Welcome
Thank you for choosing Motorola—a global leader in
communications technology.
All Motorola phones are designed and manufactured
to meet Motorola’s exacting specifications and world-class
quality standards. During development, our laboratory
testing team took the durable digital V. Series™ phone through
its paces. They cooked it, steamed it, shook it, shocked it, dusted
it, and dropped it—and the phone still worked! We are
confident that the one you purchased can meet your own
exacting standards.
Thank you for choosing Motorola, and we hope you enjoy your
digital V8162 wireless phone!
1
Guide Overview
Okay, you’ve got a brand new phone
with a bunch of nifty features.
Now what?
Afraid you’ll press the wrong key?
Or forget a feature or two?
Don’t sweat it!
We’ve designed this guide to take you
step-by-step through each feature of
your new digital V. Series™ phone.
We’ll show you what key to press and what happens when you
press it. Follow along, chapter-by-chapter, and you’ll find it’s as
easy as 1-2-3.
Here’s an idea of what you’ll learn in each chapter:
Getting Started
First things first. Once the box is open, this section will show you
where to begin. We will explain what came with your new phone
and show you how to use the battery. Turn to page 10 to get
started.
The Basics
What do all those buttons and lights mean? How do I make my
first phone call? In this section, we’ll answer those questions and
teach you everything necessary to start using your new phone.
Begin learning “The Basics” on page 22.
Using Memory
Read “Using Memory,” beginning on page 36, and we will
explain how to make the most of your new phone’s internal
Phone Book. You’ll learn how to save time with dialing
shortcuts and memory features that make it easy to place
quick calls.
2
Guide Overview
Using Messaging *
This digital V. Series™ phone supports optional messaging
services, like Caller ID, which allows you to see who is calling
before you answer. It can even receive alphanumeric messages
just like a pager and tell you when you have Voicemail. Turn to
page 52 to begin “Using Messaging.”
Using the Minibrowser and Data Features*
With a service subscription, your phone can access up to the
minute information with the Minibrowser! You can use the
phone to retrieve on demand weather reports, sports scores, stock
reports, and much more. See page 108.
With the addition of the Motorola Data Connectivity Kit, you can
hook your phone up to a compatible computer and send and
receive faxes and data. See page 116.
The Works
When you are ready to learn the advanced features of your new
phone, turn to page 60 for “The Works.” We will explain
everything from navigating the menu system to electronically
locking your phone.
So relax!
Let us show you what your
Digital V Series phone
can do!
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
3
Contents
Introduction
Guide Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Safety Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Getting Started
Package Content Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10
Introduction to Batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12
Installing Batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Charging Batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 15
Phone Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20
Using the Smart Button . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
The Basics
Turning Your Phone On. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22
Reading the Indicators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Placing and Ending Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28
Redialing Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 29
Receiving Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Basic Tone Controls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Your Phone & Its Shortcuts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Using Memory
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Making the Most of Memory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Storing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
Entering Names . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Recalling. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
Editing Memory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
Pause Dialing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48
Using Calling Cards . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50
4
Using Messaging
Introduction. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .52
Receiving Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .53
Viewing Your Caller IDs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .54
Checking Your Voicemail. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .56
Reading Your Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .58
Contents
The Works
Introducing the Menu Features. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .60
The Internal Phone Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .62
Store and recall numbers
Using Call Timers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70
Monitor the length of your calls
Setting Tone Controls. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76
Adjust your phone’s tone controls
Lock/Security Features. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86
Control access to your phone
Phone Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .94
Personalize your phone’s operation
Using the Minibrowser. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .108
Access valuable information with your phone
Using Data Features. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .116
Make your phone a wireless modem
Reference Information
Accessory Options. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .124
Troubleshooting. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .128
Glossary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .132
Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .145
5
Safety Information
Important: Read this information before using your wireless handheld
Exposure
to Radio
Frequency
Signals
phone.
Your wireless handheld portable telephone is a low power radio
transmitter and receiver. When it is ON, it receives and also sends out
radio frequency (RF) signals. In August 1996, the Federal
Communications Commissions (FCC) adopted RF exposure guidelines
with safety levels for handheld wireless phones. Those guidelines are
consistent with safety standards previously set by both U.S. and
international standards bodies:
• American National Standards Institute. C95.1 (1992).
• National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements.
Report 86 (1986).
• International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection.
(1996).
• Ministry of Health (Canada). Safety Code 6.
Those standards were based on comprehensive and periodic evaluations of
the relevant scientific literature. For example, over 120 scientists,
engineers, and physicians from universities, government health agencies,
and industry reviewed the available body of research to develop the ANSI
Standard (C95.1).
The design of your phone complies with the FCC guidelines (and those
standards).
Antenna
Care
Phone
Operation
6
Important: To maintain compliance with FCC RF exposure guidelines,
if you wear a handset on your body use the Motorola supplied or approved
carrying case, holster, or other body-worn accessory. If you do not use a
body-worn accessory, ensure the antenna is at least one inch (2.5
centimeters) from your body when transmitting. Use of non-Motorola
accessories may violate FCC RF exposure guidelines.
Use only the supplied or an approved replacement antenna. Unauthorized
antennas, modifications, or attachments could damage the phone and
may violate FCC regulations.
Normal Operation:
Hold the phone as you would any other telephone, with the antenna
pointed up and over your shoulder.
Safety Information
Tips on Efficient Operation:
Observe the following guidelines to operate your phone most efficiently:
• Extend your antenna fully.
• Do not touch the antenna unnecessarily when the phone is in use.
Contact with the antenna affects call quality and may cause the
phone to operate at a higher power level than otherwise needed.
Caution: All batteries can cause property damage, injury or burns if a
conductive material, such as jewelry, keys or beaded chains, touches
exposed terminals. The material may complete an electrical circuit and
become quite hot. To protect against such unwanted current drain,
exercise care in handling any charged battery, particularly when placing
it inside your pocket, purse or other container with metal objects. When the
battery is detached from the phone: your battery is packed with a
protective cover; please use this cover for storing your battery when
not in use.
Check the laws and regulations on the use of wireless telephones in the
areas where you drive. Always obey them. Observe the following guidelines
when using your phone while driving:
Batteries
Driving
• Give full attention to driving–driving safely is your first responsibility;
• Use hands-free operation, if available;
• Pull off the road and park before making or answering a call if
driving conditions so require.
Most modern electronic equipment is shielded from RF signals. However,
certain electronic equipment may not be shielded against the RF signals
from your wireless phone.
Electronic
Devices
Pacemakers
The Health Industry Manufacturers Association recommends that a
minimum separation of six (6”) inches be maintained between a
handheld wireless phone and a pacemaker to avoid potential interference
with the pacemaker. These recommendations are consistent with the
independent research by and recommendations of Wireless Technology
Research.
7
Safety Information
Persons with pacemakers:
• Should ALWAYS keep the phone more than six inches from their
pacemaker when the phone is turned ON;
• Should not carry the phone in a breast pocket;
• Should use the ear opposite the pacemaker to minimize the potential for interference.
• Should turn the phone OFF 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 they are adequately shielded from external RF
energy. Your physician may be able to assist you in obtaining this
information.
Turn your phone OFF in health care facilities when any regulations posted
in these areas instruct you to do so. Hospitals or health care facilities
may be using equipment that could be sensitive to external RF energy.
Vehicles
Posted
Facilities
Aircraft
Blasting
Areas
8
RF signals may affect improperly installed or inadequately shielded
electronic systems in motor vehicles. Check with the manufacturer or its
representative regarding your vehicle. You should also consult the
manufacturer of any equipment that has been added to your vehicle.
Turn your phone OFF in any facility where posted notices so
require.
FCC regulations prohibit using your phone while in the air. Switch OFF
your phone before boarding an aircraft.
To avoid interfering with blasting operations, turn your phone
OFF when in a “blasting area” or in areas posted: “Turn off two-way
radio.” Obey all signs and instructions.
Safety Information
Turn your phone OFF and do not remove the battery when in any area
with a potentially explosive atmosphere, and obey all signs and
instructions. Sparks from your battery in such areas could cause an
explosion or fire resulting in bodily injury or even death.
Areas with a potentially explosive atmosphere are often, but not always,
clearly marked. They include fueling areas such as gasoline stations;
below deck on boats; fuel or chemical transfer or storage facilities; areas
where fuel odors are present (for example, if a gas/propane leak occurs in
a car or home); areas where the air contains chemicals or particles, such
as grain, dust, or metal powders; and any other area where you would
normally be advised to turn off your vehicle engine.
An air bag inflates with great force. DO NOT place objects, including both
installed or portable wireless equipment, in the area over the air bag or in
the air bag deployment area. If in-vehicle wireless equipment is
improperly installed and the air bag inflates, serious injury could result.
Your wireless radiotelephone is designed for excellent durability under
normal use conditions. Protect your wireless telephone from water
damage that could result from spills or excessive exposure to rain. Never
submerge your wireless phone.
Cleaning of this product should only be done with a damp cloth. The use
of chemical cleaners may harm the finish and integrity of the radio
housing and is not recommended.
Potentially
Explosive
Atmospheres
Vehicles
Equipped
with Air
Bags
Equipment
Care
Cleaning
the Phone
9
Getting Started
The digital V. Series™ phone comes equipped with a standard
battery and an AC adapter to get you up and running. An
exciting line of accessory options can customize your wireless
package for maximum performance and portability. This
chapter will show you how to get started with your new wireless
package.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• Attach and charge batteries.
• Use chargers.
Package Content Options
VIB
Digital V8162 Phone
10
Package Content Options
Getting Started
Slim LiIon Battery
Slim Battery Cover
Holster
AC Adapter
Your phone and accessories may not look exactly as pictured.
11
Introduction to Batteries
Each battery is shipped in an uncharged state with a protective
clip on it. Before you can use your phone, you will need to
remove the clip from the battery and charge it.
Battery Clips
It is a good idea to save the protective clip to store and carry the
battery when not in use. The clip prevents objects from touching
the battery terminals, thereby reducing the risk of injury or
damage from a short circuit.
Removing the Main Battery Clip
1. Press
Tab
Hold one end of the battery/clip in one hand.
Press down on the tab at the opposite end of
the clip with your other hand.
2. Remove
Clip
Rotate the clip away from the battery.
1.
2.
Attaching the Main Battery Clip
1. Insert
Side
Insert one end of the battery into the clip, so
that the battery fits the notches on the clip.
2. Click
Latch
Click the other side of the battery into place.
2.
1.
12
Installing Batteries
Getting Started
Battery Installation
To install a battery:
1. Remove
Cover
Slide the release latch toward the top of the
phone. With your other hand, rotate the cover
away from the phone.
2. Insert
Battery
Insert the battery, printed arrows first, into the
top edge of the battery compartment. Continue
to push the arrows forward gently. Then push
the bottom edge down until it snaps into place.
3. Replace
Cover
Insert the tabs of the battery cover into the
notches on the bottom edge of the battery
compartment. Rotate the cover down until it
snaps into place.
13
Installing Batteries
Battery Removal
To remove a battery:
14
1. Remove
Cover
Slide the release latch toward the top of the
phone. With your other hand, rotate the cover
away from the phone.
2. Remove
Battery
Push the battery toward the top of the phone
until the bottom edge comes clear. Rotate the
bottom edge of the battery up and lift the battery from the phone.
3. Replace
Cover
Insert the tabs of the battery cover into the
notches on the bottom edge of the battery
compartment. Rotate the cover down until it
snaps into place.
Charging Batteries
Getting Started
Using the Internal Rapid Charger
Believe it or not, there is a battery charger built right into your
phone! To make use of the internal charger, you will need either
an AC adapter or a vehicle power adapter.*
Keep in mind: When the internal charger is in use and the
phone is ON, you can still place and receive calls. However,
talking on the phone requires energy, so your phone may not
charge while the call is in progress.
1. Attach
Adapter
to Phone
Plug the AC or vehicle power adapter into
the accessory connector on the bottom of
your phone as shown, with the release tab
facing up.
2. Plug In
Adapter
Plug the adapter into the appropriate power
source. Your phone will beep to let you know
the AC adapter is connected on both ends.
SH
PU
TOP
Keep in mind: In some cars, the ignition must be ON to use
the vehicle’s accessory power.
* Check with your retailer for availability of the adapters.
15
Charging Batteries
The Battery Indicator
In the upper right corner of your phone’s display, there is a
battery indicator filled with three segments. The more segments
you see, the greater the charge.
• The border of the battery icon will flash during charging.
• When the battery is fully charged, the battery icon will stop
flashing and become solid.
High
Low
Battery Storage and Disposal
To prolong the life of batteries, avoid exposing them to
temperatures below -10°C (14°F) or above 45°C (113°F). It is a
good idea to take your phone with you when you leave your car.
Never dispose of batteries in fire.
Caution: To prevent injuries or burns, do not allow metal
objects to contact or short circuit the battery terminals.
16
Charging Batteries
Getting Started
Expert Performance (E•P®)Charging System
The E•P system enables your phone’s built-in charger to
communicate with installed batteries and tailor its charging
cycle to optimize performance. If you see Invalid Battery
when you power up the phone, the built-in charger is not able to
communicate with the battery and cannot charge it. There are
several possible reasons for this message. The most likely one is
that the battery is not a Motorola original and it does not have
the appropriate E•P technology. We recommend that you use
only Motorola original batteries and accessories and that you
store your batteries in their protective clips when not in use.
17
Charging Batteries
Using the Desktop Charger
The Desktop Charger’s front pocket can charge batteries while
they are attached to your phone, and the rear pocket can charge
batteries separately.
If you have a Desktop Charger:
1. Attach
Adapter
Plug the AC adapter into the back of the
charger, with the release tab facing up.
2. Plug In
Adapter
Plug the other end of the AC adapter into a
wall socket.
3. Insert
Phone
Insert the phone into the front pocket with a
battery attached.
& Insert
Battery
If you like, insert a battery into the rear
pocket.
Rear
Pocket
HS
UP
Front
Pocket
Rear LED
Front LED
Note: If two batteries are loaded in the charger, the batteries
will charge one at a time.
18
Charging Batteries
Getting Started
Desktop Charger Indicators
The LED indicators on the left front of the Desktop Charger let
you know the current state of any charging batteries.
The Front Pocket LED Indicator:
• Yellow means the phone with a battery is securely installed.
• Open the phone to see the charge status for the front pocket.
The Rear Pocket LED Indicator:
• Red means the battery is charging.
Tip:
See pages 26-27
to learn how to
read the display.
• Flashing yellow means the battery is waiting to be charged.
• Green means the battery is charged to 90% of its capacity.
Another hour of charging will bring it up to 100% capacity.
• Flashing red means the battery is damaged and cannot be
charged.
Desktop Charger Charging Times
The time it takes for your battery to obtain a full charge is
affected by a variety of factors, including:
• Temperature Batteries should be at or near room temperature when charging. To prolong battery life and charge
capacity, avoid exposing your batteries to temperatures below
-10°C (14°F) or above 45°C (113°F). It is a good idea to
take your phone with you when you leave your car.
• Inactivity New batteries, or batteries that have been stored
for long periods of time, may not rapid charge properly. In
these instances, the battery requires an overnight charge.
• Extended Usage Over extended periods of time, batteries
gradually wear down and require longer charging times.
This is normal. If you charge your battery regularly and
notice a decrease in talk-time or an increase in charging
time, then it is probably time to purchase a new battery.
19
Phone Overview
Function Keys
¡
ø
Turns the phone ON and OFF.
ƒ
Acts as a “shift” key to access the secondary functions
of other keys.
‰
Recalls phone numbers from memory and acts as the
left soft key for Minibrowser navigation.
¬
Stores phone numbers into memory and acts as the
right soft key for Minibrowser navigation.
Ç
º
æ
«
»
Clears characters from the screen.
Opens messaging menus.
Ends phone calls and exits the menu.
Places or answers calls.
Can be used to scroll through memory entries
and menu features.
Alphanumeric Display Displays your input from the keypad,
information recalled from memory, and other messages.
