key
Press & hold to
power phone on
& off.
Press & release to
end phone calls,
exit menu system.
Navigation Key
Scroll through lists,
set volume.
Power Connector Port USB Connector Port
Insert charger. Insert data cable.
Headset Connector
Port
Microphone
You can change your phone’s covers and keypads (see
“Assembling Your Phone” on page 13). Your phone may not appear
exactly as the phone image above.
Note that all key locations, sequences and functions remain the
same with any of the various covers.
1
Personal Communications Sector
600 North U.S. Highway 45
Libertyville, Illinois 60048
1-800-331-6456 (United States)
1-888-390-6456 (TTY/TDD United States)
1-800-461-4575 (Canada)
www.motorola.com (United States)
www.motorola.ca (Canada)
MOTOROLA, the Stylized M Logo and all other trademarks indicated as
such herein are trademarks of Motorola, Inc. ® Reg. U.S. Pat. & Tm. Off.
All other product or service names are the property of their respective
owners.
© 2003 Motorola, Inc. All rights reserved.
Software Copyright Notice
The Motorola products described in this manual may include copyrighted
Motorola and third-party software stored in semiconductor memories or
other media. Laws in the United States and other countries preserve for
Motorola and third-party software providers certain exclusive rights for
copyrighted software, such as the exclusive rights to distribute or
reproduce the copyrighted software. Accordingly, any copyrighted
software contained in the Motorola products may not be modified,
reverse-engineered, distributed, or reproduced in any manner to the
extent allowed by law. Furthermore, the purchase of the Motorola
products shall not be deemed to grant either directly or by implication,
estoppel, or otherwise, any license under the copyrights, patents, or
patent applications of Motorola or any third-party software provider,
except for the normal, non-exclusive, royalty-free license to use that
arises by operation of law in the sale of a product.
Manual number: 6809464A33-O
Cover number: 8988485L61-O
2
Contents
Safety and General Information. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Getting Started . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
What’s in the Box?. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
About This Guide. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Assembling Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Taking Your Phone Apart. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Charging the Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Replacing the Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Battery Use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Turning Your Phone On . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Adjusting the Volume. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 19
Making a Call. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Answering a Call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Viewing Your Phone Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Learning to Use Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Using the Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Using the 4-Way Navigation Key . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Using Menus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Entering Text . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Locking and Unlocking Your Phone. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
Changing a Code or Password . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
If You Forget a Code or Password. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Locking and Unlocking the Keypad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Setting Up Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Storing Your Name and Phone Number . . . . . . . . . . 37
Setting the Time and Date. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Setting a Ring Style. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Setting Answer Options. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
3
Setting a Wallpaper Image . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Setting a Screen Saver Image . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Zooming In and Out . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Setting Display Contrast . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Setting Display Color . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Adjusting the Backlight . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calling Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Redialing a Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using Caller ID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using Talk Secure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Canceling an Incoming Call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Turning Off a Call Alert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calling an Emergency Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Viewing Recent Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Returning an Unanswered Call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using the Notepad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Attaching a Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calling With Speed Dial . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calling With One-Touch Dial . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Calling With Voice Dial . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using Voicemail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Muting the Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Using Call Waiting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
4
38
39
40
40
41
41
42
42
42
42
43
43
43
44
46
46
47
47
48
48
48
50
50
Phone Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Specific Absorption Rate Data . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Additional Health and Safety Information . . . . . . . .
Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Product Registration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Export Law Assurances . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
RF Energy Interference . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Index. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Wireless Phone Safety Tips . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
51
63
63
65
73
78
78
78
79
87
5
Safety andand
General
Information
Safety
General
Information
IMPORTANT INFORMATION ON SAFE AND EFFICIENT OPERATION.
READ THIS INFORMATION BEFORE USING YOUR PHONE.
The information provided in this document supersedes the general safety
information in user guides published prior to December 1, 2002.
Exposure To Radio Frequency (RF) Energy
Your phone contains a transmitter and a receiver. When it is ON, it
receives and transmits RF energy. When you communicate with your
phone, the system handling your call controls the power level at which
your phone transmits.
Your Motorola phone is designed to comply with local regulatory
requirements in your country concerning exposure of human beings to RF
energy.
Operational Precautions
To assure optimal phone performance and make sure human exposure to
RF energy is within the guidelines set forth in the relevant standards,
always adhere to the following procedures.
External Antenna Care
Use only the supplied or Motorola-approved replacement antenna.
Unauthorized antennas, modifications, or attachments could damage the
phone.
Do NOT hold the external antenna when the phone is IN USE. Holding
the external antenna affects call quality and may cause the phone to
operate at a higher power level than needed. In addition, use of
unauthorized antennas may result in non-compliance with the local
regulatory requirements in your country.
6
Phone Operation
When placing or receiving a phone call, hold your phone as you would a
wireline telephone.
Body-Worn Operation
To maintain compliance with RF energy exposure guidelines, if you wear a
phone on your body when transmitting, always place the phone in a
Motorola-supplied or approved clip, holder, holster, case, or body harness
for this phone, if available. Use of accessories not approved by Motorola
may exceed RF energy exposure guidelines. If you do not use one of the
body-worn accessories approved or supplied by Motorola, and are not
using the phone held in the normal use position, ensure the phone and its
antenna are at least 1 inch (2.5 centimeters) from your body when
transmitting.
Data Operation
When using any data feature of the phone, with or without an accessory
cable, position the phone and its antenna at least 1 inch (2.5 centimeters)
from your body.
Approved Accessories
Use of accessories not approved by Motorola, including but not limited to
batteries and antenna, may cause your phone to exceed RF energy
exposure guidelines. For a list of approved Motorola accessories, visit our
website at www.Motorola.com.
RF Energy Interference/Compatibility
Note: Nearly every electronic device is susceptible to RF energy
interference from external sources if inadequately shielded, designed, or
otherwise configured for RF energy compatibility. In some circumstances
your phone may cause interference.
Facilities
Turn off your phone in any facility where posted notices instruct you to do
so. These facilities may include hospitals or health care facilities that may
be using equipment that is sensitive to external RF energy.
7
Aircraft
When instructed to do so, turn off your phone when on board an aircraft.
Any use of a phone must be in accordance with applicable regulations per
airline crew instructions.
Medical Devices
Pacemakers
Pacemaker manufacturers recommend that a minimum separation of
6 inches (15 centimeters) be maintained between a handheld wireless
phone and a pacemaker.
Persons with pacemakers should:
• ALWAYS keep the phone more than 6 inches (15 centimeters) from
your pacemaker when the phone is turned ON.
• NOT carry the phone in the breast pocket.
• Use the ear opposite the pacemaker to minimize the potential for
interference.
• Turn OFF the phone immediately if you have any reason to suspect
that interference is taking place.
Hearing Aids
Some digital wireless phones may interfere with some hearing aids. In the
event of such interference, you may want to consult your hearing aid
manufacturer to discuss alternatives.
Other Medical Devices
If you use any other personal medical device, consult the manufacturer of
your device to determine if it is adequately shielded from RF energy. Your
physician may be able to assist you in obtaining this information.
Use While Driving
Check the laws and regulations on the use of phones in the area where
you drive. Always obey them.
8
When using your phone while driving, please:
• Give full attention to driving and to the road.
• Use hands-free operation, if available.
• Pull off the road and park before making or answering a call if driving
conditions so require.
Responsible driving best practices may be found in the “Wireless Phone
Safety Tips” at the end of this manual and at the Motorola website:
www.Motorola.com/callsmart.
Operational Warnings
For Vehicles With an Air Bag
Do not place a phone in the area over an air bag or in the air bag
deployment area. Air bags inflate with great force. If a phone is placed in
the air bag deployment area and the air bag inflates, the phone may be
propelled with great force and cause serious injury to occupants of the
vehicle.
Potentially Explosive Atmospheres
Turn off your phone prior to entering any area with a potentially explosive
atmosphere, unless it is a phone type especially qualified for use in such
areas and certified as “Intrinsically Safe.” Do not remove, install, or charge
batteries in such areas. Sparks in a potentially explosive atmosphere can
cause an explosion or fire resulting in bodily injury or even death.
Note: The areas with potentially explosive atmospheres referred to above
include fueling areas such as below decks on boats, fuel or chemical
transfer or storage facilities, areas where the air contains chemicals or
particles, such as grain, dust, or metal powders. Areas with potentially
explosive atmospheres are often but not always posted.
Blasting Caps and Areas
To avoid possible interference with blasting operations, turn OFF your
phone when you are near electrical blasting caps, in a blasting area, or in
areas posted “Turn off electronic devices.” Obey all signs and instructions.
9
Batteries
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 in handling any
charged battery, particularly when placing it inside a pocket, purse, or
other container with metal objects. Use only Motorola original batteries
and chargers.
Your battery or phone may contain symbols, defined as follows:
Symbol
LiIon BATT
Definition
Important safety information will follow.
Your battery or phone should not be disposed of in a
fire.
Your battery or phone may require recycling in
accordance with local laws. Contact your local
regulatory authorities for more information.
Your battery or phone should not be thrown in the
trash.
Your phone contains an internal lithium ion battery.
Seizures/Blackouts
Some people may be susceptible to epileptic seizures or blackouts when
exposed to blinking lights, such as when watching television or playing
video games. These seizures or blackouts may occur even if a person
never had a previous seizure or blackout.
If you have experienced seizures or blackouts, or if you have a family
history of such occurrences, please consult with your doctor before
playing video games on your phone or enabling a blinking-lights feature
on your phone. (The blinking-light feature is not available on all products.)
10
Parents should monitor their children's use of video game or other
features that incorporate blinking lights on the phones. All persons should
discontinue use and consult a doctor if any of the following symptoms
occur: convulsion, eye or muscle twitching, loss of awareness, involuntary
movements, or disorientation.
