WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal
Integrator Guide
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal
Integrator Guide
72E-87638-06
Rev. A
December 2009
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
© 2007-9 by Motorola, Inc. All rights reserved.
No part of this publication may be reproduced or used in any form, or by any electrical or mechanical means,
without permission in writing from Motorola. This includes electronic or mechanical means, such as
photocopying, recording, or information storage and retrieval systems. The material in this manual is subject to
change without notice.
The software is provided strictly on an “as is” basis. All software, including firmware, furnished to the user is on
a licensed basis. Motorola grants to the user a non-transferable and non-exclusive license to use each
software or firmware program delivered hereunder (licensed program). Except as noted below, such license
may not be assigned, sublicensed, or otherwise transferred by the user without prior written consent of
Motorola. No right to copy a licensed program in whole or in part is granted, except as permitted under
copyright law. The user shall not modify, merge, or incorporate any form or portion of a licensed program with
other program material, create a derivative work from a licensed program, or use a licensed program in a
network without written permission from Motorola. The user agrees to maintain Motorola’s copyright notice on
the licensed programs delivered hereunder, and to include the same on any authorized copies it makes, in
whole or in part. The user agrees not to decompile, disassemble, decode, or reverse engineer any licensed
program delivered to the user or any portion thereof.
Motorola reserves the right to make changes to any software or product to improve reliability, function, or
design.
Motorola does not assume any product liability arising out of, or in connection with, the application or use of
any product, circuit, or application described herein.
No license is granted, either expressly or by implication, estoppel, or otherwise under any Motorola, Inc.,
intellectual property rights. An implied license only exists for equipment, circuits, and subsystems contained in
Motorola products.
MOTOROLA and the Stylized M Logo and Symbol and the Symbol logo are registered in the US Patent &
Trademark Office. Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG. Microsoft, Windows and ActiveSync
are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Microsoft Corporation. All other product or service names
are the property of their respective owners.
Motorola, Inc.
One Motorola Plaza
Holtsville, New York 11742-1300
http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility
Patents
This product is covered by one or more of the patents listed on the website: www.motorola.com/
enterprisemobility/patents.
iii
Revision History
Changes to the original manual are listed below:
Change
Date
Description
-01 Rev. A
9/29/06
Initial release.
-02 Rev. A
03/28/07
Add 128 MB configuration, wall mounting bracket, Fusion 2.5 information.
-03 Rev. A
05/06/08
Add BTExplorer support and freezer pouch information.
-04 Rev. A
12/20/08
Add touch screen configuration.
-05 Rev. A
03/03/09
Update Ethernet cradle daisychaining information.
-06 Rev. A
12/15/09
Add Voice Only WT4090 information.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table of Contents
Patents.................................................................................................................................................. ii
Revision History .................................................................................................................................... iii
About This Guide
Introduction ...........................................................................................................................................
Documentation Set
Configurations.......................................................................................................................................
Software Versions
Chapter Descriptions ............................................................................................................................
Notational Conventions.........................................................................................................................
Related Documents and Software ........................................................................................................
Service Information...............................................................................................................................
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Chapter 1: Getting Started
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Unpacking the Wearable Terminal ......................................................................................................
Getting Started .....................................................................................................................................
Installing and Removing the Main Battery ...........................................................................................
Installing the Main Battery ..............................................................................................................
Charging the Battery ............................................................................................................................
Charging the Main Battery and Memory Backup Battery ...............................................................
Charging Spare Batteries ...............................................................................................................
Removing the Main Battery ............................................................................................................
Starting the Wearable Terminal ...........................................................................................................
WT4070/90 Boot Up ......................................................................................................................
Voice Only WT4090 Boot Up .........................................................................................................
Checking Battery Status ......................................................................................................................
Configuring the Wearable Terminal .....................................................................................................
Resetting the Wearable Terminal ........................................................................................................
Performing a Warm Boot ...............................................................................................................
Performing a Cold Boot ..................................................................................................................
Battery Management ...........................................................................................................................
Battery Saving Tips ........................................................................................................................
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Changing the Power Settings ........................................................................................................
Changing the Display Backlight Settings .......................................................................................
Changing the Keypad Backlight Settings .......................................................................................
Turning the WLAN Radios Off .......................................................................................................
Long Term Storage ..............................................................................................................................
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Chapter 2: Accessories
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Cradles ...........................................................................................................................................
Charger ..........................................................................................................................................
Miscellaneous ................................................................................................................................
Single Slot USB Cradle ........................................................................................................................
Battery Charging Indicators ...........................................................................................................
Communication Setup ....................................................................................................................
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle ....................................................................................................................
Daisychaining Cradles ...................................................................................................................
Ethernet Cradle Drivers .................................................................................................................
Charging and Communication .......................................................................................................
Battery Charging Indicators ...........................................................................................................
Speed LED .....................................................................................................................................
Link LED ........................................................................................................................................
Four Slot Spare Battery Charger .........................................................................................................
Spare Battery Charging .................................................................................................................
Battery Charging Indicators ...........................................................................................................
Wall Mount Bracket ..............................................................................................................................
Power Supply Installation ...............................................................................................................
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle Installation ............................................................................................
Four Slot Battery Charger Installation ............................................................................................
Wiring .............................................................................................................................................
Placing a Battery in the Charger ....................................................................................................
Mounting Multiple Brackets ............................................................................................................
Navigating the Wearable Terminal with an External Input Device .......................................................
USB Device ....................................................................................................................................
Bluetooth Mouse ............................................................................................................................
Connector Shroud ................................................................................................................................
Assembly .......................................................................................................................................
Disconnecting the Cable from the Wearable Terminal ..................................................................
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Chapter 3: ActiveSync
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Installing ActiveSync ............................................................................................................................
Wearable Terminal Setup ....................................................................................................................
Setting Up an ActiveSync Connection on the Host Computer .............................................................
Setting up a Partnership ................................................................................................................
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Chapter 4: Voice Only WT4090 Remote Control
Introduction .......................................................................................................................................... 4-1
Table of Contents
MotoRC Software ...........................................................................................................................
Microsoft ActiveSync Remote Display Software ............................................................................
Connection to Host Computer .............................................................................................................
MotoRC Connection .......................................................................................................................
Microsoft ActiveSync Remote Display Connection ........................................................................
Chapter 5: Wireless Applications
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Signal Strength Icon ............................................................................................................................
Turning the WLAN Radio On and Off ..................................................................................................
Find WLANs Application ......................................................................................................................
Profile Editor Wizard ............................................................................................................................
Profile ID ........................................................................................................................................
Operating Mode .............................................................................................................................
Ad-Hoc ...........................................................................................................................................
Authentication ................................................................................................................................