Microphone Positioned for convenient conversation.
Retractable Antenna Extend for best performance.
Earpiece Ultra-compact phone speaker.
Headset Jack Connects an optional headset.
Accessory Connector Provides the connection for an
external power supply.
Volume Keys Located left of the display and represented in the
manual by q and Z, these keys adjust the volume and scroll
up and down through memory locations and menu features.
20
Using the Smart Button
Getting Started
When in doubt, press the Smart Button! Easily recognized in this
User’s Guide by A and in your phone’s display by § – the
handy Smart Button puts a variety of functions at your fingertip.
The Smart Button
Use the Smart Button’s fingertip convenience for:
Opening the Quick Menu
Press A when your phone is idle to display a menu containing
shortcuts to your phone’s most popular features. See page 34.
Opening Your Phone Book
Press A twice to open the Phone Book with your names and
numbers. Turn to page 40 in “Using Memory” to learn more.
Entering the Menu System
Press ƒ then press A to enter your phone’s menu system.
See page 60 for information on navigating the menu system.
Selecting Items in the Menu
The primary use of the Smart Button is to select. Whenever the
phone offers you a choice, such as setting a ringer style (pg. 81),
press A to select. You will see: Press § to Select.
Turning Features ON and OFF
Press A to toggle ON and OFF many menu features, like the call
timers (pg. 70). You will see: Press § to Toggle.
Placing and Ending Calls
Press and hold A to place a call when the number you want to
call is on the display. Press and hold A again to end a call.
See page 28 for information on placing and ending calls.
21
The Basics
The next few pages will introduce you to the basic features of
your phone. In the chapters that follow, we will explain every
one of your phone’s features, including storing names and
numbers, using the call timers, locking the phone, and more.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• turn your phone ON.
• read the indicators.
• place, receive and end calls.
• adjust ringer and keypad volume, use shortcuts, and more.
Turning Your Phone On
Follow these steps to turn your phone ON:
1. Extend
Antenna
Extend the antenna completely for best
performance.
2. Open
Phone
Open the phone to expose the keypad.
3. Turn ON
Phone
Press ¡ once to turn the phone ON.
4. Turn OFF
Phone
When finished, press ¡ again to turn the
phone OFF.
Press ¡ to turn the
phone ON or OFF
22
Turning Your Phone On
Activating Your Phone
The first time you turn your phone ON, you may see a message
on the display:
Press §
to Activate
Basics
Activation
Required
If you see these messages on the display, your service activation
can be completed with just a couple simple steps:
1. Place
Call
Press æ to place the call.
or
Press and hold A until you hear a high tone.
2. Follow
Steps
Once the connection is made, your phone
will begin activation. Contact your Service
Provider for further assistance.
If you do not see Activation Required, your phone was
activated at the time of purchase and there is no need to follow
the steps above.
Power Up Display
Once activated, each time you turn your phone ON, your phone
performs a short self-test to make sure it is operational and then
it scans for service. While the phone scans, the display reads:
Searching..
Turn the page to learn more about turning your phone ON.
23
Turning Your Phone On
Quad Number
Your phone can be activated with up to four unique phone
numbers. If more than one number is programmed, you will see
the currently active number whenever you turn ON the phone.
Turn to Changing Your Number on page 96 if you want to
change the active number.
Number 2
312-555-1212
Roaming
Tip:
Look for on
the top line to
know if you are
roaming. See
page 26 for
more info.
If your home network is not available when you turn your
phone ON, your phone will briefly display:
07/07/00
Roaming
Power Save Mode
If you travel outside the range of available networks, your phone
continues to search for a signal. To save power, it stops searching
every couple of minutes. When this is the case, you will see:
Power Save. Your phone will automatically begin searching
again in a minute or two – if you would like it to start searching
immediately, just press any key.
Tip:
You can choose
how long the
backlight
remains ON.
See page 101.
24
Standby Mode
To conserve energy, your phone enters standby mode and turns
OFF the backlight when you have not touched a key for a few
seconds. The backlight will come back ON as soon you press a
key or open the phone.
Reading the Indicators
Detailed Battery Level Reading
Press ƒ then press ›.
The bar graph in the display represents the battery level. The
higher the graph, the closer the battery is to full charge.
Basics
Battery
Battery
Low Charge
Full Charge
Note: When plugged in, the battery level is rounded to the
lowest bar for increased accuracy. When you first attach the AC
adapter, the level may fall.
Important: If the phone is being powered externally–from the
vehicle power adapter for example–you will see: Charging.
Service Light
The Service Light is on top of your phone and lights up when
your phone is ON. The color it flashes depends on your phone’s
current state of service.
Red & Green,
alternating
Incoming call or message
Green, flashing
In Service: home type system
Red, flashing
No Service
Yellow, flashing slow
Roaming: home type system
Yellow, flashing fast
Roaming: non-home type system
Service
Light
Tip:
To increase your
phone’s
standby-time,
you can turn the
Service Light
OFF. See page
103.
25
Reading the Indicators
2 3 4
5 6
7
8
1
9
Digital (1)
Indicates you are receiving a digital signal.
Signal Strength (2)
Strong
Displays the strength of the connection between your phone and
the wireless network.
In Use (3)
Appears when a call is in progress.
Weak
Roam (4)
Lights up when your phone accesses a wireless service outside of
your home system. When you leave your wireless Service Area,
your phone roams (seeks another wireless system).
26
Reading the Indicators
Message (5)
Appears when you receive an alphanumeric message.* It will
disappear after you have viewed the message.
Voicemail (6)
Basics
Indicates that you have received a Voicemail* message in your
Voicemailbox. It will disappear after you have checked your
Voicemail.
Battery Level (7)
The three bar segments on the phone’s Battery Level Indicator
show the amount of charge remaining in your battery at a
glance. The more bar segments you see, the higher the charge.
Clock (8)
When your phone is on a CDMA digital network, the display
shows the current time and date. Wherever you are, you will have
the correct local time. You can set your clock for 12- or 24-hour
format. See page 102 for more information.
High
Low
When you select one of the VibraCall® alert combinations (see
page 80), the following indicators appear in the display:
VibraCall® Alert On (9)
Indicates that your phone’s ringer is turned OFF and the
VibraCall alert is ON.
Silent Mode (9)
Indicates that all of your phone’s tones are silenced and the
VibraCall alert is ON.
Vibrate Then Ring (9)
Indicates that both the ringer and VibraCall® alert are ON.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
27
Placing and Ending Calls
Placing a Call
1. Extend
Antenna
Extend the antenna completely for best
performance.
2. Open
Phone
Open the phone to expose the keypad.
If necessary, press ¡ to turn the phone ON.
3. Enter
Number
Enter the number you want to call,
for example: 555-1212.
Correct
Errors
Tip:
If you press
without entering
a number, your
phone will dial
the last number
entered.
æ
4. Place
Call
Press Ç to erase one digit at a time if you
make a mistake. Press and hold Ç to erase
the entire entry and start again.
Press æ to place the call.
or
Press and hold A until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Calling 555-1212.
You can dial phone numbers with up to 32 digits, but only the
last twenty-four digits will appear in the display.
Press ‰ to see the rest of the number.
Your phone will display the first 24 digits, then a second screen
will show the digits remaining in the phone number.
Ending a Call
There are three ways to end a call:
Close
Close the phone to end a call.
or Press Key Press
or Hold
Smart
Button
28
º.
Press and hold A until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Press § to End Call.
Press A again to end the call.
Redialing Numbers
Automatic Redial
Auto
Redial
Basics
The wireless system may at times be too busy to handle your
call. If this is the case, you may hear a fast busy signal and see
Call Failed and Press SND to Redial. With Automatic
Redial, your phone will repeat the call attempt over the next
four minutes. When the call succeeds, your phone will ring or
vibrate until the person you are calling answers.
Press æ or press and hold A
until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Redialing.
To make this feature even easier, turn Instant Redial ON. Your
phone will instantly redial after a fast busy signal, and you will
not have to push a button. To find out more, see page 99.
Redial
If you hear an ordinary busy signal:
1. Hang Up
Press º to hang up.
2. Redial
Press æ to redial or press and
hold A. You will see: Calling.
Display Last Ten Numbers Dialed
Your phone keeps track of the last ten numbers you have dialed.
Tip:
Your phone’s
Scratchpad
automatically
remembers the
last number
entered. See
page 47 to learn
more.
1. Enter
List
Press ‰ then press ‚, ‚. The display
will show the last number you dialed.
2. Review
List
Press q or Z to scroll through the last calls
made, including the time, date, and number.
Tip:
This feature is
also available
through the
Quick Menu.
See page 34 to
learn more.
3. Call
Number
Press æ or press and hold A to call the
number in your display.
You will see: Calling.
Tip:*
Press Ç then
¬ to delete the
displayed entry.
* Feature may not be available on some phones.
29
Receiving Calls
Your phone must be ON to receive calls.
When a call is incoming:
• an alert will sound and/or vibrate.
• the Service Light (pg. 25) will flash red and green.
You can choose your phone’s alert, selecting from nine ringer
styles or silent vibration mode. See page 81.
Answering a Call
To answer a call:
1. Extend
Antenna
Extend the antenna completely for best
performance.
2. Open
Phone
Open the phone to expose the keypad.
or
Press æ if the phone
is already open.
Caller ID
If Caller ID* is active on your phone, you will be able to see who
is calling before you answer. The display will show your caller’s
name if it is in your Phone Book. If not, the display will show
your caller’s number. If you prefer to always see your caller’s
number, see page 67 to turn Number Preference ON.
Call From
Smith, Jane
Call From
312-555-1212
The Caller IDs for your last 16 callers will be saved. See page 54
to learn how to view your stored Caller IDs.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
30
Receiving Calls
Ringer/Vibrating Alert Suppress
Basics
If an incoming call catches you by surprise, you can silence the
alert using the upper or lower volume key. Your phone’s ringer or
vibrating alert will remain OFF while the current call lasts. The
caller will still hear ringing and you can still answer the call by
pressing æ.
Suppress When the phone rings or vibrates, press the
Alert
upper or lower volume key.
Note: This feature works the same with a headset. To answer
the call with a headset after you have turned the alert OFF, press
either volume key again or the Smart Button.
Unanswered Call Indicator
Even with the latest wireless technology, sometimes you are
unavailable to answer calls. If your phone is ON, it keeps a count
of unanswered calls. For example, if you miss two calls, your
display will show: 2 Calls Unanswered.
Clear
Display
Press Ç or press º to clear the display,
and you can begin placing calls again.
Tip:
If you subscribe
to Caller ID
service, you can
easily return the
calls that you
missed. See
page 54 to learn
how.
Call Waiting
If you subscribe to Call Waiting through your Service Provider,
you may hear a tone while on a call, indicating that you are
receiving a second call.
Answer
Call
Press æ to answer the call and
automatically place the current call on hold.
or End
Current
Call
Press º to end the current call. Your phone
will then ring and/or vibrate as usual. Press
æ to answer the call.
31
Basic Tone Controls
Vibration Mode
In situations where ringing may not be appropriate, or in noisy
places where you may not hear your phone, select the
VibraCall® alert. Ringing will be replaced by gentle vibrations.
Toggle
Alert
VibraCall
Alert ON
Press ƒ then press † to switch between
the ringer and vibrating alert.
Silent Mode
For complete discretion, turn Silent Mode ON. All tones will be
silenced. You can dial silently, and the ringer will be replaced by
gentle vibrations.
Silent
Mode ON
Activate
Silent
Mode
Press ƒ then press and hold † until you
see: Silent Mode On.
Turn OFF
Press ƒ then press † to turn Silent Mode
OFF. Your phone will return to Ring Only
mode.
Tip:
See page 79 for
the Silent Mode
menu option.
Muting the Microphone
If you would like privacy while a call is in progress, you may
mute the microphone—you will be able to hear the party on the
other end, but they will not hear you.
32
Mute
Phone
Press ƒ then press fl during a call to
mute the microphone. You will see: Muted.
Unmute
Phone
Press ƒ then press fl again to
resume your conversation.
Basic Tone Controls
The upper and lower volume keys are left of the display and can
be used to adjust the earpiece, keypad, and ringer volume. As
you press these keys, the phone’s speaker will demonstrate the
new volume level.
Adjusting Earpiece and Keypad Volume
Basics
The audio feedback your phone gives you when you press a key
is called keypad tones. When your phone is idle, pressing the
volume keys adjusts the volume of these tones. To adjust the
volume of your conversation (the earpiece volume) use the
volume keys during a call.
Raise
Volume
Press q to raise the volume.
Lower
Volume
Press Z to lower the volume.
The bar graph in the display represents the volume level. The
higher the graph, the louder the volume is.
Keypad
Keypad
High Volume
Low Volume
Tip:
See page 83 if
you would like
to silence the
keypad tones.
Adjusting Ringer Volume
To adjust ringer volume:
Raise
Volume
Press ƒ then press q to raise the
ringer volume.
Lower
Volume
Press ƒ then press Z to lower the
ringer volume.
33
Your Phone & Its Shortcuts
Throughout this guide you will see shortcuts that point out
simple ways to reach some of your phone’s features. If you have
owned a Motorola phone before, some of these shortcuts will
already be familiar to you.
The Quick Menu
Press the Smart Button and the Quick Menu opens on the
display! The Quick Menu contains shortcuts to your phone’s
most popular features. Press the volume keys to scroll through
the options shown below and the Smart Button to choose one.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to open the
menu and select
Press Z to scroll down
Phone Book
The Phone Book is the place to find all your
personal names and numbers. See page 40.
Messaging*
If you subscribe to messaging, you can use this
shortcut or the one on page 52.
Launch
Browser*
If you subscribe to Minibrowser service, use
this feature to launch it. See page 108.
Last 10
Dialed
Your phone remembers the last ten numbers
you dialed. Turn to page 29 to learn more.
Set System
Mode
Allows you to choose the type of system your
phone will access. See page 106.
Main
Menu
Select this option to access your phone’s menu
system. See page 60 to find out more.
Exit
Select this option or press º to exit the Quick
Menu at any time.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
34
Your Phone & Its Shortcuts
The Usual Shortcuts
The words “menu,” “batt,” “lock,” “mute,” and “vib” appear
on the ⁄, ›, fi, fl, and † buttons. Press the ƒ
key first, then any one of these buttons, and your phone will
perform that function.
Basics
Enter
Menu
Press ƒ then press ⁄ to enter the menu
system.
Display
Meter
Press ƒ then press › to display the
battery meter.
Lock
Phone
Press ƒ then press fi.
You will see: Lock? Press ¬ to lock.
Mute
Phone
Press ƒ then press fl to toggle mute ON
and OFF during a conversation.
Silence
Ringer
Press ƒ then press † to toggle your
phone’s VibraCall® alert ON and OFF.
Silence
All Tones
Press ƒ then press and hold † to turn ON
Silent Mode.
35
Using Memory
Do you have places to go and people to see? Too many phone
numbers to remember? Let your phone remember them for
you.The internal Phone Book has 99 locations and each allows
you to store up to four numbers per location. That way you can
store hundreds of phone numbers for easy access on the go!
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• store names and numbers into the Phone Book.
• recall phone numbers from memory.
• dial in a flash with the Super Speed Dial and Turbo Dial®
functions.
• simplify automated calling systems and credit card calls.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on the side of
your phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
36
Making the Most of Memory
Numbered 01-99, each memory location allows you to store a
name and as many as four phone numbers. In one location, you
can store the home, mobile, work and fax numbers of a single
contact. To help you find the right number, when you store the
number you assign it an icon:
Work
Home
Mobile
Pager
Fax
Using Memory
555-1212
Other
Once stored, when you view memory locations, you will see the
name, location and one icon for each number stored.
Name
Smith J.
Location
04
Icons of numbers stored
To organize your Phone Book for convenient recall, try storing
related contacts in groups of ten. For example, store your ten
most frequently called numbers in locations 01-09, then you
can use the Turbo Dial® keys to call them with the push of a key.
You could store business contacts in locations 10-19, family in
20-29, friends in 30-39, and so on.