To limit the likelihood of such symptoms, please take the following safety
precautions:
• Do not play or use a blinking-lights feature if you are tired or need
sleep.
• Take a minimum of a 15-minute break hourly.
• Play in a room in which all lights are on.
• Play at the farthest distance possible from the screen.
Repetitive Motion Injuries
When you play games on your phone, you may experience occasional
discomfort in your hands, arms, shoulders, neck, or other parts of your
body. Follow these instructions to avoid problems such as tendonitis,
carpal tunnel syndrome, or other musculoskeletal disorders:
• Take a minimum 15-minute break every hour of game playing.
• If your hands, wrists, or arms become tired or sore while playing,
stop and rest for several hours before playing again.
• If you continue to have sore hands, wrists, or arms during or after
play, stop playing and see a doctor.
11
Getting Started
Getting Started
What’s in the Box?
Your wireless phone typically comes equipped with a
battery and a charger. Other accessory options can
customize your phone for maximum performance and
portability.
To purchase Motorola Original™ accessories, contact the
Motorola Customer Call Center at 1-800-331-6456 in the
United States or 1-800-461-4575 in Canada.
About This Guide
This user guide introduces you to your Motorola wireless
phone.
Note: A reference guide for your phone is
also available that describes your phone’s
features in more detail.
To obtain the reference guide for your phone, or another
copy of this user guide, see the Motorola Web site at:
http://motorola.com/consumer/manuals
or contact the Motorola Customer Call Center at
1-800-331-6456 in the United States or 1-800-461-4575 in
Canada.
12
Optional Features
This label identifies an optional network or
subscription-dependent feature that may not
be offered by all service providers in all
geographical areas. Contact your service
provider for more information.
This label identifies a feature that requires an
optional Motorola OriginalTM accessory.
Assembling Your Phone
Getting Started
Optional Accessories
To assemble your phone:
Action
1 Place the keypad in
the new front cover
and slide the top of the
phone into the top of
the new front cover.
1
2
2 Press the bottom of
the phone into the
front cover until the side tabs snap into place.
Note: If the cover has a removable side band,
attach it at this point.
13
Getting Started
Action
3 Insert the battery,
printed arrow first,
under the tabs at
the bottom of the
battery
compartment and
push down.
The gold contacts should face down.
4 Insert the bottom
of the back cover.
5 Press the top of
the back cover
down until it hooks
over the cover
release button.
5
4
6 If you installed a new battery, you need to charge
it before you can use your phone. See “Charging
the Battery” on page 15.
Note: Always use Motorola Original™ covers. The
phone warranty does not cover damage caused
from using non-Motorola accessories.
14
Taking Your Phone Apart
To disassemble your phone:
Release
button
2 Pull the top of the
phone’s back
cover to release it.
Side
band
3 Remove the battery.
Getting Started
Action
1 Press down on the
cover release
button at the top of
your phone.
Note: If the cover has a removable side band,
remove it at this point.
4 Pull the side tabs
away from the
phone, then
5 Lift up on the
bottom of the
phone to pull it out
of the front cover.
Side tabs
Charging the Battery
Before you can use your phone, you must fully charge the
battery, as indicated by the following instructions. Some
15
batteries perform best after several full charge/discharge
cycles.
Getting Started
Action
1 Plug the travel
charger into your
phone with the
release tab facing up.
2 Plug the other end of the travel charger into the
appropriate electrical outlet.
3 When your phone indicates that it is fully
charged (Charge Complete), remove the travel
charger.
When you charge the battery, the battery-level indicator in
the upper right corner of the display shows how much of
the charging process is complete. See the “Battery Level
Indicator” item on page 21.
Replacing the Battery
Your phone is designed to be used only with
Motorola Original batteries and accessories. We
recommend that you store batteries in their
protective cases when not in use.
16
Action
1 If necessary,
remove the back
cover from the
phone.
Release
button
Getting Started
Press the tab at
the top of the
Side
phone, then lift the
band
cover up and off
the phone.
2 Remove the battery.
3 Install the
replacement
battery, printed
arrow first, under
the tabs at the
bottom of the
battery
compartment and push down.
The gold contacts should face down.
4 Attach the bottom end of the back cover, then
push the top end downward until it latches.
Battery Use
To maximize your battery’s performance:
• Always use Motorola Original™ batteries and battery
chargers. The phone warranty does not cover damage
17
caused from using non-Motorola batteries and/or
battery chargers.
• New batteries or batteries that have been stored
for long periods of time may require a longer initial
charge time.
Getting Started
• Maintain the battery at or near room temperature
when charging.
• Do not expose to temperatures below -10°C (14°F) or
above 45°C (113°F). Always take your phone with you
when you leave your vehicle.
Extending Battery Life
• Turn off the screen saver
See page 39.
• Minimize keypad-intense functions
Activities that require intensive keystroke use (such as
playing a game or using messaging) reduce your
phone’s talk and standby time. Lock the keypad when
storing the phone in your purse or pocket to avoid
unnecessary keypad and backlight activations. See
page 36.
• Turn off the display backlight
See page 41.
18
Turning Your Phone On
Action
1 Press and hold O (the End/Power key).
2 If necessary, enter your four-digit unlock code
and press OK (+) to unlock your phone
Note: At startup, you are given the option to personalize
your phone. Select YES (+) to set personal phone
options. Select NO (-) to proceed to the idle display. For
more information, see “Personalizing Features” on
page 55.
Getting Started
Note: The unlock code is originally set to 1234.
(For more information, see “Locking and
Unlocking Your Phone” on page 33.)
Adjusting the Volume
Press right and left on the S to:
• increase and decrease earpiece volume during a call
• increase and decrease the ringer volume setting when
the idle display is visible
Tip: At the lowest volume setting, press S left to
switch to vibrate alert, then silent alert. Press right to
reset ring alert.
• turn off an incoming call alert
19
Making a Call
Do not block the antenna while you are on a call.
Getting Started
Press
1 keypad keys
2 N
3 O
To
dial the phone number
Tip: If you make a mistake,
press DELETE (-) to delete
the last digit, or press and
hold DELETE (-) to clear all
digits.
make the call
end the call and “hang up” the
phone when you are finished
Answering a Call
When you receive a call, your phone rings and/or vibrates
and displays an incoming call message.
Press
1 N or
ANSWER (+)
2 O
To
answer the call
end the call and “hang up” the
phone when you are finished
Note: If the phone is locked, you must unlock it to answer.
Viewing Your Phone Number
While you are on a call, press M > My Tel. Number.
20
Learning to Use Your
Phone
See page 1 for a basic phone diagram.
Using the Display
The idle display (shown below) is the standard display
you see when you are not on a call or using the menu.
5E
Y 12:00am
10/10/02
PH.BOOK G MESSAGE
Date
Menu Indicator
Soft Key Labels
The G (menu) indicator at the bottom center of the display
indicates you can press the menu key (M) to go to the
main menu to see more features.
Labels at the bottom corners of the display show the
current soft key functions. Press the left soft key (-) or
right soft key (+) to perform the function indicated by the
left or right soft key label.
Learning to Use Your Phone
Clock
9
21
At the top of the display are the following status indicators:
3 In Use
2 Digital/
Analog
Signal
1 Signal
Strength
4 Roam
5 Message 6 Voice
Waiting
Message
Waiting
5 E U;Ä f9
Y 12:00am
7 Battery
Level
10/10/02
PH.BOOK G MESSAGE
Learning to Use Your Phone
8 Ring Style
1 Signal Strength Indicator Vertical bars show the
strength of the network connection. You cannot make or
receive calls when the 0 (no signal) indicator is displayed.
2 Digital or Analog Signal Indicator Shows
whether you are receiving a digital (E) or analog
signal.
3 In Use Indicator Shows that a call is in progress.
4 Roam Indicator Shows that your phone is
seeking or using another network system
outside your home network.
5 Message Waiting Indicator Appears when
you receive a text message.
6 Voice Message Waiting Indicator Appears
when you receive a voicemail message.
22
7 Battery Level Indicator Vertical bars show the battery
charge level. Recharge the battery when you see
Low Battery and hear the low battery alert.
8 Ring Style Indicator Shows the ring style setting.
Y = loud
W = vibrate
a = silent
4-way
navigation
key
Use the 4-way navigation
key like a joystick to navigate the menu system, change
feature settings, and play games.
Tip: Down and up are your primary movements within
menus. Move left and right to change feature settings,
navigate the datebook, and edit text.
Using Menus
Learning to Use Your Phone
Using the
4-Way
Navigation
Key
X = soft
Z = vibrate and ring
From the idle display, press M to go to the main menu.
Select a Menu Feature
This guide shows you how to select a menu feature as
follows, starting from the idle display:
Find the Feature
M > Messages > Inbox
23
This example shows that from the idle display, you must
press M, scroll to and select Messages from the main
menu, then scroll to and select Inbox. Use S to scroll, and
the left/right soft keys to select the functions listed in the
bottom left and right corners of the display.
Select a Feature Option
Some features require you to select an item from a list:
Press
BACK (-)
Learning to Use Your Phone
to return to
previous
screen.
24
5
Dialed Calls
9
Highlighted
item
10)John Smith
9)Mary Smith
BACK
G VIEW
Press M to open sub-menu.
Press
VIEW (+)
to view details
of highlighted
item.
• Press S to scroll up or down to highlight an item.
• In a numbered list, press a number key to highlight the
item.
• In an alphabetized list, press a key multiple times to
cycle through the letters on the key and highlight the
closest matching list item.
Enter Feature Information
Some features require you to enter information:
Press S
to scroll to
other
items.
5
Entry Details
9
Highlighted
item
Name:_____________
No.:_______________
CANCEL
CHANGE
Press CANCEL (-) to exit
without making changes.
