TU330 TU330 Guide De L`utilisateur

TU330
User Guide
MMBB0000000 (1.0) G
Some of contents in this manual may differ from your phone
depending on the software of the phone or your service provider.
TU330 User Guide
TU330 Guide de l’utilisateur
Une partie du contenu de ce manuel peut différer de votre téléphone,
selon le logiciel qui y est installé ou votre fournisseur de services.
Bluetooth QD ID B014588
TU330 User Guide
- English
Table of Contents
For Your Safety
Your Phone
6
12
Phone Components.................................12
Your Phone’s Features.............................13
On-Screen Icons...................................15
Getting Started
17
Installing the SIM....................................17
Charging the Battery...............................19
Memory card slot....................................20
Inserting the memory card......................21
Removing the memory card....................21
Turning Your Phone On and Off................22
Access Codes.........................................22
Security code (4 digits)...........................22
Barring Password...................................22
General Functions
23
Making a Call..........................................23
Making a Call by Send Key....................23
Making International Calls.....................23
Ending a Call........................................23
Making a Call From the Contacts...........23
Making and answering a video call........24
Making a voice/video call from Contacts...25
Adjusting the Volume..............................25
Answering a Call.....................................25
Vibrate Mode (Quick)............................26
Signal Strength.....................................26
Entering Text...........................................26
T9 Mode..............................................26
ABC Mode............................................27
123 Mode (Numbers Mode)..................27
Symbol Mode.......................................27
Changing the Text Input Mode...............27
Using the T9 Mode...............................27
Using the ABC Mode.............................28
Using the 123 (Numbers) Mode.............28
Using the Symbol Mode........................29
T9 dictionary........................................29
Selecting Functions and Options
30
In-Call Menu
31
During a Call...........................................31
Conference Calls.....................................32
Menu Tree
34
Internet
36
Internet...................................................36
Settings..................................................37
Security...............................................37
Browser Settings..................................37
Online menu........................................39
Media
40
Camera .................................................40
Take Photo ..........................................40
Record Video........................................40
Music Player . ........................................41
Audio & Ring Tunes.................................47
Pictures..................................................47
Video......................................................47
Other Files..............................................48
Memory Card..........................................48
Games & Applications
49
Games . .................................................49
Applications............................................49
Alarm Clock ...........................................49
Calendar . ..............................................50
Tasks . ...................................................51
Notepad . ...............................................51
Calculator ..............................................51
World Clock ...........................................51
Stopwatch .............................................52
Unit Converter .......................................52
Call History
53
Missed Calls...........................................53
Dialed Calls ...........................................53
Received Calls .......................................53
All Calls .................................................54
Call Duration . ........................................54
Vision
55
Video/Radio ...........................................55
Music.....................................................55
MobileMail . ...........................................55
Internet . ................................................55
More Service .........................................55
Messages
56
Rogers IM ..............................................56
MobileMail..............................................60
Create Message ....................................61
Inbox......................................................63
Drafts.....................................................64
Outbox....................................................64
Sent ......................................................65
Call Voicemail ........................................65
Templates . ............................................66
Text Templates ....................................66
Multimedia Templates...........................66
Signature ............................................66
Message Settings ..................................67
Text Message ......................................67
Picture Message...................................67
Voicemail.............................................68
Service Messages................................68
Info Service..........................................68
Table of Contents
Contacts
69
Contact List ...........................................69
New Contact . ........................................69
Caller Groups . .......................................69
Speed Dial List ......................................69
Copy All Contacts....................................69
Delete All Contacts..................................69
Service Dial Numbers.............................70
My Numbers . ........................................70
Settings
71
Audio & Ring Tunes.................................71
Ring Tunes ..........................................71
Volume ...............................................71
Message Alert Tones.............................71
Alert Type.............................................71
Key Tones............................................71
Increasing Ring Tune.............................71
Power On/Off Tones..............................72
Display ..................................................72
Wallpapers...........................................72
Backlight Timer ...................................72
Brightness ..........................................72
Menu Styles.........................................72
Languages...........................................72
Dialing Fonts........................................72
Clocks & Calendar ...............................72
Colour Schemes ..................................72
Bluetooth ...............................................73
Turn On/Off..........................................74
Search New Device .............................74
Paired Devices ....................................74
My Bluetooth Info.................................74
Date & Time . .........................................75
Set Date...............................................75
Date Format ........................................75
Set Time..............................................75
Time Format .......................................75
Auto Update ........................................75
Call . ......................................................75
Call Forwarding ...................................75
Call Barring .........................................76
Send My Number ................................76
Auto Redial .........................................76
Answer Mode . ....................................77
Minute Minder . ...................................77
Call Waiting..........................................77
Call Reject ..........................................77
Send DTMF Tones ...............................77
Video Call ...........................................78
Security .................................................78
Phone Lock .........................................78
PIN Code Request.................................78
Fixed Dial Number ...............................78
Change Codes......................................79
Connection ............................................79
USB Connection Mode..........................79
Network ..............................................79
Flight Mode ...........................................80
Memory . ...............................................80
Phone Common ..................................80
Phone Reserved ..................................80
SIM Card..............................................80
Memory Card.......................................80
Phone Information..................................80
Reset Settings .......................................81
Clear Memory .....................................81
Reset Default ......................................81
Q&A
82
Accessories
84
Safety Guidelines
85
Glossary
103
For Your Safety
Important Information
Before You Start
Be careful when using your phone
near other electronic devices. RF
emissions from your mobile phone may
affect nearby in adequately shielded
electronic equipment. You should consult
with manufacturers of any personal
medical devices such as pacemakers
and hearing aides to determine if they
are susceptible to interference from your
mobile phone. Turn off your phone in a
medical facility or at a gas station. Never
place your phone in a microwave oven as
this will cause the battery to explode.
Safety Instructions
Safety Information
WARNING! To reduce the possibility of
electric shock, do not expose your phone
to high humidity areas, such as the bathroom, swimming pool, etc.
Read these simple guidelines. Breaking
the rules may be dangerous or illegal.
Further detailed information is given in
this user guide.
Always store your phone away from
heat. Never store your phone in settings
that may expose it to temperatures less
than 32°F or greater than 104°F, such
as outside during extreme weather
conditions or in your car on a hot day.
Exposure to excessive cold or heat will
result in malfunction, damage and/or
catastrophic failure.
v
ever use an unapproved battery since
N
this could damage the phone and/or
battery and could cause the battery to
explode.
v
ever place your phone in a microwave
N
oven as it will cause the battery to
explode.
This user guide contains important
information on the use and operation of
this phone. Please read all the information
carefully for optimal performance and
to prevent any damage to or misuse of
the phone. Any changes or modifications
not expressly approved in this user
guide could void your warranty for this
equipment.
v Do
not dispose of your battery by fire or
with hazardous or flammable materials.
sure that no sharp-edged items
come into contact with the battery.
There is a risk of this causing a fire.
v
o not expose the battery charger or
D
adapter to direct sunlight or use it in
places with high humidity, such as a
bathroom.
v
ever store your phone in temperatures
N
less than- 4°F or greater than 122°F.
v
o not use harsh chemicals(such as
D
alcohol, benzene, thinners, etc.) or
detergents to clean your phone. There
is a risk of this causing a fire.
v
o not drop, strike, or shake your
D
phone severely. Such actions may harm
the internal circuit boards of the phone.
v
o not use your phone in high explosive
D
areas as the phone may generate
sparks.
v
o not damage the power cord by
D
bending, twisting, pulling, or heating.
Do not use the plug if it is loose as it
may cause a fire or electric shock.
v
o not place any heavy items on the
D
power cord. Do not allow the power
cord to be crimped as it may cause fire
or electric shock.
v Make
v Store
the battery in a place out of reach
of children.
v Be
careful that children do not
swallow any parts such as rubber
plugs (earphone, connection parts
of the phone, etc.). This could cause
asphyxiation or suffocation.
v Unplug
the power cord and charger
during lightning storms to avoid electric
shock or fire.
v When
riding in a car, do not leave your
phone or set up the hands-free kit near
to the air bag. If wireless equipment is
improperly installed and the air bag is
activated, you may be seriously injured.
v Do
not use a hand-held phone while
driving.
v Do
not use the phone in areas where
its use is prohibited. (For example:
aircraft).
For Your Safety
v
o not handle the phone with wet
D
hands while it is being charged. It may
cause an electric shock or seriously
damage your phone.
v
Do not disassemble the phone.
v
o not place or answer calls while
D
charging the phone as it may shortcircuit the phone and/or cause electric
shock or fire.
use the batteries, antennas, and
chargers provided by LG. The warranty
will not be applied to products provided
by other suppliers.
v
Memory card information and
care
v Always
insert/ remove the memory card
while the handset power is off. If you
remove it while the power is on, it may
be damaged.
vOnly
v
v
nly authorized personnel should
O
service the phone and its accessories.
Faulty installation or service may
result in accidents and consequently
invalidate the warranty.
o not hold or let the antenna come in
D
contact with your body during a call.
emergency call can be made only
within a service area. For an emergency
call, make sure that you are within
a service area and that the phone is
turned on.
v
If a damage cannot be fixed, format the
memory card.
v The
memory card cannot be used for
recording copyrightprotected data.
v
o not write forcefully on the memo
D
area.
v
arry and store the memory card in
C
its case.
v
o not allow the memory card to get
D
wet.
v
o not leave the memory card in
D
extremely hot location.
v
o not disassemble or modify the
D
memory card.
v An
U se accessories, such as earphones
and headsets, with caution. Ensure that
cables are tucked away safely and do
not touch the antenna unnecessarily.
FCC RF Exposure Information
Body-worn Operation
WARNING! Read this information before
operating the phone.
This device was tested for typical bodyworn operations with the back of the
phone kept 0.6 inches (1.5cm) between
the user’s body and the back of the
phone. To comply with FCC RF exposure
requirements, a minimum separation
distance of 0.6 inches(1.5cm) must be
maintained between the user s body and
the back of the phone. Third-party beltclips, holsters, and similar accessories
containing metallic components should
not be used.
In August 1996, the Federal
Communications Commission (FCC)
of the United States, with its action
in Report and Order FCC 96- 326,
adopted an updated safety standard
for human exposure to radio frequency
(RF) electromagnetic energy emitted
by FCC regulated transmitters. Those
guidelines are consistent with the safety
standard previously set by both U.S. and
international standards bodies.
The design of this phone complies with
the FCC guidelines and these international
standards.
CAUTION
Use only the supplied and approved
antenna. Use of unauthorized antennas
or modifications could impair call
quality, damage the phone, void your
warranty and/or result in violation of FCC
regulations. Do not use the phone with a
damaged antenna. If a damaged antenna
comes into contact with skin, a minor
burn may result. Contact your local dealer
for a replacement antenna.
Body-worn accessories that cannot
maintain 0.6 inches(1.5cm) separation
distance between the user’s body and
the back of the phone, and have not been
tested for typical body-worn operations
may not comply with FCC RF exposure
limits and should be avoided.
For Your Safety
Vehicle Mounted External
Antenna (optional, if available)
A minimum separation distance of 8
inches (20cm) must be maintained
between the user/bystander and the
vehicle mounted external antenna to
satisfy FCC RF exposure requirements.
For more information about RF exposure,
visit the FCC website at www.fcc.gov
FCC Part 15 Class B Compliance
This device and its accessories comply
with part 15 of FCC rules. Operation is
subject to the following two conditions: (1)
This device and its accessories may not
cause harmful interference, and (2) this
device and its accessories must accept
any interference received, including
interference that may cause undesired
operation.
Cautions for Battery
v
Do not disassemble.
v
Do not short-circuit.
v
o not expose to high temperature:
D
60°C (140°F).
v
Do not incinerate.
Battery Disposal
v
P lease dispose of your battery properly
or bring to your local wireless carrier
for recycling.
v
o not dispose in fire or with hazardous
D
or flammable materials.
Adapter (Charger) Cautions
v
U sing the wrong battery charger could
damage your phone and void your
warranty.
v The
adapter or battery charger is
intended for indoor use only.
Do not expose the adapter or battery
charger to direct sunlight or use it in
places with high humidity, such as the
bathroom.
10
Avoid damage to your hearing
v Damage
to your hearing can occur
if you are exposed to loud sound for
long periods of time. We therefore
recommend that you do not turn on or
off the handset close to your ear. We
also recommend that music and call
volumes are set to a reasonable level.
v If
you are listening to music whilst
out and about, please ensure that the
volume is at a reasonable level so that
you are aware of your surroundings.
This is particularly imperative when
attempting to cross the street.
11
Your Phone
Phone Components
157.805
5. Display screen
6. Navigation key
1. Left soft key
7. OK key
8. Right soft key
9. Message key
2. Send key
10. Camera key
3. Side keys
11. End / Power key
4. Alpha numeric keys
12
12. Clear key
Your Phone’s Features
1,8. Left soft key/Right soft key: Each
of these keys performs the functions
indicated by the text on the display
immediately above them.
2. Send key: You can dial a phone
number and answer incoming calls.
Press this key in standby mode
to quickly access the most recent
incoming, outgoing and missed calls
quickly.
3. Side keys: These keys are used
to control the volume of the ring in
standby mode and speaker volume
during a call.
7. O
K key: Press this key in standby
mode to access the main menu.
Allows you to select and confirm menu
options.
9. M
essage key: Use to retrieve or send
text messages.
10. Camera key: Press this key to use
the camera feature or to go directly to
camera mode.
11. End/Power key: Allows you to power
the phone on or off, end calls, or
return to Standby Mode.
12. Clear key: Allows you to delete the
characters entered or to go back to
the previous screen.
4. Alpha numeric keys: These keys are
used to dial a number in standby mode
and to enter numbers or characters in
edit mode.
5. Display screen: Displays phone status
icons, menu items, Web information,
pictures and more in full color.
6. Navigation key: Use for quick access
to phone functions.
13
Your Phone
Camera
Removable
memory port
Side keys
Headset jack
v Control
the volume
of ringtone in
standby mode
v Speaker
volume
during a call
Advice to the customer
In order to allow better antenna sensitivity LG suggests that you hold the handset as
depicted in the figure below.