Tunneled Authentication ................................................................................................................
User Certificate Selection ..............................................................................................................
User Certificate Installation ......................................................................................................
Server Certificate Selection ...........................................................................................................
Credential Cache Options ..............................................................................................................
User Name .....................................................................................................................................
Password .......................................................................................................................................
Advanced Identity ..........................................................................................................................
Encryption ......................................................................................................................................
Key Entry Page ........................................................................................................................
Passkey Dialog ........................................................................................................................
IP Address Entry ............................................................................................................................
Transmit Power ..............................................................................................................................
Battery Usage ................................................................................................................................
Manage Profiles Application ..........................................................................................................
Changing Profiles .....................................................................................................................
Editing a Profile ........................................................................................................................
Creating a New Profile .............................................................................................................
Deleting a Profile ......................................................................................................................
Ordering Profiles ......................................................................................................................
Export a Profile ........................................................................................................................
Wireless Status Application .................................................................................................................
Signal Strength Window .................................................................................................................
Current Profile Window ..................................................................................................................
IPv4 Status Window .......................................................................................................................
Wireless Log Window ....................................................................................................................
Saving a Log ............................................................................................................................
Clearing the Log .......................................................................................................................
Versions Window ...........................................................................................................................
Wireless Diagnostics Application .........................................................................................................
ICMP Ping Window ........................................................................................................................
Trace Route Window .....................................................................................................................
Known APs Window .......................................................................................................................
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Options ................................................................................................................................................
Operating Mode Filtering ...............................................................................................................
Regulatory Options ........................................................................................................................
Band Selection ...............................................................................................................................
System Options ..............................................................................................................................
Change Password ..........................................................................................................................
Export .............................................................................................................................................
Persistence ..........................................................................................................................................
Registry Settings ..................................................................................................................................
Log On/Off Application .........................................................................................................................
User Already Logged In .................................................................................................................
No User Logged In .........................................................................................................................
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Chapter 6: Using Bluetooth
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Adaptive Frequency Hopping ..............................................................................................................
Security ................................................................................................................................................
Turning the Bluetooth Radio Mode On and Off ...................................................................................
Disabling Bluetooth ........................................................................................................................
Enabling Bluetooth .........................................................................................................................
Bluetooth Power States .................................................................................................................
Cold Boot .................................................................................................................................
Warm Boot ...............................................................................................................................
Suspend ...................................................................................................................................
Resume ....................................................................................................................................
Bluetooth Profiles .................................................................................................................................
Accessing BTExplorer .........................................................................................................................
Using App Launcher ......................................................................................................................
Using Key Combination .................................................................................................................
BTExplorer Navigation .........................................................................................................................
Key Combinations ....................................................................................................................
Discovering Bluetooth Device(s) ..........................................................................................................
Available Services ..........................................................................................................................
File Transfer Services ....................................................................................................................
Create New File or Folder ........................................................................................................
Delete File ................................................................................................................................
Get File ....................................................................................................................................
Put File .....................................................................................................................................
Connect to Internet Using Access Point ........................................................................................
OBEX Object Push Services ..........................................................................................................
Headset Services ...........................................................................................................................
Serial Port Services .......................................................................................................................
Personal Area Network Services ...................................................................................................
HID Services ..................................................................................................................................
Bonding with Discovered Device(s) .....................................................................................................
Accepting a Bond .....................................................................................................................
Trusted Devices Window .........................................................................................................
Deleting a Bonded Device .......................................................................................................
Connecting to a Favorite Service .........................................................................................................
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Navigating the Favorites Window ............................................................................................
Delete all Favorite Services ...........................................................................................................
Delete a Favorite Service ...............................................................................................................
Rename a Favorite Service ...........................................................................................................
Change the Display View ...............................................................................................................
View Active Connections ...............................................................................................................
View Properties ..............................................................................................................................
Bluetooth Settings ................................................................................................................................
Device Info Tab ..............................................................................................................................
Services Tab ..................................................................................................................................
File Transfer Service ................................................................................................................
OBEX Object Push Service .....................................................................................................
Personal Area Networking Service ..........................................................................................
Serial Port Service ...................................................................................................................
Headset Service .......................................................................................................................
Headset Audio Gateway Service Information Service .............................................................
Security Tab ...................................................................................................................................
Discovery Tab ................................................................................................................................
Virtual COM Port Tab .....................................................................................................................
HID Tab ..........................................................................................................................................
Miscellaneous Tab .........................................................................................................................
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Chapter 7: Application Deployment
Software Installation on Development PC ...........................................................................................
Device Configuration Package .......................................................................................................
Platform SDK .................................................................................................................................
Enterprise Mobility Developer Kits .................................................................................................
Installing Other Development Software .........................................................................................
Deployment ..........................................................................................................................................
OSUpdate ......................................................................................................................................
Update Loader .........................................................................................................................
ActiveSync .....................................................................................................................................
IPL ..................................................................................................................................................
Creating Hex Images ...........................................................................................................................
Starting Terminal Configuration Manager ......................................................................................
Defining Script Properties ..............................................................................................................
Creating the Script for the Hex Image ............................................................................................
Opening a New or Existing Script ............................................................................................
Updating TCM 1.X Scripts .......................................................................................................
Copying Components to the Script ..........................................................................................
Saving the Script ......................................................................................................................
Building the Image .........................................................................................................................
Sending the Hex Image Using IPL .......................................................................................................
WT4070/90 ....................................................................................................................................
Voice Only WT4090 .......................................................................................................................
TCM Error Messages .....................................................................................................................
IPL Error Detection ........................................................................................................................
Voice Only WT4090 IPL Error Indications .....................................................................................
Creating a Splash Screen ..............................................................................................................
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Flash Storage ......................................................................................................................................
FFS Partitions ................................................................................................................................
Working with FFS Partitions ...........................................................................................................
RegMerge.dll ............................................................................................................................
CopyFiles .................................................................................................................................
Non-FFS Partitions ........................................................................................................................
Downloading Partitions to the Wearable Terminal .........................................................................
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Chapter 8: Staging and Provisioning
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Rapid Deployment (RD) Client .......................................................................................................
AirBEAM Smart Client ....................................................................................................................
MSP 3 Agent ..................................................................................................................................
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Chapter 9: Special Considerations
Touch Panel User Interface Considerations ........................................................................................
Tips for Improving Battery Life .............................................................................................................
Display Backlight ............................................................................................................................
Keypad Light ..................................................................................................................................
Power .............................................................................................................................................
Wireless LAN .................................................................................................................................
Voice Only WT4090 LED Considerations ............................................................................................
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Chapter 10: Maintenance & Troubleshooting
Introduction ..........................................................................................................................................