DONE (-) appears when
you enter or edit information.
Press
CHANGE (+)
to edit the
information.
• Enter numbers or text with the keypad.
• When an item has a list of possible numeric values,
press a number key to set the value.
• If you enter or edit information and do not want to save
your changes, press O to exit without saving.
The message center lets you compose and send text
messages. A flashing cursor shows where text will appear:
Flashing
cursor
indicates
insertion
point.
t
5
Msg:
CANCEL
G
Press CANCEL (-) to exit
without making changes.
160
9
Press
INSERT (+)
to insert
quick note.
Learning to Use Your Phone
• When an item has a list of possible values, press *
or # to scroll through and select a value.
INSERT
Press M to open
sub-menu.
25
When you enter text using the standard Alpha method (see
page 27), the flashing cursor changes to a block cursor,
and the soft key functions change:
Block
cursor
indicates
current
highlighted
character.
Msg:
T
DELETE
After two seconds, block
cursor reverts to flashing
cursor and moves to next
position.
Learning to Use Your Phone
t
5
G
159
OK
9
Press
OK (+)
to accept
and store
the text.
Press DELETE (-)
to delete the character
to the left of the insertion
point.
Entering Text
Multiple text entry methods make it easy for you to enter
names, numbers, and messages on your phone.
Choose a Text Mode
Press M from any text entry screen to select a text mode:
iTAP (é)
Let the phone predict each word as you
enter it. See page 28.
Alpha (t)
Enter letters, numbers, and symbols by
pressing a key one or more times. See
page 27.
Numeric (è) Enter numbers only.
Symbol (ê) Enter symbols only. See page 31.
Browse
26
Browse your phonebook or recent call
lists to select a name or number.
Note: The text mode you select remains active until you
change it by selecting another mode.
Use Alpha Method
This is the standard mode for entering text on your phone.
Press M from any text entry screen and select the Alpha
menu option.
Press
1 A number key
one or more
times
2 Number keys
General Text Entry Rules
Press a number key repeatedly to cycle through its
characters. See the “Character Chart” on page 28.
• If you do not press a key for two seconds, the
character in the block cursor is accepted, and the
cursor moves to the next position.
Learning to Use Your Phone
3 OK (+)
To
select a letter, number, or
symbol shown in the
“Character Chart” on page 28
enter the remaining
characters
store the text when you are
finished
• The first character of every sentence is capitalized.
Press S down to force the character to lowercase
while it is highlighted by the block cursor.
• Your phone may support multiple languages. You can
switch languages within a message. Press M to
select the text mode and language you want to use.
27
Character Chart
Use this chart as a guide for entering characters with the
Alpha method.
1
space . 1 ? ! , @ _ & ~ : ; " ( ) ' ¿ ¡ % £ $ ¥
2
a b c 2 ä å á à â ã α β ç
3
6
d e f 3 δ ë é è ê ε φ
g h i 4 ï í î γ η ι
j k l 5 κ λ
m n o 6 ñ ö ø ó ò ô õ µ υ ω
7
p q r s 7 π ß σ
8
t u v 8 θ ü ú ù û τ
9
w x y z 9 ξ ψ
+ - 0 x * / \ [ ] = > < # §
4
Learning to Use Your Phone
5
0
Note: This chart may not reflect the exact character set
available on your phone.
Use iTAP™ Software Predictive Text Entry
Method
iTAP™ software is a predictive text entry method that lets
you enter a word using one keypress per letter.
Press M from any text entry screen and select the iTAP
menu option.
Note: You can switch languages within a message in iTAP
text mode. Press M to select the language you want to
use.
28
Entering Words
Action
1 Press a number key one time to enter the first
letter of the word.
The letters associated with the key are shown at
the bottom of the display.
2 Press number keys (one per letter) to enter the
rest of the word.
Alternative words and letter combinations are
shown at the bottom of the display. The word
choices are updated with each keypress.
A space is automatically inserted after the word.
For example, to spell the word “art,” press 2 7 8.
The display shows:
Flashing
t 160 9 Press S to
5
cursor
scroll and see
indicates
additional word
insertion
choices.
Art Apt Cpu Cst c
point.
DELETE
Press DELETE (-)
to clear last letter.
Learning to Use Your Phone
3 Press S to highlight the word you want.
4 Press SELECT (+) to enter the word at the
flashing cursor location.
G SELECT
Press SELECT (+) to
insert highlighted word.
29
Entering Novel Words
You may enter a word that the iTAP software does not
recognize. If the word you want is not displayed:
Action
1 Press DELETE (-) one or more times to delete
letters until you see a letter combination that
matches the start of the word.
Learning to Use Your Phone
2 Press S left or right to highlight the letter or
letter combination.
3 Press SELECT (+), then press S to the left to
shift the text entry cursor to the left and “lock” the
selected word portion.
4 Continue to enter letters and highlight letter
combinations to spell the word.
Entering Punctuation
Press
0 or 1
To
enter punctuation or other
characters as shown in the
“Character Chart” on page 28
Using Capitalization
The first character of every sentence is capitalized, with
following characters in lowercase.
Press
S up or down
30
To
change characters to
uppercase or lowercase
Entering Numbers
Action
1 Enter the first digit and then highlight it to put the
iTAP software in number entry mode.
2 Press number keys to add digits to the number.
3 Press SELECT (+) to enter the number at the
flashing cursor location.
Deleting Letters and Words
Place the cursor to the right of the text you want to
delete, and then do the following:
Use Symbol Text Entry Method
Your phone provides an alternate way to enter symbol
characters in a message. Press M from any text entry
screen and select the Symbol menu option.
Press
1 a number key
one time
To
display its symbol options at
the bottom of the display
Learning to Use Your Phone
Action
Press DELETE (-) to delete one letter at a time.
Hold DELETE (-) to delete the entire message.
See the “Symbol Chart” on
page 32.
31
Press
2 S
To
highlight the symbol you want
or
number key
multiple times
3 SELECT (+)
enter the symbol at the
flashing cursor location
Symbol Chart
Learning to Use Your Phone
Use this chart as a guide for entering characters in
symbol mode.
1
space . ? ! , @ _ & ~ : ; " - ( ) ' ¿ ¡ %
£ $ ¥
2
@ _ \ α β
3
/ : ; δ ϕ
4
" & ' ∨
5
( ) [ ] { } λ
6
¿ ¡ ~ ω
7
< > = π β σ
8
$ £ ¥
9
# % * ξ ψ
0
+ - x * / = > < # §
Note: This chart may not reflect the exact character set
available on your phone.
32
Locking and Unlocking Your
Phone
You can lock your phone manually or set the phone to lock
automatically whenever you turn it off.
To use a locked phone, you must enter the unlock code. A
locked phone still rings or vibrates for incoming calls or
messages, but you must unlock it to answer.
You can make emergency calls on your phone even
when it is locked. For more information, see page 43.
Locking Your Phone Manually
M > More > Settings
> Security
> Phone Lock
> Lock Now
Press
1 keypad keys
2 OK (+)
To
enter your unlock code
lock the phone
Unlocking Your Phone
Learning to Use Your Phone
Find the Feature
Tip: Your phone’s unlock code is originally set to 1234 at
the factory. Many service providers reset the unlock code
to the last four digits of your phone number.
At the Enter Unlock Code prompt:
Press
1 keypad keys
To
enter your unlock code
33
Press
2 OK (+)
To
unlock your phone
Setting Your Phone to Lock Automatically
You can set your phone to lock every time you turn it off.
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
Learning to Use Your Phone
> Security
> Phone Lock
> Automatic Lock > On
Press
1 keypad keys
2 OK (+)
To
enter your unlock code
activate automatic lock
Changing a Code or Password
Your phone’s four-digit unlock code is originally set to
1234, and the six-digit security code is originally set to
000000 at the factory. Your service provider may reset
these numbers before you receive your phone.
If your service provider has not reset these numbers, we
recommend that you change them to prevent other users
from accessing your personal information. The unlock
code must contain four digits, and the security code must
contain six digits.
Note: Your service provider may retain your phone’s
security code for customer service purposes. In this case,
you will not be able to use phone features that require you
to enter the security code.
34
To change a code or password:
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Security
> New Passwords
If the unlock code is the only code you can change, the
New Passwords menu is not available. In this case, change
the unlock code by selecting
M > More > Settings > Security > Phone Lock
> Unlock Code.
If You Forget a Code or
Password
Press
1 M
2 keypad keys
3 OK (+)
To
go to the unlock code bypass
screen
enter your security code
submit your security code
Learning to Use Your Phone
If you forget your security code, contact your service
provider. If you forget your unlock code, try entering 1234
or the last four digits of your phone number. If that does not
work, do the following at the Enter Unlock Code prompt:
35
Locking and Unlocking the
Keypad
You can lock your phone keypad to prevent accidental key
presses (for example, when carrying your phone in a purse
or pocket).
Press
M*
To
lock or unlock your keypad
Learning to Use Your Phone
Note: Incoming calls and messages unlock the
keypad.
36
Setting Up Your Phone
Storing Your Name and Phone
Number
To store or edit user name and phone number
information on your phone:
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Phone Status
> My Tel. Number
Setting the Time and Date
You must set the time and date to use the datebook.
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
Setting a Ring Style
Your phone rings or vibrates to notify you of an incoming
call or other event. This ring or vibration is called an alert.
You can select one of five different ring styles:
Y = loud
W = vibrate
X = soft
Z = vibrate and ring
Setting Up Your Phone
> Other Settings
> Initial Setup
> Time and Date
a = silent
37
The ring style indicator in the display shows the current
ring style (see page 22).
To set a ring style:
Find the Feature
Press
1 S
2 SELECT (+)
M > Ring Styles > Style
To
scroll to the ring style
select the ring style
Each ring style contains settings for specific event alerts,
ringer ID, and ringer and keypad volume. To change these
settings, press M > Ring Styles > Style Detail.