05
157.8
05
157.8
please do not cover the antenna area with your hand during a call and using a
bluetooth connection. It may degrade speech quality.
14
On-Screen Icons
The table below describes various display
indicators or icons that appear on the
phone’s display screen.
Icono
Descripción
IIndicates the strength of the 3G
network signal.
Indicates the strength of the
network signal.
Indicates that the EDGE service is
available. Connection to the EDGE
service allows you to transfer data at
a speed of 200Kb/s(depending on
network availability). Check with your
operator for network coverage and
service availability.
Indicates that GPRS service is
available.
Indicates that Flight mode has been
activated.
Indicates the status of the battery
charge.
Indicates that a call is in progress.
Indicates that the alarm has been
set and is on.
Icono
Descripción
Indicates the receipt of a Voicemail.
Indicates that Ring has been set
for alert.
Indicates that Ring and vibration has
been set for alert.
Indicates that Silent has been set
for alert.
Indicates that Vibration has been
set for alert.
Indicates that the speakerphone has
been activated.
Indicates that the Bluetooth®
function has been activated.
Indicates that the data is being
transmitted using a Bluetooth
connection.
Indicates that the connection to a
headset with Bluetooth has been
activated.
Indicates that the connection to a
hands-free with Bluetooth has been
activated.
Indicates that the connection to a
stereo Bluetooth device has been
activated.
Indicates the Schedule function.
Indicates that the connection to a
hand-free & stereo with Bluetooth
has been activated.
Indicates the receipt of a message.
Indicates that the Multitasking
function has been activated.
15
Your Phone
Icono
Descripción
Indicates that the connection to a
headset with Bluetooth has been
activated.
Indicates that the connection to a
headset with Bluetooth has been
activated.
Indicates that the phone is accessing
the WAP or data service.
Bluetooth® word mark and logos
are owned by the Bluetooth SIG, Inc.
and any use of such marks by LG
Electronics is under license. Other
trademarks and trade names are those
of their respective owners.
v The
16
Getting Started
Installing the SIM
When you subscribe to a cellular network,
you are provided with a plug-in SIM
loaded with your subscription details,
such as your PIN, any optional services
available and many others.
Important!
The plug-in SIM and its contacts can be
easily damaged by scratches or bending,
so be careful when handling, inserting or
removing the card. Keep all SIM out of the
reach of small children.
1. If necessary, switch off the phone by
holding down the
[END] key until
the poweroff image appears.
2. Remove the battery. To do so:
17
Getting Started
3. Slide the SIM into the SIM socket so
that it locks the card into place. Make
sure that the notched corner is at the
top left and the gold contacts of the
card face into the phone.
Note
When you need to remove the SIM, slide it,
as shown, and take it out of the socket.
18
4. To insert the battery, align the golden
contacts of the battery with the
corresponding connectors on the
battery compartment. Press down on
the opposite end of the battery until it
snaps into place.
5. Attach back cover by sliding it up into
position until it clicks.
Charging the Battery
Use of unauthorized accessories could
damage your phone and void your
warranty.
To use the travel charger provided with
your phone:
1. With the battery in position in the
phone, connect the lead from the travel
charger to the bottom of the phone.
Check that the arrow on the lead
connector is facing towards the front of
the phone.
2. Connect the travel charger to a
standard AC wall outlet. Only use the
travel charger that comes with the
package.
19
Getting Started
Warning
Note
The travel charger must be unplugged before
you remove the battery, otherwise, the phone
could be damaged.
v If your phone is powered on while
3. When charging is finished, disconnect
the travel charger from the phone by
pressing on the grey tabs on both
sides of the connector while pulling the
connector out.
charging, you’ll see the bars on the
battery indicator icon cycle. When the
battery is fully charged, the bars on the
battery indicator icon will flash on and off.
If the battery fails to charge
completely:
v After turning the phone on and off, please
attempt to recharge the battery.
v After detaching and reattaching the
battery, please attempt to recharge the
battery.
Memory card slot
The TU330 supports the microSD memory
card. The memory card can be inserted
into the side of the TU330 device. You can
use this card to save data files such as
MP3 songs.
20
Note
Always insert/remove the memory card with
the handset power off.
The gold connectors must be face up and
inserted first into the TransFlash memory
card slot.
Use only memory cards that have been
approved by the manufacturer. Some
memory cards might not be compliant with
the handset.
Removing the memory card
Inserting the memory card
1. P ush the memory card down into the
slot with the tip of your finger.
The TU330 supports the microSD memory
card. The memory card can be inserted
into the side of the TU330 device. You can
use this card to save data files such as
MP3 songs.
2. C
arefully pull the memory card out
of slot.
Note
The gold connectors must be face down and
inserted first into the memory card slot.
21
Getting Started
Turning Your Phone On and
Off
1. Hold down the
[END] key until the
phone switches on.
2. If the phone asks for a PIN, enter the
PIN and press the OK key.
The phone searches for your network and
after finding it goes to the idle screen as
illustrated below. From the idle screen,
you can make or receive a call.
Note
The display language is preset to Automatic
at the factory. To change the language, use
the Language menu option.
3. When you wish to switch the phone off,
hold down the
[END] key until the
power-off image displays.
Access Codes
You can use the access codes described
in this section to avoid unauthorized use
of your phone. The access codes can be
changed by using the Change Codes
feature.
Security code (4 digits)
The security code protects the
unauthorized use of your phone. The
default security code is set to ‘0000’ and
the security code is required to delete all
phone entries and to activate the Restore
Factory Settings menu. The security code
default setting can be modified from the
Security Settings menu.
Barring Password
The barring password function is required
when you use the Call Barring function.
The password is obtained from the
service provider when you subscribe to
this function.
22
General Functions
Making a Call
Making International Calls
1. Make sure your phone is powered on.
1. P ress and hold the
key and the
international access character ‘+’ will
appear.
2. Enter a phone number including the
area code. To edit a number on the
display screen, simply press the
key to erase one digit at a time.
v
Press and hold the
the entire number.
3. Press the
number.
key to erase
[SEND] key to call the
4. When finished, press the
key
[END]
Making a Call by Send Key
1. Press the
[SEND] key, and the
most recent incoming, outgoing
and missed phone numbers will be
displayed.
2. S elect the desired number by using the
navigation key.
3. Press the
2. Enter the country code, area code, and
the phone number.
3. Press the
[SEND] key.
Ending a Call
When you have finished a call, press the
[END] key.
Making a Call From the Contacts
You can store names and phone numbers
dialed frequently in the SIM as well as
in the phone memory known as the
Contacts.
You can dial a number by simply selecting
a name in the contacts and pressing the
[SEND] key.
[SEND] skey.
23
General Functions
Making and answering a video
call
You can make a video call in a 3G covered
service area. If the called user has a 3G
video phone in a 3G covered service area,
the call will be established. You can also
answer a video call for video incoming
call. To make/answer a video call, do the
following.
1. Input the phone number using the
keypad, or select the phone number
from the calls made/received lists.
v To
correct mistakes, press the
key briefly to delete the last number,
or press and hold the
key to
delete all numbers.
2. If you do not want to use the
speakerphone, ensure you have the
headset plugged in.
3. To start the video function, press.
Note
v The video call may take some time
to connect. Please be patient. The
connection time will also depend on how
quickly the other party answers the call.
While the video call is connecting, you
will see your own images; after the other
party has answered, their image will be
displayed on screen.
4. You can access the following options by
pressing the right soft key [Options].
v End
Call
v Mute
v Private
v Hide
mode
My Picture
v Hold
v Capture
v View
sender number
v Settings: You
24
can set the
v
v
c amera related options.
- Zoom: x1 / x2
- Night Mode: On / Off
- Quality: Super Fine / Fine
- Switch Cam.: Internal/External
Others
Note
v When in a Video Call:
o reverse the image being transmitted,
simply press the Camera button on the
keypad. Pressing the Camera button
again will reverse the image again.
v
Others
- Contacts: You can save the number
in the Address Book.
- Messaging: You can send a
text message or a multimedia
message.
- Write Note: You can take notes.
5.P ress the end key to finish the call, or
close the handset.
Making a voice/video call from
Contacts
It is easy to call anyone whose number
you have stored in your Contacts.
Press the down navigation key to access
the contacts list. Scroll to your chosen
key to make a
contact. Press the
voice call, or press the key to make a
video call. Press the
key to finish
the call.
Adjusting the Volume
During a call, if you want to adjust the
earpiece volume, use the side keys of
the phone.
In idle mode, you can adjust the ring
volume using the side keys.
Answering a Call
When you receive a call, the phone rings
and the flashing phone icon appears on
the screen. If the caller can be identified,
the caller’s phone number (or name if
stored in your Contact) is displayed.
25
General Functions
1. Open the flip and press the
[SEND] key or the left soft key to
answer an incoming call.
If Any Key has been set as the answer
mode any key press will answer a call
except for the
[END] key or the
right soft key.
Note
v To reject an incoming call, press and hold
the side keys on the left side of the phone.
v If Flip Open has been set as the Answer
Mode you do not need to press any
key. You can answer the call simply by
opening the flip.
2. End the call by closing the phone or
pressing the
[END] key.
Notice
You can answer a call while using the
Contact or other menu features.
Vibrate Mode (Quick)
Vibrate Mode can be activated by pressing
and holding down the
[Star] key.
26
Signal Strength
If you are inside a building, being near a
window may give you better reception.
You can see the strength of your signal
by the signal indicator on your phone’s
display screen.
Entering Text
You can enter alphanumeric characters by
using the phone’s keypad. For example,
storing names in the Address Book,
writing a message, or creating scheduling
events in the calendar all require entering
text. The following text input methods are
available on the phone.
T9 Mode
This mode allows you to enter words with
only one keystroke per letter. Each key on
the keypad has more than one letter.
The T9 mode automatically compares
your keystrokes with an internal linguistic
dictionary to determine the correct word,
thus requiring far fewer keystrokes than
the traditional ABC mode.
ABC Mode
Changing the Text Input Mode
This mode allows you to enter letters by
pressing the key labeled with the required
letter once, twice, three or four times until
the letter is displayed.
Change the text input mode by pressing
. You can check the current text
input mode in the upper right corner of
the screen.
123 Mode (Numbers Mode)
Using the T9 Mode
Type numbers using one keystroke per
number.
The T9 pre dictive text input mode allows
you to enter words easily with a minimum
number of key presses. As you press each
key, the phone begins to display the
To change to 123 mode in a text entry
key until 123 mode is
field, press
displayed.
A long press changes the mode to 123.
Symbol Mode
This mode allows you to enter special
characters.
Notice
You can select a different T9 language from
the menu option. The default setting on the
phone is T9 disabled mode.
characters that it thinks you are typing
based on a built-in dictionary.
As new letters are added, the word
changes to reflect the most likely
candidate from the dictionary.
1. W
hen you are in the T9 predictive text
input mode, start entering a word by
to
Press one
pressing keys
key per letter.
v The
word changes as letters are
typed - ignore what’s on the screen
until the word is typed completely.
27
General Functions
v If
the word is still incorrect after
typing completely, press
key
here for Word Mode Change.
v If
the desired word is missing from
the word choices list, add it by using
the ABC mode.
2. Enter the whole word before editing or
deleting any keystrokes.
3. Complete each word with a space
key or the right
by pressing the
navigation key.
. Press and
To delete letters, press
hold down
to erase the letters
continuously.
Notice
To exit the text input mode without saving
your input, press the
key.
Using the ABC Mode
Use the keypad keys to enter your text.
1. P ress the key labeled with the required
letter:
v Once
for the first letter
v
Twice for the second letter
v
And so on
key
2. T o insert a space, press the
once. To delete letters, press the
key. Press and hold down the
key
to erase the letters continuously.
Note
Refer to the table below for more information
on the characters available using the keys.
Using the 123 (Numbers) Mode
The 123 Mode enables you to enter
numbers in a text message (a telephone
number, for example) more quickly. Press
the keys corresponding to the required
digits before manually switching back to
the appropriate text entry mode.
28
Using the Symbol Mode
The Symbol Mode enables you to enter
various symbols or special characters.
key.
To enter a symbol, press the
Use the navigation keys to select the
desired symbol and press the [OK] key.
T9 dictionary
The T9 dictionary is a feature that allows
the user to add any unique or personal
words to the T9 standard language
database. The T9 dictionary function can
be selected from the Text Entry Settings
sub menu under the Options soft key
menu. Within the T9 dictionary function,
the user can add, modify, delete or reset
personal words.
29
Selecting Functions and Options
Your phone offers a set of functions that allow you to customize the phone. These
functions are arranged in menus and sub-menus, accessed via the two soft keys marked
the left soft
key and the right soft
key. Each menu and sub-menu allows you to
view and alter the settings of a particular function.
Soft key functions vary depending on the mode of the phone. The label on the bottom of
the display screen immediately above the soft keys indicates the current function.
157.805
Vision
Press the left soft
key to access the
available Vision.
Music
Press the right soft
key to access the
available Music.
Press the key to access the available Menu.
A short press allows you to select and confirm
menu options.
30
In-Call Menu
Your phone provides a number of control
functions that you can use during a call.
To access these functions during a call,
press the right soft key [Options].
During a Call
The menu displayed on the handset
screen during a call is different from the
default main menu displayed when in idle
screen, and the options are described
below.
Making a Second Call
You can select a number you wish to dial
from the Address Book to make a second
call. Press the right soft key then select
Contacts.
Swapping Between Two Calls
To switch between two calls, press the
[SEND] key or the right soft key, and
then select Swap.
Answering an Incoming Call
To answer an incoming call when the
handset is ringing, simply press the
[SEND] key. The handset is also able to
warn you of an incoming call while you
are already on a call. A tone sounds in the
earpiece, and the display will show that a
second call is waiting. This feature, known
as Call Waiting, is only available if your
network supports it.
If Call Waiting is on, you can put the first
call on hold and answer the second call,
[SEND] key.
by pressing the
Rejecting an Incoming Call
You can reject an incoming call without
answering by simply pressing the
[END] key. During a call, you can reject
an incoming call by pressing the
[END] key.