Tip:
If you purchase a
Motorola Data
Connectivity Kit,
you can easily
transfer contacts
between your
phone and
computer. See
page 116.
Contact your
Service Provider
for more
information.
When you feel ready for more, try the advanced storing features
at the end of the chapter. For instance, pages 48-49 describe how
the Phone Book can help you access automated calling systems
with only a few keystrokes.
37
Storing Names and Numbers
Each memory location can store up to four numbers. For a
single contact, you can store every number you need, like home,
mobile, fax, and more.
Keep in mind: When you recall entries by name, your phone
displays entries alphabetically. If you store an entry without a
name, it will be placed at the back of the Phone Book.
Tip:
‘XX’ is the number
of the lowest
available loca-
Tip:
Always store
your Voicemail
number in
location 98.
Tip:
The “ § ” symbol
in your display
represents the
Smart Button a.
38
1. Enter
Number
Enter the phone number you want to store.
2. Begin
Storing
Press ¬ to begin storing.
You will see: Location XX?
3. Accept
Location
Press ¬ or « to store the sequence in the
displayed location.
or Enter New Press Ç to erase the location number
and enter a new two-digit location number.
or Select
Range of
Ten
Enter a digit and press « to store the
sequence in the first available location
beginning with that digit.
4. Choose
Label
Press q or z to scroll through the icons.
From left to right: Work, Home, Mobile,
Pager, Fax, or Other. Press ¬ to select the
highlighted icon.
5. Store
More
You will see: Enter Next Number. Enter up
to four numbers per location. Press ¬ when
finished entering numbers. You will see:
Alpha or Press §.
6. Enter
Name
Enter a name to identify the phone number.
(See the next page for help.) Press a or ¬
when finished. Your phone will confirm by
displaying the information stored.
Entering Names
When the display shows Alpha or Press §, you can use the
keypad to produce any letter in the alphabet. Use the letters
printed on the key as a guide. For example, press ¤ to enter
the letters “A,” “B,” or “C” as shown:
press 1 time to insert an "A"
press 2 times to insert a "B"
press 3 times to insert a "C"
Using Memory
press 4 times to insert a "2"
To enter a name into the Phone Book:
1. Enter
Letter
Press a key as many times as necessary to
enter a letter. The next letter on the key will
appear with each press.
Toggle
Case
Press q or z to switch between upper and
lowercase.
2. Advance
Cursor
After each character, press » to advance
the cursor to the next space.
Clear
Letter
Press Ç to erase a letter if you make
a mistake.
Back
Space
Press « to move the cursor backward if
you would like to insert a letter earlier in the
sequence.
3. Enter
Marks
Press ⁄ to scroll through the available
punctuation marks: <space> 1 . @ / : '
, ? ! - _ # * " $ % & + ; = \ ( )
< > [ ].
4. Finish
Storing
Enter up to 24 letters, including spaces.
Press a when you are finished. Your phone
will confirm the entry by displaying the
information stored.
39
Recalling from Memory
Recalling by Name
Once you have stored entries, you can recall them alphabetically
and immediately place calls.
Tip:
See page 39 for
details on
entering letters.
1. Enter
Press a twice to enter your name directory.
2. Scroll to
Name
Press q or
looking for.
z to scroll to the name you are
Enter the first letter of the name.
or Search
for Name The display will show the name and location
of the first entry beginning with that letter,
and an icon for each number stored in the
entry (up to four).
Smith J.
04
40
3. Select
Entry
Press a to select the entry for the displayed
name. You will see the first number stored in
the location.
4. Choose
Number
Press q or z to scroll through the numbers
stored in that location. The selected icon will
be highlighted.
5. Place
Call
Press and hold a or press æ to call the
number. You will see: Calling.
6. End
Call
Press º or close the phone.
or
Press and hold a until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Press § to End Call.
then
Press a again.
Recalling from Memory
Recalling by Memory Location
Each entry you store is placed in a memory location numbered
01-99. Once you have stored entries, you can recall them by
memory location.
Press ‰ to begin recalling.
2. Enter
Location
Enter the two-digit memory location of the
entry you are looking for.
3. Select
Entry
Press a to select the displayed entry.
You will see the first number stored in the
location.
4. Choose
Number
Press q or z to scroll through the numbers
stored in that location. The icon of the current
number will be highlighted.
5. Place
Call
Press and hold a or press æ to call the
number. You will see: Calling.
6. End
Call
Press º or close the phone.
or
Press and hold a until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Press § to End Call.
then
Press a again.
Using Memory
1. Begin
41
Editing Memory
Editing a Number
If you would like to change a number that you have already
stored, follow these steps.
1. Enter
Press a twice to enter your name directory.
2. Scroll to
Name
Press q or z to scroll to the name you are
looking for and press a to select.
3. Select
Number
Press q or z to scroll to the number you
would like to change and press ¬.
You will see: Edit Number?
Press ¬ to begin editing.
4. Edit Phone Enter digits with the keypad. Press Ç to
Number erase one digit at a time, or press and hold
Ç to erase the entire number.
42
5. Finish
Number
Press a or ¬ when you finish the phone
number.
6. Select
Icon
If you would like to change the icon, press q
or z to scroll through the icons. Press a to
select the highlighted icon. The display will
show the current location.
7. Keep
Location
If you would like to keep the location number,
press a or ¬. You will see the name associated with the entry.
or Change
Location
If you would like to change the location
number, press and hold Ç to erase the
location number and enter a new two-digit
number. You will see the name associated
with the entry.
8. Edit
Name
Press Ç to erase one letter at a time, or
press and hold Ç to erase the entire name.
Press « to move the cursor backward. (See
page 39 for details on entering names.) Skip
this step to leave the name unchanged.
9. Confirm
Changes
Press a or ¬ when you finish editing the
name. You will see: N Numbers Saved At
XX. (N is the total of numbers stored in the
location and XX is the location number).
Using Memory
Adding a Number to an Entry
If you would like to add a number to an entry, select the empty
cursor while viewing the entry.
1. Enter
Press a twice to enter your name directory.
2. Scroll to
Name
Press q or
looking for.
3. Select
Empty
Press q or z to scroll to the empty cursor.
Press ¬ and continue with step 4 on the previous page.
z to scroll to the name you are
43
Erasing Memory Entries
Clearing an Entire Entry
Erasing a memory entry will clear the name and all the
numbers from the location. To erase a memory entry:
1. Enter
Press a twice to enter your name directory.
2. Scroll to
Name
Press q or
looking for.
3. Clear
Entry
Press Ç to clear the entry.
You will see: To Delete Press STO.
4. Confirm
Erase
Press ¬ to confirm that you want to
erase the entry.
z to scroll to the name you are
Clearing a Single Number
If you would like to keep the entry but delete one number from
the entry, follow these steps:
44
1. Enter
Press a twice to enter your name directory.
2. Scroll to
Name
Press q or
looking for.
3. Choose
Number
Press a to select the entry, then press q or
z to scroll to the icon of the number you
would like to delete.
4. Clear
Entry
Press Ç to clear the number.
You will see: To Delete Press STO.
5. Confirm
Erase
Press ¬ to confirm that you want to
erase the number.
z to scroll to the name you are
Recall Shortcuts
Super Speed Dial
If you know the memory location of the number you wish to
call, you can use the Super Speed Dial function.
Keep in mind: If more than one number is stored in the
location, your phone will dial the first. To change which
number is dialed with Super Speed Dial, see Changing Dialing
Shortcuts on the next page.
Enter the two-digit memory location, 01-99.
2. Place
Call
Press and hold a or press æ
to call the number you selected. The first
number stored in the memory location
you entered will be dialed.
You will see: Calling.
Using Memory
1. Enter
Location
Turbo Dial
The Turbo Dial® keys let you dial numbers stored in locations
01-09 with the push of a button.
Keep in mind: If more than one number is stored in the
location, your phone will dial the first. To change which
number is dialed with Turbo Dial, see Changing Dialing
Shortcuts on the next page.
Turbo
Dial
Press and hold the memory location number
of the entry you want to call, ⁄ through
·, and your call is placed.
You will see: Calling.
Your phone’s Priority Call feature gives you unrestricted access
to any number stored in location 01, even if your phone is
locked. To learn how to activate this feature, see page 89.
45
Changing Dialing Shortcuts
When you use the Super Speed Dial feature or the Turbo Dial®
keys, your phone uses the first phone number stored in the entry.
This feature allows you to change which number is used for
these dialing shortcuts.
46
1. Enter
Press a twice to enter your name directory.
2. Scroll to
Name
Press q or z to scroll to the name you are
looking for and press a to select.
3. Select
Number
Press q or z to scroll to the number you
want to make the dialing shortcut for that
location and press ¬ to select. You will see:
Edit Number.
4. Set
Number
Press Ç. You will see: Set Speed Dial.
Press ¬ to set that number as the dialing
shortcut. You will see: Set.
Scratchpad
If you need to take a quick note, but you do not want to save the
number, use the Scratchpad. The Scratchpad is helpful if you are
on the phone and your party gives you another number to call.
Enter the number with the keypad. (The person on the line will hear tones as you dial.)
2. Store
Number
Press ¬ and continue with step 3 on
page 38.
or End
Call
Press º to end your current call
if necessary.
& Place
Call
Press æ to call the number in the
Scratchpad.
Tip:
Press ‰ at
any time to see
what is on the
Scratchpad.
Using Memory
1. Enter
Number
Tip:
Press and hold
to clear the
Scratchpad.
Ç
47
Pause Dialing
When you call automated systems like Voicemail* or bank-byphone,* a recorded message prompts you for PIN numbers,
account numbers, etc. Pause Dialing can make using
automated systems easy by allowing you to store these numbers
in the same memory location as the automated system’s access
number. Separate each set of numbers with a “pause”– a
special character that tells your phone to wait before sending
additional numbers.
Storing a Number with Pause Dialing
The pause occupies a one-digit space in your phone’s memory.
Once you have entered a string of numbers and pauses, store the
string in the same way you store other entries.
Tip:
You can store up
to 32 digits,
including pauses.
Tip:
Store up to 24
characters for a
name (including
spaces).
1. Enter
Number
Enter the phone number you use to access
the automated system.
2. Insert
Pause
Press ƒ and press æ. You will see: Insert
Pause o. Press a. You will see a pause circle
o inserted into the number entry.
3. Enter
PIN
Enter the next group of numbers, for example,
your PIN number. If the automated system
requires a * or #, enter those symbols, too.
4. Repeat
Repeat steps 2 and 3 as many times as
necessary.
Press ¬. Enter a two-digit location, select
5. Store
Sequence an icon, press Ç, enter a name if you like,
and press ¬ or a when finished. Your
phone will confirm the entry by displaying the
information you stored.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
48
Using Pause Dialing
Once stored, you may recall the entry and place the call. All of the
digits you have stored will be recalled, but your phone will only
send the tones for the set of numbers before the first pause.
Enter the two-digit memory location of the
Pause Dialing number and press and hold a
or press æ. Your phone will dial the access
number and wait for your input when it
reaches the first pause.
2. Send
More
Numbers
When the automated system prompts you
for information, press a or æ to send the
next group of numbers. Repeat this step to
send each group of numbers that you have
stored.
3. End
Call
Press º, close the phone, or press &
hold a until you hear a high tone and
press a again.
Using Memory
1. Place
Call
Using Memory Linking
Each memory location holds up to 32 digits, including pauses.
Some automated systems, however, may require you to enter
more than 32 digits. If this is required, split the numbers into
two memory locations and recall the second set of digits as you
need them.
1. Recall 2nd Once you have sent the tones from the
Location 1st location, press ‰ and the two-digit
memory location where you stored the
second set of digits.
2. Send
Tones
Press ‰ and æ to send the tones in the
2nd location. If you have stored a pause in
the 2nd location, your phone will pause as
usual when it reaches the pause character.
49
Using Calling Cards
Storing Calling Card Numbers
Number Characters are another way your phone can save you
time in dialing. The Number Character saves a place in the
memory sequence for the number you will be calling when you
use your calling card. For best results, you may use the Number
Character along with Pause Dialing.
1. Enter
Access
Number
Enter the phone number you use to access
the calling card system, usually a 1-800
phone number. Skip this step if you only
dial 0.
2. Insert
Pause
Press ƒ then press æ. You will see:
Insert Pause o. Press a.
Press ƒ then press æ. Press q or Z to
3. Insert
Number
scroll to Insert Number ‘N. Press a. You
Character will see the number character ‘N inserted
into the sequence.This special character
saves a place for the number you will be calling when you use your calling card.
Tip:
You can protect
your calling card
information with
your phone’s call
restriction features. See page
92 for details.
50
ƒ then æ then a as in step 2.
4. Insert
Pause
Press
5. Enter
Code
When you use your calling card, the system
prompts you for an access code, usually a PIN
code. Enter this number.
6. Repeat
Repeat steps 4 and 5 if your card requires
more access codes.
Press ¬. Enter a two-digit location, select
7. Store
Sequence an icon, press Ç, enter a name if you like,
and press ¬ or a when finished. Your
phone will confirm the entry by displaying the
information you stored.
Placing a Calling Card Call
Once you have stored your calling card information, recall the
information and place the call whenever you want to use your
calling card. Before your phone begins dialing, it will prompt
you for the number you want to call. Once you have entered the
number, your phone will automatically insert the number in
place of the Number Character you stored.
Press ‰ then enter the location number
where your calling card sequence is stored.
2. Enter
Number
Press æ. You will see: Enter Number. Enter
the phone number you are calling. You may
enter the number manually or recall it by
location.
3. Place
Call
Press and hold a to place the call. Your
phone will dial the number to access your
calling card service provider, then wait for
your input when it reaches the first pause.
4. Send
More
Numbers
Press a or press æ to send the next group
of numbers when the recording prompts you.
The phone will automatically insert the number to call at the appropriate spot in the
sequence. Press a to send each set of numbers until finished.
5. End
Call
Press º, close the phone, or press and hold
a until you hear a high tone, and press a
again to end the call.
Using Memory
1. Recall
Entry
51
Using Messaging*
The dedicated Message Key provides access to your phone’s easyto-use Messaging Menu. Through this menu, you can check
your Voicemail, read your pager-like alphanumeric Messages,
access Minibrowser* Alerts, and view the Caller IDs of your most
recent callers.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• view your Caller IDs.
• check your Voicemail.
• read your Messages.
• explore your options with the Function Menus.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on your
phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
Press ø to open
messaging menus
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
52
Receiving Messages
If your phone is ON and you receive a Voicemail,* Minibrowser*
Alert, or alphanumeric message:
• An alert sounds or vibrates:
Your phone will beep or vibrate three times.
See Ringer / Vibrating Alert on page 80 to set your phone’s alert.
See page 83 to learn about Reminder Tones.
• An indicator appears on the display:
Appears on the lower second line of the display when you
receive an alphanumeric message. It will stay on the display
until you have read the message.
Tip:
See page 30
for information
on receiving
Caller IDs.
Tip:
For more information on Minibrowser* Alerts,
see page 108.
Msg Mem Low Appears when your phone’s message memory is
Msg Mem Full Appears in the main display when the message
memory is completely full and your phone is in idle mode.
Appears on the bottom top line of the display when you
receive a Voicemail message. It will stay on the display until you
have listened to the message. Your Service Provider will then
signal your phone to turn the indicator OFF.
• Press ø to open the Messaging Menu:
When you open the Messaging Menu, the icon of the message
type you received will be flashing.
Tip:
Your Service
Provider holds
your messages
and will forward
them after you
have made room.
See page 59
to learn how
to delete
messages.
Caller ID
Voicemail
Messages
MiniBrowseAlrt
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
53
Messaging
almost full (at approximately 85% capacity).
Viewing Your Caller IDs*
Your phone supports Caller ID service, which lets you see who is
calling before you answer. The Caller IDs for the last 16 different
callers are stored so they can be viewed at any time.
Press ø to open the Messaging Menu.