Setting Answer Options
You can use different methods to answer an incoming
call.
Setting Up Your Phone
Find the Feature
38
M > More > Settings
> In-Call Setup
> Answer Options
The Answer Options menu includes:
Multi-Key
answer by pressing any key
Setting a Wallpaper Image
You can set a picture or an animation as a wallpaper
(background) image in your phone’s idle display.
Note: When you set an animation as a wallpaper image,
only the first frame of the animation appears.
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Personalize
> Wallpaper
Setting
Picture
Layout
Description
select the picture or animation for the
background image in your idle display
select Center or Tile
Tip: While viewing an image in Picture Viewer, you can
press M > Set as Wallpaper.
Setting a Screen Saver Image
The screen saver image is shrunk to fill the display, if
necessary. On some networks, an animation repeats for
one minute and then stops.
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Personalize
> Screen Saver
Press
1 S
2 CHANGE (+)
Setting Up Your Phone
You can set a picture or an animation as a screen saver
image. The image is displayed when no activity is detected
for a specified time period.
To
scroll to Picture
open the picture viewer
39
Press
3 S up or down
4 SELECT (+)
5 S
6 CHANGE (+)
7 S
8 SELECT (+)
9 DONE (-)
To
scroll to a picture/animation
Scroll to (None) to turn off the
screen saver image.
select the image
scroll to Delay
set the delay interval
scroll to the inactivity interval
that triggers the screen saver
confirm the delay setting
save screen saver settings
Zooming In and Out
Setting Up Your Phone
Press and release M, then press and hold M to zoom
in and out on the display. Zoom in to increase text size,
zoom out to display more information.
40
You can also zoom in and out from the menu:
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Initial Setup > Zoom
Setting Display Contrast
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Initial Setup
> Contrast
Setting Display Color
You can select the color palette that your phone uses to
display indicators, highlights, and soft key labels.
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Personalize
> Color Style
Adjusting the Backlight
You can set the amount of time that the display backlight
remains on, or turn off the backlight to conserve battery
power.
Find the Feature
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Initial Setup
> Backlight
Setting Up Your Phone
41
Calling Features
For basic instructions on how to make and answer calls,
see page 20.
Redialing a Number
If you hear an ordinary busy signal:
Calling Features
Press
1 O
2 N
To
hang up
redial the busy number
Using Caller ID
Calling line identification (caller ID) displays the
phone number for incoming calls.
The phone displays the caller’s name when the
name is stored in your phonebook, or
Incoming Call when caller ID information is not
available.
Using Talk Secure
When Talk Secure is activated, your phone
always tries to use a high-security connection to
prevent others from intercepting your calls. To
activate Talk Secure, see page 62.
When a high-security connection is available, your phone
uses it and displays the
indicator during a call.
42
Canceling an Incoming Call
While the phone is ringing or vibrating:
Press
O or IGNORE (-)
To
cancel the incoming call
Depending on your phone settings and/or
service subscription, the call may be forwarded
to another number, or the caller may hear a busy
signal.
You can turn off your phone’s incoming call alert before
answering the call.
Press
S left or right
To
turn off the alert
Calling Features
Turning Off a Call Alert
Calling an Emergency
Number
Your service provider programs one or more
emergency phone numbers, such as 911, that you can call
under any circumstances, even when your phone is
locked.
Note: Emergency numbers vary by country. Your phone’s
preprogrammed emergency number(s) may not work in all
locations, and sometimes an emergency call cannot be
43
placed due to network, environmental, or interference
issues.
Press
1 keypad keys
2 N
To
dial the emergency number
call the emergency number
Calling Features
Viewing Recent Calls
Your phone keeps a list of the calls you recently received
and dialed, even if the calls did not connect. The lists are
sorted from newest to oldest entries. The oldest entries
are deleted as new ones are added.
Shortcut: Press N to go directly to the dialed calls list
from the idle display.
Find the Feature
Press
1 S
2 SELECT (+)
3 S
M > Recent Calls
To
scroll to Received Calls or
Dialed Calls
select the list
scroll to an entry
Note: \ means the call
connected.
44
Press
4 N
To
call the entry’s number
Tip: Press and hold N for
two seconds to send the
number as DTMF tones
during a call.
or
VIEW (+)
view entry details
or
M
The Last Calls Menu can include the following options:
Option
Store
Delete
Delete All
Send Message
Add Digits
Attach Number
Description
Create a phonebook entry with
the number in the No. field.
Delete the entry.
Delete all entries in the list.
Open a new text message with the
number in the To field.
Add digits after the number.
Attach a number from the
phonebook or recent call lists,
after the highlighted number.
Calling Features
open the Last Calls Menu to
perform other procedures as
described in the following list
45
Option
Send Tones
Description
Send the number to the network
as DTMF tones.
Note: This option appears only
during a call.
Returning an Unanswered Call
Your phone keeps a record of your unanswered calls, and
displays:
Calling Features
• the N (missed call) indicator
• X Missed Calls Y Unknown, where X is the total
number of missed calls and Y is the number of missed
calls with no caller ID information
Press
1 VIEW (+)
2 S
3 N
To
see the received calls list
select a call to return
make the call
Using the Notepad
Your phone stores the most recent string of digits entered
on the keypad in a temporary memory location called the
notepad. This can be a phone number that you called, or a
number that you entered but did not call. To retrieve the
number stored in the notepad:
Find the Feature
M > Recent Calls
> Notepad
46
Press
N
To
call the number
or
M
open the Dialing Menu to
attach a number or insert a
special character
or
STORE (+)
create a phonebook entry
with the number in the No.
field
While dialing (with digits visible in the display):
Press
To
M > Attach Number attach a number from the
phonebook or recent call lists
Calling Features
Attaching a Number
Calling With Speed Dial
Each entry you store in your phonebook is assigned a
unique speed dial number. To speed dial a phonebook
entry:
Press
1 keypad keys
2 #
To
enter the speed dial number
for the entry you want to call
submit the number
47
Press
3 N
To
call the entry
Calling With One-Touch Dial
To call phonebook entries 1 through 9, just press and hold
the one-digit speed dial number for one second.
Calling Features
We recommend that you reserve phonebook entry 1
(speed dial number 1) for storing and dialing your
voicemail number. In many cases, your service provider
has already done this for you. If necessary, see page 49 to
store your voicemail number for one-touch dial access.
Calling With Voice Dial
You can call a phonebook entry by saying the entry’s voice
name.
Find the Feature
M > Voice Dial
Say the entry’s voice name within 2 seconds to call it.
Note: To record a voice name for a phonebook entry:
Find the Feature
M > Phonebook > entry
> Voice Name
Using Voicemail
Voicemail messages that you receive are stored
on the network. To listen to your messages, you
must call your voicemail phone number.
Note: Your service provider may include
additional information about using this feature.
48
Listening to Voicemail Messages
Find the Feature
M > Messages > VoiceMail
The phone calls your voicemail number. If no voicemail
number is stored, your phone prompts you to store one.
Shortcut: Your service provider may also store your
voicemail phone number as phonebook entry number 1. If
so, you can press and hold 1 to listen to your voicemail
message(s).
Receiving a Voicemail Message
Press
CALL (+)
To
listen to the message
Calling Features
When you receive a voicemail message, your phone
displays the f (voice message waiting) indicator and a
New VoiceMail notification.
The phone calls your voicemail number. If no voicemail
number is stored, your phone prompts you to store one.
Storing Your Voicemail Number
If necessary, use the following procedure to store your
voicemail phone number. Usually, your service provider
has already done this for you.
Find the Feature
M > Messages
M > VoiceMail Setup
49
Calling Features
Press
1 keypad keys
To
enter your voicemail number
2 OK (+)
Tip: You can store your PIN
code with the voicemail
number.
store the number
Your service provider additionally may store your voicemail
number as phonebook entry number 1, so you can use
one-touch dial to listen to your voicemail messages. If
necessary, see your reference guide for information on
how to store your voicemail number as a phonebook entry
for one-touch dial access.
Muting the Phone
To mute your phone during a call, press MUTE (+) (if
available) or M > Mute.
Tip: When you attach a handsfree device to your phone,
the left softkey (-) becomes MUTE.
Using Call Waiting
When you are on a call, an alert tone sounds
to indicate that you have received a second
call.
Press
1 N
2 N
50
To
answer the new call
switch back to the first call
Phone Features
Main Menu
More
• Calculator
• Media Center
• My Tones
• Picture Viewer
• Radio
• Alarm Clock
• Shortcuts
• Settings
(see next page)
Note: Select More when it
appears in the menu to see
additional menu items.
This is the standard phone
menu layout. Menu
organization and feature
names may vary on your
phone. Not all features may be
available for all users.
Phone Features
• Recent Calls
• Received Calls
• Dialed Calls
• Notepad
• Call Times
• Phonebook
• Datebook
• Chat
• Messages
• Create Message
• Voicemail
• Inbox
• Quick Notes
• Outbox
• Drafts
• Games & Apps
• Ring Styles
• Style
• Style Detail
• My Tones
• Voice Dial
• Browser
For example, the Radio
feature is available only when
the optional FM Stereo Radio
Headset accessory is plugged
into your phone (see phone
illustration, page 1).
51
Settings Menu
Phone Features
• Phone Status
• My Tel. Number
• Battery Meter
• Other Information
• Connection
• Incoming Call
• In-Call Setup
• In-Call Timer
• Answer Options
• Security
• Phone Lock
• Lock Keypad
• Lock Application
• Talk Secure
• Restrict Calls
• New Passwords
52
Shortcuts
Change display zoom:
Press M, then
press and hold M
Change ringer alert:
Press S left or right
to change volume.