31
In-Call Menu
Muting the Microphone
Conference Calls
You can mute the microphone during a
call by pressing the left soft key [Mute].
The handset can be unmuted by pressing
the left soft key [Unmute]. When the
handset is muted, the caller cannot hear
you, but you can still hear the caller.
The conference service provides you
with the ability to have a simultaneous
conversation with more than one caller.
The conference call feature can be used
only if your network service provider
supports this feature. A conference call
can only be set up when you have one
call active and one call on hold, meaning
both calls must have been answered.
Once a conference call is set up, calls
may be added, disconnected or separated
(that is, removed from the conference call
but still connected to you) by the person
who set up the conference call. These
options are all available from the In-Call
menu. The maximum number of callers in
a conference call is five. Once started, you
are in control of the conference call, and
only you can add calls to the conference
call.
Using the Speakerphone
You can use the integrated Speakerphone
during a call by pressing the OK key. The
loudspeaker is automatically deactivated
when you end the call.
Warning
Due to higher volume levels, don’t place the
phone near your ear while the speakerphone
is enabled.
32
Making a Second Call
You can make a second call while
currently on a call simply by entering the
second number and pressing the
[SEND] key. When the second call is
connected, the first call is automatically
placed on hold. You can swap between
calls, by pressing the
[SEND] key.
Setting Up a Conference Call
To set up a conference call, place one
call on hold, conference in the second
active call by pressing the right soft key
and select the Join Calls sub menu option
from the Conference Call menu.
Activate the Conference Call
on Hold
To activate a conference call on hold,
press the
[SEND] key.
Adding Calls to the Conference
Call
To add a call to an existing conference
call, press the right soft key, and then
select the Join Calls sub menu from the
Conference Call option.
Private Call in a Conference Call
To have a private call with one caller
from a conference call, press the right
soft key and select the Private Menu
from the Conference Call option. When
the numbers of the callers are displayed,
select the one you wish to speak in
private.
Ending a Conference Call
Currently active conference call can be
disconnected by pressing the
[END]
key.
33
Menu Tree
The following illustration shows the available menu structure and indicates the:
v
Number assigned to each menu option.
v
Page where you can find the feature description.
1 Rogers Mall
3. Games & Applications
5. Vision
2. Media
3.1 Games
5.1 Video/Radio
2.1 Camera
3.2 Applications
5.2 Music
2.2 Music Player
3.3 Tools
5.3 Friends
2.3 Audio & Ring Tunes
3.4 Network Profile
5.4 Mobile Mail
2.4 Pictures
5.5 Rogers Mall
2.5 Video
4. Call History
5.6 Internet
2.6 Other Files
4.1 Missed Calls
5.7 More Service
2.7 Memory Card
4.2 Dialed Calls
4.3 Received Calls
4.4 All Calls
4.5 Call Duration
34
6. Messages
8. Contacts
9. Settings
6.1 Rogers IM
8.1 Contact List
9.1 Audio & Ring Tunes
6.2 MobileMail
8.2 New Contact
9.2 Display
6.3 Create Message
8.3 Caller Groups
9.3 Bluetooth
6.4 Inbox
8.4 Speed Dial List
9.4 Date & Time
6.5 Drafts
8.5 Copy All Contacts
9.5 Call
6.6 Outbox
8.6 Delete All Contacts
9.6 Security
6.7 Sent
8.7 Service Dial Numbers
9.7 Connection
6.8 Call Voicemail
8.8 My Business Card
9.8 Flight Mode
6.9 Templates
8.9 View Options
9.9 Memory
6.0 Message Settings
8.0 My Numbers
9.0 Application Settings
9.* Phone Information
7. Internet
9.# Reset Settings
7.1 Internet
7.2 Settings
35
Internet
Internet
Using the Phone Keys
You can access various WAP (Wireless
Application Protocol) services such as
banking, news, weather reports, and flight
information. These services are specially
designed for mobile phones and they are
maintained by the WAP service providers.
Check the availability of WAP services,
pricing and tariffs with your network
operator and/or the service provider
whose service you wish to use. Service
providers will also give you instructions
on how to use their services. To exit the
browser at any time, press the
key.
The idle screen is displayed.
When surfing the Internet, the phone keys
function differently from the phone mode.
Navigating with the WAP
Browser
You can surf the Internet using either the
phone keys or the WAP Browser menu.
36
Key
Description
up/down
Scroll each line
navigation key
of the content area
Using the WAP Browser Menu
There are various menu options available
when surfing the Wireless Web.
Note
The WAP Browser menus may vary,
depending on your version of the browser.
Settings
• Delete: Allows you to delete the
account.
Security
• New: Allows you to create a
maximum of 20 new accounts.
A list of the available certificates is shown.
v Certificates: You
can see the list of
certificates and view them in detail.
v Clear
Session: Removes the secure
session.
Browser Settings
v Accounts
This includes the network information
used to connect the browser to the
Internet. Select the desired account by
pressing the soft key, which is labelled
as “Activate”. This will activate the
account that will be used for future
connection. GoRogers is the predefined
account that is set as default.
• Activate: Select the account among
the list of accounts, so it can be used
for future connection.
• View: Allows you to see the specific
account information.
Note
You cannot edit and delete preinstalled
accounts.
In order to create a new account, please
fill in the network information.
1. Account Name: Name associated with
new account.
2. Home: Homepage URL
3. Internet Profiles: You can choose one
from the network profiles. Note you
can create a new network profile by
selecting the list option on the center
key.
Note
The account information will be available
from your operator.
• Edit: Allows you to change the
account information.
37
Internet
v
rimary Storage
P
You can assign the primary storage to
Phone or Memory Card.
v
ache Settings
C
The web pages you have accessed are
stored in the memory of the phone.
v Character
Encoding
Select a character set from the
following list:
1 Automatic
2 English(ASCII)
3 English(ISO)
• Clear Cache: Remove all cached
data in the memory.
4 English(LATIN)
5 Unicode(UCS2 BE)
• Allow Cache: Set a value to
determine whether a connection
attempt is made through the cache
or not.
6 Unicode(UCS2 LE)
7 Unicode(UCS2 Auto)
8 Unicode(UTF-16 BE)
Note
9 Unicode(UTF-16 LE)
A cache is a buffer memory, which is used
to store data temporarily, especially when
it is online.
* Unicode(UTF-8)
v
crolling Control
S
This allows you to determine the scroll
speed and select from 1 Line, 2 Lines
or 3 Lines.
• Delete Cookies: Remove all cookies.
v
• Allow Cookies: Set a value to
determine whether a connection
attempt is made through the cookie
or not.
how Image
S
This allows you to view pictures when
browsing.
v
uthWallet
A
If set to On, the user’s personal
information such as ID and Password
used to access the Internet site will be
saved automatically for future use.
v
38
0 Unicode(UTF-16 Auto)
ookie Settings
C
The information or services you have
accessed are stored in the cookie.
Online menu
Once you are connected to the Internet,
the following menu options are available:
• Back: Moves to the previous page.
• Forward: Moves to the next page.
• Refresh: Loads the current page
again.
• Home: Moves to the initial
homepage.
• Enter URL: Connects to the specific
URL after editing.
• Recent Pages: This menu will shows
the recent browsing pages.
• Bookmarks: You can add or save the
current page to Bookmark or view
the list saved under Bookmark.
• Settings: You can set browser
related options such as Clear cache,
Clear cookies, etc.
39
Media
Camera
Take Photo
Using the camera module built into your
phone, you can take pictures of people
or events while on the move. Additionally,
you can send photos to other people in
a picture message. The right soft key
[Options] will bring up the following
options.
v
hange to Video Mode: Go to the
C
video application, enables you to record
a video clip.
v
esolution: Sets the image size to
R
1280*960 (default), 640*480, 320*240
or 160*120. The selected image size
appears on the capture screen.
v
40
uality: You can select the desired
Q
quality of photo by selecting either
Super Fine, Fine or Normal mode by
using the navigation keys.
v
V iew Full Screen/Image: Extends the
photo screen to full.
v
elf Timer: Determines the camera
S
timer.
v
Advanced...
• White Balance: This adjusts the
Light Effect level and you can select
from the following options: Auto /
Daylight / Incandescent / Cloudy /
Fluorescent / Night Mode
•C
olour Effects: Allows you to apply
special effects to the picture. Press
the left or right navigation key to
find the tone you want to use from
the following options: Colour, Sepia,
Mono and Negative.
•S
hutter Tones: Allows you to select
a sound when you press the shutter.
Tone1, Tone2 and Tone3.
v Default
Settings: This restores
the default camera settings (Size,
Brightness, Zoom, etc.).
Record Video
You can record a video clip in this menu
by pressing the Camera key. Before
starting to record, press the right soft
key [Options] to set the following values.
Select the desired value and press the OK
key to confirm.
v Change
to Photo Mode: Go to the
camera application which enables you
to take a still picture.
Record Mode: Sets the
recording mode to either MMS Video
Mode or General Mode.
Resolution
Zoom scale
320*240
x1~x2
176*144
x1~x2
v Video
v Quality: Determines
the quality of a
video clip.
v White
Balance: This adjusts the Light
Effect level and you can select from
the following options: Auto / Daylight /
Incandescent / Cloudy / Fluorescent /
Night Mode
v Color
Effects: Allows you to apply
special effects to the video clip. Press
the Left/Right Navigation Keys to find
the tone you want to want to use from
the following options: Color, Sepia,
Mono and Negative.
v Default
Settings: This restores
the default camera settings (Size,
Brightness, Zoom, etc.).
In Record Video mode, you can adjust the
brightness by using the left/right navigation keys.
Music Player
v All
Songs: You can view the entire
playlist in the internal/external memory.
v Playlists: You
can create your own
playlists by choosing songs from the All
Songs menu list.
v Artists: Shows
the list of artists of all
the songs in internal/external memory,
and shows the song of chosen artist.
v A
lbums: Shows
the list of albums of all
the songs in internal/external memory,
and shows the song of chosen album.
v Genres: Shows
the list of genres of all
the songs in internal/external memory,
and shows the song of chosen genre.
41
Media
Adding Music To Your Handset
Before You Get Started
To transfer music from your PC to your
device, you will need the following:
• Windows Media Player 10 or above
• Music on your PC in one of these
formats: MP3, AAC, AAC+ or WMA
• A MicroSD card (supports up to 4GB
cards)
• USB data cable
Adding Music to your Handset
Music files can be added to your handset
by using one or more of the following
methods:
• Download music and ringtones over the
Rogers network directly to your device
by using the shopping for music feature.
• From your existing digital media
collection thru Windows Media Player®.
• F rom music stores through the
applicable music client.
42
Transferring music using Windows
Media Player
1. Insert microSD memory card in phone.
2. C
onnect phone to the computer using
USB cable.
3. O
nce the USB cable is connected, the
handset displays "Connected as Music
Sync Mode. Do not disconnect during
transfer.” The computer screen shows
the phone.
4. O
n the computer, you will be prompted
to launch your preferred music
management software.
Note
Music stores may require other software to
be downloaded and separately installed or
see User Guide for use of Windows Explorer
to drop and drag tracks from you computer
to phone.
5. O
nce your music management
software is launched, highlight the
track(s) you wish to transfer to the
handset and begin the transfer
process.
Warning
Do not disconnect phone while the transfer
is in progress.
7. F ile explore in a new window for
desired music files.
8. Drag and drop the desired music
content from the PC window to the
"Storage Card" window.
Note
9. Disconnect the device from the cable.
Not compatible with iTunes and/or iTunes
files.
10. Access the Music Player on the
phone.
Drag and Drop Music Using TU330 As A
Mass Storage Device
Note
Sideloading is not supported via Bluetooth.
1. Insert a MicroSD memory card.
2. Power on the phone.
3. Connect the device to a PC using a
TU330 USB data cable.
4. A bubble may appear, "Found New
Hardware LG USB Modem".
5. Access My Computer on the PC.
6. The phone's memory card will be
listed under "Devices with Removable
Storage" in the same location as an
optical drive.
Transferring Music from the Digital
Music Stores
In order to download music from the
computer to your handset, a microSD card
and USB data cable are required.
1. U sing your computer, open your
preferred WMDRM PC music
management client.
2. See steps 1-3 of Transferring music
using Windows Media Player.
Note
The PC will automatically assign a drive
letter.
43
Media
Note
Note
If the target computer does not detect
the newly connected handset or show the
Portable Device dialog box on the PC Note
screen, please follow steps 3-4.
If there are no items present in the playlist,
click the Edit Playlist button and begin adding
the music files from among the various
media categories.
3. See (USB Connection Mode) for details.
4. Use the Up or Down Navigation key
to highlight Music Sync and press the
Select soft key or the [OK] key.
5. H
ighlight the song you wish to
download to the handset.
6. U sing your right mouse button, click
on the highlighted song and select
Transfer Track(s) to Portable Device
from the drop-down menu. This step
begins the download process.
7. F rom within the Windows Media Player
application, click on the Sync tab.
Previously downloaded songs are then
listed on the left side of the application.
8. C
hoose the destination location for the
media files. The TU330 Music Sync
Player appears in a drop-down list on
the right side of the screen.
44
9. C
lick on the checkmark boxes (to the
left of the song entry) to select the
song you want to synchronize to your
handset.
10. Click the Start Sync button at the
upper right corner of the application
to download the selected songs to
your handset. A “synchronization
in progress” message appears on
the application. Do not unplug the
handset during this process. Once
complete, a Music folder appears
below the TU330 Music Sync Player
on the right of the Sync tab.
11. It is now safe to unplug the USB
connector from the handset.
Importing a Playlist from a 3rd Party
Application
1. Open Windows Media Player on your
computer (version 10.0 or higher).
2. U se the USB adapter cable to connect
the handset to the target PC. When you
try to connect handset on your PC, the
handset displays “Connecting as Music
Sync...”.
3. O
nce the USB connection has been
established, the handset displays
"Connected as Music Sync Mode. Do
not disconnect during transfer." and
the computer screen then shows the
TU330 device.