Maintaining the Wearable Terminal .....................................................................................................
Wrist Mount Cleaning Instructions .................................................................................................
Arm Sleeve Cleaning Instructions ..................................................................................................
Removing the Screen Protector .....................................................................................................
Battery Safety Guidelines ....................................................................................................................
Cleaning ...............................................................................................................................................
Materials Required .........................................................................................................................
Cleaning the Wearable Terminal ...................................................................................................
Housing ....................................................................................................................................
Display .....................................................................................................................................
Connectors ...............................................................................................................................
Cleaning the RS309, RS409 and RS507 .......................................................................................
Housing ....................................................................................................................................
Scanner Exit Window ...............................................................................................................
Connectors ...............................................................................................................................
Cleaning Cradle Connectors ..........................................................................................................
Cleaning Frequency .......................................................................................................................
Troubleshooting ...................................................................................................................................
Wearable Terminal .........................................................................................................................
Four Slot Spare Battery Charger ...................................................................................................
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle ..............................................................................................................
Single Slot USB Cradle ..................................................................................................................
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Table of Contents
Appendix A: Technical Specifications
Technical Specifications ......................................................................................................................
Wearable Terminal .........................................................................................................................
RS309 Scanner ..............................................................................................................................
RS409 Scanner ..............................................................................................................................
RS507 Scanner ..............................................................................................................................
Accessories ....................................................................................................................................
Glossary
Index
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About This Guide
Introduction
This guide provides information about setting up and configuring WT4070 and WT4090 wearable terminals and
accessories. The WT4090 has two versions, one with a display and a voice only version without a display.
Throughout this guide Voice Only WT4090 refers to the version without the display and WT4070/90 refer to the
version with a display.
NOTE
Screens and windows pictured in this guide are samples and can differ from actual screens.
Documentation Set
The documentation set for the WT4070/90 is divided into guides that provide information for specific user needs.
• Microsoft Application Guide - describes how to use Microsoft developed applications.
• Enterprise Mobility Application Guide - describes how to use Motorola developed applications.
• WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide - describes how to use the WT4070/90 wearable terminal.
• WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide - describes how to set up the WT4070/90 wearable
terminal and the accessories.
• EMDK Help File - provides API information for writing applications.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Configurations
This guide covers the following configurations:
Configuration
Radios
Display
Memory
Data
Capture
Operating
System
Keypads
WT4070
WLAN: 802.11b/g
WPAN: Bluetooth
2.8” QVGA
Color
non-touch
128 MB RAM/
64 MB Flash
Optional
accessory
Windows
CE 5.0
Professional
Two-color or
Triple-tap
Alphanumeric
Keypad
WT4090
WLAN: 802.11a/b/g
WPAN: Bluetooth
2.8” QVGA
Color
non-touch
128 MB RAM/
64 MB Flash or
128 MB RAM/
128 MB Flash
Optional
accessory
Windows
CE 5.0
Professional
Two-color or
Triple-tap
Alphanumeric
Keypad
2.8” QVGA
Color;
touch
128 MB RAM/
128 MB Flash
Optional
accessory
Windows
CE 5.0
Professional
Two-color
Alphanumeric
Keypad
None
128 MB RAM/
128 MB Flash
Optional
accessory
Windows
CE 5.0
Professional
Three key
Voice Only
WT4090
WLAN: 802.11a/b/g
WPAN: Bluetooth
Software Versions
NOTE
To view the software versions on the Voice Only WT4090, the Voice Only WT4090 must be
connected to a host computer running remote desktop software. See Chapter 4, Voice Only
WT4090 Remote Control for more information.
This guide covers various software configurations and references are made to operating system or software
versions for:
• OEM version
• Fusion version.
OEM Software
To determine the OEM software version:
1.
Press CTRL and then ESC to open the Start menu.
2.
Using the navigation keys, select Settings.
3.
Press the Blue key and the down arrow to open the Control Panel sub-menu.
4.
Press ENTER key to launch Control Panel.
5.
Using the navigation keys, select the System Information icon.
6.
Press ENTER key to launch System Information applet.
About This Guide
xv
Fusion Software
To determine the Fusion software version:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Using the navigation keys, select Wireless Status.
3.
Press ENTER. The Wireless Status window displays.
4.
Press 5. The Versions screen appears.
Chapter Descriptions
Topics covered in this guide are as follows:
• Chapter 1, Getting Started, lists the accessories for the wearable terminal and explains how to install and
charge the batteries and start the wearable terminal for the first time.
• Chapter 2, Accessories, describes the accessories available for the wearable terminal.
• Chapter 3, ActiveSync, provides instructions on installing ActiveSync and setting up a partnership between
the wearable terminal and a host computer.
• Chapter 5, Wireless Applications, provides instructions on using and configuring the wearable terminal on a
wireless network.
• Chapter 6, Using Bluetooth, explains Bluetooth functionality on the wearable terminal.
• Chapter 7, Application Deployment, provides instructions for installing the Device Configuration Package
(DCP) for WT40x0 and the SMDK for C on the host computer and downloading software and files to the
wearable terminal.
• Chapter 10, Maintenance & Troubleshooting, includes instructions on cleaning and storing the wearable
terminal, and provides troubleshooting solutions for potential problems during wearable terminal operation.
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• Appendix A, Technical Specifications, includes a table listing the technical specifications for the wearable
terminal and accessories.
Notational Conventions
The following conventions are used in this document:
• “Wearable terminal” refers to the Motorola WT4070/90 series of wearable terminals.
• Italics are used to highlight the following:
• Chapters and sections in this guide
• Related documents
• Bold text is used to highlight the following:
• Dialog box, window and screen names
• Drop-down list and list box names
• Check box and radio button names
• Icons on a screen
• Key names on a keypad
• Button names on a screen.
• Bullets (•) indicate:
• Action items
• Lists of alternatives
• Lists of required steps that are not necessarily sequential.
• Sequential lists (e.g., those that describe step-by-step procedures) appear as numbered lists.
Related Documents and Software
The following documents provide more information about the WT4090 wearable terminals.
• WT4070/90 Quick Start Guide, p/n 72-86717-xx
• Voice Only WT4090 Quick Start Guide, p/n 72-130435-xx
• WT4070/90 Windows® CE 5.0 Regulatory Guide, p/n 72-86718-xx
• WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide, p/n 72E-87633-xx
• RS309 Scanner Quick Reference Guide, p/n 72-86011-xx
• RS409 Scanner Quick Reference Guide, p/n 72-86010-xx
• RS507 Hands-free Imager Quick Reference Guide, p/n 72-115987-xx
• RS507 Hands-free Imager Product Reference Guide, p/n 72E-120802-xx
• Enterprise Mobility Application Guide for Motorola Devices, p/n 72E-68901-xx
• Wireless Fusion Enterprise Mobility Suite User Guide for Version X.XX
• Microsoft Applications for Windows Mobile and CE 5.0 User Guide, p/n 72E-78456-xx
About This Guide
xvii
• Enterprise Mobility Developer Kits, available at: http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support.