1. Enter
Messaging
2. Select
Caller ID
Press q or Z to scroll to Caller ID and
press a to select.
You will see a Caller ID icon for each stored Caller ID.
Flashing icons represent Caller IDs that have not been viewed.
Below the icons you will see information for the latest Caller ID:
Selected Caller ID
12:10pm 08/02/00
1-312-555-1212
3. Select
Caller
Number
of times
they called
Time & date of call
Caller‘s phone number
Press q or Z to highlight a Caller ID to
view and press a to view complete
information for that call:
0 2 SH mo im te h J
1-312-555-1212
Caller’s name
Caller’s
phone number
Keep in mind: You will see the caller’s name only if it is stored
in your Phone Book.
A check mark will appear in the corner if you have answered
or returned the call. Press æ to return the call of the displayed
caller. Press ¬ to store the information.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
54
Caller ID Options
When viewing Caller IDs, press the Message Key to see the
options available for the highlighted Caller ID.
Press ø to open the Caller ID
Function Menu.
4. Access
Options
Exit
Go To
Messaging
Menu
Exit
Delete
Delete All Call Back
Message Messages
Press q or Z to scroll to one of
the following:
To Msg
Menu
Press a to return your phone to the
Messaging Menu.
Exit
Press a to exit Messaging to idle mode.
Delete
Message
Press a to delete the currently selected
Caller ID. Press a again to confirm.
Messaging
5. Choose
Function
Store To
Memory
Delete
Press a to delete all your Caller IDs.
All Msgs Press a again to confirm.
Call Back Press a to return the call.
Store
To Mem
Press a to begin storing the number. Enter
a two-digit location, select a label, enter a
name, and press ¬.
Tip:
See page 38
for step-by-step
instructions on
storing.
55
Checking Your Voicemail*
When you receive Voicemail, your Service Provider sends a
notification to your phone and your phone displays an
indicator. That way, you will be able to check for new Voicemail
simply by glancing at your phone’s display.
Press ø to open the Messaging Menu.
1. Enter
Messaging
Press q or Z to scroll to Voice Mail and
2. Select
Voicemail press a to select.
If you have one or more Voicemail messages, you will see:
12:30pm 09/30/00
You Have
Voicemail
Press SND to
To listen to your messages, dial your access number. Your phone will
do this automatically with one keypress.
Dial
Number
When viewing notifications, press æ or
press & hold a to call your Voicemailbox.
Keep in mind: Some Service Providers send the Voicemailbox
number to your phone automatically. If the number has not
been sent, then store it in location 98 of your Phone Book. To
learn how, see Pause Dialing on page 48.
If you have no new messages, you will see:
No
Voicemail
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
56
Voicemail Options
When checking Voicemail, press the Message Key to see options
for the highlighted Voicemail notification.
3. Access
Options
Press ø to open the Voicemail
Function Menu.
Exit
Go To
Exit
Messaging
Menu
Call Back
Messaging
4. Choose
Function
Delete
Message
Press q or Z to scroll to one of
the following:
To Msg
Menu
Press a to return your phone to the
Messaging Menu.
Exit
Press a to exit Messaging to idle mode.
Delete
Message
Press a to delete the currently selected
Voicemail notification. Press a to confirm.
Call Back Press a to dial your Voicemailbox number.
57
Reading Your Messages*
Your phone can receive alphanumeric messages like a pager.
The message memory stores up to 60 messages, depending on
the size of each.
1. Enter
Press ø to open the Messaging Menu.
Press q or Z to scroll to Messages and
2. Select
Messages press a to select.
Tip:
Flashing icons
represent messages that have
not been viewed.
Locked msg
More msgs
to left
Msg
number
Text of
msg
3. Select a
Message
12:34pm 07/07/00
1: F:8475551212
M: Happy B-day!
Selected
message
More msgs
to right
Time & date
of msg
Sender’s
number
More text
Press q or Z to highlight a message to
read and press a to select the message.
Once a message is selected, the following keys will help
you read through your messages:
4. Scroll
Previous
Tip:
If the Call Back
number matches
one in your
Phone Book, you
will see the name
of the caller when
you view the
message.
Press a or Z to scroll through the selected
message. When you reach the end of the
message, you will automatically go to the
next message.
Press « to go to the previous message.
Next Msg Press » to go to the next message.
If the message includes a Call Back number, you can use
the following shortcuts:
Call Back Press æ to dial the Call Back number.
Store
Press ¬ to store it in your Phone Book.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
58
Message Options
When reading your messages, press the Message Key to see the
options available for the highlighted message.
5. Access
Options
Press ø to open the Message
Function Menu.
Exit
Go To
Messaging
Menu
Exit Delete
Delete All
Message Messages
Lock
Call Back
(Unlock)
Press q or Z to scroll to one of
the following:
To Msg
Menu
Press a to return your phone to the
Messaging Menu.
Exit
Press a to exit Messaging to idle mode.
Delete
Message
Press a to delete the currently selected
message. Press a again to confirm.
Messaging
6. Choose
Function
Store To
Memory
Delete
Press a to delete all messages.
All Msgs Press a again to confirm.
Lock
Message
Press a to lock the message. Lock important messages to protect them from accidental deletion.
Unlock
Message
Messages must be unlocked before they can
be deleted.
If the message contains a Call Back number, you will also
see these options:
Call Back Press a to dial the sender’s number.
Store
To Mem
Press a to begin storing the number. Enter
a two-digit location, select a label, enter a
name, and press ¬.
Tip:
See page 38
for step-by-step
instructions on
storing.
59
The Works
Introducing the Menu Features
The digital V. Series™ phone is loaded with features that can
help make life easier and more productive. The phone’s userfriendly menu will help you find what you need quickly and
easily. You will see the following icons as you scroll through
the menu and each represents a menu.
Phone Book
Lock/Secure
Timers
Phone Options
Tone Control
Navigating the Menu
You can navigate through the menu system using the three keys
located on the left side of the phone. Use the volume keys to
scroll up and down through the options available on one level,
and the Smart Button, in the middle, to select.
This manual uses these symbols to instruct you to use the
navigation keys.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
60
Road Maps
To help you navigate through the phone’s menu system, chapters
begin with an easy-to-follow visual “road map”—a quick
overview of what you will find in the chapter that follows.
To use the menu system:
1. Enter
Menu
Press ƒ then press
a.
2. Scroll
through
Menu
Press z or q to
scroll through the
menu’s top level,
shown on the right.
3. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the
menu.
Phone
Book
pg. 62
Timers
pg. 70
Tone
Control
pg. 76
Lock
Secure
pg. 86
The Works
Phone
Options
pg. 94
Previous User Compatibility
If you are already familiar with previous Motorola phones, you
may prefer to use your phone’s « and » keys to scroll
through the menu system.
In the Works
In the chapters that follow, detailed instructions describe the
operation of each feature. We will explain everything you need to
know about your new phone, including how to access and use a
feature and what happens when you do.
61
Phone Book
In “Using Memory” you learned how to store and recall phone
numbers with the internal Phone Book. You can access the same
features, along with some other interesting features, using your
phone’s convenient menu system.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• recall and store phone numbers using the menu system.
• edit your memory information.
• add numbers to existing entries.
• view your own phone number.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on the side of
your phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
62
Road Map
Press ƒ then press a to enter the menu system.
Start:
Phone
Book
Recall By
Name
pg. 62
pg. 64
Recall By
Location
pg. 65
Phone Book
Status
pg. 65
Store New
Number
pg. 66
Edit
Memory
pg. 68
View My
Number
pg. 67
Number
Prefer Off
pg. 67
Phone Book
To Main
Menu
63
Getting to Phone Book...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Book
Press A to select to Phone Book.
Recall By
Name
Recalling By Name
Once you have stored entries, you can recall them alphabetically
with the Phone Book menu. Find the name, choose the number,
and instantly place a call.
3. Begin
Recalling
Press a to select Recall By Name.
You will see: Enter 1st Letter.
Press the appropriate digit key as many times
4. Enter
First Letter as necessary to enter the first letter of the
name. (See page 39 for help entering letters.)
You will see the first entry with that letter.
Tip:
Press a while
scrolling through
the icons to go to
another entry.
64
& Find
Name
If necessary, press q or Z to scroll to
the name you are looking for.
5. Select
Number
Press a to select the entry, then press q or
z to scroll through the numbers stored in
that location.
6. Place
Call
Press and hold a or press æ to call the
number. You will see: Calling.
7. End
Call
Press º or close the phone.
or
Press and hold a until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Press § to End Call.
then
Press a again.
Recalling By Location
Each entry you store is placed in a memory location numbered
01-99. Once you have stored the entry, you can use this feature to
recall it by the number of the location.
Press q or Z to scroll to Recall By
Location and press a to select.
You will see Location——.
4. Enter
Location
Enter the two-digit memory location of the
number you are looking for. You will see the
name, location number, and an icon for each
number stored in the entry.
5. Select
Number
Press a to select the entry, then press q or
z to scroll through the numbers stored in
that location.
6. Place
Call
Press and hold a or press æ to call the
number. You will see: Calling.
7. End
Call
Press º or close the phone.
or
Press and hold a until you hear a high tone.
You will see: Press § to End Call.
then
Press a again.
Phone Book Status
You can use this feature to see how many of your Phone Book’s
99 locations have been used.
3. Select
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Book
Status and press a to select. You will see:
XX In Use XX Empty.
4. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit menu, or you may scroll to
other features.
Tip:
To place a quick
call just enter
the two-digit
location and
press .
æ
Tip:
Press a while
scrolling through
the icons to go to
another entry.
Phone Book
3. Begin
Recalling
Recall By
Location
Phone Book
Status
65
Getting to Phone Book...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Book
Press A to select to Phone Book.
Store New
Number
Storing a New Number
This feature allows you to create a new entry in the internal
Phone Book. To add a number to an existing entry, turn to
Editing a Memory Location on page 68.
3. Begin
Storing
Press q or Z to scroll to Store New
Number and press a to select.
You will see: Enter Number.
4. Enter
Number
Enter the number you want to store and
press a. You will see: Location XX?
5. Enter
Location
Press ¬ or « to store the number in the
displayed location or enter a new two-digit
location.
or Select
Range of
Ten
Enter the first digit of the memory location
and press « to store it in the first available
location beginning with that digit.
6. Choose
Label
Tip:
If the name or
number is
already in your
Phone Book,
you will see:
Press q or z to scroll through the icons.
From left to right: Work, Home, Mobile,
Pager, Fax, or Other. Press a or ¬ to select
the highlighted icon.
7. Store
More
You will see: Enter Next Number. Enter up
to four numbers per location. Press ¬ when
finished.
Duplicate
Name or
Number.
8. Enter
Name
Enter a name to identify the phone number(s)
or continue with step 9. See page 39 for
details on entering names.
Tip:
‘XX’ is the number
of the lowest
available
location.
Tip:
Always store
your Voicemail
number in
location 98.
66
9. Store
Number
10. Exit
Press ¬ or a. Your phone will confirm by
displaying: N Numbers Saved At XX.
Press º to exit menu.
Viewing Your Number
Use this feature to view your phone’s currently active number. If
you have more than one phone number, you can change the
active number with Changing Your Number on page 96.
3. View
Number
Press q or Z to scroll to View My
Number and press a to select. The display
View My
Number
Shortcut:
Press ‰, ».
will show the currently active number.
4. Exit
Press º to exit menu.
Number Preference
When Placing Calls:
Number
Prefer Off
If you prefer to see the number (Calling 555-1212) instead
of the name (Calling Jane Smith) when you place a call
from the internal Phone Book, turn Number Preference ON.
Phone Book
When Receiving Calls:
If you subscribe to Caller ID, your phone automatically looks up
callers in your Phone Book and displays the name stored in the
entry. If you prefer to see the caller’s number (555-1212), then
turn Number Preference ON.
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Number Prefer.
4. Toggle
Feature
Press a to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Press º to exit menu, or you may scroll to
other features.
67
Getting to Phone Book...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Book
Press A to select to Phone Book.
Edit
Memory
Tip:
Store up to four
numbers per
entry. If four are
already stored,
you will not see
the empty cursor.
68
Editing a Memory Location
You can use this feature to add a number to an entry or change
an old number in a snap.
3. Begin
Editing
Press q or Z to scroll to Edit Memory and
press a to select.
4. Find by
Location
Press q or Z to scroll to Edit By
Location and press a to select. You will
see: Location——. Enter the two-digit memory location of the phone number you want to
edit. Press a or ¬ and continue with Step 5.
or Find by
Name
Press q or Z to scroll to Edit By Name and
press a to select. You will see: Enter 1st
Letter. Enter the first letter of the name you
want to edit. (See page 39 for information on
entering letters.) You will see the first entry
beginning with that letter. Press q or Z to
scroll to the name you are looking for. Press
a or ¬ and continue with Step 5.
5. Select
Number
Press q or Z to scroll to the icon of the
number to be edited (if more than one stored).
Press ¬ to select. You will see the number.
or Add
Number
Press q or Z to scroll to the empty cursor
and press ¬ to select. You will see: Enter
Number.
6. Edit /Add
Phone
Number
Enter digits. Press Ç to erase a digit at a
time, or press and hold Ç to erase the
entire number.
7. Finish
Number
Press a or ¬ when you finish the phone
number.
8. Select
Icon
Press q or z to scroll through the icons and
press a to select the highlighted icon. The
display will show the current location.
9. Keep
Location
If you would like to keep the location number,
press a or ¬. You will see the name associated with the entry.
or Change
Location
If you would like to change the location
number, press and hold Ç to erase the
location number and enter a new two-digit
number. You will see the name associated
with the entry.
Press Ç to erase one letter at a time, or
press and hold Ç to erase the entire name.
Press « to move the cursor backward. (See
page 39 for details on entering names.) Skip
this step to leave the name unchanged.
11. Confirm
Changes
Press a or ¬ when you finish editing the
name. You will see: N Numbers Saved At
XX. (N is the total of numbers stored in the
location and XX is the location number).
12. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Phone Book
10. Edit
Name
69
Call Timers
Your phone is equipped with three visual and three audible call
timers. You can monitor or record the length of individual calls,
set a timer to track monthly usage, or have the phone alert you
at intervals that you specify.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• monitor the length of your calls.
• set and view the resettable timer for long-term monitoring.
• program audible timers for your individual needs.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on the side of
your phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
70
Road Map
Press ƒ then press a to enter the menu system.
Start:
Phone
Book
pg. 62
Timers
Individual
00:00:00
pg. 70
pg. 72
Resettable
Time 00000
pg. 72
Cumulative
Time 00000
pg. 73
Reset
Timer
pg. 73
Individual
Timer Off
pg. 74
One Minute
Timer Off
pg. 74
Repeating
Timer Off
pg. 75
Single
Timer Off
CallTimers
pg. 75
To Main
Menu
71
Getting to Call Timers...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Call Timers
Press q or Z to scroll to Timers
and press A to select.
Individual
00:00:00
Shortcut:
Press ‰ then
» twice.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›, fi.
Resettable
Time 00000
Viewing the Individual Timer
The individual timer records the air-time of your most recent
call in hours, minutes, and seconds. It resets before you place
the next call. You can have the timer display automatically
while calls are in progress. See Auto Display Individual Timer on
page 74.
3. View
Timer
When you enter the Call Timers menu,
you will see: Individual XX:XX:XX.
4. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Viewing the Resettable Timer
You can track how much air-time you have accumulated during
any time period you choose. For example, reset this timer at the
beginning of each billing period to know where you stand at any
given moment. Use this feature to view the time elapsed, and
follow the instructions on page 73 to reset the timer.
Shortcut:
Press ‰ then
» three times.
3. View
Timer
Press q or Z to scroll to Resettable Time.
You will see the air-time in minutes since you
last reset the timer.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a then
›, fl.
4. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
72
Viewing the Cumulative Timer
This is a non-resettable timer that keeps track of your phone’s
total air-time (in minutes) since your phone was activated.
3. View
Timer
Press q or Z to scroll to Cumulative Time.
You will see the total air-time in minutes.
4. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Resetting the Timer
This feature allows you to monitor elapsed air-time over a period
of time that you choose. After you reset the timer, it will continue
to keep track of your air-time (in minutes) until you reset it
again.
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Reset Timer.
4. Reset
Timer
Press a to reset. You will see: Resettable
Time 00000.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Cumulative
Time 00000
Shortcut:
Press ‰ then
» four times.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›, ‡.
Reset
Timer
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›, ‹
and continue
with step 4.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ then
‚, ‡, Ç
to reset the
timer.
CallTimers
73
Getting to Call Timers...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Call Timers
Press q or Z to scroll to Timers
and press A to select.
Individual
Timer Off
Auto Display Individual Timer
When you turn this feature ON, your phone will automatically
display your air-time in minutes and seconds during and after
each call.
Note: Activating the Auto Display Timer may reduce standbytime and talk-time.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›,†
and continue
with step 4.
One Minute
Timer Off
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›, ›
and continue
with step 4.
74
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to
Individual Timer.
4. Toggle
Display
Press a to toggle On or Off the automatic
display of the individual timer.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
One Minute Audible Timer
Turn this feature ON to hear an audible beep 10 seconds before
the end of every minute during a call. The party on the other
end will not hear the beeps.
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to
One Minute Timer.
4. Toggle
Timer
Press a to toggle the timer On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Repeating Audible Timer
You can set this timer to beep during your calls at an interval
that you select—from 11-999 seconds. Like the One Minute
Timer, you will hear the beep 10 seconds before the end of each
interval, and the party on the other end will not hear the beeps.
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Repeating Timer.
4. Toggle
Timer
Press a to toggle the timer On or Off.
5. Enter
Seconds
If you toggle the timer ON, you will see:
Enter Seconds. Enter the number of seconds
you would like between beeps and press a
to set the timer. You will see: Set At XXX Secs.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Single Audible Timer
You can set the Single Timer to beep during your calls at a time
that you select–from 11-999 seconds. It will beep once during
each call, 10 seconds before the end of the preset time. The party
on the other end will not hear the beeps.
Press q or Z to scroll to Single Timer.
4. Toggle
Timer
Press a to toggle the timer On or Off.
5. Enter
Seconds
If you toggle the timer ON, you will see:
Enter Seconds. Enter the number of seconds
you would like before the beep and press a
to set the timer. You will see: Set At XXX Secs.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›, ⁄
and continue
with step 4.
Single
Timer Off
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ›, ¤
and continue
with step 4.
CallTimers
3. Find
Feature
Repeating
Timer Off
75
Tone Controls
If you’ve been reading along diligently, this may be a good time
for a break–put your feet up and have some fun with these
features. Use the Tone Control features to select Silent Mode,
personalize your phone’s ringer styles, or set the phone to
remind you of new messages.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• choose from nine different ringer styles.
• activate and deactivate the VibraCall® alert.
• silence the keypad.
• silence all your phone’s tones with one convenient feature.
• set the Message Reminder.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on the side of
your phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
76
Road Map
Press ƒ then press A to enter the menu system.
Start:
Phone
Book
pg. 62
Timers
pg. 70
Alarm
Setup
Tone
Control
pg. 85
pg. 76
Silent
Mode Off
pg. 79
Ring/Vib
Select
pg. 80
Ringer
Style 1
pg. 81
Setup Msg
Tones
pg. 82
Reminder
TonesSetup
pg. 83
Keypad
Tones On
pg. 84
DTMF
Select
pg. 84
Tone Controls
Service
Tones Off
pg. 85
To Main
Menu
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
77
Getting to Tone Control...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Tone Control
Press q or Z to scroll to Tone Control
and press A to select.
Alarm Setup
Use your phone to remind you of an important appointment. Set
the alarm – when the time arrives, your phone will sound an
alarm and display a message that you created.
Tip:
Press « or »
to move from field
to field.
Tip:
You can also use
the numeric keypad to enter the
time or date.
Tip:
The current time
and date are presented by default.
Tip:
The character “-”
indicates a wild
card. Set the day
to a wild card for a
daily alarm.
78
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Alarm Setup and
press A to select. You will see a screen
displaying time, date, and the alarm icon.
4. Toggle
Alarm
Press q or Z to toggle the alarm. If OFF,
press º to exit the menu.
5. Set
Hour
If ON, press q or Z to scroll to the hour you
would like and press ¬.
6. Set
Minutes
Press q or Z to scroll to the tens digit of
the minute you would like and press ¬.
Press q or Z to scroll to the ones digit of
the minute you would like and press ¬.
7. Select
AM/PM
Press q or Z to either am or pm and press ¬
to select.
8. Set
Date
Press q or Z to scroll to the month you
would like and press ¬. Press q or Z to
scroll to the day you would like and press ¬.
Press q or Z to scroll to the year you
would like and press ¬. You will see Alpha
or Press §.
Enter a message using the alphanumeric key9. Enter
Message pad. Press A when your message is complete. See page 39 for details on entering
letters.
10. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
When the alarm sounds, you will hear a series of three beeps for
thirty seconds. To silence be alarm, press any key. The message
you entered will be displayed on the screen.
Silent Mode
Silent
When you need to be discreet, just turn Silent Mode ON. All tones Mode Off
will be silenced. The ringer and incoming message tones will be
replaced by vibrations.
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Silent Mode.
4. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ then
press & hold †.
Tone Controls
79
Getting to Tone Control...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Tone Control
Press q or Z to scroll to Tone Control
and press A to select.
Ring/Vib
Select
Shortcut:
Press ƒ
then press † to
toggle the
VibraCall® alert
ON and OFF.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a and
‹, ⁄, a and
continue with
step 4.
80
Ringer / Vibrating Alert
Motorola’s VibraCall® alert is ideal for situations where ringing
may not be appropriate, or in noisy places where you might not
hear the ringer. When both the ringer and vibrating alert are
ON, the phone alerts you by vibrating for three ring cycles then
ringing.
3. Enter
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Ring/Vib
Select and press A to select.
4. Select
Ringer/
Vibe
Press q or Z to scroll to Vibrate Only,
Ring Only, or Vibrate Then Ring and
press A to select the displayed option.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Roaming Ringer*
For an easy way to know if you are on your home network before
you answer calls, use this feature. When roaming with this
feature ON, you will hear a distinct ringer for incoming calls.
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Roam Ringer.
4. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Selecting a Ringer Style
Your new phone offers nine different ringer styles. After you
choose a style, the phone will give you a brief sample of your new
alert sound, or vibrate if you have the VibraCall® alert selected.
3. Enter
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Ringer Style and
press A to select.
4. Select
Ringer
Press q or Z to scroll through the ringer
styles. As you scroll, your phone will give an
audible sample of the currently displayed
style. Press A to select the displayed option.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Roam
Ringer On
Ringer
Style 1
Tone Controls
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
81
Getting to Tone Control...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Tone Control
Press q or Z to scroll to Tone Control
and press A to select.
Setup Msg
Tones
Tip:
To make new
messages easy to
recognize, try
making the
number of beeps
unique to each
message type.
82
Setup Message Tones
When you receive a new Voicemail or alphanumeric message,
your phone beeps three times. To change the number of beeps or
to turn them OFF, use this feature.
3. Enter
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Setup Msg
Tones and press A to select.
4. Select
Msg Type
Press q or Z to scroll to Text Msg Tone
or Voicemail Tone.
5. Toggle
Tone
Press A to toggle between 3Beep, 1Beep,
or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Reminder Tones Setup
If you subscribe to messaging services, this feature can help you
remember to check your messages. Turn Message Reminder
Tones ON and your phone will remind you of unread messages by
beeping and /or vibrating every two minutes. This feature is
especially helpful if you are busy or away from your phone.
3. Find
Feature
Reminder
TonesSetup
Press q or Z to scroll to Reminder
TonesSetup and press A to select.
Press q or Z to scroll to Call Remind
4. Select
Call or
Tone or Msg Remind Tone and press A
Msg Tone to select.
5. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Keypad Tones
Keypad Tones are the sounds you hear when you press any key
on the phone. If you want to be discreet, use this feature to
silence the audio feedback from the keypad.
Keypad
Tones On
Keep in mind: Turning Keypad Tones OFF does not silence the
tones your phone sends across the line. See Transmit Tones on
page 84 for more information.
Press q or Z to scroll to Keypad Tones.
4. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
and ‹, ¤
and continue
with step 4.
83
Tone Controls
3. Find
Feature
Getting to Tone Control...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Tone Control
Press q or Z to scroll to Tone Control
and press A to select.
DTMF
Select
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, a
then ‹, ‹, a
and continue
with step 4.
Transmit Tones
Your phone transmits tones to communicate with automated
calling systems like Voicemail* or bank-by-phone.* These tones
are called DTMF tones (Dual Tone Multi-Frequency tones), and
this feature allows you to control the length of the tone your
phone sends. For most systems, you should use the default
setting of short tones, which sends the tones for a preset length
of time. If you choose long tones, your phone will transmit the
tones for as long as you press and hold the key. To silence the
tones during conversations, turn the tones OFF.
3. Enter
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to DTMF Select and
press A to select.
4. Select
Setting
Press q or Z to scroll to Transmit DTMF
Long, Transmit DTMF Short, or
Transmit DTMF Off and press A to select.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Note: If you turned the DTMF tones OFF, but you want to access
a tone-activated system like Voicemail, place your call, enter the
numbers you need to transmit and:
Send
Tones
Press ‰ then press æ to send the tones if
DTMF tones are OFF.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
84
Service Tones
When Service Tones are ON, you will be instantly alerted to any
change in your wireless service. You will hear two short beeps
when your phone (1) starts to roam, (2) returns to a home
system after roaming, (3) loses service, or (4) finds service.
Check the display to find out what changed (see page 26).
3. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Service Tones.
4. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Service
Tones Off
Keep in mind: Your phone will always beep if a call
is dropped.
Tone Controls
85
Lock/Security
While you probably would not want to leave your phone
unattended, your phone has a number of built-in
security features to prevent unauthorized use.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• lock and unlock your phone.
• place priority calls.
• view and change your lock code.
• restrict call placement and memory access.
• reset or clear your phone’s settings.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on the side of
your phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
86
Road Map
Lock/Security
Press ƒ then press a to enter the menu system.
Start:
Phone
Book
pg. 62
Timers
pg. 70
Tone
Control
pg. 76
Auto
Lock Off
Lock
Secure
pg. 88
pg. 86
Priority
Call On
pg. 89
Secure
Options
Secure
Code______
pg. 90
To Main
Menu
pg. 90
View Lock
Code
pg. 90
Change
Lock Code
pg. 91
Change
SecureCode
pg. 91
Service
Level 4
pg. 92
Master
Reset
pg. 93
Master
Clear
pg. 93
To Main
Menu
87
Getting to Lock Secure...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Lock Secure
Press q or Z to scroll to Lock Secure
and press A to select.
Auto
Lock Off
Auto Lock
Turn this feature ON and your phone will automatically lock
itself each time the phone is turned OFF.
3. Find Feature Press q or Z to scroll to Auto Lock.
4. Toggle Lock Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Locking the Phone
You can lock your phone manually at any time to help prevent
unwanted use. Once locked, you can leave the phone ON or turn
it OFF and the phone will remain locked.
1. Lock Phone Press ƒ then press fi.
You will see: Lock?
2. Confirm
Press A or ¬. You will see: Locked.
Unlocking the Phone
Unlocking your phone is quick and easy. Once your phone is
ON, just enter your three-digit code. Your factory programmed
lock code is 123. If you have changed this code and cannot
remember what it is, see Viewing the Lock Code on page 90.
Keep in mind: You can still receive calls when the phone is
locked. Follow these steps to answer an incoming call:
Unlock &
Answer
88
Enter your three-digit code and press a or
æ to answer.
Priority Call
3. Find Feature Press q or Z to scroll to Priority Call.
4. Toggle
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Priority
Call On
Lock/Security
Your phone’s priority call feature allows you to instantly place a
call from location 01 – even when your phone is locked.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, A
then ¤, ·
and continue
with step 4.
Keep in mind: Some wireless systems only allow access to
their own emergency numbers. Check with your Service
Provider for more information.
Storing a Priority Call Number
You should reserve memory location 01 for an emergency
number or the number of a family member or close friend. To
store your priority number, follow these steps:
1. Enter
Number
Enter your priority number.
2. Save
Number
Press ¬ and ‚, ⁄ to choose
location 01.
3. Enter
Name
Select a label, press Ç, enter a name if you
like, and press A when finished. Your phone
will confirm the entry by displaying the
stored information.
Placing a Priority Call
Place
Call
When Priority Call is ON, press and hold ⁄
at any time.
Keep in mind: If call restriction Service Level 1 is enabled, the
Turbo Dial® keys will not be active. To override the restriction
and place a priority call, press ‰, ⁄, æ. See page 92 for
information on your phone’s service levels.
Tip:
If you store more
than one number
in location 01,
the first will be
dialed. See page
46 for more
information.
89
Getting to Secure Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Lock/Secure
Press q or Z to scroll to Lock Secure
and press a to select.
3. Access
Secure
Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Secure Options
and press a. You will see: Secure Code——————.
Enter your six-digit secure code.
Secure
Options
View
Lock Code
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, ‚,
enter six-digit
security code,
then ‰.
90
Secure Options Submenu
For your protection, you must enter a six-digit secure code in
order to access the features in the Secure Options submenu. The
factory programmed secure code is 000000.
Viewing the Lock Code
To view the three-digit lock code:
4. View
Code
Press A to select View Lock Code.
You will see: Lock Code XXX.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Changing the Lock Code
To change the three-digit lock code:
Press q or Z to scroll to Change Lock
Code and press a to select.
You will see: Enter New Code———.
5. Enter New
Code
Enter a new three-digit lock code.
You will see: New Lock Code XXX.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Changing the Secure Code
The Secure Code is a six-digit number factory set to 000000.
You will probably want to change it to something unique
and easy to remember.
4. Select
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Change Secure
Code and press A to select. You will see:
New Code ——————.
5. Enter New
Code
Enter a new six-digit Secure Code. Your
phone will briefly display the new code.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ,
‚, enter
your six-digit
secure code,
enter a new lock
code, then ¬.
Change
SecureCode
91
Lock/Security
4. Begin
Change
Change
Lock Code
Getting to Secure Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Lock/Secure
Press q or Z to scroll to Lock Secure
and press a to select.
3. Access
Secure
Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Secure Options
and press a. You will see: Secure Code——————.
Enter your six-digit secure code.
Secure Options Submenu
Service
Level 4
Service Level
When loaning your phone to others, you may want to restrict
call placement or protect memory information. Your phone has
two service levels that allow you to control the types of outgoing
calls that can be made from your phone.
4. Select
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Service Level
and press A to select.
5. Choose
Level
Press q or Z to scroll through service level
settings and press A to select the setting.
(See the chart below for descriptions.)
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Your phone has two service levels:
Level 1: Calls can be placed from
memory locations 1-10 only.
1 Memory
1-10 Only
• No dialing from keypad.
• No memory edit or storage.
• No access to name directory.
Level 4: This is the default setting.
• No restrictions.
92
4 Standard
Setting
Master Reset
Master
Reset
Lock/Security
Use this feature to reset all user-selectable options back to their
original factory settings.
Keep in mind: Once you select this feature, the reset process
cannot be canceled or reversed.
4. Reset
Features
Press q or Z to scroll to Master Reset
and press A to select. You will see: Reset?
5. Confirm
Reset
Press A to confirm.
You will see: Standard Setting.
or Exit
Press º to exit without resetting.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Master Clear
Use Master Clear to clear all user-selectable options, the
resettable timer, the Phone Book, and the Messaging memory.
Master
Clear
Keep in mind: Once you select this feature, the process cannot
be canceled or reversed.
4. Clear
Settings
Press q or Z to scroll to Master Clear
and press A to select. You will see: Clear?
5. Confirm
Clear
Press A to confirm. You will see: Busy.