4. F rom within the Windows Media Player
application, click on the Library tab.
5. F rom the left side of the Library tab,
click on All Music. The right side of the
page is then populated with all of the
songs which the player has previously
found.
7. From the Add to Playlist dialog, click
the New button and type in a unique
playlist name.
8. Click OK when you are done entering
the new playlist name. The new
Windows Media playlist is then
displayed within the My Playlist section
of the Library tab (left side).
9. Drag and drop the newly created
playlist from the My Playlist section to
the phone Music Sync Player listed just
above it. The phone Music Sync Player
appears on the left side of the screen.
Note
If there are no items present in the playlist,
click the Edit Playlist button and begin adding
the music files from among the various
media categories.
10. It is now safe to unplug the USB
connector from the handset.
6. R ight click on the song entry and
select, Add to.. > Additional Playlists.
45
Media
Note
1. If you connect your handset with a
Specific USB Hub on your PC, the above
music sync service may not work. So we
recommend a direct USB Connection on
your PC instead.
2. Once you connect your mobile phone to
the PC, the phone's screen will display the
"Connecting as Music Sync..." message.
If the message does not change to
"Connected as Music Sync Mode. Do not
disconnect during transfer.", check if your
PC is running Windows XP and Windows
Media Player 10 or later. If your PC is
running Windows XP and Windows Media
Player 9, please download WMP10 or
WMP11 by visiting Microsoft site. If your
PC is running XP and WMP10 or later but
"Connecting as Music Sync..."message
does not disappear from the screen after
you have tried to establish connection
three to four times, perform one of the
following methods and try again. (Please
note that all of the existing data will be
erased on microSD card if you use the
below process.)
A. Follow those steps: Settings ->Reset
Settings ->Clear Memory ->Memory
Card.
46
B. Format external memory using Mass
Storage.
C. Remove external memory from the
phone, and insert external memory to
the phone and format.
3. If you have connected your handset to PC,
and trying to send file using Music Sync,
but the function is not working properly,
please check the below lists.
A. Check whether the file length you are
transmitting is not too long.
B. Check whether the license of the file
you are transmitting is not expired.
C. Check whether the file you are
transmitting is a right format for your
phone (MP3, WMA, AAC).
If you have checked the above three lists,
and still the file is not transmitted, please try
the actions on 2.
4. If you transfer files as shown below, the
transferred files will not show in a third
party application or in Windows Media
Player.
A. Transmitted a file using Mass Storage,
but not using Music Sync function.
B. Transmitted a file by directly inserting
external memory on PC.
5. When you have transferred files with
Music Sync feature and you want to
delete them from your phone, you should
connect the phone to your PC again with
Music Sync to delete them.
Even if you have deleted files transferred
with Music Sync feature as shown below,
delete them again with Music Sync.
Otherwise you will not be able to transfer
files identical to the deleted files again.
v
et New Graphics: This menu option
G
connects to Rogers’s graphic download
site.
Note
Additional charges may be incurred when
downloading graphics. Contact your service
provider for further information.
v Take
B. Deleted a file by directly inserting
external memory on PC.
v Make Animated
Audio & Ring Tunes
v
v
A. Deleted a file using Mass Storage, but
not using Music Sync function.
C. Deleted a file using delete function on
the phone.
v
Pictures
et New Ring Tunes: This menu
G
option connects to Rogers’s ringtone
download site.
ecord Voice: You can record your
R
own audio by pressing the center key
[OK].
F iles: You can view the audio files in
the list.
Pictures: You can take your own
photo by pressing the center key [OK].
GIF: You can make an
animation file with the selected images
in the list.
v Files: You
can view the graphic files
in the list.
Video
v Get
New Videos: This menu option
connects to Rogers’ TV/Video download
site.
v Record Video: You
can record your
own video by pressing the center key
[OK].
v Files: You
can view the video files in
the list.
47
Media
Note
DRM (Digital Rights Management) Contents
Copyright protected contents. DRM
sometimes restricts some functions, such as
indicates content
send, and edit. The
controlled by DRM protection.
Other Files
When you receive files of an undefined
format (such as .vcs, .vcf, etc.) via E-mail,
the files are saved in this folder.
The following [Options] are available.
48
v
Delete: You can delete the selected file.
v
ename: You can edit the name of the
R
selected file.
v
ew Folder: You can create a new
N
folder.
v
ort By: You can sort the folders by
S
name, date and type.
v
Delete All: You can delete all files.
v
ulti Delete: You can delete several
M
files at once.
v
Information: You can view information
about the selected folder.
Memory Card
This function shows the status of the
external microSD card memory.
Games & Applications
Games
Java is a technology developed by Sun
Microsystems. Similar to the way you
would download the Java Applet using
the standard Netscape or MS Internet
Explorer browsers, Java MIDIet can be
downloaded using a WAP enabled phone.
Depending on the service provider, Java
based programs such as Java games
can be downloaded and run on a phone.
Once downloaded, the Java program can
be viewed within the Games menu where
you can select, execute or delete. Java
program files saved in the phone are in
.JAD and .JAR formats.
Note
The JAR file is a compressed format of
the Java program and the JAD file is a
description file that includes all detailed
information. From the network, prior to
download, you can view all detailed file
descriptions from the JAD file.
v
et New Games: This menu option
G
connects to Rogers’ Game download
site.
v
ames List: You can see the default
G
and downloaded games in the list.
Applications
This menu displays the list of Java
programs downloaded using WAP.
All previous downloaded programs can
be selected, deleted, or viewed in detail
within the Application menu. You can see
the default.
Alarm Clock
The alarm function allows you to set up
multiple separate alarms. You can also
set the time, repetition interval and alarm
sound.
Select your desired alarm setting to
configure from the alarm list. If there is no
alarm setting, press the left soft key [New]
to add a new alarm.
Warning
Only J2ME (Java 2 Micro Edition) based
programs will run in a phone environment.
J2SE (Java 2 Standard Edition) based
programs will only run in a PC environment.
49
Games & Applications
v
T ime: Select the desired set time mode
using the navigation key. Input your
desired alarm time by specifying the
hour and minute. If the time is in 12
hour clock format, you have to select
either am’ or pm’ using the center
soft key.
v
epeat: Select the desired repeat
R
mode using the navigation key.
v
larm Tone: Select the alarm sound to
A
use for the alarm using the OK key.
v
Memo: Input alarm name.
Calendar
When you enter this menu a calendar will
be displayed. The square cursor is used to
locate a particular day.
The bottom bar on the calendar indicates
schedule(s) for that day. This function
helps to remind you of the schedule. The
phone will sound an alarm tone if it has
been set for a specific schedule item.
50
Key
Description
Left/right
navigation key
Weekly
Navigation
Daily
Left/right
navigation key
Yearly
Left/right
navigation key
Monthly on
Day(4th Sun)
The following [Options] are available:
v
earch: Allows you to search the saved
S
schedule(s) by pressing the character
keys.
v
elete: Allows you to delete the
D
selected schedule.
v
end via: Sends the selected schedule
S
by Message or Bluetooth.
v
et Holiday: Allows you to set your
S
personal holiday for the selected date.
v
V iew All: Allows you to view all saved
schedules.
v
o to Date: Allows you to jump to a
G
specific date.
v
elete Schedules: Deletes the defined
D
schedules such as All Schedules.
Tasks
Calculator
This feature allows you to save and
manage a task.
1. To add a new To do item, select the
left soft key [New] in the Task enquiry
screen.
The calculator function allows you to add,
subtract, multiply and divide. You can
input numbers using the number keys,
and input operators using the up, down,
left, and right navigation keys.
2. Input Due Date, Note, Priority, Status
for new Task.
You can input a decimal point by pressing
[Star] key.
the
3. P ress the left soft key [Save] to save
the Task item.
key,
Whenever you press the
characters are sequentially deleted in
reverse order.
The following [Options] are available in
the Task list.
v Status: Allows
you to change the
status of the selected task as In
Progress or Completed.
Notepad
You can create up to a maximum of 30
memos.
1. Select a memo pad you want to edit.
2. Press the left soft key [New] to create
a new memo.
3. Input the memo and press the center
key [Save] to save.
World Clock
The World clock function provides time
information on major cities worldwide.
1. You can select a desired city as a base
using the left soft key [Map].
2. You can view the time of desired city
using the right soft key [Options]
- [Change City].
v
Delete: Deletes the selected task.
v
end Via: Enables the selected task to
S
be sent via Message and Bluetooth.
v
Edit: Allows you to edit a saved task.
51
Games & Applications
v
V iew Calendar: The calendar pop-up
window is displayed.
v
elete Tasks: Deletes All Completed,
D
All Past Tasks or All Tasks.
Stopwatch
This menu allows you to record the
elapsed time of an event. The duration of
an individual lap time (up to 20 times) and
the total time can be displayed.
v
New Time
1. To start timing, press the center key
[Start]. The running time is displayed
as HH.MM.SS.hh (hours, minutes,
seconds, hundredths of a second).
2. During the timing, you can record
an individual lap time by pressing
the right soft key [Lap]. Up to 20 lap
times can be recorded.
3. You can stop or restart timing by
pressing the OK key.
4. To reset the Stopwatch, press the
left soft key [Reset].
v
52
aved Times: You can see the saved
S
recorded times which are in the lap
time list of the New Time option.
Unit Converter
This function converts any measurement
into a unit you want.
There are 6 types of units that can
be converted: Area, Length, Weight,
Temperature, Volume, and Velocity.
Note
You can input a decimal number
[Star] key.
by pressing the
Call History
You can check the record of missed,
received, and dialed calls only if
the network supports Calling Line
Identification (CLI) within the service area.
Dialed Calls
The number and name (if available) are
displayed together with the date and time
of the call. You can also view call times.
• Enter a new name for the number and
save both in the Address Book
Missed Calls
• View the number, if available, and call it
or save it in the Address Book
• Enter a new name for the number and
save both in the Address Book
• View the number, if available, and call it
or save it in the Address Book
• Send a message using this number
• Delete the call from the list
Received Calls
• View the number, if available, and call it
or save it in the Address Book
• Send a message using this number
• Enter a new name for the number and
save both in the Address Book
• Delete the call from the list
• Send a message using this number
• Delete the call from the list
53
Call History
All Calls
Allows you to view all of missed, received,
and dialed call records.
Call Duration
This allows you to view the duration of
incoming and outgoing calls. You can also
reset the call times. The following timers
are available:
Last Call
Length of the last call.
Received Calls
Length of the incoming calls.
Dialed Calls
Length of outgoing calls.
All Calls
Total length of all calls made and
incoming calls received since the timer
was last reset.
54
Vision
Video/Radio
'Rogers On Demand' brings you ondemand access to the live radio and the
video clip
Music
'Rogers Music Player' allows you to listen
to the music which stored in both external
and internal memory cards and also
connects you to the music download site.
MobileMail
For further details, see page 60
Internet
You can access to the Rogers' services by
launching the browser.
More Service
The services provided by Rogers, allow
you to surf the internet and download the
applications.
55
Messages
This menu includes functions related
to SMS (Short Message Service), MMS
(Multimedia Message Service), voice
mail, as well as the network’s service
messages.
Rogers IM
The Instant Messaging feature can
only be used with the support of the
network operator or communities such as
Windows Live and Yahoo! Messenger. For
Instant Messaging users, a valid User ID
and Password will be required in order to
login and exchange messages as well as
checking the online status.
There are two ways to use the Instant
Messaging feature.
1. Through the Main Menu.
2. Through the Message hotkey (the
right navigation key). Short pressing
the hotkey will bring up the available
IM clients. The menu items below
might not appear since not all IM
communities support the various
options. Also the menu strings
may appear differently based on
the selected IM communities. The
keywords such as User ID, Login and
Contact will be used as general terms
56
in IM menus according to the currently
selected communities such as Windows
Live and Yahoo! Messenger.
Offline Menu
Sign In
This allows users to login by filling in the
User ID and Password.
Note
Once the User ID and Password are saved,
you will not be required to type them in
again during Login process. This feature
is optional.
Saved Conversations
This is where a user can view saved
conversations.
Settings
v
et Sound: Allows you to set on/off an
S
alert for the Contact when they have
activity on their session.
v
efault Provider: Allows you to set the
D
default IM community to login.
v Auto
Sign In: You may set the
automatic IM Login process by
choosing between the ’When Power
On’ or ’When IM Start’ options.
Note
When you select the left/right navigation
key or the Confirm key on the Conversation
List, it offers the ability to view or hide
conversations.
v Network: You
may check your IM
Network Profiles or Server Address
information.
IM Information
v
end Message to...: This offers
S
the ability to send a message to an
unknown contact. When selected,
a User ID must be typed in prior to
starting an IM session or conversation.
v
aved Conversations: You may view
S
or delete the stored conversation
session.
v
Settings
This indicates the Instant Messaging
Client Information such as Client Name
and Version Number.
Online Menu/1 to 1 conversation
After a successful Login, a list of contacts
with Screen Names will appear on screen.
Depending on the cursor location in the
contacts, the following menu options will
be available.
When cursor is located on a
Conversations List
Note
The Conversations List contains both the
active contact where a conversation has
taken place as well as an unknown contact.
•D
isplay Name: This function is
setting your display name which will
be shown to others. It will be shown
to others if you set your display
name.
• My Status: Allows you to set your
status to Available, Busy or Invisible.
• List Sort By: There are two options
for WL in order to sort out contact
list.
57
Messages
1. All Contacts: Online contact and
Offline contact will be shown
together on contact list which is
called Mobile Device. Both Online
Contact and Offline Contact will be
shown in alphabetical orders.
2. Online and Offline: Online contact
list and Offline contact list will be
shown separately by the name of
‘Online’ and ‘Offline’, respectively.
The list will be shown in alphabetical
orders.
• Set Sound: Allows you to set an
alert for the Contact when they have
activity on their session.