• Device Configuration Package (DCP for WT4090c50) and Platform SDK (PSDK9090c50) for WT4090 with
Windows CE 5.0, available at: http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support.
• Latest ActiveSync software, available at: http://www.microsoft.com.
For the latest version of this guide and all guides, go to: http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/manuals.
Service Information
If you have a problem with your equipment, contact Motorola Enterprise Mobility support for your region. Contact
information is available at: http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/contactsupport.
When contacting Enterprise Mobility support, please have the following information available:
• Serial number of the unit
• Model number or product name
• Software type and version number
Motorola responds to calls by e-mail, telephone or fax within the time limits set forth in support agreements.
If your problem cannot be solved by Motorola Enterprise Mobility Support, you may need to return your equipment
for servicing and will be given specific directions. Motorola is not responsible for any damages incurred during
shipment if the approved shipping container is not used. Shipping the units improperly can possibly void the
warranty.
If you purchased your Enterprise Mobility business product from a Motorola business partner, contact that business
partner for support.
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Chapter 1 Getting Started
Introduction
This chapter lists the accessories for the wearable terminal and explains how to install and charge the batteries
and start the wearable terminal for the first time.
Unpacking the Wearable Terminal
Carefully remove all protective material from around the wearable terminal and save the shipping container for later
storage and shipping.
Verify that you received all equipment listed below:
• Wearable terminal
• Lithium-ion battery
• Regulatory Guide
• Quick Start Guide (poster).
Inspect the equipment for damage. If you are missing any equipment or if you find any damaged equipment,
contact Motorola Enterprise Mobility Support immediately. See Service Information on page xvii for contact
information.
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Power Button
Display
Charge Status LED
Application
Keypad
Data Entry Keypad
Speaker
Action Keypad
Figure 1-1 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Front View
Application Controlled LED
Battery Status LED
WLAN Status LED
Power Button
Charge Status LED
Action Keypad
Figure 1-2 Voice Only WT4090 Wearable Terminal Front View
Speaker
Getting Started
1-3
Interface Connector
Rubber Plug
Battery
Battery Release
Cleat
Interface Connector
(shown without Rubber Plug)
Cradle Connector
Figure 1-3 Wearable Terminal Back View
Table 1-1 Parts of the Wearable Terminal
Item
Description
Display
Displays the application and data stored on the device. (WT470/090 only)
Power Button
Places the wearable terminal in to the suspend mode or resumes normal operation.
Performs a warm boot when held down for five seconds. See Resetting the Wearable
Terminal on page 2-17 for information about performing a warm boot.
Charge Status LED
By default, indicates the charging status of the battery.
WLAN Status LED
By default, indicates the status of the wireless connection. (Voice Only WT4090 only)
Battery Indicator LED
By default, indicates when the battery charge level falls below 30%. (Voice Only
WT4090 only)
Application LED
Application programmable. (Voice Only WT4090 only)
Speaker
Provides audio playback.
Keypads
Enable user input.
Battery
Provides power to the wearable terminal.
Interface Connector
Provides electrical connection to an accessory, such as a scanner.
Cradle Connector
Provides electrical connection to a cradle.
Battery Release
Releases the battery for removal.
Cleat
Provides mounting for the wrist mount and cradles.
1-4
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Getting Started
In order to start using the wearable terminal for the first time:
• Install the main battery
• Charge the main battery and backup battery
• Start the wearable terminal.
NOTE
The main battery can be charged before or after installation into the wearable terminal. Use the Single Slot
USB cradle or Four Slot Spare Battery Charger to charge the main battery before installation, or the Single
Slot USB cradle or Four Slot Ethernet cradle to charge the main battery after installation.
Installing and Removing the Main Battery
Installing the Main Battery
Before using the wearable terminal, install a lithium-ion battery by placing the battery into the wearable terminal as
shown in Figure 1-4.
NOTE
Ensure the battery is fully inserted. An audible click can be heard as the battery is fully inserted. A
partially inserted battery may result in unintentional data loss.
When a battery is fully inserted in a wearable terminal for the first time, upon the wearable terminal’s first power up,
the device boots and powers on automatically.
Figure 1-4 Installing the Main Battery
Getting Started
1-5
Charging the Battery
CAUTION
Ensure that you follow the guidelines for battery safety described in Battery Safety Guidelines on page
10-3.
Charging the Main Battery and Memory Backup Battery
Before using the wearable terminal for the first time, charge the main battery until the amber Charge Status LED
remains lit (see Table 1-2 on page 1-5 for charge status indications).
The wearable terminal is equipped with a memory backup battery which automatically charges from the main
battery whether or not the wearable terminal is operating or is in suspend mode. The memory backup battery
retains data in memory for at least 30 minutes when the wearable terminal's main battery is removed or fully
discharged. When the wearable terminal is used for the first time or after the memory backup battery has fully
discharged, the memory backup battery requires approximately 15 hours to fully charge. Do not remove the main
battery from the wearable terminal for 15 hours to ensure that the memory backup battery fully charges. If the main
battery is removed from the wearable terminal or the main battery is fully discharged, the memory backup battery
completely discharges in several hours.
When the wearable terminal reaches a very low battery state, the combination of main battery and backup battery
retains data in memory for at least 24 hours.
NOTE
Do not remove the main battery within the first 15 hours of use. If the main battery is removed before the
backup battery is fully charged, data may be lost.
Charge the wearable terminal with an installed main battery using either the Single Slot USB cradle or the Four Slot
Ethernet cradle.
To charge the main battery:
1.
Ensure the cradle used to charge the main battery is connected to the appropriate power source.
2.
Insert the wearable terminal into a cradle.
3.
The wearable terminal starts to charge automatically. The amber Charge Status LED lights to indicate the
charge status. See Table 1-2 for charging indications.
Table 1-2 Wearable Terminal LED Charge Indicators
LED
Indication
Off
Wearable terminal is not in cradle. Wearable terminal not placed correctly. Charger is not
powered.
Fast Blinking Amber
Charging error:
• Temperature is too low or too high.
• Charging has gone on too long without completing (typically eight hours).
Slow Blinking Amber
Wearable terminal is charging.
Solid Amber
Charging complete.
Note: When the battery is initially inserted in the wearable terminal, the amber LED flashes
once if the battery power is low or the battery is not fully inserted.