Display my number:
Press M #
Dial voicemail number:
Press and hold 1
Go to dialed calls list:
Press N
Exit menu system:
Press O
Open phonebook:
Press S down
Create phonebook entry:
Press S up
• Other Settings
• Personalize
• Main Menu
• Keys
• Color Style
• Wallpaper
• Screen Saver
• Initial Setup
• Time and Date
• Backlight
• Zoom
• TTY Setup
• Scroll
• Animation
• Language
• Contrast
• DTMF
• Master Reset
• Master Clear
• Network
• Current Network
• New Network
• View Non-Public
• Service Tone
• Call Drop Tone
• Car Settings
• Auto Answer
• Auto Handsfree
• Power-off Delay
• Charger Time
• Headset
• Auto Answer
• Voice Dial
Feature Quick Reference
You can do more with your phone than make and receive
phone calls! For example, you can store frequently called
numbers in the phonebook for easy dialing, organize your
meetings and other events in the datebook, browse the
Web, download ring tones, send messages, and more.
This chapter provides information to help you locate
features on your phone that are not described in this user
guide. For more detailed information, see the reference
guide.
Calling Features
Feature
Three-Way
Call
TTY Calls
Phone Features
Restrict
Calls
Description
During a call:
Dial third party’s number,
press N to call, press N
again to connect
Restrict outgoing or
incoming calls:
M > More > Settings
> Security
> Restrict Calls
Set up your phone for use
with an optional TTY device:
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings
> Initial Setup > TTY Setup
53
Messages
Feature
Send
Message
Receive
Message
Description
Send a text message:
M > Messages > Create Msg
Read a new text message that you
have received:
Press READ (+)
Chat Features
Phone Features
Feature
Start Chat
54
Receive
Chat
Request
End Chat
Description
Start a new chat session:
M > Chat
M > New Chat
When you receive a chat request:
Press ACCEPT (+) or IGNORE (-)
During a chat session:
M > End Chat
Phonebook
Feature
Description
Create Entry Create a new phonebook entry:
M > Phonebook
M > [New Entry]
Dial Number Call a number stored in the
phonebook:
M > Phonebook > entry to call N
Feature
Voice Dial
Number
Description
Voice dial a number stored in the
phonebook:
Press M > Voice Dial and say the
entry’s name (within two seconds)
Note: To voice dial while using a
headset, press the headset’s send/
end key and say the name. To
activate this feature, see page 58.
Personalizing Features
Feature
Ring Style
Keypad
Volume
My Tones
Phone Features
Ring
Volume
Description
Change a ring style:
M > Ring Styles > Style Detail
> ring event
Adjust ringer volume:
M > Ring Styles > Style Detail
> Ring Volume
Adjust keypad keypress volume:
M > Ring Styles > Style Detail
> Key Volume
Compose your own ring tones,
manage ring tones that you have
composed or downloaded:
M > Ring Styles > My Tones
55
Feature
Soft Keys
Description
Change soft key labels in the idle
display:
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings > Personalize
> Keys
Create a shortcut to a menu item:
Highlight the menu item, then press
and hold M
Shortcuts
Select a shortcut:
M > More > Shortcuts
> shortcut name
Menu Features
Phone Features
Feature
Language
Master
Reset
Master
Clear
56
Description
Set menu language:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Initial Setup > Language
Reset all options except unlock code,
security code, lifetime timer:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Initial Setup > Master Reset
Reset all options except unlock code,
security code, lifetime timer, clear all
user settings and entries:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Initial Setup > Master Clear
Dialing Features
Feature
DTMF
Tones
Description
Activate DTMF tones:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Initial Setup > DTMF
Send DTMF tones during a call:
Press number keys
Send stored numbers as DTMF tones
during a call:
Highlight a number in the phonebook
or recent call lists, then press M
> Send Tones
Call Monitoring
The amount of network connection time you track on your
resettable timer may not equal the amount of time for which you
are billed by your service provider. For billing information, please
contact your service provider directly.
Phone Features
Network connection time is the elapsed time from the moment you
connect to your service provider's network to the moment you end the
call by pressing the end key. This time includes busy signals and
ringing.
Feature
Description
Call Times View call timers:
M > Recent Calls
> Call Times
57
Feature
In-Call
Timer
Description
Display time or cost
information during a call:
M > More > Settings
> In-Call Setup
> In-Call Timer
Handsfree Features
The use of wireless devices and their accessories
may be prohibited or restricted in certain areas.
Always obey the laws and regulations on the use
of these products.
Phone Features
Tip: When you attach a handsfree device to your phone,
the left softkey (-) becomes MUTE.
Feature
Speakerphone
Auto
Answer
(headset)
Voice Dial
(headset)
Description
Activate a connected external
speakerphone during a call:
Press SPEAKER (+) (if available) or
M > Spkrphone On
Automatically answer calls when
connected to a headset:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Headset > Auto Answer
Activate voice dial on your headset’s
send/end key. You can press the key
and say a name to voice dial it:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Headset > Voice Dial
For more on voice dial, see page 55.
58
Feature
Auto
Answer
(car kit)
Auto
HandsFree
(car kit)
Power-Off
Delay
(car kit)
Charger
Time
(car kit)
Description
Automatically answer calls when
connected to a car kit:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Car Settings > Auto Answer
Automatically route calls to a car kit
when connected:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Car Settings > Auto Handsfree
Set the phone to stay on for a period of
time after the ignition is switched off:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Car Settings > Power-Off Delay
Charge the phone for a period of time
after the ignition is switched off:
M > More > Settings > Other Settings
> Car Settings > Charger Time
Feature
Send Data
Description
Connect your phone to the
device, then place the call
through the device application
Phone Features
Data Calls
59
Feature
Receive
Data
Description
Connect your phone to the
device, then:
M > More > Settings
> Connection > Incoming Call
> Next Call > Data In Only
Reset normal voice operation:
M > More > Settings > Connection
> Incoming Call > Next Call > Normal
Network Features
Phone Features
Feature
Network
Settings
60
Description
View network information and
adjust network settings:
M > More > Settings
> Other Settings > Network
Personal Organizer Features
Feature
Add
Datebook
Event
View
Datebook
Event
Description
Add an event to the datebook:
M > Datebook > day
M > New
View or edit event details:
M > Datebook > day > event name
Feature
Respond
to Event
Reminder
Set Alarm
Clock
View
Alarm
Clock
Calculator
Currency
Converter
Alarms do not appear in the datebook
and do not ring if your phone is off.
To see or change an alarm you set:
M > More > Alarm Clock > the alarm
Scroll (S) to the alarm. Press the
right softkey (+) to ENABLE or DISABLE
the alarm. Press M for more options.
Alarms ring for 30 minutes unless you
press
DISABLE (-) to turn off the alarm, or
SNOOZE (+) to snooze for 8 minutes.
Calculate numbers:
M > More > Calculator
Convert currency:
M > More > Calculator
M > Exchange Rate
Phone Features
Respond
to Alarm
Description
When an event reminder appears, you
can press
VIEW (+) to view the event, or
EXIT (-) to dismiss the reminder.
You can set up to 5 alarms to make
your phone ring.
M > More > Alarm Clock
> [New Alarm]
Enter exchange rate, press OK (+),
enter amount, select the $ function
61
Security
Feature
Lock
Application
Activate
Talk Secure
Description
Lock phone applications:
M > More > Settings > Security
> Lock Application
Send calls using a
high-security connection,
when available:
M > More > Settings
> Security > Talk Secure
Phone Features
News and Entertainment
62
Feature
Launch
Browser
Description
Start a browser session:
M > Browser
Play a Game
Play a game on your phone:
M > Games & Apps
Manage pictures and animations:
M > More > Media Center
> Picture Viewer
Use the optional Motorola
Original™ FM Stereo Radio
Headset accessory:
M > More > Media Center
> Radio
Picture
Viewer
Radio
Specific Absorption
Information
Rate Data
Specific
Absorption
Rate Data
The Motorola C353 TDMA wireless phone meets the
government’s requirements for exposure to radio waves.
Your wireless phone is a radio transmitter and receiver. It is designed and
manufactured not to exceed limits for exposure to radio frequency (RF)
energy set by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) of the U.S.
Government and by the Canadian regulatory authorities. These limits are
part of comprehensive guidelines and establish permitted levels of RF
energy for the general population. The guidelines are based on standards
that were developed by independent scientific organizations through
periodic and thorough evaluation of scientific studies. The standards
include a substantial safety margin designed to assure the safety of all
persons, regardless of age or health.
The exposure standard for wireless mobile phones employs a unit of
measurement known as the Specific Absorption Rate, or SAR. The SAR
limit set by the FCC and by the Canadian regulatory authorities is 1.6 W/
kg.1 Tests for SAR are conducted using standard operating positions
accepted by the FCC and by Industry Canada with the phone transmitting
at its highest certified power level in all tested frequency bands. Although
the SAR is determined at the highest certified power level, the actual SAR
level of the phone while operating can be well below the maximum value.
This is because the phone is designed to operate at multiple power levels
so as to use only the power required to reach the network. In general, the
closer you are to a wireless base station, the lower the power output.
Before a phone model is available for sale to the public in the U.S. and
Canada, it must be tested and certified to the FCC and Industry Canada
that it does not exceed the limit established by each government for safe
exposure. The tests are performed in positions and locations (e.g., at the
ear and worn on the body) reported to the FCC and available for review by
Industry Canada. The highest SAR value for this model phone when
tested for use at the ear is 1.51 W/kg, and when worn on the body, as
described in this user guide, is 0.687 W/kg. (Body-worn measurements
63
differ among phone models, depending upon available accessories and
regulatory requirements).2
While there may be differences between the SAR levels of various phones
and at various positions, they all meet the governmental requirements for
safe exposure. Please note that improvements to this product model
could cause differences in the SAR value for later products; in all cases,
products are designed to be within the guidelines.