• Auto Sign On: You may Login to
an IM client automatically with the
‘When Power On’ or ‘When IM Start’
options.
v
58
lock/Unblock Contact: This allows
B
you to block/unblock the selected
Conversations Contact.
v
ontact Info: This allows you to view
C
the User ID and Status Text information.
v
ettings: Please refer to the previous
S
Settings Menu.
v
ign Out: This begins the Logout
S
process.
When cursor is located on a
Contact List
v
dd Contact: This adds a new contact
A
to the selected contacts’ list; in the
meantime this searches for the contact
on the basis of E-mail Address, First
Name, or Last Name.
v
end Message to...: This offers
S
the ability to send a message to an
unknown contact. When selected,
the User ID must be typed in prior to
starting an IM session or conversation.
v
efresh Contact List: This refreshes
R
the present information on the contacts
within the contacts.
v
locked List: This list is the blocked
B
contacts.
ign Out: This begins the Logout
S
process.
When cursor is located on a
Conversation
v
v
E nd Conversation: This closes the
selected conversation. If an unknown
contact was selected, that contact is
deleted.
v Saved
Conversations: This is where a
user can view saved conversations.
v Settings: Please
refer to the previous
v
ettings: Please refer to the previous
S
Settings Menu.
v
ign Out: This begins the Logout
S
process.
Settings Menu.
v Sign
Out: This begins the Logout
process.
Menu options available in the
Conversation screen
When cursor is located on a
Contact
v
ack to Contacts: This brings the
B
screen back to the contacts.
v Add
v
Insert: You can insert Symbol, Template
and emoticons in the conversation
screen.
v
lock/Unblock Contact: This allows or
B
blocks conversation with the selected
Contact.
v
ave Conversation: Stores the
S
currently active conversation.
v
E nd Conversation: This ends the
active conversation and clears the
conversation buffer.
v
ettings: Please refer to the previous
S
Settings Menu. Settings: Please refer to
the previous Settings Menu.
v
T ext Entry Mode: Sets the text input
mode such as abc, Abc, ABC, T9 abc,
T9 Abc, T9 ABC and 123.
Contact: This adds a new contact
to the selected contacts list; in the
meantime this searches for the contact
on the basis of E-mail Address, First
Name, or Last Name.
v Delete
Contact: This deletes the
selected Contact.
v Block/Unblock
Contact: This allows or
blocks conversation with the selected
Contact.
v Refresh
Contact: This refreshes the
present information on the selected
contact.
v Contact
Info: This allows you to view
information. It provides User ID, Status
Text.
59
Messages
v
T ext Entry Settings: This selects the
T9 predictive mode Language.
Note
• In the conversation window, you can use
the up/down navigation key for scrolling
through the conversation.
•M
aximum number of characters supported
by a message is 400 characters for
receiving and 128 characters for sending.
• T he present information might not update
in real time so the “Refresh List”/“Refresh
Contact” option can be used for the most
up to date status.
v
elect an Email Provider: Use the
S
joystick to highlight the email provider
you wish to use and press OK.
v
Log In
1. H
ighlight the ID entry field, press
down on the joystick, and then type
in your existing email ID.
2. Scroll down and highlight the
Password field, press down on the
joystick, and enter your password.
Quick Tip: Your password is case
on the
sensitive. Press the
keypad to change to lower case or
upper case.
3. To save your password scroll down
to Remember Me and press down on
the joystick to check the box.
MobileMail
Mobile Email allows you to access your
Yahoo! Mail, Windows Live Mail, and
Other providers accounts on your phone.
So, now you can quickly and easily check
your email while you’re away from your
computer.
4. Select Sign In.
v
pening an Email: Just scroll down
O
and highlight the email subject line
you want to open and press down on
the joystick. Once the email opens,
just select Options to reply, forward,
or delete.
v
eleting an Email: Just scroll down
D
to the email you want to delete, press
Options, then Delete.
To Set Up Mobile Mail
v
60
pen Mobile Mail: Slide out the
O
keyboard, highlight MobileMail and
press OK.
Create Message
Note
If you select a graphic or an audio file while
writing a multimedia message, the file
loading time will take about 5 seconds. You
will not be able to activate any key during
the file loading time. When the file loading
is complete, you will be able to write a
multimedia message.
Note
vCard, vCalendar, vNote and vTask are
created by Address Book, Calendar, Notepad
and Tasks respectively. Go to the Tools and
Address Book sections for more detailed
information.
v Video: You
can insert a video clip by
using the center key [Insert].
v New
Editing a message
The following options are available for
Editing a Message. (Press the left soft
key [Insert])
v
v
v
ymbol: You can insert symbols
S
ranging from sentence notes to
emoticons. Select the one you want
by navigating the left/right soft keys
[Previous/Next].
icture: You can select a graphic
P
image by using the left/right navigation
keys. You can preview the selected
picture by pressing the left soft key
[View].
Audio: You can insert various ringtones.
Picture: You can insert a new
image taken from the camera by
pressing [Capture]. The following
camera options are available when you
press [Options]:
• Resolution: The resolution of the
image can be captured in 1280*960/
640*480/320*240/160 *120
• Quality: The quality of the captured
image can be Super Fine/Fine/
Normal
• View Full Image: Extends the photo
screen to full.
• Self Timer: Camera timer can be set
to Off/3 Seconds/5 Seconds/10
Seconds
61
Messages
• Advanced Settings: Set the
White Balance as Auto / Daylight
/ Incandescent / C loudy /
Fluorescent / Night mode. Colour
Effects includes options such as
Color / Sepia / Mono / Negative.
Shutter Tones can be set to Tone
1/Tone 2/Tone 3.
• Default Settings: Allows you to set
to the default settings.
v
ew Audio: You can record a new
N
audio by pressing the center key
[Record]. After recording a new audio,
you can cancel it by pressing the right
key [Cancel]. To control the new audio
menu, choose [Options] by pressing
the right key. Under [Options], choose
one of following
• Quality: Set the audio’s quality to
Fine, Normal or Economy.
• Primary Storage: You can assign
the primary storage to Phone or
Memory Card.
62
v
ew Video: You can record new video
N
by pressing the center key [Record].
v
ubject: Type a subject into the
S
message.
v
thers: Allows you to insert vCard,
O
vCalendar, vNote or vTask.
v
Template
- Text: You can easily insert the
frequently used sentences in the text
message.
- Multimedia: The preset multimedia
templates are available.
- Signature: Input your own signature
created in. For further details, see
page 66.
v
ontact: You can browse one of your
C
contacts and insert it.
Using Options
Press right soft key [Options].
• P review: Shows the created multimedia
message before sending it.(Only for
Multimedia Message)
• V iew Attachment: Shows the attched
multimedia files.(Only for Multimedia
Message)
•S
ave to Drafts: Saves the selected
message to draft.
•R
emove: Removes the selected
multimedia or vObject.(Only for
Multimedia Message)
• Select Slide: If the message has more
than one slide, you can select and move
to the desired slide.(Only for Multimedia
Message)
Sending a Message
• Set Slide: Sets the Duration, Text color
and background Colour of the selected
slide.(Only for Multimedia Message)
• E nter the recipient(s) as To, Cc and Bcc.
You can use the Contacts option to
choose a recipient.
• Settings: For more details, refer to
Message Settings(page 67).
• P ress the right soft key [Options].
• Text Entry Mode: Sets the text input
mode. For more details, refer to
Entering Text (page 26).
• Text Entry Settings: Text Entry
Languages allows you to set the text
entry language to English or French.
T9 Next Word Prediction is available
when it is set to On. Use T9 Dictionary
to add words or delete/reset/modify
words.
• Cancel: Allows you to exit the text
input mode without saving your input
message.
After completing a message using the
Insert/Options, select Send To to send
a message.
Press the left soft key to insert Symbol.
Refer to recent messages or recent
calls to set as a recipient, and edit your
message. For the Save to Drafts, Text
Entry Mode, Text Entry Settings and
Cancel options, see the descriptions
above.
Inbox
You will be alerted when you receive
a message. They will be stored in the
Inbox. In the Inbox, you can identify each
message by icons. If you are notified
that you have received a multimedia
message, you can download the whole
multimedia message by selecting it in the
Receive menu. The following [Options] are
available in the Inbox list.
63
Messages
v
ave Contact Info: You can save the
S
sender's phone number in the Contact
List.
v
elete: You can delete the current
D
message.
v
F orward: You can forward the selected
message to another party.
v
eply All: Allows you to reply to all
R
recipients on the selected message
(Only for Multimedia messages).
v
64
Information: You can view information
about received messages; Message
type, Subject, Sender's address,
Message date & time, Priority, Message
size, Attached Files (Only for Multimedia
messages).
v
ulti Delete: Deletes a number of
M
messages you have selected from the
folder.
v
elete All Read Messages: You can
D
delete all read messages.
v
elete All: You can delete all
D
messages.
Drafts
You can view the messages saved as a
draft. The draft messages are listed with
the date and time of when the messages
were saved.
The following [Options] are available.
v
Information: Allows you to view the
information on the message.
v
ulti Delete: Allows you to delete
M
multiple messages you selet from the
folder.
v
elete All: Deletes all messages in
D
the folder.
Outbox
Outbox is a temporary storage place for
messages waiting to be sent.
[SEND] key,
When you press the
you can make a call to the number of
the recipient number of the selected
message.
If the message is not sent from the
Outbox, you will receive a sound alert
along with a Message Sending Fail notice
on the screen.
Another attempt will be made to send
the failed message and after two
unsuccessful attempts, the message will
no longer be sent automatically order to
send the message that has failed, you
must press Resend from the Options
menu.
After the maximum number of Send
attempts has been reached the Send
function has failed.
If you were trying to send a text message,
open the message and check that the
Sending options are correct.
When the message Send has failed, the
following [Options] are available.
v Delete:
Deletes the selected message
which has failed.
v Edit: Allows
you to edit the selected
Sent
This is where you can view the lists and
contents of sent messages and also verify
if transmission was successful.
The following [Options] are available.
v
elete: Deletes the selected message
D
from the Sent list.
v
Information: Allows you to view
information on the message.
v
elete All: Deletes all messages in
D
the folder.
Call Voicemail
This menu provides you with a quick
way of accessing your voice mailbox (if
provided by your network).
v Error
Before using this feature, you must enter
the voice server number obtained from
your service provider.
v Information: Allows
This may already be available; to check
key
the voicemail, press and hold the
message.
Status: Allows you to see the
error status of the failed message.
you to view the
information on the message.
v
elete All: Deletes all messages in
D
the folder.
When new voicemail is received, the
will be displayed on the
symbol
screen.
65
Messages
Note
Please check with your network service
provider for details of their service in order to
configure the handset accordingly.
Multimedia Templates
1. Y ou can add new multimedia templates
by pressing the left soft key [New].
2. The following choices are available
under Options.
Templates
v
P review: You can preview multimedia
messages you have created.
Text Templates
v
emove: Removes the selected
R
multimedia or vObject.
v
T ext Entry Mode: Sets the text input
mode as abc, Abc, ABC, T9 abc, T9
Abc, T9 ABC and 123.
v
T ext Entry Settings: Text Entry
Languages allows you to set the text
entry language to English or French.
T9 Next Word Prediction is available
when it is set to On. Use T9 Dictionary
to add words or delete/reset/modify
words.
v
ancel: Allows you to exit the text input
C
mode without saving your message.
There are 6 predefined messages in the
list. You can view and edit the template
messages or create new messages.
The following [Options] are available.
v
end: Allows you to send the selected
S
template via Message.
v
elete: Allows you to delete the
D
selected template message.
v
E dit: Allows you to write a new
message or edit the selected template
message.
v
elete All: Deletes all messages in
D
the folder.
Signature
This feature allows you to create your Text
signature. You can use symbols, templates
and contacts as part of the signature.
66
Message Settings
v
V alidity Period: This network service
allows you to set how long your
multimedia messages will be stored at
the message centre.
v
end Delivery Receipt: Allows you to
S
send a delivery confirmation mail for a
Multimedia Message.
v
end Read Receipt: Allows you to
S
send a message read confirmation mail
for a Multimedia Message.
v
Download Options
Text Message
v Message
Centre Number: If you want
to send a text message, you can get
the address of the SMS centre by using
this menu.
v Message
Subject: You can enter the
SMS Subject from this menu.
v Reply
via Same Message Centre:
When a message is sent, it allows the
recipients to reply and charge the cost
of the reply to your telephone bill.
v Insert
Signature: You can insert your
own signature that you created.
Picture Message
v Priority: You
can set the priority of the
message you choose.
v Message
Subject: You can enter the
MMS Subject when this menu is on.
- Download Without Ask: Allows
Multimedia Message to be
downloaded automatically.
- Ask Always: You can download a
multimedia message manually.
- Discard: Used when user reject to
download Multimedia Message.
v Message
Centre: The details for the
Multimedia gateway are preloaded
onto your handset and should not be
changed.
67
Messages
Voicemail
Info Service
This menu allows you to set the voice
center number if this feature is supported
by the network service provider. Please
check with your network service provider
for details of their service in order to
configure the handset accordingly.
Info service messages are text messages
delivered by the network to your handset.
They provide general information such
as weather reports, traffic news, taxis,
pharmacies, and stock prices. When you
receive an info service message, you will
see a popup message show you that.
Service Messages
You can set the Service option to
determine whether you will receive service
messages or not.
You can set the Automatic Download
option to determine whether you will
automatically connect to the service or
not.
68
v
eceive: You can set the reception
R
status.
v
T opics: To create a new topic, Press
the left soft key to Add New. If you
already have topics, you can edit or
delete them by pressing the right soft
key [Options].
v
L anguages: You can select the
language you want by pressing OK
key. Then, the info service message
will be shown in the language that you
selected.
Contacts
Contact List
Speed Dial List
This menu allows you to save and
manage contact address information.
The Contacts’ functions allow you to add
a new address or search saved contact
addresses by name.
This menu allows you to configure the
speed dial numbers. You can select a
number from 2 to 9 as a speed dial.
New Contact
This menu allows you to copy all of the
information from your SIM, e.g. name,
handset number, etc., to your handset.
If a name is duplicated during the
copying operation, the information is also
duplicated.