1-6
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Charging Spare Batteries
Use the following accessories to charge spare batteries:
• Single Slot USB cradle
• Four Slot Spare Battery charger.
To charge a spare battery:
1.
Ensure the accessory used to charge the spare battery is connected to the appropriate power source.
2.
Insert the spare battery into the accessory’s spare battery charging slot with the charging contacts facing down
(over the charging pins) and gently press down on the battery to ensure proper contact.
3.
The battery starts to charge automatically. The amber charge LED on the accessory lights to show the charge
status. See Chapter 2, Accessories for accessory charge LED indicator definitions.
Removing the Main Battery
To remove the main battery:
1.
Prior to removing the battery, ensure that the wearable terminal is in suspend mode. If the wearable terminal is
not in suspend mode, press the Power button to place the wearable terminal in suspend mode.
2.
Press the battery release button. The battery partially ejects from the wearable terminal.
3.
Remove the battery from the wearable terminal.
Battery Release
Figure 1-5 Removing the Main Battery
Getting Started
1-7
Starting the Wearable Terminal
Press the Power button to turn on the wearable terminal. If the wearable terminal does not power on, perform a
cold boot. See Performing a Cold Boot on page 1-8.
NOTE
When a battery is fully inserted in a wearable terminal for the first time, upon the wearable terminal’s first
power up, the device boots and powers on automatically.
WT4070/90 Boot Up
When the WT4070/90 is powered on for the first time the splash screen appears for a short period of time followed
by the Start Up window on non-touch configurations and the calibration screen on touch enabled configurations.
OEM VERSION 02.17.0001
OEM VERSION 03.17.0001
OEM VERSION 04.20.0004 or
05.30.0000
Figure 1-6 Start Up Window App Launcher
Voice Only WT4090 Boot Up
When the Voice Only WT4090 is powered on for the first time the three LEDs on the front housing blink as follows:
Application Controlled LED and Battery Status LED on.
All LEDs off.
Application Controlled LED on, Battery Status LED on, WLAN Status LED on.
WLAN Status LED off, Battery Status LED off, Application Controlled LED off.
The WLAN Status LED blinks indicating that the wireless connection is not connected or is solid indicating that the
wireless connection is connected.
Checking Battery Status
NOTE
To navigate using the keypad refer to the WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide.
To check whether the main battery or backup battery in the wearable terminal is charged:
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel > Power icon to display the Battery Status window.
2.
Press ENTER.
1-8
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
To save battery power, set the wearable terminal to turn off after a specified number of minutes.
Configuring the Wearable Terminal
• To customize the wearable terminal settings, refer to the Microsoft Applications for Mobile and CE 5.0 User
Guide.
• To set up ActiveSync to synchronize the wearable terminal with the host computer, see Chapter 3,
ActiveSync.
• To configure the wearable terminal for wireless LAN network, see Chapter 5, Wireless Applications.
• To deploy software on the wearable terminal, see Chapter 7, Application Deployment.
Resetting the Wearable Terminal
There are two reset functions, warm boot and cold boot. A warm boot restarts the wearable terminal by closing all
running programs.
A cold boot also restarts the wearable terminal, but erases all stored records and entries in RAM. Data saved in
flash memory is not lost. In addition it returns formats, preferences and other settings to the factory default settings.
Perform a warm boot first. This restarts the wearable terminal and saves all stored records and entries. If the
wearable terminal still does not respond, perform a cold boot.
Performing a Warm Boot
Hold down the Power button for approximately five seconds. As soon as the wearable terminal starts to perform a
warm boot release the Power button.
Performing a Cold Boot
A cold boot restarts the wearable terminal and erases all user stored records and entries that are not saved in flash
memory (Application and Platform folders). Never perform a cold boot unless a warm boot does not solve the
problem.
NOTE
Any data previously synchronized with a computer can be restored during the next ActiveSync operation.
To perform a cold boot on a WT4070/90 press and simultaneously hold the Power button and the 1 and 9 keys. Do
not hold down any other keys or buttons. The wearable terminal initializes.
To perform a cold boot on a Voice Only WT4090 press and simultaneously hold the P1 and P2 keys, and the
Power button. The Voice Only WT4090 initializes.
Battery Management
Battery Saving Tips
• Place the wearable terminal in a cradle connected to AC power at all times when not in use.
Getting Started
1-9
• Set the wearable terminal to turn off after a short period of non-use.
• Set the display and keypad backlight to turn off after a short period of non-use.
• Turn on the keypad backlight only if needed.
• Turn off all wireless radio activity when not in use.
Changing the Power Settings
NOTE
To navigate using the keypad refer to the WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide.
To set the wearable terminal to turn off after a short period of non-use:
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel > Power icon > Power Off tab.
2.
Press ENTER.
3.
Select the On battery power: Turn off device if not used for: check box and select a value from the drop-down list
box.
4.
Press ENTER.
Changing the Display Backlight Settings
NOTE
To navigate using the keypad refer to the WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide.
Not applicable on the Voice Only WT4090.
Changing the Backlight setting on the Voice Only WT4090 will change the brightness of the Application
Controlled LED. Refer to the EMDK Help file WT4090-VOW Programming page for more information.
To change the display backlight settings in order to conserve more battery power:
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel > Backlight icon > Battery Power tab.
2.
Press ENTER.
3.
Select the On battery power: Disable backlight if not used for: check box and select a value from the drop-down
list box.
4.
Select the Brightness tab.
5.
Select the Disable backlight check box to completely turn off the display backlight.
6.
Use the slider to set the brightness of the backlight. Set it to a low value to save battery power.
7.
Press ENTER.
Changing the Keypad Backlight Settings
NOTE
To navigate using the keypad refer to the WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide.
Not applicable on the Voice Only WT4090.
Changing the Keypad Backlight setting on the Voice Only WT4090 will change the brightness of the
WLAN Status LED. Refer to the EMDK Help file WT4090-VOW Programming page for more information.
To change the keypad backlight settings in order to conserve more battery power:
1 - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel > Keylight icon > Battery Power tab.
2.
Press ENTER.
3.
Select the On battery power: Disable keylight if not used for: check box and select a value from the drop-down
list box.
4.
Select the Advanced tab.
5.
Select the Disable keylight check box to completely turn off the keypad backlight.
6.
Press ENTER.
Turning the WLAN Radios Off
NOTE
To navigate using the keypad refer to the WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide.
To turn off the WLAN radio:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Select Disable Radio.
3.
Press ENTER.
To turn on the radio:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Select Enable Radio.
3.
Press ENTER.
Long Term Storage
When storing the wearable terminal for a long period of time it is recommended to place the wearable terminal in
storage mode.
1.