Additional information on Specific Absorption Rates (SAR) can be found
on the Cellular Telecommunications & Internet Association (CTIA) Web
site:
http://phonefacts.net
or the Canadian Wireless Telecommunications Association (CWTA) Web
site:
http://www.cwta.ca
1. In the United States and Canada, the SAR limit for mobile phones used by
the public is 1.6 watts/kg (W/kg) averaged over one gram of tissue. The
standard incorporates a substantial margin of safety to give additional
protection for the public and to account for any variations in measurements.
2. The SAR information includes the Motorola testing protocol, assessment
procedure, and measurement uncertainty range for this product.
64
Additional
Information
and
Safety
The
U.S.Health
Food
and
Drug
Administration's Center
for Devices and Radiological
Health Consumer Update on
Mobile Phones
FDA has been receiving inquiries about the safety of mobile phones,
including cellular phones and PCS phones. The following summarizes
what is known—and what remains unknown—about whether these
products can pose a hazard to health, and what can be done to minimize
any potential risk. This information may be used to respond to questions.
Why the concern?
Mobile phones emit low levels of radio frequency energy (i.e., radio
frequency radiation) in the microwave range while being used. They also
emit very low levels of radio frequency energy (RF), considered nonsignificant, when in the stand-by mode. It is well known that high levels of
RF can produce biological damage through heating effects (this is how
your microwave oven is able to cook food). However, it is not known
whether, to what extent, or through what mechanism, lower levels of RF
might cause adverse health effects as well. Although some research has
been done to address these questions, no clear picture of the biological
effects of this type of radiation has emerged to date. Thus, the available
science does not allow us to conclude that mobile phones are absolutely
safe, or that they are unsafe. However, the available scientific evidence
does not demonstrate any adverse health effects associated with the use
of mobile phones.
What kinds of phones are in question?
Questions have been raised about hand-held mobile phones, the kind that
have a built-in antenna that is positioned close to the user's head during
normal telephone conversation. These types of mobile phones are of
65
concern because of the short distance between the phone's antenna—
the primary source of the RF—and the person's head. The exposure to
RF from mobile phones in which the antenna is located at greater
distances from the user (on the outside of a car, for example) is drastically
lower than that from hand-held phones, because a person's RF exposure
decreases rapidly with distance from the source. The safety of so-called
“cordless phones,” which have a base unit connected to the telephone
wiring in a house and which operate at far lower power levels and
frequencies, has not been questioned.
How much evidence is there that hand-held
mobile phones might be harmful?
Briefly, there is not enough evidence to know for sure, either way;
however, research efforts are on-going. The existing scientific evidence is
conflicting and many of the studies that have been done to date have
suffered from flaws in their research methods. Animal experiments
investigating the effects of RF exposures characteristic of mobile phones
have yielded conflicting results. A few animal studies, however, have
suggested that low levels of RF could accelerate the development of
cancer in laboratory animals. In one study, mice genetically altered to be
predisposed to developing one type of cancer developed more than twice
as many such cancers when they were exposed to RF energy compared
to controls. There is much uncertainty among scientists about whether
results obtained from animal studies apply to the use of mobile phones.
First, it is uncertain how to apply the results obtained in rats and mice to
humans. Second, many of the studies that showed increased tumor
development used animals that had already been treated with cancercausing chemicals, and other studies exposed the animals to the RF
virtually continuously—up to 22 hours per day.
For the past five years in the United States, the mobile phone industry has
supported research into the safety of mobile phones. This research has
resulted in two findings in particular that merit additional study:
1
66
In a hospital-based, case-control study, researchers looked for an
association between mobile phone use and either glioma (a type of
brain cancer) or acoustic neuroma (a benign tumor of the nerve
sheath). No statistically significant association was found between
mobile phone use and acoustic neuroma. There was also no
association between mobile phone use and gliomas when all types of
types of gliomas were considered together. It should be noted that
the average length of mobile phone exposure in this study was less
than three years.
When 20 types of glioma were considered separately, however, an
association was found between mobile phone use and one rare type
of glioma, neuroepithelliomatous tumors. It is possible with multiple
comparisons of the same sample that this association occurred by
chance. Moreover, the risk did not increase with how often the mobile
phone was used, or the length of the calls. In fact, the risk actually
decreased with cumulative hours of mobile phone use. Most cancer
causing agents increase risk with increased exposure. An ongoing
study of brain cancers by the National Cancer Institute is expected to
bear on the accuracy and repeatability of these results.1
2
Researchers conducted a large battery of laboratory tests to assess
the effects of exposure to mobile phone RF on genetic material.
These included tests for several kinds of abnormalities, including
mutations, chromosomal aberrations, DNA strand breaks, and
structural changes in the genetic material of blood cells called
lymphocytes. None of the tests showed any effect of the RF except
for the micronucleus assay, which detects structural effects on the
genetic material. The cells in this assay showed changes after
exposure to simulated cell phone radiation, but only after 24 hours of
exposure. It is possible that exposing the test cells to radiation for this
long resulted in heating. Since this assay is known to be sensitive to
heating, heat alone could have caused the abnormalities to occur.
The data already in the literature on the response of the micronucleus
assay to RF are conflicting. Thus, follow-up research is necessary.2
FDA is currently working with government, industry, and academic groups
to ensure the proper follow-up to these industry-funded research findings.
Collaboration with the Cellular Telecommunications Industry Association
67
(CTIA) in particular is expected to lead to FDA providing research
recommendations and scientific oversight of new CTIA-funded research
based on such recommendations.
Two other studies of interest have been reported recently in the literature:
1
Two groups of 18 people were exposed to simulated mobile phone
signals under laboratory conditions while they performed cognitive
function tests. There were no changes in the subjects' ability to recall
words, numbers, or pictures, or in their spatial memory, but they were
able to make choices more quickly in one visual test when they were
exposed to simulated mobile phone signals. This was the only
change noted among more than 20 variables compared.3
2
In a study of 209 brain tumor cases and 425 matched controls, there
was no increased risk of brain tumors associated with mobile phone
use. When tumors did exist in certain locations, however, they were
more likely to be on the side of the head where the mobile phone was
used.
Because this occurred in only a small number of cases, the increased
likelihood was too small to be statistically significant.4
In summary, we do not have enough information at this point to assure the
public that there are, or are not, any low incident health problems
associated with use of mobile phones. FDA continues to work with all
parties, including other federal agencies and industry, to assure that
research is undertaken to provide the necessary answers to the
outstanding questions about the safety of mobile phones.
What is known about cases of human cancer
that have been reported in users of hand-held
mobile phones?
Some people who have used mobile phones have been diagnosed with
brain cancer. But it is important to understand that this type of cancer also
occurs among people who have not used mobile phones. In fact, brain
cancer occurs in the U.S. population at a rate of about 6 new cases per
68
100,000 people each year. At that rate, assuming 80 million users of
mobile phones (a number increasing at a rate of about 1 million per
month), about 4800 cases of brain cancer would be expected each year
among those 80 million people, whether or not they used their phones.
Thus it is not possible to tell whether any individual's cancer arose
because of the phone, or whether it would have happened anyway. A key
question is whether the risk of getting a particular form of cancer is
greater among people who use mobile phones than among the rest of the
population. One way to answer that question is to compare the usage of
mobile phones among people with brain cancer with the use of mobile
phones among appropriately matched people without brain cancer. This
is called a case-control study. The current case-control study of brain
cancers by the National Cancer Institute, as well as the follow-up research
to be sponsored by industry, will begin to generate this type of
information.
What is FDA's role concerning the safety of
mobile phones?
Under the law, FDA does not review the safety of radiation-emitting
consumer products such as mobile phones before marketing, as it does
with new drugs or medical devices. However, the agency has authority to
take action if mobile phones are shown to emit radiation at a level that is
hazardous to the user. In such a case, FDA could require the
manufacturers of mobile phones to notify users of the health hazard and
to repair, replace or recall the phones so that the hazard no longer exists.
Although the existing scientific data do not justify FDA regulatory actions
at this time, FDA has urged the mobile phone industry to take a number of
steps to assure public safety. The agency has recommended that the
industry:
• support needed research into possible biological effects of RF of the
type emitted by mobile phones
• design mobile phones in a way that minimizes any RF exposure to
the user that is not necessary for device function
69
• cooperate in providing mobile phone users with the best possible
information on what is known about possible effects of mobile phone
use on human health
At the same time, FDA belongs to an interagency working group of the
federal agencies that have responsibility for different aspects of mobile
phone safety to ensure a coordinated effort at the federal level. These
agencies are:
• National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health
• Environmental Protection Agency
• Federal Communications Commission
• Occupational Health and Safety Administration
• National Telecommunications and Information Administration
The National Institutes of Health also participates in this group.
In the absence of conclusive information about
any possible risk, what can concerned
individuals do?
If there is a risk from these products—and at this point we do not know
that there is—it is probably very small. But if people are concerned about
avoiding even potential risks, there are simple steps they can take to do
so. For example, time is a key factor in how much exposure a person
receives. Those persons who spend long periods of time on their handheld mobile phones could consider holding lengthy conversations on
conventional phones and reserving the hand-held models for shorter
conversations or for situations when other types of phones are not
available.
People who must conduct extended conversations in their cars every day
could switch to a type of mobile phone that places more distance between
their bodies and the source of the RF, since the exposure level drops off
dramatically with distance. For example, they could switch to:
• a mobile phone in which the antenna is located outside the vehicle
70
• a hand-held phone with a built-in antenna connected to a different
antenna mounted on the outside of the car or built into a separate
package
• a headset with a remote antenna to a mobile phone carried at the
waist
Again, the scientific data do not demonstrate that mobile phones are
harmful. But if people are concerned about the radio frequency energy
from these products, taking the simple precautions outlined above can
reduce any possible risk.