This menu allows you to add a new
contact address. You can enter input
contact address information including
name, phone numbers, email addresses,
group information items, memos, ring
tones, and image (photograph).
You have to select the Handset or the SIM
memory using the left and right navigation
keys.
Caller Groups
This menu allows you to manage group
information. By default, there are 4
groups: Colleague, Family, Friends, School,
Services, No Group. You can also configure
a ring tone for a group so that the group
ring tone sounds when a call from a
specific contact address within that group
arrives and there is no ring tone configured
for the specific contact address.
Copy All Contacts
v
IM to Phone: You can copy the
S
entry from the SIM card to the phone
memory.
v
P hone to SIM: You can copy the entry
from the handset memory to the SIM
card (not all the data will be copied).
Delete All Contacts
You can delete all entries in the SIM and
the Phone.
[END] key to return to
Press the
standby mode.
69
Contacts
Service Dial Numbers
You can view the list of Service Dialing
Numbers (SDN) assigned by your network
provider. Such numbers could include the
emergency, directory assistance and voice
mail numbers.
1. Select the Service dial number option.
2. The names of the available services will
be shown.
3. Use the up/down navigation keys
to select a service. Press the
[SEND] key.
My Numbers
This displays your phone numbers stored
in the SIM.
70
Settings
Audio & Ring Tunes
There can be sound modes: Volume1 to
7, Vibrate All, Silent All can be changed
from the Volume menu under Ring tone.
In addition, pressing and holding the
[Star] key on idle screen mode can swap
Vibrating Mode On or Vibrating Mode
Off. Ear Mic is available when respective
instruments are attached.
Ring Tunes
Shows and plays ring tones. These can
be downloaded ring tones from Ring tone
shops.
Volume
This menu controls Ringtone, Key Tone,
Call and Multimedia volume. It is available
on Ring tone volume level 1~7.
Message Alert Tones
Allows you to select an alert tone which
is played when a message is received.
You can select any one from 10 message
alert tones.
Note
Full length music tracks cannot be set as
ringtones.
Alert Type
v
ing Tunes: Supports 3 ring alert
R
types. Ring, Ring and Vibration, and
Ring after Vibration.
v
essage Alert Tones: Supports 6
M
message alert types. Ring Once, Ring
Every 2 Min, Ring Every 15 Min, Ring &
Vibrate, Vibrate, Silent.
v
ther Alert Tones: You can elect to
O
turn Other Alert Tones Ring or Silent.
Key Tones
This menu option allows you to select a
tone that the phone sounds when a key
is pressed. You can select an option from
Beep and Voice.
Increasing Ring Tune
Allows you to select an Increasing
Ringtone type which is played when a
incoming call. You can select to turn this
On or Off.
71
Settings
Power On/Off Tones
Languages
Allows you to select a Power On/Off
tone. You can select to turn them to be
On or Off.
You can change the language for the
display text on your phone. This change
will also affect the Language Input mode.
Display
Dialing Fonts
Wallpapers
You can configure the font size and colour
of the numbers which appear in the home
screen when you make a call.
You can select the background picture in
standby mode.
Backlight Timer
Use this to select whether or not the
phone uses the backlight.
This feature allows you to select the
internal/external LCD clock or Calendar
display on the standby screen.
Brightness
Colour Schemes
You can set the brightness of display
screen.
You can change the colour of the menu,
soft key area, title bar area, and cursor by
changing the Colour Schemes.
Menu Styles
You can select the Colour Schemes from
Black or White.
You can configure the menu style to Icon
style or List style.
72
Clocks & Calendar
Bluetooth
A2DP profile
Your phone has built-in Bluetooth wireless
technology, which makes it possible for
you to connect your phone wirelessly
to other Bluetooth devices such as a
hands free device, PC, PDA, a remote
screen, or other phones. Only one of
the devices registered in your phone
can be connected at a time. (To make a
connection to the same type of device or
change Bluetooth preferences, disconnect
the existing device first.)
This icon appears when the A2DP
profile is used between the stereo
headset device and the phone. This
allows you to listen to an audio
clip. A2DP is the Advanced Audio
Distribution Profile, which provides
support for streaming either mono or
stereo audio using Bluetooth.
You can have a conversation via a
cordless Bluetooth hands-free phone or
browse the Internet, wirelessly connected
via a mobile phone. You can also
exchange, for example, business cards,
calendar items and pictures.
Streaming audio or radio is not supported
through Stereo Bluetooth.
Hands-free profile
This icon appears when the hands-free
profile is used between the hands-free
device and the phone. This allows you
to call using a Bluetooth connection.
Hand-free +A2DP profile
This icon appears when both profiles of
the hands-free and the A2DP are used
between the compatible device and
the phone. This allows you to call and
listen to an audio clip using a Bluetooth
connection.
For using each device, see a manual that
comes with the device.
Note
We recommend that your phone and the
Bluetooth device you are communicating
with be no more than 10 metres apart. The
connection may be improved if there are no
solid objects in between your phone and the
other Bluetooth device.
73
Settings
Turn On/Off
My Bluetooth Info
This menu sets the Bluetooth on or off
using the navigation key.
This menu allows you to configure the
profile for a Bluetooth.
Search New Device
v
This function allows you to search and
add new device at once.
1. S electing the Show option exposes
your phone to other Bluetooth
devices.
Paired Devices
2. S electing Hide shows your phone
only to already paired devices.
This function allows you to view the list
of all devices that are paired with your
phone at once.
To add a new device, press the left soft
key [New]
1. Select the [New] key to search the
device that can be connected and
which is within range.
v
y Device Name: Allows you to
M
change the handset's name that can be
seen by other Bluetooth devices.
v
upported Services: You can view
S
the list of devices such as headsets
and handsfree kits supported by this
Bluetooth enabled phone.
v
y Address: You can check your
M
Bluetooth address. You cannot change
the default setting.
v
P rimary Storage: You can assign the
primary storage to Phone Memory or
Memory Card.
2. If you want to stop searching, press the
right soft key [Cancel].
3. All of the devices found are displayed in
the pop-up menu.
Select the desired device by pressing the
OK key, and entering the password.
74
My Device Visibility
Date & Time
Call
Set Date
Call Forwarding
This allows you to enter the day, month
and year. You can change the date format
via the Date Format menu option.
When this network service is activated,
you can direct your incoming calls to
another number, for example, to your
voice mailbox number. For details, contact
your service provider. Select one of the
divert options, for example, select If busy
to divert voice calls when your number is
busy or when you reject incoming calls.
The following options are available:
Date Format
MM/DD/YYYY(month/day/year)
DD/MM/YYYY(day/month/year)
YYYY/MM/DD(year/month/day)
Set Time
This allows you to enter the current time.
You can choose the time format via the
Time Format menu option.
Time Format
12 Hours/24 Hours
Auto Update
Select On to set the phone to
automatically update the time and date
according to the current local time zone.
v
Voice Calls
•A
ll Voice Calls: Diverts voice calls
unconditionally.
• If Busy: Diverts voice calls when the
phone is in use.
• If No Answer: Diverts voice calls
which you do not answer.
• If Out of Reach: Diverts voice calls
when the phone is switched off or
out of coverage.
75
Settings
v
Video Calls
Send My Number
• All Video Calls: Diverts all incoming
video calls unconditionally.
This network service allows you to set
your phone number to be displayed On
or hidden Off from the person you are
calling. You can select Set by Network
if you prefer to have different settings for
different service providers.
• If Busy: Diverts incoming video calls
when the line is busy.
• If No Answer: Diverts incoming video
calls when there is no answer.
• If Out of Reach: Diverts incoming
video calls when the handset is
turned off or the handset is out of the
network service coverage.
Call Barring
v
ll Outgoing: The barring service for
A
all outgoing calls.
v
utgoing International: The barring
O
service for all outgoing international
calls.
Auto Redial
Select On, your phone redials the number
you're trying to call up to 10 times after
you hear a quick, engaged signal. Press
[END] to stop the call attempts.
This feature attempts to redial numbers
that are engaged due to the wireless
network. It does not redial numbers to an
engaged party.
Note
There will be no alert indicating the call has
been connected. You must stay on the line to
hear when the call is connected.
76
Answer Mode
Call Reject
This allows you to determine how to
answer the phone.
This menu allows you to enable or disable
call reject for all numbers or a specific
number.
v Any
Key: You can answer an incoming
call by pressing any key, except the
[END] key.
v Call
Reject On/Off: This feature allows
you to reject or not the incoming calls
unconditionally by disconnecting.
When the Reject All Calls option
is set, all incoming calls are routed
directly to Voicemail.
v Send
Key Only: You can only answer
an incoming call by pressing the
[SEND] key.
v Flip
Open: When the phone rings, you
can answer a call simply by opening
the flip.
Minute Minder
This option allows you to specify whether
the phone will beep every minute during
an outgoing call to keep you informed of
the length of the call.
Call Waiting
The network will notify you of a new
incoming call while you have a call in
progress. Select Activate to request
the network to activate call waiting,
Deactivate to request the network to
deactivate call waiting, or View Status, to
check if the function is active or not.
v
all Reject List: Configures conditional
C
call reject mode. Press the left soft
key [New] to add the phone number
to be rejected to the list. When you
add a number to the list, you can add
the number by entering it directly or
by searching for the number in the
Contact List.
Send DTMF Tones
You can send the DTMF (dual tone multifrequency) tones of the number on the
display during a call.
This option is helpful for entering a
password or account number when you
call an automated system, like a banking
service.
77
Settings
Video Call
v
irror: This menu allows you to
M
reverse your picture as a mirror image.
Security
Various codes and passwords are used to
protect the features and settings of your
phone. They are described in the following
sections.
PIN Code Request
When the PIN code request feature is set
to ‘On’, you must enter your PIN each
time you switch the phone on.
Consequently, any person who does not
have your PIN cannot use your phone
without your approval.
Note
Before setting the PIN code request feature
to Off, you must enter your PIN
Phone Lock
You can use a security code to avoid
unauthorized use of the phone.
If you set phone lock to When Power On,
the phone will request a security code
whenever you switch the phone on. If you
set the phone lock to When SIM changed,
your phone will request a security code
only when you change your SIM. If you set
the phone lock to Immediately, your phone
will lock immediately.
The following [Options] are available:
v
n: You must enter the PIN each time
O
the phone is switched on.
v
ff: The phone connects directly to the
O
network when you switch it on.
Fixed Dial Number
This allows you to restrict your outgoing
calls to selected phone numbers, if this
function is supported by your SIM. The
PIN2 code is required.
The following [Options] are available:
78
v FDN
On/Off: Select whether to activate
FDN or not. PIN authentication is
required.
v F
DN
List: Displays the current FDN
list. You can edit, add, or delete fixed
dial numbers. PIN2 authentication
is required to edit the list. And the
configuration information is saved on
the SIM. The information saved on
the SIM is used when FDN restricts
outgoing calls.
Change Codes
The Change codes feature allows you to
change your current password to a new
one. You must enter the current password
before you can specify a new one.
You can change the access codes for:
Security Code, PIN1, PIN2
Connection
USB Connection Mode
You can transfer files from a compatible
PC to the memory in your phone using
the Mass Storage. When you connect the
phone to a PC using the USB cable, this
will be displayed as a removable disk
through Windows Explorer.
Network
This menu shows the Network Profile.
You can register, delete and edit by using
the Options Menu. However, you cannot
delete or edit default configurations
provided by Rogers.
Network Selection
v
utomatic: This function automatically
A
searches for the network and registers
the handset to the network.
v
anual: This function enables you
M
to search the network list and specify
which network to attempt registration
with.
Note
PIN: Personal Identification Number.
79
Settings
Flight Mode
Phone Reserved
This allows you to use only the phone’s
features that do not require the use of
the wireless network when you are in an
airplane or in places where the wireless
network is prevented.
This function shows the status of the
reserved memory for the user (Text
Message, Contacts List, Calendar, Tasks,
Memo).
icon
If you set the flight mode on, the
will be displayed on the screen instead of
the network signal icon.
v On: You
cannot make (or receive) any
calls, including emergency calls, or
use other features that require network
coverage
v
ff: You can deactivate the flight mode
O
and restart your handset to access the
network.
Memory
Phone Common
This function shows the status of the user
memory of the handset.
80
SIM Card
This function shows the status of the SIM
card user memory.
Memory Card
If your phone has a multimedia memory
card in the card slot, you can save
images, sounds, and videos on the
memory card. You can check the current
status of the external memory card in the
Memory status menu.
Phone Information
This menu is used to view My Numbers,
Manufacturer and Model Name
information etc.
Reset Settings
Reset Default
This function allows you to restore factory
settings. To do this, you need the security
code.
Restores the settings (e.g.: Audio, Display,
Language, Date & Time, Bluetooth
Settings) stored in the handset memory to
default values.
Clear Memory
Deletes downloaded/user created
contents (e.g.: images, videos) from
Handset content and the External Memory
card.
v Phone
Contents: Deletes all
downloaded/user created Images,
Videos & Sounds from the Handset
Memory.
v Phone
Personal Info.: Restores
Personal Information stored in the
handset memory (e.g.: address book,
messages, tasks, alarm, Calendar
schedules) to default values.
v Memory
Card: Deletes all contents
from the External Memory Card.
81
Q&A
Please check to see if any problems you have encountered with the phone are described
in this section before taking the phone in for a service or calling a service engineer.
QH
ow do I view the list of outgoing calls,
incoming calls and missed calls?
A Press the
[SEND] key.
QH
ow do I view all numbers stored in the
memory?
A P ress the down navigation key.
Q Why is the connection inconsistent or
not audible in certain areas?
A R emove the battery and turn on the
power after placing it back in. If there
is no change, fully charge the battery
and try again.
Q Why is there an echo when a
connection is made with certain
telephones in a certain area?
A When the frequency environment is
unstable in a certain area, connection
may be inconsistent and not audible.
Relocate to another area and try again.
A This is called the ‘Echo Phenomenon’,
which occurs if the connection volume
is too high or caused by special
properties (semi-electronic telephone
exchange) of the equipment on the
other end.