Remove the main battery.
2.
On the WT4070/90, press and simultaneously hold the 1, 9 keys and Power button (cold boot).
or
On the Voice Only WT4090, press and simultaneously hold the P1 and P2 keys and the Power button (cold
boot).
3.
Release the keys and Power button.
When returning the wearable terminal to everyday operation, install a fully charged main battery.
Chapter 2 Accessories
Introduction
Wearable terminal accessories provide a wide variety of product support capabilities. Accessories include cradles,
a battery charger, scanners and headsets. For all accessories not covered in this chapter, refer to the WT4070/90
Wearable Terminal User Guide.
Cradles
• Single Slot USB cradle charges the wearable terminal main battery and a spare battery. It also synchronizes
the wearable terminal with a host computer through a USB connection.
• Four Slot Ethernet cradle charges up to four wearable terminal main batteries and up to four spare batteries.
It also provides the wearable terminal with an Ethernet connection.
Charger
• Four Slot Spare Battery Charger charges up to four wearable terminal spare batteries.
Miscellaneous
• Wall mount bracket
• Connector shroud.
2-2
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Single Slot USB Cradle
CAUTION
Ensure that you follow the guidelines for battery safety described in Battery Safety Guidelines on page
10-3.
This section describes how to set up and use a Single Slot USB cradle with the wearable terminal. For USB
communication setup procedures see Communication Setup on page 2-5.
The Single Slot USB cradle:
• Provides 5.4 VDC power for operating the wearable terminal.
• Provides USB ports for data communication between the wearable terminal and a host computer or other
serial devices (e.g., a printer).
NOTE
The normal function of the product may be disturbed by Strong Electro Magnetic Interference (for example,
static electricity). If so, simply remove and re-insert the terminal to resume normal operation. In case the
function does not resume, please use the product in another location.
• Synchronizes information between the wearable terminal and a host computer. (With customized or third
party software, it can also be used to synchronize the wearable terminal with corporate databases.)
• Charges the wearable terminal’s battery.
• Charges a spare battery.
• Provides a location for storing an attached scanner during charging.
CAUTION
Use only a Motorola approved power supply output rated 12 VDC and minimum 3.3 A. Use of an
alternative power supply will void the product warranty and may cause product damage. Refer to the
WT4070/90 User Guide for the power supply regulatory compliance statement.
Accessories
USB A Male
USB Port
Power Port
AC Line Cord
USB Port
Power Supply
DC Cable
Mini USB B
USB Cable
Figure 2-1 Single Slot USB Cradle Setup
2-3
2-4
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Spare Battery
Charge Status LED
Figure 2-2 Wearable Terminal and Spare Battery Charging
Battery Charging Indicators
The Single Slot USB cradle can charge the wearable terminal’s main battery and a spare battery simultaneously.
The wearable terminal’s amber Charge Status LED indicates the status of the battery charging in the wearable
terminal. See Table 1-2 on page 1-5 for charging status indications. The amber Spare Battery Charge Status LED
on the cradle (see Figure 2-1 on page 2-3) indicates the status of the spare battery charging in the cradle. See
Table 2-1 for charging status indications. The standard capacity batteries usually charge in less than four hours and
the extended capacity battery usually charges in less than eight hours.
Table 2-1
Spare Battery Charge Status LED Indicator
Spare Battery LED
(on cradle)
Indication
Off
No spare battery in well; spare battery not placed correctly; cradle is not powered.
Fast Blinking Amber
Charging error:
• Temperature is too low or too high.
• Charging has gone on too long without completing (typically eight hours).
Slow Blinking Amber
Spare battery is charging.
Solid Amber
Charging complete.
Accessories
2-5
Communication Setup
The wearable terminal can communicate with a host computer using the Single Slot USB cradle. By default the
wearable terminal is configured to communicate using USB. Ensure that ActiveSync on the host computer is set to
allow USB connections.
1.
Ensure that ActiveSync was installed on the host computer and a partnership was created.
2.
Start ActiveSync if it is not running on the host computer. To start, select Start > Programs > Microsoft
ActiveSync.
Figure 2-3 ActiveSync - Not Connected
3.
In the ActiveSync window, select File > Connection Settings. The Connection Settings window displays.
Figure 2-4 Connection Settings
4.
Select Allow USB connection check box.
5.
Select OK to save any changes made.
NOTE
6.
Connect the device to the host computer.
NOTE
7.
Every wearable terminal should have a unique device name. Never try to synchronize more than one
wearable terminal to the same name. The device name is set in the System Properties window.
The cradle requires a dedicated port. It cannot share a port with an internal modem or other device. Refer
to the computer user manual supplied to locate the serial port(s).
Upon connection, synchronization occurs automatically.
2-6
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle
CAUTION
Ensure that you follow the guidelines for battery safety described in Battery Safety Guidelines on page
10-3.
This section describes how to set up and use a Four Slot Ethernet cradle with the wearable terminal.
The Four Slot Ethernet cradle:
• Provides 5.4 VDC power for operating up to four wearable terminals.
• Enables data communication between the wearable terminal (up to four) and a host computer, over an
Ethernet network (using a standard 10Base-T Ethernet cable).
• Simultaneously charges up to four wearable terminals (with batteries installed).
You cannot ActiveSync using the Four Slot Ethernet cradle. To ActiveSync with a host computer, use the Single
Slot USB cradle.
CAUTION
Use only a Motorola approved power supply output rated 12 VDC and minimum 9 A. Use of an
alternative power supply will void the product warranty and may cause product damage. See the
WT4070/90 User Guide for the power supply regulatory compliance statement.
Connect the Ethernet cradle (Ethernet port 1) to an Ethernet hub or a port on the host device. Connect the Ethernet
cradle (power port) to a Motorola approved power supply.
Accessories
Ethernet Port 1
2-7
Power Port
AC Line Cord
Power Supply
Ethernet Switch
Connection
Ethernet Cable
DC Power Cable
Figure 2-5 Four Slot Ethernet Cradle Setup
Daisychaining Cradles
To connect several cradles to an Ethernet network, up to four Ethernet cradles may be daisychained.
Daisy-chaining should not be attempted when the main Ethernet connection to the first cradle is 10 Mbps as
throughput issues will certainly result. The Speed LED and the Link LED on the Ethernet port 2 function in the
same way as the Speed LED and the Link LED on the front of the cradle.
To daisychain cradles:
1.
Connect the first Ethernet cradle to power and to the Ethernet switch as shown on Figure 2-5 on page 2-7.
2.
Connect power to the second Ethernet cradle.
3.
Connect the daisychain Ethernet cable (either straight or twisted cable can be used) between Ethernet Port 2
of the first cradle, and Ethernet Port 1 of the second cradle.