It will take a few seconds to reset all of
your phone’s options back to their factory
settings.
or Exit
Press º to exit without resetting.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
93
Phone Options
The Phone Options menu is your “command center” for
adjusting the way your phone sends and receives calls. You can
fine tune your phone for optimal performance, view
information about your phone’s settings, and much more.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• switch between your active phone numbers.
• review your phone’s settings.
• select a variety of system specific settings.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the keys on the side of
your phone.
Press q to scroll up
Press a to select
Press Z to scroll down
94
Road Map
Press ƒ then press a to enter the menu system.
Start:
Phone
Book
Timers
pg. 98
pg. 70
Tone
Control
Change
Number
Open To
Answer Off
pg. 96
pg. 76
Lock
Secure
pg. 98
Auto
Answer Off
Phone
Info
pg. 99
pg. 97
pg. 86
Phone
Options
Instant
Redial Off
Feature
Review
pg. 99
pg. 97
pg. 94
To Main
Menu
Call
Options
pg. 100
Change
Language
pg. 100
Change
Banner
pg. 101
Backlight
Select
pg. 101
Auto
Hyphen On
pg. 102
24 Hour
Clock Off
pg. 98
Display
Options
pg. 102
Service
Light On
pg. 100
MiniBrowse
Options
pg. 103
pg. 104 *
System
Options
Display
System ID
pg. 106
To Main
Menu
Quick
Menu On
pg. 106
Select
SystemMode
Contrast
Control
pg. 103
To Main
Menu
pg. 106
To Main
Menu
Launch
MiniBrowse
pg. 104 *
Power Up
Mode
pg. 105 *
Confirm At
Start On
pg. 105 *
To Main
Menu
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
95
Phone Options
Multi Key
Answer Off
pg. 62
Getting to Phone Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
and press A to select.
Change
Number
Changing Your Number
Your phone can be activated with up to four unique phone
numbers. You could use one number for home and others for
cities you travel to frequently. This feature allows you to select an
appropriate number.
Keep in mind: Only one number can be active on your
phone at a time.
96
3. Begin
Change
Press a to enter Change Number. The
display will show your phone’s currently
active number.
4. Choose
Number
Press q or Z to scroll through the phone
numbers programmed into your phone.
Press a to select the desired number.
You will see: Set.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Displaying Phone Information
This feature allows you to view information about your
phone. If you require technical assistance, you may be asked to
check here.
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Info then
press A to select.
4. Scroll
through
Info
Press q or Z to scroll through the
information. Options vary by phone, but
the list may include: Serial Number,
Software Version, Roam List Version,
and information regarding Network,
Minibrowser and Data capabilities.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Feature Review
Phone Options
3. Find
Feature
Phone
Info
Feature
After you have spent some time adjusting your phone’s settings, Review
use this feature to review the changes you have made. When you
enter Feature Review, your phone will display any features that
you have changed from their default factory settings.
Keep in mind: Feature Review is simply an opportunity to
review – but not change – your current settings.
3. Begin
Review
Press q or Z to scroll to Feature Review
and press A to enter.
4. Browse
Features
Press q or Z to scroll through any features
you have changed from their default settings. If all features are set to their default
factory settings, the display will show:
Standard Setting.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Shortcut:
Press ƒ then
‚ , · , ‰.
97
Getting to Call Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
and press A to select.
3. Enter
Call Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Call Options
and press A to select.
Call
Options
Multi Key
Answer Off
Call Options Submenu
This submenu allows you to control the way your phone places
and receives calls.
Multiple Key Answer
With Multiple Key Answer ON, you can answer calls by pressing
A or any key in the center of the keypad, ⁄ through ».
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Multi Key
Answer.
5. Toggle
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Keep in mind: If there are any digits in your Scratchpad or if
your phone is locked, this feature will not work.
Open To
Answer Off
Open to Answer
This feature allows you to set whether or not your phone
automatically answers when opened. If you subscribe to Caller
ID, you will probably want to set this feature OFF so you can
open the phone and check who is calling before you answer.
4. Find
Feature
98
Press q or Z to scroll to Open to
Answer.
5. Toggle
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Note: To answer calls with Open to Answer OFF,
press æ.
Turn Auto Answer ON to have your phone automatically answer
incoming calls after two ring cycles.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Auto Answer.
5. Toggle
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Phone Options
Automatic Answer
Auto
Answer Off
Shortcut:
Press ƒ, A
then ¤, fl
and continue
with step 5.
Note: We recommend you use this feature only with vehicle
accessories and with your phone’s ringer active. See page 80.
Otherwise, your phone may answer a call in your absence.
Instant Redial
When placing calls, you may hear a fast busy signal and see
Press SND to Redial. This probably means the network is
temporarily busy. If you turn Instant Redial ON, your phone will
redial for the next four minutes or until the call goes through.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Instant
Redial.
5. Toggle
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Instant
Redial Off
Keep in mind: This feature redials only if the network is busy.
If you hear a normal busy signal, this feature will not work.
99
Getting to Display Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
and press A to select.
3. Enter
Display Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Display Options
and press A to select.
Display
Options
Quick
Menu On
Change
Language
100
Display Options Submenu
This submenu allows you to customize your phone’s display.
Activating the Quick Menu
Press the Smart Button once and the Quick Menu appears on the
display, offering shortcuts to the most popular features. This
feature turns the Quick Menu OFF if you would rather use the
Smart Button to go straight into the internal Phone Book. See
page 34 for more information.
4. Toggle
Feature
When you enter Display Options, you will
see: Quick Menu. Press A to toggle the
feature On or Off.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Changing the Language
This feature allows you to select the language used in
the display.
4. Begin
Selection
Press q or Z to scroll to Change
Language and press a to select.
5. Choose
Option
Press q or Z to scroll through the available
languages and press a to select.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Changing the Banner
You can create your own message banner for the phone
to display when it is idle. Your banner can be up to 12
characters long.
Press q or Z to scroll to Change Banner
and press a to select. You will see the current banner or Alpha or Press §.
5. Enter
Message
Enter your message using the alphanumeric
keypad. Press A when your message is
complete.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Customizing the Backlight
Your phone’s backlight illuminates when you open the phone,
press a key, or your phone receives an incoming call signal. This
feature allows you to choose how long it remains ON.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Backlight
Select and press A to select.
5. Toggle
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Backlight 15
Seconds, Backlight 30 Seconds, or
Backlight Always On and press A to
select the displayed option.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Phone Options
4. Enter
Feature
Change
Banner
Backlight
Select
Keep in mind: The backlight will always be illuminated when
your phone is connected to an external power supply, like a
charger or vehicle accessory.
101
Getting to Display Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
and press A to select.
3. Enter
Display Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Display Options
and press A to select.
Display Options Submenu
Auto
Hyphen On
24 Hour
Clock Off
102
Auto Hyphen
Just turn Auto Hyphen ON to have all phone numbers
automatically hyphenated on the display. This allows you to
easily distinguish between area codes, call prefixes, and other
numbers.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Auto Hyphen.
5. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Displaying the 24-Hour Clock
Your phone can display the current time in 12-hour or 24-hour
format. Use this feature to turn the 24-hour clock ON or OFF.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to 24 Hour Clock.
5. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Service Light
The Service Light can be useful to quickly check the current
state of your phone’s service. If you prefer to conserve standbytime, you can turn the Service Light OFF with this feature.
Press q or Z to scroll to Service Light.
5. Toggle
Feature
Press A to toggle the feature On or Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Contrast Control
To make the display easier to read, this feature allows you to
adjust the display contrast.
4. Select
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Contrast
Control and press A select. You will see a
bar graph labeled Contrast.
5. Adjust
Contrast
Press Q to increase the contrast or press Z
to decrease it. Press ¬ when finished.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Tip:
To learn more
about the
Service Light,
see page 25.
Phone Options
4. Find
Feature
Service
Light On
Contrast
Control
103
Getting to Minibrowser Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
and press A to select.
Press q or Z to scroll to MiniBrowse Options
3. Enter Minibrowser Options and press A to select.
MiniBrowse
Options
Launch
MiniBrowse
Tip:
You can also
launch the
Minibrowser
with the Quick
Menu. See
page 34.
Minibrowser Options*
This submenu offers several options for customizing the way
your phone accesses information with the Minibrowser.
Launching the Minibrowser*
Select this feature to launch the Minibrowser and access sports
scores, stock reports, weather reports, and more.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Launch
MiniBrowser.
5. Select
Press and hold A to select.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
104
Power Up Mode*
When you turn ON your phone, you can begin with the
Minibrowser or the regular phone features.
Press q or Z to scroll to Power Up Mode.
and press A to select.
5. Select
Option
Press q or Z to scroll to Power Up Phone
or Power Up MiniBrowse and press A
to select.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Confirm at Start-up*
Your phone can display reminders when you launch the
Minibrowser to indicate that your time browsing may be
charged. This feature toggles the reminder ON or OFF.
4. Find
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Confirm At
Start.
5. Toggle
Press A to toggle between On and Off.
6. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Phone Options
4. Find
Feature
Power Up
Mode
Confirm At
Start On
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
105
Getting to System Options...
1. Enter Menu
Press ƒ then press a.
2. Enter
Phone Options
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
and press A to select.
3. Enter
System Options
Press q or Z to scroll to System Options
and press A to select.
System
Options
Display
System ID
Select
SystemMode
Shortcut:
Press ‰ then
and
continue with
step 5.
«
System Options Submenu
The System Options submenu offers a couple features that will
help you use your phone and wireless network.
Displaying the System ID*
Use this feature to determine the unique System ID for
your wireless phone.
4. View SID
Press A to select Display System ID.
You will see the System ID for your phone.
5. Exit
Menu
Press º to exit the menu, or you may scroll
to other features.
Selecting a System Mode
Your Service Provider configures Select System Mode when you
receive your phone. This feature allows you to select the type of
system your phone will attempt to access. See below for a chart of
available settings.
4. Begin
Selection
Press q or Z to scroll to Select SystemMode and press a to enter. The display will
show your phone’s current setting.
5. Choose
Mode
Press q or Z to scroll through the System
Mode settings (see chart below). Press a to
select the displayed setting.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
106
System Mode Settings
Standard Mode:
Your phone first seeks a home type
system, then a non-home type system.
Home
Only
Scan A Mode*:
Phone will operate only within
non-wireline (A) systems.
Scan A
Scan B Mode*:
Phone will operate only within
wireline (B) systems.
Phone Options
Home Only Mode:
Phone will not operate outside its
home system.
Scan B
107
Using the Minibrowser*
Need information now? Your phone can give you instant access
to valuable resources on the go! With a subscription and wireless
service, you can retrieve sports scores, weather and traffic
reports, stock prices, and more.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• launch the Minibrowser.
• navigate using your phone.
• bookmark your favorite sites.
Follow these symbols as a guide for using the Minibrowser.
Press q to scroll up
Press a for left soft key
Press Z to scroll down
Press ‰ for left soft key
Press ¬ for right soft key
Press Ç to go back or stop,
hold to return to home page
Press º to exit
Turn to page 110 for a detailed explanation of all the keys.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
108
Getting Started Browsing
To get started with you Minibrowser, you will need an IP address
for your phone. The IP address is the location of a server
provided by your Service Provider, and it will be loaded into your
phone by your Service Provider when you subscribe to this
service. Contact your Service Provider for more information.
Launching the Minibrowser
1. Open
Quick
Menu
Minibrowser
If the IP address is already set, then you are ready to go.
Just follow these simple steps:
Press a to open the Quick Menu.
Phone Book
Messaging
Launch Browser
Last 10 Dialed
2. Select
Browser
Press q or Z to scroll to Launch
Browser and press a to select.
When you launch the Minibrowser, you will
see the last page you accessed with the Minibrowser. If this is your first time, the phone will
attempt to connect with the gateway and load
your home page.
Tip:
For more setup
options and
another way to
launch the
Minibrowser,
turn to page 104.
Turn the page to learn how to navigate with the Minibrowser.
109
Minibrowser Navigation
Scrolling and Selecting
When browsing, you will see a list of options on the phone’s
display. Each of the items on the list is assigned a number. Just
press the matching numeric key to select that item. Or you can
scroll to the item with the volume keys and use the Smart Button
to select.
Options
Tip:
While editing text,
pressing
will
delete a character at a time
instead of returning to the previous page.
Ç
110
6 Web Sites
7 EMail
8 To-Do List
OK
Inbox
Scroll bar
(more options
up and down)
Select
Item
Press the key matching the number of the
list item. In the above example, press ‡
for EMail.
Scroll
Press q or z to scroll up and down the
page. You can also use « or ». Above,
press z once to scroll to EMail, twice to
scroll to To-Do List.
Select
Press a or the left soft key (see the next
page) to select the highlighted item. Above,
press a to select Web Sites.
Go Back
One Page
While navigating, press Ç to return to the
previous page.
Stop
When sending and receiving information,
press Ç to interrupt transmission.
Return to
Home
Press and hold Ç to return to your
home page.
Minibrowser Navigation
Soft Keys
In addition to the familiar keys for scrolling and selecting, the
Minibrowser makes uses of “soft keys.” Soft keys change their
function according to the screen. Read the lower line of the
display to find out what the soft keys can do on that screen.
You will see two functions, one on the left and one on the right,
each with an icon:
Minibrowser
6 Web Sites
7 EMail
8 To-Do List
OK
Inbox
‰
Press
for left soft key
¬
Press
for right soft key
Left
Soft Key
Press ‰ to choose the option on the left.
In the above example, press ‰ to select
OK and accept the highlighted option:
Web Sites.
Right
Soft Key
Press ¬ to choose the option on the right. In
the above example, press ¬ to select Inbox.
Tip:
You can also
press a to select
the left option.
Display Messages
While you navigate, the lower line of the display will show you
messages to let you know what your phone is doing. You will see:
Sending, Receiving, or Waiting...
111
Using Bookmarks
Bookmarks make it easy to quickly jump to the sites you use
most often. You can assign up to nine bookmarks, one for each
of the numeric keys on the keypad.
To bookmark a Minibrowser site:
1. Open
Menu
Press ƒ then press ⁄.
2. Select
Feature
Press q or z to scroll to Mark Site and
press a to select. You will see the name of
the site.
3. Edit Name See page 39 for details on entering and
editing names. Press a when finished.
You will see a message confirming the
new bookmark.
Once you bookmark the site, you can jump directly to the site or
scroll to it through a list of all sites you have marked.
To jump directly to the site:
Jump to
Site
Press and hold the number of the bookmark.
For instance, for the first site you marked,
press and hold ⁄.
To scroll through your bookmarks:
1. Open
Menu
Press ƒ then press ⁄.
2. Select
Feature
Press q or z to scroll to Bookmarks and
press a to select.
3. Scroll
Press q or z to scroll through your
bookmarks and press a to select and go to
the highlighted bookmark.
Keep in mind: Bookmarks are only available while browsing.
112
Minibrowser Alerts
To stay current with changing information, like stock prices or
sports scores, you can subscribe to Minibrowser Alerts through
your Service Provider.
If your phone is ON and you receive a Minibrowser Alert:
• An alert sounds or vibrates:
Your phone will beep or vibrate three times.
• An indicator appears on the display:
1. Check
Message
Press ø to open the messaging menu.
If you received a Minibrowser alert, the
Minibrowser icon will be flashing.
2. Select
Alert
Press q or z to scroll to MiniBrowse Alrt
and press a to select.
Receiving Calls
Most of the time, while browsing you will not be able to receive
calls (depending on your service, callers will probably get your
Voicemail).
Occasionally, when you access a page that you have recently
visited and the information on the page has not changed, your
phone may use a version of the page stored in its memory. When
this is the case and you receive a call, your phone’s alerts will
sound/vibrate as usual and the display will show the Caller ID (if
available).
Answer
Call
Tip:
Look for the
IU indicator
on the lower top
line of the display. If you see it,
your phone is
online and you
will not be able to
Press æ to answer the call. Your browsing
session will be put on hold while the call
lasts. Once the call is complete, your phone
will return to the last site.