Q Why is the connection not consistent
or abruptly disconnects even when
established?
Q Why does the phone heat up?
A When frequency is unstable or weak or
if there are too many users, connection
may be cut off even after it was
established. Please try again later or
attempt after relocating to other areas.
82
Q Why does the LCD not turn on?
A The phone may get hot when there is a
very long call duration or when games
are played or even when surfing the
Internet for a long time. This has no
effect upon the life of the product or
performance.
Q Why does the battery life get shorter in
standby mode?
Q I cannot find the lock, PIN, or PUK code.
What is my password?
A The battery is worn out. As time passes,
the battery life gradually becomes
shorter. If the battery lasts about half
the amount of time as when first
purchased, it’s time to purchase a new
battery.
A The default lock code is ‘0000’. If you
forget or lose the lock code, contact
your phone dealer. If you forget or lose
a PIN or PUK code, or if you have not
received such a code, contact your
network service provider.
Q Why does the battery run out so quickly
during normal use?
A It is due to the user environment or a
large number of calls or a weak signal.
Q Why is no number dialed when you
recall an Address Book entry?
AC
heck that the number has been
stored correctly by using the Address
book Search feature. Re-store them, if
necessary.
83
Accessories
There are a variety of accessories available for your mobile phone. You can select these
options according to your personal communication requirements. Consult your local
dealer for availability.
Travel Adapter
Battery
Vehicle Power Adapter
84
Note
• Always use genuine LG
accessories. Failure to do this may
invalidate your warranty.
• Accessories may be different in
different regions; please check with
our regional service company or
agent for further enquiries.
Safety Guidelines
TIA Safety Information
Provided herein is the complete TIA Safety
Information for Wireless Handheld phones.
Inclusion of the text covering Pacemakers,
Hearing Aids, and Other Medical Devices
is required in the owner’s manual for
CTIA Certification. Use of the remaining
TIA language is encouraged when
appropriate.
Exposure to Radio Frequency Signal
Your wireless handheld portable telephone
is a lowpower 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 the safety standards previously set
by both U.S. and international standards
bodies:
ANSI C95.1 (1992) *
NCRP Report 86 (1986)
ICNIRP (1996)
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).
* American National Standards
Institute;National Council on Radiation
Protection and Measurements;Interna
tional Commission on Non-Ionizing
Radiation Protection
The design of your phone complies with
the FCC guidelines (and those standards).
Antenna Care
Use only the supplied or an approved
replacement antenna. Unauthorized
antennas, modifications, or attachments
could damage the phone and may violate
FCC regulations.
Phone Operation
NORMAL POSITION: Hold the phone
as you would any other telephone with
the antenna pointed up and over your
shoulder.
85
Safety Guidelines
Tips on Efficient Operation
Pacemakers
For your phone to operate most efficiently:
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.
v
not touch the antenna unnecessarily
Do
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.
Driving
Check the laws and regulations on the
use of wireless phones in the areas where
you drive. Always obey them. Also, if using
your phone while driving, please:
v
Give
full attention to driving - driving
safely is your first responsibility;
v
Use hands-free operation, if available;
v
off the road and park before
Pull
making or answering a call if driving
conditions so require.
Electronic Devices
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.
86
Persons with pacemakers:
v
Should
ALWAYS keep the phone more
than six inches from their pacemaker
when the phone is turned ON;
v
Should
not carry the phone in a breast
pocket.
v
Should
use the ear opposite the
pacemaker to minimize the potential for
interference.
v
If you have any reason to suspect that
interference is taking place, turn your
phone OFF immediately.
Hearing Aids
Vehicles
Some digital wireless phones may
interfere with some hearing aids. In the
event of such interference, you may want
to consult your service provider.
RF signals may affect improperly installed
or inadequately shielded electronic
systems in motor vehicles. Check with
the manufacturer or its representative
regarding your vehicle.
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.
You should also consult the manufacturer
of any equipment that has been added to
your vehicle.
Posted Facilities
Turn your phone OFF in any facility where
posted notices so require.
Health Care Facilities
Aircraft
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
use equipment that could be sensitive to
external RF energy.
FCC regulations prohibit using your phone
while in the air. Turn your phone OFF
before boarding an aircraft.
Blasting Areas
To avoid interfering with blasting
operations, turn your phone OFF when in
a ‘blasting areas or in areas posted: ‘Turn
off two-way radio’. Obey all signs and
instructions.
87
Safety Guidelines
Potentially Explosive Atmosphere
Turn your phone OFF when in any area
with a potentially explosive atmosphere
and obey all signs and instructions.
Sparks 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,
marked clearly.
Potential areas may include: fueling
areas (such as gasoline stations);
below deck on boats; fuel or chemical
transfer or storage facilities; vehicles
using liquefied petroleum gas (such as
propane or butane); 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.
For Vehicles Equipped with an Air
Bag
An air bag inflates with great force.
DO NOT place objects, including either
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.
Safety Information
Please read and observe the following
information for safe and proper use of
your phone and to prevent damage. Also,
keep the user guide in an accessible
place at all the times after reading it.
Charger and Adapter Safety
v The
charger and adapter are intended
for indoor use only. Battery Information
and Care
v
88
Please
dispose of your battery properly
or take it to your local wireless carrier
for recycling.
v The
battery does not need to be fully
discharged before recharging.
v The
self-protection function of the
battery cuts the power of the phone
when its operation is in an abnormal
state. In this case, remove the battery
from the phone, reinstall it, and turn the
phone on.
v Use
only LG-approved chargers specific
to your phone model since they are
designed to maximize battery life.
v Do
not disassemble or impact the
battery as it may cause electric shock,
short-circuit, and fire. Store the battery
in a place out of reach of children.
Explosion, Shock, and Fire Hazards
v
not put your phone in a place
Do
subject to excessive dust and keep the
minimum required distance between
the power cord and heat sources.
v
Unplug
the power cord prior to cleaning
your phone, and clean the power plug
pin when it is dirty.
v Keep
the battery’s metal contacts
clean.
v Replace
the battery when it no longer
provides acceptable performance.
The battery can be recharged several
hundred times before replacement.
v Recharge
the battery after long periods
of non-use to maximize battery life.
v Battery
life will vary due to usage
patterns and environmental conditions.
v Use
of extended backlighting, MEdia
Net Browsing, and data connectivity
kits affect battery life and talk/standby
times.
v When
using the power plug, ensure
that it is firmly connected. If it is not, it
may cause excessive heat or fire.
v
If you put your phone in a pocket or bag
without covering the receptacle of the
phone (power plug pin), metallic articles
(such as a coin, paperclip or pen) may
short-circuit the phone. Always cover
the receptacle when not in use.
89
Safety Guidelines
v
not short-circuit the battery. Metallic
Do
articles such as a coin, paperclip or pen
in your pocket or bag may short-circuit
the + and – terminals of the battery
(metal strips on the battery) upon
moving. Short-circuit of the terminal
may damage the battery and cause an
explosion.
General Notice
v
Using
a damaged battery or placing
a battery in your mouth may cause
serious injury.
v
not place items containing magnetic
Do
components such as a credit card,
phone card, bank book or subway
ticket near your phone. The magnetism
of the phone may damage the data
stored in the magnetic strip.
v Talking
on your phone for a long period
of time may reduce call quality due to
heat generated during use.
v When
the phone is not used for a long
period time, store it in a safe place with
the power cord unplugged.
90
v
Using
the phone in proximity to
receiving equipment (i.e., TV or radio)
may cause interference to the phone.
v
not use the phone if the antenna
Do
is damaged. If a damaged antenna
contacts skin, it may cause a slight
burn. Please contact an LG Authorized
Service Centre to replace the damaged
antenna.
v
not immerse your phone in water.
Do
If this happens, turn it off immediately
and remove the battery. If the phone
does not work, take it to an LG
Authorized Service Centre.
v
Do not paint your phone.
v The
data saved in your phone might
be deleted due to careless use,
repair of the phone, or upgrade of the
software. Please backup your important
phone numbers. (Ring tones, text
messages, voice messages, pictures,
and videos could also be deleted.) The
manufacturer is not liable for damage
due to the loss of data.
v When
you use the phone in public
places, set the ring tone to vibration so
as not to disturb others.
v Do
not turn your phone on or off when
putting it in your ear.
FDA Consumer Update
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration
Centre for Devices and Radiological Health
Consumer Update on Mobile Phones.
1. Do wireless phones pose a health
hazard?
The available scientific evidence does
not show that any health problems are
associated with using wireless phones.
There is no proof, however, that wireless
phones are absolutely safe. Wireless
phones emit low levels of radiofrequency
energy (RF) in the microwave range
while being used. They also emit very
low levels of RF when in the standby
mode. Whereas high levels of RF can
produce health effects (by heating tissue),
exposure to low level RF that does not
produce heating effects causes no known
adverse health effects. Many studies of
low level RF exposures have not found
any biological effects. Some studies have
suggested that some biological effects
may occur, but such findings have not
been confirmed by additional research.
In some cases, other researchers have
had difficulty in reproducing those
studies, or in determining the reasons for
inconsistent results.
2. What is the FDA’s role concerning
the safety of wireless phones?
Under the law, the FDA does not review
the safety of radiationemitting consumer
products such as wireless phones before
they can be sold, as it does with new
drugs or medical devices. However,
the agency has authority to take action
if wireless phones are shown to emit
radiofrequency energy (RF) at a level that
is hazardous to the user. In such a case,
the FDA could require the manufacturers
of wireless 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, the FDA
has urged the wireless phone industry
to take a number of steps, including the
following:
91
Safety Guidelines
v
Support
needed research into possible
biological effects of RF of the type
emitted by wireless phones;
v
Design
wireless phones in a way that
minimizes any RF exposure to the
user that is not necessary for device
function; and
v
Cooperate
in providing users of
wireless phones with the best possible
information on possible effects of
wireless phone use on human health.
The FDA belongs to an interagency
working group of the federal agencies that
have responsibility for different aspects of
RF safety to ensure coordinated efforts at
the federal level. The following agencies
belong to this working group:
92
v
ational Institute for Occupational
N
Safety and Health
v
Environmental Protection Agency
v
ccupational Safety and Health
O
Administration (Administración de la
seguridad y salud laborales)
v
ccupational Safety and Health
O
Administration
v
ational Telecommunications and
N
Information Administration
The National Institutes of Health
participates in some interagency working
group activities, as well.
The FDA shares regulatory responsibilities
for wireless phones with the Federal
Communications Commission (FCC). All
phones that are sold in the United States
must comply with FCC safety guidelines
that limit RF exposure. The FCC relies on
the FDA and other health agencies for
safety questions about wireless phones.
The FCC also regulates the base stations
that the wireless phone networks rely
upon. While these base stations operate
at higher power than do the wireless
phones themselves, the RF exposures that
people get from these base stations are
typically thousands of times lower than
those they can get from wireless phones.
Base stations are thus not the subject
of the safety questions discussed in this
document.
3. What kinds of phones are the subject of this update?
4. What are the results of the
research done already?
The term ‘wireless phone’ refers here
to handheld wireless phones with
built-in antennas, often called ‘cell’,
‘mobile’, or ‘PCS’ phones. These types of
wireless phones can expose the user to
measurable radiofrequency energy (RF)
because of the short distance between
the phone and the user’s head. These
RF exposures are limited by FCC safety
guidelines that were developed with the
advice of the FDA and other federal health
and safety agencies. When the phone
is located at greater distances from the
user, the exposure to RF is drastically
lower because a person’s RF exposure
decreases rapidly with increasing
distance from the source. The so-called
‘cordless phones,’ which have a base unit
connected to the telephone wiring in a
house, typically operate at far lower power
levels, and thus produce RF exposures far
below the FCC safety limits.
The research done thus far has produced
conflicting results, and many studies
have suffered from flaws in their
research methods. Animal experiments
investigating the effects of radiofrequency
energy (RF) exposures characteristic of
wireless phones have yielded conflicting
results that often cannot be repeated in
other laboratories. A few animal studies,
however, have suggested that low levels
of RF could accelerate the development
of cancer in laboratory animals.
However, many of the studies that
showed increased tumor development
used animals that had been genetically
engineered or treated with cancer causing
chemicals so as to be predisposed to
develop cancer in the absence of RF
exposure. Other studies exposed the
animals to RF for up to 22 hours per
day. These conditions are not similar to
the conditions under which people use
wireless phones, so we don’t know with
certainty what the results of such studies
mean for human health.
93
Safety Guidelines
Three large epidemiology studies have
been published since December 2000.
Between them, the studies investigated
any possible
association between the use of wireless
phones and primary brain cancer, glioma,
meningioma, or acoustic neuroma,
tumors of the brain or salivary gland,
leukemia, or other cancers. None of the
studies demonstrated the existence of
any harmful health effects from wireless
phone RF exposures. However, none of
the studies can answer questions about
longterm exposures, since the average
period of phone use in these studies was
around three years.
5. What research is needed to decide
whether RF exposure from wireless phones poses a health risk?
A combination of laboratory studies
and epidemiological studies of people
actually using wireless phones would
provide some of the data that are needed.
Lifetime animal exposure studies could
be completed in a few years. However,
very large numbers of animals would
be needed to provide reliable proof of
a cancer promoting effect if one exists.
94
Epidemiological studies can provide
data that is directly applicable to human
populations, but 10 or more years
follow-up may be needed to provide
answers about some health effects,
such as cancer. This is because the
interval between the time of exposure
to a cancer-causing agent and the time
tumors develop - if they domay be
many, many years. The interpretation
of epidemiological studies is hampered
by difficulties in measuring actual RF
exposure during day-to-day use of
wireless phones. Many factors affect this
measurement, such as the angle at which
the phone is held, or which model of
phone is used.
6. What is the FDA doing to find out
more about the possible health
effects of wireless phone RF?