4.
Connect additional cradles as described in Step 2 and Step 3.
2-8
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Speed LED
Link LED
Ethernet Port 2
1st Cradle
2nd Cradle
Ethernet Port 1
Ethernet Cable
Figure 2-6 Daisychaining Four Slot Ethernet Cradles
Ethernet Cradle Drivers
The Ethernet cradle drivers are pre-installed on the wearable terminal and initiate automatically when the wearable
terminal is placed in a properly connected Four Slot Ethernet cradle. When the wearable terminal is inserted into
the Four Slot Ethernet cradle, the LAN icon appears in the Windows CE 5.0 desktop taskbar and indicates that the
wearable terminal is connected to a network.
NOTE
The device’s IP address can only be viewed on the WT4070/90.
To view the IP Address assigned to the wearable terminal open a Command Prompt window and enter ipconfig.
Press CTRL > ESC.
Accessories
1.
Use the navigation keys to select Programs.
2.
Press ENTER to open the sub-menu.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select Command Prompt.
4.
Press ENTER. The Command Prompt window displays.
5.
Enter ipconfig. The window displays the IP Address assigned to the wearable terminal.
Figure 2-7 Ethernet IP Address
Charging and Communication
Link LED
Speed LED
Figure 2-8 Four Slot Ethernet Cradle
2-9
2 - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Battery Charging Indicators
The wearable terminal’s amber Charge Status LED shows the status of the battery charging in the wearable
terminal. See Table 1-2 on page 1-5 for charging status indications. The standard capacity battery usually charges
in less than four hours and the extended capacity battery usually charges in less than eight hours.
Speed LED
The green Speed LED lights to indicate that the transfer rate is 100 Mbps. When the LED is not lit the transfer rate
is 10Mbps.
Link LED
The yellow Link LED blinks to indicate activity, or stays lit to indicate that a link is established. When it is not lit it
indicates that there is no link.
Accessories 2 - 11
Four Slot Spare Battery Charger
CAUTION
Ensure that you follow the guidelines for battery safety described in Battery Safety Guidelines on page
10-3.
This section describes how to set up and use the Four Slot Spare Battery Charger to charge up to four spare
batteries.
Figure 2-9 Four Slot Spare Battery Charger Setup
CAUTION
Use only a Motorola approved power supply output rated 12 VDC and minimum 3.3 A. Use of an
alternative power supply will void the product warranty and may cause product damage. Refer to the
WT4070/90 User Guide for the power supply regulatory compliance statement.
Spare Battery Charging
1.
Connect the charger to a power source.
2.
Insert the battery into a spare battery charging slot and press down on the battery to ensure proper contact.
Spare Battery Charging Well (4)
Spare Battery Charge
Status LEDs (4)
Figure 2-10 Spare Battery Charging
2 - 12 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Battery Charging Indicators
Each battery charging well has an amber Spare Battery Charge Status LED. (see Figure 2-10 on page 2-11). See
Table 2-2 for charging status indications.
The standard capacity battery usually charges in less than four hours and the extended capacity battery usually
charges in less than eight hours.
Table 2-2
Spare Battery Charge Status LED Indicators
LED
Indication
Off
No spare battery in slot; spare battery not placed correctly; cradle is not powered.
Fast Blinking Amber
Charging error:
• Temperature is too low or too high.
• Charging has gone on too long without completing (typically eight hours).
Slow Blinking Amber
Spare battery is charging.
Solid Amber
Charging complete.
Accessories 2 - 13
Wall Mount Bracket
Use the wall mounting bracket to mount a Four Slot Ethernet cradle and a Four Slot Battery Charge together on a
wall.
To mark the screw holes for mounting the bracket use the wall mounting bracket as a template. Place the bracket
onto the wall, level and mark the five screw hole locations.
1.
Install top three screws into the wall.
2.
Align the top three mounting holes with the screws.
3.
Place mounting bracket on screws.
4.
Secure the mounting bracket to the wall by tightening the three screws.
5.
Install and secure two screws at the bottom of the bracket.
Right Cable Slot
Cradle Alignment Tab
Charger Mounting Studs
Left Cable Slot
Power Supply Mounting Shelf
Figure 2-11 Mounting the Bracket
2 - 14 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Power Supply Installation
Place power supply onto mounting shelf with the DC output connector and fan facing out and with the fan on top.
Power Supply Fan
DC Output
Connector
Power Supply
Air Holes
Figure 2-12 Installing the Power Supply
Accessories 2 - 15
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle Installation
1.
Align the two slots in the back of the cradle with the two cradle alignment tabs on the bracket.
Cradle Slots
Cradle Alignment Tab
Figure 2-13 Aligning the Slots in the Cradle with Mounting Bracket Tabs
2.
Secure the cradle to the mounting bracket with two M4.0 screws supplied with the bracket.
2 - 16 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 2-14 Securing the Four-Slot Ethernet Cradle to the Mounting Bracket
Accessories 2 - 17
Four Slot Battery Charger Installation
The Four Slot Spare Battery Charger has four mounting slots on the back. Around the slots are guides that assist in
proper alignment of the charger onto the mounting bracket. Gravity holds the charger in place.
Mounting Slots
Mounting Studs
Figure 2-15 Installing the Battery Charger onto the Mounting Bracket
Position the charger over the mounting studs and slide the charger into place.
Ensure that the charger is seated properly.
Wiring
The AC line cord provides AC power to the power supply. The mounting bracket power cable provides power from
the power supply to the Four Slot Ethernet cradle and the Four Slot Spare Battery Charger. Ethernet cables (not
supplied) connects the cradle to the local network and to another cradle, if required.
Ensure that the AC line cord is long enough to reach from the AC power source to the power supply.
1.
Route the AC line cord through the right cable slot of the bracket.
2.
Plug the AC line cord into the power supply AC input connector.
3.
Route the power supply connector of the power cable through the cradle channel and out the left side of the
cradle.
4.
Plug the power cable connector into the DC output connector on the power supply.
5.
Plug the cradle power plug into the Four Slot Ethernet cradle input power connector.
6.
Plug the charger power plug onto the Four Slot Spare battery Charger input power connector.
7.
Plug one end of the Ethernet cable into the appropriate connector on the Four Slot Ethernet cradle.
8.
Route the cables as shown in Figure 2-16 and Figure 2-17.
9.
Use two tie-wraps to secure the power cable Y connection to the power supply mounting shelf.
2 - 18 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Cradle Power Plug
Ethernet Cable Plug
Right Cable Slot
Charger
Power Plug
Tie-Wraps
Figure 2-16 Cable Routing
10. Use one tie-wrap to secure the AC line cord and Ethernet cable to the mounting bracket.
11. Use two tie-wraps to secure the charger power lead, the AC line cord and Ethernet cable (if required) together
as shown below.