113
Minibrowser
Appears on the lower second line of the display. It will stay
on the display until you have checked the alert.
Tip:
See Ringer /
Vibrating Alert
on page 80 to
set your phone’s
alert. See page
83 to learn about
Reminder Tones.
Entering Words
At times you may need to enter information while browsing, like
a keyword for searching or a message. If you see a “l” symbol,
you can use the keypad to enter letters and punctuation in the
same way you do for the internal Phone Book. See page 39 for
more information.
Security
Secure
Non-Secure
To find out if the information you are sending is secure, just
look at the lower line of the display. A key icon denotes a secure
transmission. If the key has a slash through it, then the
transmission is not secure.
The Minibrowser Menu
At any time while you are browsing, you can open the
Minibrowser Menu for a list of options. Through this menu, you
can set bookmarks, get help on selected pages, and more.
Keep in mind: This menu is only available while browsing.
To open the Minibrowser Menu while browsing:
1. Open
Menu
Press ƒ then press ⁄.
You will see:
Browser Menu
1 Help
2 Home
OK
Back
114
2. Scroll
Press q or z to scroll through the options.
3. Select
Option
Press a or ‰ to select the highlighted
option, or press the numeric key matching
the option.*
Help
If you need assistance while browsing,
select this option.
Note: Some sites do not have help
available.
Home
Select this option to return to the home
page set up by your Service Provider.
Mark Site To add a page to your bookmark list,
choose this feature.
Minibrowser
Once bookmarked, press and hold the
corresponding key when in a Minibrowser
session to jump to the bookmarked page.
Show URL To see the address of the current page,
choose this option.
Restart
Select to relaunch the Minibrowser.
Phone.com This feature offers information on the
company that helps to provide the web
browsing service.
Advanced This submenu contains a couple features for
advanced users, like security and technical
settings.
4. Return
Press ¬ or Ç to return to the page you
were browsing before you opened the menu.
* Options may vary depending on your Service Provider.
115
Using Data Features*
Add the Motorola Data Connectivity Kit to your wireless package
and transform your digital V. Series™ phone into a convenient
and portable fax modem. Use the data cable to connect your
CDMA phone to a compatible computer, and you can send faxes,
access the Internet, send and check e-mail – transmit and
receive data wherever there is a wireless signal.
In this chapter we will explain how to:
• Place, end, and receive data calls.
• Read the data display.
• Set up Pre-arrangement.
Checking for Data Capability
To use the cable that came with your Data Connectivity Kit, first
make sure that your CDMA phone is data capable. To do so, just
use your phone to perform the following simple test:
1. Select
Feature
Press ƒ then ⁄, ¤, fi.
You will see: Phone Info.
Press A to select.
2. Scroll
Press q or Z to scroll through the submenu.
If you see: TrueSync Capable and Modem/
Fax Capable, your CDMA phone is data
capable.
If you do not see the above as you scroll,
contact your Service Provider for more
information.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
116
Getting Started with
the Data Connectivity Kit
Attaching the Data Cable
Before you install the fax/modem software on your computer,
it is a good idea to attach the cable to the computer and phone.
1. Plug into
Phone
Plug the smaller end of the data cable, with
the release tab facing up, into the accessory
connector on your phone.
2. Plug into The other end of the data cable is a 9-pin plug
Computer Find the matching serial port on the back of
your computer and insert the 9-pin plug, then
tighten the screws by hand.
Data
1.
2.
To indicate the cable is attached on both ends, your phone will
beep once.
Keep in mind: To save power, some laptops deactivate unused
serial ports. If this happens, open an application that uses the
serial port, like a fax or dial-up application, and your computer
will automatically activate the port.
Installing the Software
To begin making wireless data calls, you will need to install
the software from the CD-ROM that came with the Data
Connectivity Kit. The software is designed to take you through
the installation process step by step.
117
Placing a Data Call
Keep in mind: You will not be able to place a data or fax call
through your phone’s keypad, using last ten dialed, or with
Caller ID. All data and fax calls must be placed through your
computer.
1. Connect
Make sure the cable is connected properly.
2. Place
Call
Open the application on your computer, like a
fax or dial-up application, and place the call
through the application on your computer.
The phone will display the number your computer is calling (or the name if in the internal
Phone Book). You will see: Connecting.
If the call is not connected, your phone will
return to the idle display.
During the Call
Reading the Display
Once the call is successfully connected, your phone’s display will
show transmission information.
Type of
call
Rate for
sending
Rate for
receiving
118
Connection
speed
Fax 14.4 0:12:11
847-555-1212
Tx
Rx
Time
connected
Connection
number
Ending a Data Call
Always end a data call by closing the connection through the
application on your computer. See the User’s Guide that came
with the software for more information.
Keep in mind: If you set pre-arrangement before the call, your
phone will remain in the pre-arranged state when the data call
is ended. You will see either Fax Ready or Data Ready. See
page 120 for more information.
Important: The normal ways to end calls, like pressing º or
the Smart Button, will end a data call but may disrupt your
computer. Likewise, disconnecting the cable or turning OFF
your phone will also end a data call, but may affect the
application on your computer. We recommend always closing
the data connection through the software application.
Data
119
Setting up Pre-arrangement
Some networks require you to change a setting on your phone
before you can receive an incoming fax or data call. This is
called pre-arrangement. There is no need to worry about
placing data or fax calls – the pre-arrangement setting only
applies to receiving calls.
Keep in mind: In pre-arrangement mode, you will not be able
to receive incoming voice calls.
1. Enter
Menu
Press ƒ then A to enter the menu.
Press q or Z to scroll to Phone Options
2. Select
Submenu and press A to select.
3. Select
Feature
Press q or Z to scroll to Data Setup and
press A to select.
4. Select
Setting
Press q or Z to scroll to Voice Only,
Incoming Fax, Incoming Data or To Main
Menu and press A to select.
If you select a fax or data setting, you will
see: NoIncoming VoiceCalls.
5. Exit Menu Press º to exit the menu. You will see: Data
Ready or Fax Ready.
Your phone will automatically return to Voice Only mode if you
remove the cable or turn OFF the phone.
Keep in mind: Data Setup is only available if your Service
Provider requires pre-arrangement and the data cable is
connected to your phone.
120
Receiving a Data Call
When you have an incoming data or fax call, your phone’s
display will show what kind of call you are receiving, along with
the number of the caller. (If the number matches an entry in
your Phone Book, you will see the name stored in the entry.)
If you select Auto Answer mode on the software application
installed on your computer, your phone will automatically
answer data or fax calls when the data cable is connected.
Your phone and computer must be turned ON
and the data cable connected.
2. Select
Mode
Select the pre-arrangement mode if needed.
3. Auto
Answer
When the call comes in, your phone will
automatically answer.
or Select
Option
If necessary, select the menu option in the
application.
Data
1. Turn ON
While the connection is being made,
your phone will display: Connecting . .
Keep in mind: All data and fax calls should be answered
through the software installed on your computer. If you press æ
you will probably lose the incoming call.
121
Starfish TrueSync® Software
Wireless data calls are only the beginning. With Starfish
TrueSync® software, your phone can exchange select
information with a compatible computer.
You can use TrueSync software to transfer and synchronize
contact information from your phone to your compatible
desktop, laptop or handheld computer, and vice versa.
That way, you only enter contact information once and you can
have the information everywhere you want it!
Keep in mind: TrueSync software is designed to synchronize
certain basic features of the initial releases of many popular
Personal Information Managers (PIM) hardware and software
products.
122
Using TrueSync® Software
Here are just a few ways TrueSync software helps make
communication easier than ever:
• Add a contact to your phone on the go. Update your contact
file at home or the office later.
• Transfer contacts into your phone’s internal Phone Book for
easy access and quick memory dialing.
• Customize many of your phone’s features, like ringer styles,
TurboDial® keys, and security settings, through TrueSync’s
simple interface.
• Synchronize with select Personal Information
Data
Managers (PIMs). TrueSync software helps provide one-step,
multi-point synchronization with most popular PIM
managers, devices and services.
Visit http://www.starfish.com/ for more information on
TrueSync and software product updates.
123
Accessory Options
An exciting line of accessories can enhance and personalize your digital
wireless experience.
Lithium Ion Batteries
Motorola’s Lithium Ion (LiIon) batteries are high
energy-density batteries that offer increased capacity
and are lighter in weight than similar sized Nickel
Cadmium and Nickel Metal Hydride batteries.
Nickel Metal Hydride Batteries
Nickel Metal Hydride batteries (NiMH) are high-capacity batteries that offer up to
30% more talk-time than comparable Nickel Cadmium batteries. To help achieve
maximum life and capacity for your NiMH battery, do not leave the battery in the
charger for more than 24 hours, and use only Motorola-approved chargers.
Vehicle Power Adapter
Lets you plug into a reliable power source on the road. Uses your car’s battery to power
your phone and rapid charge the phone’s battery at the same time. The vehicle power
adapter will not overcharge your battery and contains circuitry to protect against
overvoltage and power surges in the vehicle. In some cars, the engine must be
running in order for the vehicle’s accessory power to operate.*
* The use of wireless devices and their accessories (“devices”) may be prohibited or restricted in certain areas.
Always obey the laws and regulations on the use of these devices.
124
Accessory Options
Desktop Charger (AC Adapter Required)
This charger can be loaded with two batteries at
once. Equipped with one LED charging status
indicator for each battery, the charger’s front
pocket can charge a battery attached to a phone,
and the rear pocket can charge a battery by itself.
For use with Lithium Ion and Nickel Metal
Hydride batteries.
Holster
Your digital V. Series™ phone is so small and light, it is positively wearable. Slip it into
a compatible holster and clip the holster on– for the ultimate in high-tech fashion.*
The convenient headset provides both an earphone and
microphone in one small piece for simple hands-free and
private telephone conversations. The headset plugs directly into
the jack on the top of your phone, so that you can wear your
phone and move freely. See pages 98-99 for Call Options that
make using a headset with your phone even more convenient.
* This holster has been designed for your convenience and is not meant to secure your phone under
all circumstances.
125
Reference
Headset
Accessory Options
Data Connectivity Kit
This exciting new accessory transforms your digital V.
Series™ phone into a convenient and portable fax
modem. Use the data cable to connect your CDMA
phone to a compatible computer, and you can fax,*
access the Internet,* send and check e-mail* – transmit
and receive data wherever there’s a wireless signal.
Wireless data calls are only the beginning. With the
Starfish TrueSync® software found in the Connectivity
Kit, your phone can exchange select information with a
compatible computer. You can use TrueSync to transfer
and synchronize contact information from your phone to your compatible desktop,
laptop or handheld computer, and vice versa.
Hands-Free Vehicle Kit
Optional Hands-Free Kits give you the convenience of hands-free, speakerphone
operation while in your car.** Full duplex operation lets you simultaneously talk and
listen, so both parties can interrupt each other for a normal sounding conversation.
The Hands-Free Kit powers the phone and charges its battery whenever your car’s
engine is running.
Keep in mind: Motorola offers a 3-Watt Vehicular Kit, which includes a 3-watt
booster for analog signals. Since the digital V. Series™ phone is a digital phone, it is
not compatible with the 3-Watt Kit.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
**The use of wireless devices and their accessories (“devices”) may be prohibited or restricted in certain areas.
Always obey the laws and regulations on the use of these devices.
126
Accessory Options
Easy Install Hands-Free Car Kit
For the quickest and easiest mobile solution, use the Easy Install Hands-Free Car Kit.
Just plug it in and you are ready to go!*
Accessory Limited Warranty
For details on the complete line of Motorola wireless accessories, see your dealer or
visit the Motorola web site at http://www.motorola.com/.
* The use of wireless devices and their accessories (“devices”) may be prohibited or restricted in certain areas.
Always obey the laws and regulations on the use of these devices.
127
Reference
We recommend you use genuine Motorola batteries and accessories. Under its
wireless telephone limited warranty, Motorola specifically disclaims any
responsibility for damage caused by the use of portable wireless telephone accessories
not manufactured by Motorola.
Troubleshooting
Q. I pressed the power button, but nothing happened. What’s
wrong with my phone?
A. Check that you have installed a battery and that the battery is charged. See
page 12 for information about installing your battery.
Q. The display says Locked. How do I unlock my phone?
A. Try entering the last three digits of your wireless number. If that does not
work, try using the factory preset lock code: 123. If this fails, call your
Service Provider (the company that sends you your monthly wireless bill)
for assistance. For more information on your phone’s security features, see
the Lock/Security chapter, page 86.
Q. My battery did not last as long as I expected. What can I do to
extend battery life?
A. To get the most from your battery, make sure it is fully charged. To charge
the battery to 100% of its capacity, leave it in the charger for an extra hour
after the charger’s light turns green.
Exposing your battery to extreme temperatures—below -10°C (14°F) or
above 45°C (113°F)—can shorten battery life. Batteries are especially
sensitive to high temperature extremes. It is a good idea to always take your
phone with you when you leave your car.
Q. I tried to place a call and received a fast busy signal.
A. This sound means that your call was not processed. For example, the
network may be temporarily busy. To redial the number, press the Smart
Button or press æ before ending your call attempt, or press º and try the
call again later. See page 99 for more information on redialing.
128
Troubleshooting
Q. I tried to place a call but received an alternating
high/low tone. What does this mean?
A. This sound means your call did not connect to the network. Most likely, you
dialed the number too soon after turning the phone ON. Wait until you see
your phone’s idle display (in the main display either Ready, the name of
your Service Provider, or your programmable banner) before placing a call.
An alternating tone may also indicate that your phone’s signal is blocked.
Make sure the antenna is fully extended and move clear of any obstructions,
like bridges, parking garages, tall buildings, etc.
Q. My phone started beeping, and the display says: 1 Call
Unanswered. What happened?
A. Someone tried to call you while you were in an area where the signal was
weak. Press Ç to clear your display, extend your phone’s antenna, and
avoid obstructions like tunnels, parking garages and tall buildings
whenever possible.
129
Reference
Q. Whenever I turn the phone ON, the display says: Invalid
Battery. What does this mean and why am I not able to charge
the battery?
A. Your wireless phone uses the Motorola Expert Performance (E•P) Charging
System. The E•P system enables the built-in charger to communicate with
attached batteries and tailor its charging cycle to optimize performance.
If you see Invalid Battery when you power up the phone, the built-in
charger is not able to communicate with the battery and cannot charge it.
You could see this message for several reasons. The most likely one is that
the battery is not a Motorola original and it does not have the appropriate
E•P technology. We recommend that you use only Motorola original
batteries and accessories and that you store your batteries in their
protective covers when not in use.
Troubleshooting
Q. My phone was stolen. What should I report and to whom?
A. Report a stolen phone to the police and to your Service Provider (the
company that sends you your monthly wireless service bills).
Q. I plugged the data cable* into my phone but my phone did not
beep. How do I know if the data cable is ready to go?
A. The beep is a sure sign that you are setup correctly. If you did not hear the
beep, the first thing to check is that your phone is data capable. To do so, see
page 116.
Next make sure that both ends of the data cable are connected, the smaller
end to your phone and larger to your computer. Also check the model
number of the cable to be sure you have the right one. Look for SYN7464
printed on the cable.
If all of the above checks out, your computer may have deactivated the port
to save power. Try opening an application that uses the port, like a fax or
dial-up application, and your computer will automatically activate the port.
Q. My phone beeped when I attached the data cable* but my fax
and data applications don’t work at all. What’s wrong?
A. Keep in mind that you must be in an area with digital coverage. Check your
phone’s display for
(the Digital Indicator) to be sure you’re in a digital
coverage area.
Some wireless networks may not support data or fax transmission. If you see
the digital indicator but you are roaming on an unfamiliar network, this
may be the case.
Also remember that data and fax transmission usually requires a
subscription. Call your Service Provider for more information.
Q. When sending data* with the data cable, why does the
computer show a connection rate of 19200 Kbps?
A. 19200 is the rate of the connection between your computer and the phone.
The rate of the connection between your phone and the network is displayed
on your phone and will be either 14400 or 9600.