Where can I find additional information?
For additional information, see the following Web sites:
Federal Communications Commission (FCC) RF Safety Program
(select “Information on Human Exposure to RF Fields from Cellular and
PCS Radio Transmitters”):
http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety
World Health Organization (WHO) International Commission on NonIonizing Radiation Protection (select Qs & As): http://
www.who.int/emf
United Kingdom, National Radiological Protection Board:
http://www.nrpb.org.uk
Cellular Telecommunications Industry Association (CTIA): http://
www.wow-com.com
U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) Center for Devices and
Radiological Health:
http://www.fda.gov/cdrh/consumer/
71
1. Muscat et al. Epidemiological Study of Cellular Telephone Use and Malignant
Brain Tumors. In: State of the Science Symposium;1999 June 20; Long
Beach, California.
2. Tice et al. Tests of mobile phone signals for activity in genotoxicity and other
laboratory assays. In: Annual Meeting of the Environmental Mutagen Society;
March 29, 1999, Washington, D.C.; and personal communication,
unpublished results.
3. Preece, AW, Iwi, G, Davies-Smith, A, Wesnes, K, Butler, S, Lim, E, and Varey,
A. Effect of a 915-MHz simulated mobile phone signal on cognitive function
in man. Int. J. Radiat. Biol., April 8, 1999.
4. Hardell, L, Nasman, A, Pahlson, A, Hallquist, A and Mild, KH. Use of cellular
telephones and the risk for brain tumors: a case-control study. Int. J. Oncol.,
15: 113-116, 1999.
72
Warranty
Motorola
Limited Warranty for
the United States and Canada
What Does this Warranty Cover?
Subject to the exclusions contained below, Motorola, Inc. warrants its
telephones, pagers, messaging devices, and consumer and professional
two-way radios (excluding commercial, government or industrial radios)
that operate via Family Radio Service or General Mobile Radio Service,
Motorola-branded or certified accessories sold for use with these
Products (“Accessories”) and Motorola software contained on CD-ROMs
or other tangible media and sold for use with these Products (“Software”)
to be free from defects in materials and workmanship under normal
consumer usage for the period(s) outlined below. This limited warranty is
a consumer's exclusive remedy, and applies as follows to new Motorola
Products, Accessories and Software purchased by consumers in the
United States or Canada, which are accompanied by this written
warranty:
Products and Accessories
Products Covered
Products and Accessories as
defined above, unless otherwise
provided for below.
Decorative Accessories and
Cases. Decorative covers,
bezels, PhoneWrap™ covers
and cases.
Monaural Headsets. Ear buds
and boom headsets that transmit
mono sound through a wired
connection.
Length of Coverage
One (1) year from the date of
purchase by the first consumer
purchaser of the product unless
otherwise provided for below.
Limited lifetime warranty for the
lifetime of ownership by the first
consumer purchaser of the
product.
Limited lifetime warranty for the
lifetime of ownership by the first
consumer purchaser of the
product.
73
Products Covered
Consumer and Professional
Two-Way Radio Accessories.
Length of Coverage
Ninety (90) days from the date of
purchase by the first consumer
purchaser of the product.
Products and Accessories that The balance of the original
are Repaired or Replaced.
warranty or for ninety (90) days
from the date returned to the
consumer, whichever is longer.
Exclusions
Normal Wear and Tear. Periodic maintenance, repair and replacement
of parts due to normal wear and tear are excluded from coverage.
Batteries. Only batteries whose fully charged capacity falls below 80% of
their rated capacity and batteries that leak are covered by this limited
warranty.
Abuse & Misuse. Defects or damage that result from: (a) improper
operation, storage, misuse or abuse, accident or neglect, such as physical
damage (cracks, scratches, etc.) to the surface of the product resulting
from misuse; (b) contact with liquid, water, rain, extreme humidity or
heavy perspiration, sand, dirt or the like, extreme heat, or food; (c) use of
the Products or Accessories for commercial purposes or subjecting the
Product or Accessory to abnormal usage or conditions; or (d) other acts
which are not the fault of Motorola, are excluded from coverage.
Use of Non-Motorola Products and Accessories. Defects or damage
that result from the use of Non-Motorola branded or certified Products,
Accessories, Software or other peripheral equipment are excluded from
coverage.
Unauthorized Service or Modification. Defects or damages resulting
from service, testing, adjustment, installation, maintenance, alteration, or
modification in any way by someone other than Motorola, or its authorized
service centers, are excluded from coverage.
74
Altered Products. Products or Accessories with (a) serial numbers or
date tags that have been removed, altered or obliterated; (b) broken seals
or that show evidence of tampering; (c) mismatched board serial
numbers; or (d) nonconforming or non-Motorola housings, or parts, are
excluded from coverage.
Communication Services. Defects, damages, or the failure of Products,
Accessories or Software due to any communication service or signal you
may subscribe to or use with the Products Accessories or Software is
excluded from coverage.
Software
Products Covered
Software. Applies only to physical defects
in the media that embodies the copy of the
software (e.g. CD-ROM, or floppy disk).
Length of Coverage
Ninety (90) days from
the date of purchase.
Exclusions
Software Embodied in Physical Media. No warranty is made that the
software will meet your requirements or will work in combination with any
hardware or software applications provided by third parties, that the
operation of the software products will be uninterrupted or error free, or
that all defects in the software products will be corrected.
Software NOT Embodied in Physical Media. Software that is not
embodied in physical media (e.g. software that is downloaded from the
internet), is provided “as is” and without warranty.
Who is Covered?
This warranty extends only to the first consumer purchaser, and is not
transferable.
What Will Motorola Do?
Motorola, at its option, will at no charge repair, replace or refund the
purchase price of any Products, Accessories or Software that does not
conform to this warranty. We may use functionally equivalent
75
reconditioned/refurbished/pre-owned or new Products, Accessories or
parts. No data, software or applications added to your Product, Accessory
or Software, including but not limited to personal contacts, games and
ringer tones, will be reinstalled. To avoid losing such data, software and
applications please create a back up prior to requesting service.
How to Obtain Warranty Service or Other
Information
USA
Phones 1-800-331-6456
Pagers 1-800-548-9954
Two-Way Radios
and Messaging Devices 1-800-353-2729
Canada
All Products 1-800-461-4575
TTY
1-888-390-6456
For Accessories and Software, please call the telephone number
designated above for the product with which they are used.
You will receive instructions on how to ship the Products, Accessories or
Software, at your expense, to a Motorola Authorized Repair Center. To
obtain service, you must include: (a) a copy of your receipt, bill of sale or
other comparable proof of purchase; (b) a written description of the
problem; (c) the name of your service provider, if applicable; (d) the name
and location of the installation facility (if applicable) and, most importantly;
(e) your address and telephone number.
What Other Limitations Are There?
ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING WITHOUT LIMITATION THE
IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE, SHALL BE LIMITED TO THE DURATION OF
THIS LIMITED WARRANTY, OTHERWISE THE REPAIR,
REPLACEMENT, OR REFUND AS PROVIDED UNDER THIS EXPRESS
LIMITED WARRANTY IS THE EXCLUSIVE REMEDY OF THE
CONSUMER, AND IS PROVIDED IN LIEU OF ALL OTHER
76
WARRANTIES, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED. IN NO EVENT SHALL
MOTOROLA BE LIABLE, WHETHER IN CONTRACT OR TORT
(INCLUDING NEGLIGENCE) FOR DAMAGES IN EXCESS OF THE
PURCHASE PRICE OF THE PRODUCT, ACCESSORY OR SOFTWARE,
OR FOR ANY INDIRECT, INCIDENTAL, SPECIAL OR
CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OF ANY KIND, OR LOSS OF REVENUE
OR PROFITS, LOSS OF BUSINESS, LOSS OF INFORMATION OR
DATA, SOFTWARE OR APPLICATIONS OR OTHER FINANCIAL LOSS
ARISING OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE ABILITY OR
INABILITY TO USE THE PRODUCTS, ACCESSORIES OR SOFTWARE
TO THE FULL EXTENT THESE DAMAGES MAY BE DISCLAIMED BY
LAW.
Some states and jurisdictions do not allow the limitation or
exclusion of incidental or consequential damages, or limitation on
the length of an implied warranty, so the above limitations or
exclusions may not apply to you. This warranty gives you specific
legal rights, and you may also have other rights that vary from state
to state or from one jurisdiction to another.
Laws in the United States and other countries preserve for Motorola
certain exclusive rights for copyrighted Motorola software such as the
exclusive rights to reproduce and distribute copies of the Motorola
software. Motorola software may only be copied into, used in, and
redistributed with, the Products associated with such Motorola software.
No other use, including without limitation disassembly of such Motorola
software or exercise of the exclusive rights reserved for Motorola, is
permitted.
77
Product Registration
Product
Registration
Online Product Registration:
http://www.motorola.com/warranty
Product registration is an important step toward enjoying your new
Motorola product. Registering helps us facilitate warranty service, and
permits us to contact you should your product require an update or
other service. Registration is for U.S. residents only and is not required
for warranty coverage.
Please retain your original dated sales receipt for your records. For
warranty service of your Motorola Personal Communications Product
you will need to provide a copy of your dated sales receipt to confirm
warranty status.
Thank you for choosing a Motorola product.
Export Law
Assurances
Export
Law
Assurances
This product is controlled under the export regulations of the United
States of America and Canada. The Governments of the United States
of America and Canada may restrict the exportation or re-exportation
of this product to certain destinations. For further information contact
the U.S. Department of Commerce or the Canadian Department of
Foreign Affairs and International Trade.