The FDA is working with the U.S. National
Toxicology Program and with groups
of investigators around the world to
ensure that high priority animal studies
are conducted to address important
questions about the effects of exposure
to radiofrequency energy (RF). The FDA
has been a leading participant in the
World Health Organization International
Electromagnetic Fields (EMF) Project since
its inception in 1996. An influential result
of this work has been the development
of a detailed agenda of research needs
that has driven the establishment of
new research programs around the
world. The project has also helped
develop a series of public information
documents on EMF issues. The FDA
and the Cellular Telecommunications &
Internet Association (CTIA) have a formal
Cooperative Research and Development
Agreement (CRADA) to do research on
wireless phone safety. The FDA provides
the scientific oversight, obtaining input
from experts in government, industry,
and academic organizations. CTIAfunded
research is conducted through contracts
with independent investigators. The initial
research will include both laboratory
studies and studies of wireless phone
users. The CRADA will also include a
broad assessment of additional research
needs in the context of the latest research
developments around the world.
7. How can I find out how much
radio frequency energy exposure
I can get by using my wireless
phone?
All phones sold in the United States must
comply with Federal Communications
Commission (FCC) guidelines that limit
radio frequency energy (RF) exposures.
The FCC established these guidelines in
consultation with the FDA and the other
federal health and safety agencies. The
FCC limit for RF exposure from wireless
telephones is set at a Specific Absorption
Rate (SAR) of 1.6 watts per kilogram
(1.6 W/kg). The FCC limit is consistent
with the safety standards developed by
the Institute of Electrical and Electronic
Engineering (IEEE) and the National
Council on Radiation Protection and
Measurement. The exposure limit takes
into consideration the body’s ability to
remove heat from the tissues that absorb
energy from the wireless phone and is set
well below levels known to have effects.
Manufacturers of wireless phones must
report the RF exposure level for each
model of phone to the FCC.
95
Safety Guidelines
The FCC website (http://www.fcc.gov/oet/
rfsafety) gives directions for locating the
FCC identification number on your phone
so you can find your phone’s RF exposure
level in the online listing.
8. What has the FDA done to measure the radio frequency energy
coming from wireless phones?
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic
Engineers (IEEE) is developing a
technical standard for measuring the
radio frequency energy (RF) exposure
from wireless phones and other
wireless handsets with the participation
and leadership of FDA scientists and
engineers. The standard, ‘Recommended
Practice for Determining the SpatialPeak Specific Absorption Rate (SAR)
in the Human Body Due to Wireless
Communications Devices: Experimental
Techniques,’ sets forth the first consistent
test methodology for measuring the rate
at which RF is deposited in the heads of
wireless phone users. The test method
uses a tissuesimulating model of the
human head.
96
Standardized SAR test methodology
is expected to greatly improve the
consistency of measurements made at
different laboratories on the same phone.
SAR is the measurement of the amount of
energy absorbed in tissue, either by the
whole body or a small part of the body. It
is measured in watts/kg (or milliwatts/g)
of matter. This measurement is used
to determine whether a wireless phone
complies with safety guidelines.
9. What steps can I take to reduce
my exposure to radiofrequency
energy from my wireless phone?
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 you are
concerned about avoiding even potential
risks, you can take a few simple steps to
minimize your exposure to radiofrequency
energy (RF). Since time is a key factor in
how much exposure a person receives,
reducing the amount of time spent using
a wireless phone will reduce RF exposure.
If you must conduct extended
conversations by wireless phone every
day, you could place more distance
between your body and the source of the
RF, since the exposure level drops off
dramatically with distance. For example,
you could use a headset and carry the
wireless phone away from your body or
use a wireless phone connected to a
remote antenna. Again, the scientific data
do not demonstrate that wireless phones
are harmful. But if you are concerned
about the RF exposure from these
products, you can use measures like
those described above to reduce your RF
exposure from wireless phone use.
10. What about children using wireless phones?
The scientific evidence does not show
a danger to users of wireless phones,
including children and teenagers. If you
want to take steps to lower exposure to
radiofrequency energy (RF), the measures
described above would apply to children
and teenagers using wireless phones.
Reducing the time of wireless phone use
and increasing the distance between the
user and the RF source will reduce RF
exposure. Some groups sponsored by
other national governments have advised
that children be discouraged from using
wireless phones at all. For example,
the government in the United Kingdom
distributed leaflets containing such a
recommendation in December 2000. They
noted that no evidence exists that using
a wireless phone causes brain tumors or
other ill effects. Their recommendation to
limit wireless phone use by children was
strictly precautionary; it was not based on
scientific evidence that any health hazard
exists.
11. What about wireless phone interference with medical equipment?
Radio frequency energy (RF) from
wireless phones can interact with some
electronic devices. For this reason, the
FDA helped develop a detailed test
method to measure electromagnetic
interference (EMI) of implanted cardiac
pacemakers and defibrillators from
wireless telephones. This test method
is now part of a standard sponsored by
the Association for the Advancement of
97
Safety Guidelines
Medical instrumentation (AAMI). The final
draft, a joint effort by the FDA, medical
device manufacturers, and many other
groups, was completed in late 2000.
This standard will allow manufacturers
to ensure that cardiac pacemakers and
defibrillators are safe from wireless phone
EMI. The FDA has tested hearing aids
for interference from handheld wireless
phones and helped develop a voluntary
standard sponsored by the Institute of
Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE).
This standard specifies test methods and
performance requirements for hearing
aids and wireless phones so that no
interference occurs when a person uses
a ‘compatible’ phone and a ‘compatible’
hearing aid at the same time. This
standard was approved by the IEEE in
2000. The FDA continues to monitor
the use of wireless phones for possible
interactions with other medical devices.
Should harmful interference be found
to occur, the FDA will conduct testing
to assess the interference and work to
resolve the problem.
98
12. Where can I find additional information?
For additional information, please refer
to the following resources: FDA web
page on wireless phones (http://www.
fda.gov/cdrh/phone s/index.html) Federal
Communications Commission (FCC)
RF Safety Program (http://www.fcc.
gov/oet/rfsafety) International Commission
on Non-lonizing Radiation Protection
(http://www.icnirp.de) World Health
Organization (WHO) International EMF
Project (http://www.who.int/emf) National
Radiological Protection Board (UK) (http://
www.nrpb.org.uk/)
10 Driver Safety Tips
Your wireless phone gives you the
powerful ability to communicate by voice
almost anywhere, anytime. An important
responsibility accompanies the benefits
of wireless phones, one that every user
must uphold.
When operating a car, driving is your first
responsibility.
When using your wireless phone behind
the wheel of a car, practice good common
sense and remember the following tips:
1. Get to know your wireless phone and
its features such as speed dial and
redial. Carefully read your instruction
manual and learn to take advantage of
valuable features most phones offer,
including automatic redial and memory.
Also, work to memorize the phone
keypad so you can use the speed dial
function without taking your attention
off the road.
2. When available, use a handsfree
device. A number of handsfree wireless
phone accessories are readily available
today. Whether you choose an installed
mounted device for your wireless
phone or a speaker phone accessory,
take advantage of these devices if
available to you.
4. S uspend conversations during
hazardous driving conditions or
situations. Let the person you are
speaking with know you are driving; if
necessary, suspend the call in heavy
traffic or hazardous weather conditions.
Rain, sleet, snow and ice can be
hazardous, but so is heavy traffic. As a
driver, your first responsibility is to pay
attention to the road.
5. D
o not take notes or look up phone
numbers while driving. If you are
reading an address book or business
card, or writing a “to-do” list while
driving a car, you are not watching
where you are going. It is common
sense. Don’t get caught in a dangerous
situation because you are reading or
writing and not paying attention to the
road or nearby vehicles.
3. Position your wireless phone within
easy reach. Make sure you place your
wireless phone within easy reach
and where you can reach it without
removing your eyes from the road.
If you get an incoming call at an
inconvenient time, if possible, let your
voicemail answer it for you.
99
Safety Guidelines
6. Dial sensibly and assess the traffic; if
possible, place calls when you are not
moving or before pulling into traffic.
Try to plan your calls before you begin
your trip or attempt to coincide your
calls with times you may be stopped
at a stop sign, red light or otherwise
stationary. But if you need to dial while
driving, follow this simple tip— dial
only a few numbers, check the road
and your mirrors, then continue.
7. Do not engage in stressful or emotional
conversations that may be distracting.
Stressful or emotional conversations
and driving do not mix; they are
distracting and even dangerous when
you are behind the wheel of a car.
Make people you are talking with
aware you are driving and if necessary,
suspend conversations which have the
potential to divert your attention from
the road.
8. Use your wireless phone to call for
help. Your wireless phone is one of
the greatest tools you can own to
protect yourself and your family in
dangerous situations — with your
phone at your side, help is only three
numbers away. Dial 911 or other local
emergency number in the case of fire,
100
traffic accident, road hazard or medical
emergency. Remember, it is a free call
on your wireless phone!
9. U se your wireless phone to help others
in emergencies. Your wireless phone
provides you a perfect opportunity to be
a “Good Samaritan” in your community.
If you see an auto accident, crime in
progress or other serious emergency
where lives are in danger, call 911 or
other local emergency number, as you
would want others to do for you.
10. Call roadside assistance or a special
wireless nonemergency assistance
number when necessary. Certain
situations you encounter while driving
may require attention, but are not
urgent enough to merit a call for
emergency services. But you can
still use your wireless phone to lend
a hand. If you see a broken-down
vehicle posing no serious hazard, a
broken traffic signal, a minor traffic
accident where no one appears
injured or a vehicle. you know to be
stolen, call roadside assistance or
other special non-emergency wireless
number.
For more information, please call to
888-901-SAFE, or visit our website www.
wow-com.com
Consumer Information on SAR
(Specific Absorption Rate)
This Model Phone Meets the
Government’s Requirements for
Exposure to Radio Waves.
Your wireless phone is a radio
transmitter and receiver. It is designed
and manufactured not to exceed the
emission limits for exposure to radio
frequency (RF) energy set by the Federal
Communications Commission (FCC) of
the U.S. Government. These limits are
part of comprehensive guidelines and
establish permitted levels of RF energy for
the general population. The guidelines are
based on standards that were developed
by independent scientific organizations
through periodic and thorough evaluation
of scientific studies. The standards include
a substantial safety margin designed
to assure the safety of all persons,
regardless of age and health.
The exposure standard for wireless mobile
phones employs a unit of measurement
known as the Specific Absorption Rate,
or SAR. The SAR limit set by the FCC is
1.6W/kg. * Tests for SAR are conducted
using standard operating positions
specified by the FCC with the phone
transmitting at its highest certified power
level in all tested frequency bands.
Although SAR is determined at the
highest certified power level, the actual
SAR level of the phone while operating
can be well below the maximum value.
Because the phone is designed to operate
at multiple power levels to use only the
power required to reach the network, in
general, the closer you are to a wireless
base station antenna, the lower the power
output.
Before a phone model is available for
sale to the public, it must be tested
and certified to the FCC that it does
not exceed the limit established by the
governmentadopted requirement for safe
exposure. The tests are performed in
positions and locations (e.g., at the ear
and worn on the body) as required by the
FCC for each model.
101
Safety Guidelines
The highest SAR value for this model
phone when tested for use at the ear is
1.12 W/kg and when worn on the body,
as described in this user’s manual, is
0.612 W/kg. (Body-worn measurements
differ among phones models, depending
upon available accessories and FCC
requirements.) While there may be
differences between SAR levels of various
phones and at various positions, they all
meet the government requirement for safe
exposure.
The FCC has granted an Equipment
Authorization for this model phone with
all reported SAR levels evaluated as in
compliance with the FCC RF emission
guidelines. SAR information on this
model phone is on file with the FCC and
can be found under the Display Grant
section of http://www.fcc.gov/oet/fccid
after searching on FCC ID BEJCU500.
Additional information on Specific
Absorption Rates (SAR) can be found on
the Cellular Telecommunications Industry
Association (CTIA) website at http://www.
wow-com.com
102
* In the United States and Canada, the
SAR limit for mobile phones used by the
public is 1.6 watts/kg (W/kg) averaged
over one gram of tissue. The standard
incorporates a substantial margin of
safety to give additional protection
for the public and to account for any
variations in measurements.
Glossary
To help you understand the main technical
terms and abbreviations used in this
booklet and take full advantage of the
feature on your mobile phone, here are a
few definitions.
Call Barring
Ability to restrict outgoing and incoming
calls.
Call Divert
Ability to reroute calls to another
number.
Call Waiting
Ability to inform users that they have an
incoming call when engaged on another
call.
GPRS (General Packet Radio Service)
GSM (Global System for Mobile
Communication)
International standard for cellular
communication, guaranteeing
compatibility between the various network
operators. GSM covers most European
countries and many other parts of the
world.
Java
Programming language generating
applications that can run on all hardware
platforms, whether small, medium or
large, without modification. It has been
promoted for and geared heavily to
the Web, both for public Web sites and
Intranets. When a Java program runs from
a Web page, it is called a Java applet.
When it is run on a mobile phone or
pager, it is called a MIDlet.
GPRS guaranties continuous connection
to the Internet for mobile phone and
computer users. It is based on the Global
System for Mobile Communication
(GSM) circuit-switched cellular phone
connections and the Short Message
Service (SMS).
103
Glossary
Line Identification Services (Caller ID)
SIM
Service allowing subscribers to view or
block the telephone numbers of callers.
Card containing a chip with all the
information required to operate the phone
(network and memory information, as well
as the subscriber’s personal data). The
SIM fits into a small slot on the back of
the phone and is protected by the battery.
Conference Calls
Ability to establish a conference call
involving up to five additional parties.
Phone Password
Security code used to unlock the phone
when you have selected the option to lock
it automatically each time it switches on.
Roaming
Use of your phone when you are outside
your home area (when traveling for
example).
SMS (Short Message Service)
Network service sending and receiving
messages to and from another
subscriber without having to speak to the
correspondent. The message created or
received (up to 160 characters long) can
be displayed, received, edited or sent.
SDN (Service Dial Number)
Telephone numbers supplied by your
network provider and giving access to
special services, such as voice mail,
directory inquiries, customer support and
emergency services.
104
Patent Information
This product was manufactured under
one or more of the following U.S. patents:
5276765 5749067 6061647
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