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
130
Troubleshooting
Q. I can’t end my data call* by closing the application on my
computer. What can I do?
A. If necessary, try pressing º on the phone. You might also disconnect the
cable or turn OFF the phone. Remember, if possible always close the
connection through your computer. These alternative methods may disrupt
the application on your computer.
Q. I launched the Minibrowser* but the display says: Service Not
Available. What is wrong?
A. You are in an area without service. To see if you have digital service, you can
always look in the display for
(the Digital Indicator).
If you see the Digital Indicator and still cannot use the Minibrowser, you
may be connected to a digital network that does not support wireless
Internet access.
Q. I launched the Minibrowser* but the display says: Data
Unavailable. What is wrong?
A. Try again in a few minutes. The servers may be temporarily busy.
Server
Reference
* Network and service dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
131
Glossary
A
AC Adapter An accessory device that allows you to power and/or charge your phone from a wall
outlet. See page 15.
accessory connector A socket on the bottom of the phone where you can attach accessories
such as an AC adapter or vehicle power adapter. To learn more, see page 15.
alkaline A battery technology used in personal wireless telephones.
antenna The device on your phone that sends and receives wireless signals.
Auto Answer When you activate this feature, your phone automatically answers after two rings.
See page 99.
Automatic Redial When your wireless network cannot handle your call, this feature enables your
phone to automatically redial with one button push. See page 29.
C
Call Back number A phone number in a text message, provided by the sender. See page 58.
Caller ID A network/subscription dependent service that allows you to view information on
incoming calls before answering. See page 54.
CDMA (Code Division Multiple Access) CDMA takes digitized voice and encodes it in a
unique scheme that is sent out over the air. CDMA digital reduces the probability of dropped
calls. Your phone is equipped to handle CDMA digital voice transmission.
D
dedicated Message Key See Message Key.
default A feature’s original setting as programmed in the factory.
digital See CDMA.
DTMF Dual Tone Multi-Frequency are the tones that your phone transmits to communicate with
tone activated phone systems like Voicemail or bank-by-phone. See page 84. Keep in mind:
“DTMF Tones” does not refer to the sounds produced by your phone’s speaker. See Keypad
Tones for information on the sounds produced by your phone’s speaker.
F
function keys The non-numeric keys on your phone used to access and navigate menu features,
as well as perform memory functions. See page 20.
132
Glossary
H
Home Only Mode When your phone is active in this System Mode setting and you are beyond
the range of your home Service Provider, your phone will not operate. See page 107.
I
icon One of the variety of symbols used to designate menu features and messages.
indicator A symbol on your phone that gives you information about your phone’s status.
See pages 25-27.
Instant Redial This feature enables your phone to redial when your wireless network is temporarily unable to handle your call. Your phone will automatically attempt the call for four minutes or until it is picked up by the network. See page 99.
internal charger A charger built into your phone for use with an AC adapter or vehicle power
adapter. See page 15.
K
Keypad Tones The sounds produced through your phone’s speaker when you press the keys.
See page 83. Keep in mind: “Keypad Tones” does not refer to the tones sent by your phone to
communicate with automated phone systems. See Transmit Tones for information on the
tones used to access automated phone systems.
L
landline The telephone system used for conventional office and home phones.
lock To prevent unauthorized access to the wireless telephone. See page 88.
lock code A three-digit code used to access your phone once it has been locked. The factory
programmed lock code is 123. To view or change your lock code, see page 91.
M
memory location A space in the Phone Book where you can store a telephone number and a
name. Each of the Phone Book’s 99 memory locations (numbered 01-99) can hold 24 letters
and up to four numbers, each with as many as 32 digits.
menu This system contains five features: Phone Book, Timers, Tone Control, Lock/Secure, and
Phone Options.
133
Reference
Lithium Ion (LiIon) A battery technology used in personal wireless telephones. Lithium Ion
batteries generally provide more energy capacity than Nickel Metal Hydride batteries of the
same weight.
Glossary
menu feature Any feature that can be accessed through the menu system.
Message Key Located on the bottom row of the keypad, the dedicated Message Key offers
one-touch access to messages and messaging functions. See page 52. See also Caller ID,
Messages, and Voicemail.
Messages A network/subscription dependent service that enables your phone to receive text
messages and numeric pages just like a pager. See page 58.
Messaging Function Menus While viewing your Caller IDs, reading your Messages, or
checking your Voicemail, you can use these menus to manage your messages: lock or unlock a
text message, delete one or all of your Caller ID or text messages and numeric pages, or select a
different message type. See pages 55, 57 and 59.
Minibrowser Software built into your phone that allows you to access information like stock
prices and sports scores with only your wireless phone. See page 108.
N
Nickel Cadmium (NiCd) A battery technology used in personal wireless telephone batteries.
Nickel Metal Hydride (NiMH) A battery technology used in personal wireless
telephone batteries.
P
pause A special character that tells your phone to wait before sending the next set of numbers
stored in one memory location. See Pause Dialing.
Pause Dialing A method of storing Phone Book entries that allows you to store multiple strings of
numbers in one memory location; useful, for instance, in accessing automated phone systems.
See page 48.
Personal Identification Number (PIN Code) A private numeric password which protects
personal accounts such as bank-by-phone or Voicemail.
Phone Book An alphabetical list of the names and telephone numbers you have stored into your
phone’s internal memory.
Priority Call This feature allows you to place a call from memory location 01 even if the phone is
locked. See page 89.
prompt A display message requesting input.
Q
Quad Number Your phone can be activated with up to four different phone numbers.
See page 96 to learn how to change the number active on your phone.
134
Glossary
R
Reversed Preference Mode When your phone is active in this System Mode setting and you
are beyond the range of your home Service Provider, your phone will seek a non-home type system, then a home type system. See page 106.
road map The visual representation of your phone’s menu system provided in this manual.
roam To use a wireless system outside of your home system, usually when you travel beyond the
range of your home system.
S
Scratchpad A memory feature that automatically remembers the most recent number entered
into the keypad. See page 47.
Scratchpad tones See DTMF.
scroll To move backward or forward through a list; for example, to move backward or forward
through the menu system or the Phone Book using either the volume keys or the « and
» keys.
secure code A six-digit code used to access and change certain security features.
The factory programmed secure code is 000000.
Service Tones Two short beeps used to alert you to changes in your wireless service. See page 85.
Silent Mode Select this feature and all your phone’s tones will be silenced and the VibraCall®
alert activated. See page 79.
Standard Mode When your phone is active in this System Mode setting and you are beyond the
range of your home Service Provider, your phone will seek a home type system, then a nonhome type system. See page 107.
standby-time The total time your phone is ON but not used for talking.
Super Speed Dial A dialing shortcut that allows you to quickly dial any number in the Phone
Book. To use this feature, enter the two-digit location of the number, 01-99, then press and hold
Smart Button or press æ and the call is placed. See page 45.
135
Reference
Smart Button The middle key on the side of your phone used to access the Phone Book,
place calls, end calls, select the Phone Book, enter the menu system, and toggle features
ON and OFF.
Glossary
System ID Every wireless system has a unique number to identify itself. See page 106.
System Mode A setting that determines the system type that your wireless phone will access. See
page 106 to select a System Mode.
T
talk-time The total time that you can talk on your phone before the battery is fully discharged.
toggle To switch between two possible options; for example: ON vs. OFF. Pressing the Smart Button
toggles features ON or OFF.
Transmit Tones See DTMF.
Turbo Dial® keys To use this feature, press and hold a number on the keypad,
·, and your call is placed.
⁄ through
U
unlock code See lock code.
V
vehicle power adapter An accessory device that allows you to power and/or charge your phone
from a vehicle’s accessory power.
VibraCall® alert When activated, this feature alerts you silently of incoming calls by vibrating.
It can be used alone or in conjunction with the ringer. See page 80.
Voicemail Contact your Service Provider for availability.
volume keys Located on the side of your phone, the upper and lower volume keys are used
to adjust ringer and keypad volume. They also scroll within the menu system and the
Phone Book.
W
wireless carrier One of multiple competing companies in a given geographic area that owns
and operates a wireless system.
Wireless Service Provider A company affiliated with a wireless carrier that provides wireless
service to its customers.
wireless signal The radio waves that carry information between your wireless phone and the
wireless system.
wireless system The wireless equipment in a given geographic area that relays signals to and
from individual wireless telephones and the landline telephone system.
136
The U.S. 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.
Reference
Why the concern?
Mobile phones emit low levels of radiofrequency energy (i.e.,
radiofrequency radiation) in the microwave range while being used. They
also emit very low levels of radiofrequency 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
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.
137
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 cancer-causing 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. 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
138
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.
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.
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 (CTIA) in particular is
expected to lead to FDA providing research recommendations and
scientific oversight of new CTIA-funded research based on such
recommendations.
Reference
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.
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
139
increased likelihood was too small to be statistically significant.
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
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 casecontrol 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
140
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; and
• 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.
•
•
•
•
•
Reference
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 hand-held 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,
141
• 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, or
• 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 radiofrequency 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 websites:
• Federal Communications Commission (FCC) RF Safety Program
•
•
•
•
142
(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
Non-Ionizing 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/
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Other patents pending.
Important Export Information
Because of federal export regulations applicable to this Motorola phone,
it cannot be sold for export from the U.S.A. or Canada. Please read the
following important notice:
EXPORT LAW ASSURANCES: This product is controlled under
the export regulations of the United States of America and Canada. This
product cannot be exported from the United States or Canada without
an export license issued by the U.S. Department of Commerce. In addition to the U.S. license, if this product is to be exported from Canada, an
Export Permit issued by the Canada Department of Foreign Affairs and
International Trade must be obtained before export.
144
Index
A
AC Adapter 15
accessory connector 20
Accessory Options 124–127
activating your phone 23
adjusting volume 33
alpha characters, entering 39
answering calls 30–31
automatic answer 99
data and faxes 116–123
multiple key answer 98
antenna 20
audible timers
one minute 74
repeating 75
single 75
auto display timer 74
auto lock 88
automated phone systems
calling 49
storing number 48
automatic
answer 99
redial 29
B
banner, changing 101
batteries 12–16
charging 15–19
clips 12
installing 13
storage & disposal 16
varieties 124
battery level
detailed reading 25
indicator 27
bookmarks 112, 115
browsing the web 108–115
C
Call Back messages 58
Call Options 98–99
Call Timers 70–75
road map 71
Caller ID 30
deleting 55
number preference 67
145
options 55
viewing 54
calling cards
storing numbers 50
using 51
car kits 127
changing
active number 96
banner 101
lock code 91
secure code 91
chargers 15–19
desktop 18–19
internal 15
charging batteries 15–19
checking your Voice Mail 56
clear key 20
clear, master 93
clearing
Caller IDs 55
Messages 59
Phone Book entries 44
settings 93
Voice Mail notifications 57
clock 27
display format 102
Confirm at Start-up 105
cumulative call timer 73
D
data 116–123
data cable, attaching 117
data calls
ending 119
placing 118
pre-arrangement 120
receiving 121
data capability 116
deleting
Caller IDs 55
Messages 59
Phone Book entries 44
Voice Mail notifications 57
desktop charger 18–19
dialing
data calls 118
priority call 89
restricting 92
digital indicator 26
Display Options 100–102
display, phone’s 20
displaying
24-Hour Clock 102
caller’s numbers 67
individual call timer 72, 74
last ten numbers dialed 29
lock code 90
phone information 96
system ID 106
your number 67
DTMF tones 84
storing 48
E
earpiece 20
Easy Install Car Kit 127
editing memory 42, 68–69
ending calls
data 119
voice 28
entering names 39
F
faxes 116–123
function key 20
G
Getting Started 10–21
Glossary 132–136
H
Hands-Free Car Kit 124
headset 125
headset jack 20
holster 125
Home Only Mode 107
home only mode 107
I
in use indicator 26
incoming calls 30–31
indicators
battery level 25, 27
digital 26
in use 26
roam 26
signal strength 26
silent mode 27
146
Unanswered Call 31
VibraCall® alert ON 27
Vibrate Then Ring 27
individual call timer 72
auto display 74
installing batteries 13
internal charger 15
Internet 108–115
K
keypad tones 83
L
last ten numbers dialed 29
letters, entering 39
Lithium Ion Batteries 124
lock
automatically 88
manually 88
messages 59
lock code
changing 91
viewing 90
Lock/Security 86–93
road map 87
M
master clear 93
master reset 93
memory 36–51
editing 42, 68–69
Phone Book 62–69
recalling 40–41, 64–65
storing 38, 66
tips 37
menu features 60
Messages
Call Back 58
lock/unlock 59
options 59
reading 58
receiving 53
Messaging 52–59
menu 52
microphone 20
minibrowser
alerts 112
in-box 115
launching 104, 109
menu 114–115
navigation 110–111
options 104–105
using 108–115
multiple key answer 98
muting the phone 32
N
names
clearing 44
entering 39
recalling 40, 64
viewing 67
navigating
the menu 60
the minibrowser 108–115
Nickel Metal Hydride Batteries 124
number
changing yours 96
viewing others 67
viewing yours 67
number character 50–51
Number Preference 67
numbers
recalling 40–41, 64–65
storing 38, 66
O
one minute timer 74
outgoing calls
controlling 92
placing 28
P
R
reading the indicators 25–27
reading your messages 58
real time clock 27
recall key 20
recalling
by location 41, 65
by name 40, 64
shortcuts 45
receiving calls 30–31
automatic answer 99
data and faxes 116–123
multiple key answer 98
receiving messages 53
redial 29
automatic 29
last ten numbers dialed 29
repeating timer 75
reset, master 93
resettable call timer
resetting 73
viewing 72
ringer
silencing 79–??, 79–80
style 81
volume 33
ringer/vibrator 79–??, 79–80
road maps 61
Call Timers 71
Lock/Security 87
Phone Book 63
Phone Options 95
Tone Control 77
roam indicator 26
Index
Pause Dialing 48–49
personalizable banner 101
Phone Book 62–69
editing 68–69
memory 36–51
recalling 64–65
road map 63
status 65
storing 38, 66
phone information 96
phone lock
automatically 88
manually 88
phone number
changing yours 96
viewing others 67
viewing yours 67
Phone Options 94–107
road map 95
placing calls 28
data 118
priority call 89
redial 29
power key 20, 23
power up mode 105
pre-arrangement 120
priority call 89
S
Safety Information 6–9
Scratchpad 47
tones 84
147
scroll keys 20
secure code, changing 91
Secure Options 90–93
security 86–93
selecting ringer style 81
send key 20
service level 92
service light 103
service tones 85
shortcuts 34
show URL 115
signal strength 26
silent mode 32, 79–??, 79–80
indicator 27
single timer 75
Smart Button 21
soft keys 111
Standard Mode 107
store key 20
storing 38, 66
Call Back number 58
while on a call 47
Super Speed Dial 45
system ID, viewing 106
system mode 106
System Options 106–107
T
Three-Watt Vehicular Kit 126
timers
audible 74–75
cumulative 73
individual 72, 74
one minute 74
repeating 75
resettable 72, 73
single 75
Tone Controls 76–85
Basic 32–33
road map 77
volume 33
tones
keypad 83
service 85
storing 48
transmit tones 84
storing 48
Troubleshooting 128–131
TrueSync® 122
148
Turbo Dial® Keys 45
priority call 89
turning the phone ON
mode 105
turning your phone ON 23
U
unanswered call indicator 31
unlock/lock 88
Using Data Features 116–123
Using Messaging 52–59
Using the Minibrowser 108–115
V
vehicle kits 127
vehicle power adapter 15, 124
VibraCall® alert 32, 79–??, 79–80
VibraCall® alert ON indicator 27
Vibrate Then Ring Indicator 27
viewing
Caller IDs 54
cumulative call timer 73
individual call timer 72, 74
lock code 90
resettable call timer 72
your number 67
Voice Mail
checking 56
deleting notifications 57
options 57
storing number 48
volume keys 20
volume, adjusting 33
Y
Your Phone & Its Shortcuts 34