RF
Interference
RFEnergy
Energy
Interference
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is
subject to the following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause
harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference
received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
78
Index
A
accessories
connector ports 1
optional 53
standard 12
Add Digits feature 45
alarm clock 61
alert
creating 55
defined 37
turning off 19, 43
alpha method text entry 27
analog signal indicator
defined 22
animation
screen saver 39, 40
viewing 62
wallpaper 38
answering a call 20
application, locking and
unlocking 62
Attach Number feature 45
automatic answer 58, 59
B
battery
car kit charger time 59
charging 15
extending battery life 17
level indicator 16, 22, 23
battery, replacing 17
block cursor, defined 26
browse text mode 26
C
calculator 61
call
adding digits after phone
number 45
alert 19
alert, turning off 43
answer options 38
answering 20
call waiting 50
canceling 43
deleting 44
dialed calls list 44
dialing 20
dialing a recent call 44
emergency number 43
ending 20
making 20
muting 50
placing
received calls list 44
receiving 20
79
call (continued)
recent calls 44
restricting 53
security 42, 62
speakerphone 58
storing 44
three-way call 53
timers 57, 58
unanswered call 46
call waiting 50
caller ID 42, 46
calling line identification.
See caller ID
car kit
automatic answer 58, 59
automatic handsfree 59
charger time 59
power-off delay 59
changing 34
chat 54
clock
illustration 21
codes
changing 34
default 34
if you forget a code/
password 35
color, display 41
contrast, display 40
cursor 25
80
D
data call
receive 60
send 59
date
illustration 21
date, setting 37
datebook 60
deleting a call 44
dialed calls list 44
dialing a number 20
digital signal indicator
defined 22
display
color 41
contrast 40
description 21
icons. See indicators
idle display 21
illustration 21
language 56
zooming in/out 40
DTMF tones 45
activating 57
sending 46, 57
E
earpiece
illustration 1
volume, adjusting 19
emergency number 43
end key
functions 1
ending a call 20
Enter Unlock Code message
33, 35
F
flashing cursor, defined 25
FM Stereo Radio Headset
62
4-way navigation key 23
G
games 62
H
handsfree use
automatic answer 58, 59
automatic call routing 59
charger time 59
power-off delay 59
speakerphone, activating
58
voice dial 58
headset
automatic answer 58, 59
FM Stereo Radio Headset
62
voice dial 58
high-security connection
42, 62
I
icons. See indicators
idle display, defined 21
in use indicator
defined 22
illustration 22
incoming call
canceling 43
Incoming Call message 42
indicators
battery level 16, 22, 23
digital/analog signal 22
in use 22
loud ring style 23, 37
menu 21
message waiting 22
missed call 46
ring style 22, 23, 38
roam 22
signal strength 22
silent alert 23
silent ring style 23, 37
soft ring style 23, 37
vibrate and ring style 23,
37
vibrate style 23, 37
voice message waiting
22, 49
iTAP software 28
81
K
key
end 1
4-way navigation 23
left soft key 1, 21, 56
lock 36
menu 1, 24
navigation 1
right soft key 1, 21, 56
send 1, 20, 44
volume control 19
keypad
answering calls 38
locking and unlocking 36
volume, adjusting 55
L
language, setting 56
left soft key
functions 1, 21
personalizing 56
Line Not Secure message
42
lock
application 62
code 35
keypad 36
phone 33
lock code 34
bypassing 35
default 34
82
entering 33
loud ring style indicator 23,
37
Low Battery message 23
M
making a call 20
master clear 56
master reset 56
menu
Dialing Menu 47
entering text 25, 26
language, setting 56
Last Calls Menu 45
lists 24
navigating 23
using features 12, 24
menu indicator 21
menu key 1, 24
message
chat 54
receiving 54
sending 54
message waiting indicator
defined 22
illustration 22
micro-browser
using 62
microphone 1
missed call indicator 46
Missed Call message 46
muting a call 50
my telephone number 20,
37, 52
my tones 55
N
navigation key 1
network settings 60
notepad
defined 46
entering digits 46
retrieving digits 46
number
storing your number 37
viewing your number 20
viewing your own 52
numeric text mode 26
O
one-touch dial
defined 48
using 48
voicemail number 48
optional feature, defined 13
P
passwords. See codes
phone
alert, turning off 19, 43
answer options 38
clear stored information
56
codes 34
date, setting 37
keypad, answering calls
38
keypad, locking and
unlocking 36
language, setting 56
lock/unlock code 35
locking 33
network settings 60
reset all options 56
security code 34
time, setting 37
turning on/off 19
unlock code 34
unlocking 19, 33, 34
phone number
adding digits after 45
attaching two numbers
45, 47
redialing 42
storing in phonebook 54
storing your number 37
viewing your number 20
viewing your own 52
phonebook
attaching two numbers
45, 47
dialing a number 54
one-touch dial 48
speed dial number,
defined 47
83
phonebook (continued)
speed dial, using 47
storing an entry 54
voice dialing 55
picture
screen saver 39, 40
viewing 62
wallpaper 38
predictive text entry 28
privacy 42, 62
R
radio 62
received calls list 44
recent calls 44
redial
busy number 42
reference guide 12
restricting calls 53
right soft key 1
functions 21
personalizing 56
ring alert
turning off 19, 43
ring style
defined 38
indicators 23, 37
personalizing 38, 55
ring style indicator
defined 23, 38
illustration 22
ring tone, creating 55
84
ringer
volume, adjusting 19
ringer volume, adjusting 55
roam indicator
defined 22
illustration 22
S
screen saver 39
secure connection 42, 62
security code
changing 34
default 34
send key 1, 20, 44
sending a call. See making
a call
shortcuts
creating 56
signal strength indicator
defined 22
silent alert indicator 23
silent ring style indicator 23,
37
soft keys
functions 21
illustration 1
labels 21
personalizing 56
soft ring style indicator 23,
37
speakerphone, activating
58
speed dial
number, defined 47
using 47
storing a call 44
symbol text entry 31, 32
T
talk secure 42, 62
Talk Secure feature 42, 62
telephone number
storing your number 37
viewing your number 20
viewing your own 52
text
alpha method 27
block cursor 26
browse mode 26
character chart 28
entering from keypad 26
entry mode, changing 26
flashing cursor 25
iTAP software predictive
text entry 28
numeric mode 26
symbol chart 32
symbol mode 31
text mode, changing 26
three-way call 53
time, setting 37
timers 57, 58
travel charger, using 16
TTY device 53
U
unlock
application 62
code 35
keypad 36
phone 33
unlock code 34
bypassing 35
default 34
entering 33
V
vibrate alert
turning off 19, 43
vibrate and ring style
indicator 23, 37
vibrate style
indicator 23, 37
voice dial
dialing a number 48, 55
with a headset 58
voice key
dialing a number 55
voice message waiting
indicator 22, 49
voice name
dialing 48
voicemail 48
dialing with one-touch dial
48
85
volume
earpiece 19
keypad 55
ringer 19, 55
W
wallpaper 38
warranty 73
Web pages 62
Z
zooming in/out 40
U.S. patent Re. 34,976
86
art# 020827-O.eps
✂
Wireless Phone Safety
Tips
“Safety is your most important call!”
Your Motorola wireless telephone gives you
the powerful ability to communicate by voice—
almost anywhere, anytime, wherever wireless
phone service is available and safe conditions allow.
But an important responsibility accompanies the
benefits of wireless phones, one that every user
must uphold.
When driving a car, driving is your first
responsibility. If you find it necessary to use your
wireless phone while behind the wheel of a car,
practice good common sense and remember the
following tips:
1 Get to know your Motorola wireless phone and its
features such as speed dial and redial. If available,
these features help you to place your call without taking
your attention off the road.
87
3 Position your wireless phone within easy reach. Be
able to access your wireless phone without removing
your eyes from the road. If you receive an incoming call
at an inconvenient time, if possible, let your voice mail
answer it for you.
4 Let the person you are speaking with know you are
driving; if necessary, suspend the call in heavy
traffic or hazardous weather conditions. Rain, sleet,
snow, ice, and even heavy traffic can be hazardous.
5 If you receive an incoming call at an inconvenient
time do not take notes or look up phone numbers
while driving. Jotting down a “to do” list or going
through your address book takes attention away from
your primary responsibility—driving safely.
6 Dial sensibly and assess the traffic; if possible,
place calls when you are not moving or before
pulling into traffic. Try to plan calls when your car will
be stationary. If you need to make a call while moving,
dial only a few numbers, check the road and your
mirrors, then continue.
7 Do not engage in stressful or emotional
conversations that may be distracting. Make people
you are talking with aware you are driving and suspend
conversations which have the potential to divert your
attention away from the road.
88
✂
2 When available, use a hands-free device. If possible,
add an additional layer of convenience to your wireless
phone with one of the many Motorola Original™ handsfree accessories available today.
✂
8 Use your wireless phone to call for help. Dial 9-1-1 or
other local emergency number in the case of fire, traffic
accident or medical emergencies.*
9 Use your wireless phone to help others in
emergencies. If you see an auto accident, crime in
progress or other serious emergency where lives are in
danger, call 9-1-1 or other local emergency number, as
you would want others to do for you.*
10 Call roadside assistance or a special
non-emergency wireless assistance number when
necessary. If you see a broken-down vehicle posing no
serious hazard, a broken traffic signal, a minor traffic
accident where no one appears injured, or a vehicle you
know to be stolen, call roadside assistance or other
special non-emergency wireless number.*
* Wherever wireless phone service is available.
89
For more information,
please call
1-888-901-SAFE
or visit the
CTIA Web site at
www.wow-com.com™
90
✂
Check the laws and regulations on the use of
wireless telephones and their accessories in the
areas where you drive. Always obey them. The
use of these devices may be prohibited or
restricted in certain areas.
motorola.com
8988485L61-0