Charger Power Lead
Tie-Wraps
Ethernet Cable
AC Line Cord
Tie-Wrap
Figure 2-17 Routing Cables
12. Plug the AC line cord into an AC power source.
Accessories 2 - 19
Placing a Battery in the Charger
When placing a spare battery into the Four Slot Spare Battery Charger, ensure proper orientation of the battery.
Figure 2-18 Inserting a Battery into the Battery Charger
Mounting Multiple Brackets
When installing multiple brackets on a wall:
• Each mounting bracket must be 25.4 cm (10 in.) from the top of one bracket to the top of the next bracket.
• The bottom of the last bracket must be at least 61 cm (24 in.) from the floor.
• When mounting brackets next to each other the tabs must at least touch each other to ensure minimum
distance between brackets.
2 - 20 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Position Tabs
Together to Ensure
Minimum Distance
25.4 cm
10 in.
61 cm
24 in.
Figure 2-19 Installing Multiple Mounting Brackets
Accessories 2 - 21
Navigating the Wearable Terminal with an External Input Device
To assist in development, an external input device, such as a mouse, can be used to navigate the desktop and
applications instead of using the wearable terminal keypad.
• USB devices
• mouse
• keyboard
• hub
• Bluetooth mouse.
USB Device
NOTE
The wearable terminal must be inserted into the Single Slot USB cradle to use a USB input device.
The following is required to connect a USB device:
• a commercially-available USB cable or Motorola’s USB Adapter with a mini USB A connector on one end and
a USB A Female connector on the other end.
• a USB device
• a USB keyboard
• a USB mouse
• a USB hub (optional).
Connect the mini USB A connector end into the USB connector on the back of the Single Slot USB cradle. The
cradle automatically detects the USB A connector and places the wearable terminal into USB host mode. Connect
the USB device (mouse or keyboard) connector into the USB A Female connector. You can also connect both a
mouse and keyboard to a hub and the hub to the USB A Female connector.
USB Mouse
Mini USB A
USB A Female
USB Cable
Figure 2-20 USB Mouse Connection to the Single Slot USB Cradle
2 - 22 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
USB Keyboard
Mini USB A
USB A Female
USB Cable
Figure 2-21 USB Keyboard Connection to the Single Slot USB Cradle
USB Keyboard
USB Mouse
Mini USB A
USB Cable
USB Hub
USB A Female
Figure 2-22 USB Mouse/Keyboard/Hub Connection to the Single Slot USB Cradle
Accessories 2 - 23
Bluetooth Mouse
NOTE
The following procedures assume that you are using the wearable terminal keypad.
Use these procedures for OEM version 04.20.0004 and below.
For OEM version 05.30.0000 and above, see Chapter 6, Using Bluetooth for more information on using
the BTExplorer application.
To setup a Bluetooth mouse:
1.
If the Start Up window is not displayed, open the Start Up menu (OTL).
2.
Press 5.
3.
Press 3. The StackHID window displays.
4.
Press ALT - ALT to access the file menu.
5.
Use the navigation keys and select Setup > Port > BTS6. Press ENTER. The large text box displays the stack
initializing. The text ends with the word “success”.
6.
Place the Bluetooth mouse into Discovery mode (refer to the instruction manual for the mouse).
7.
Press ALT - ALT to access the file menu.
8.
Use the navigation keys and select Devices > Start Inquiry. Press ENTER. The wearable terminal searches for
Bluetooth devices in the area and displays the Bluetooth address for each Bluetooth device it discovers in the
text below the large text box.
9.
To get more information about a particular discovered Bluetooth device press TAB to highlight the Bluetooth
addresses listed in the text box.
10. Use the navigation keys to select a particular Bluetooth address.
11. Press ALT - ALT to access the file menu.
12. Use the navigation keys to select Devices > Get Remote Device Name. Press ENTER.
13. The wearable terminal communicates with the Bluetooth device and then displays the device name in the large
text box. For example, it may display Microsoft Mouse.
14. Once you know which Bluetooth address belongs to the Bluetooth mouse you wish to connect to, highlight that
Bluetooth address.
15. Press ALT - ALT to access the file menu.
16. Use the navigation keys and select Remote Data > Send to OS. Press ENTER.
17. Press the TAB key continuously until the Open Client button is highlighted.
18. Press ENTER.
19. The wearable terminal connects to the Bluetooth mouse.
20. Do not close the StackHID window. Closing the window disables the Bluetooth HID connection.
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Connector Shroud
Assembly
1.
Remove cable from wearable terminal, if required.
2.
Align the cable connector with the connector shroud bottom housing. Ensure that the disconnect button on the
connector faces up.
Disconnect Button
Bottom Housing
Figure 2-23 Installing Bottom Housing
3.
Place the cable connector into the shroud bottom housing as shown.
Figure 2-24 Installing Top Housing
4.
Press the top housing into the bottom housing. The housings will snap together.
5.
Plug the cable connector into the wearable terminal connector.
Disconnecting the Cable from the Wearable Terminal
NOTE
Follow the instructions below when disconnecting the cable connector and shroud from the wearable terminal.
Once the shroud is installed on the connector, do not disassemble the shroud by prying it apart.
1.
Turn the wearable terminal over to expose the top housing of the shroud.
2.
Push the tip of a ball-point pen through the hole in the connector shroud top housing. The connector
disengages from the wearable terminal.
Accessories 2 - 25
Connector Eject Hole
Figure 2-25 Disconnecting Connector with Shroud
2 - 26 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Chapter 3 ActiveSync
Introduction
To communicate with various host devices, install Microsoft ActiveSync (version 4.1 or higher) on the host
computer. Use ActiveSync to synchronize information on the wearable terminal with information on the host
computer. Changes made on the wearable terminal or host computer appear in both places after synchronization.
ActiveSync software:
• Allows working with wearable terminal-compatible host applications on the host computer. ActiveSync
replicates data from the wearable terminal so the host application can view, enter, and modify data on the
wearable terminal.
• Synchronizes files between the wearable terminal and host computer, converting the files to the correct
format.
• Backs up the data stored on the wearable terminal. Synchronization is a one-step procedure that ensures the
data is always safe and up-to-date.
• Copies (rather than synchronizes) files between the wearable terminal and host computer.
• Controls when synchronization occurs by selecting a synchronization mode, e.g., set to synchronize
continually while the wearable terminal is connected to the host computer, or set to only synchronize on
command.
• Selects the types of information to synchronize and controls how much data is synchronized.
Installing ActiveSync
To install ActiveSync on the host computer, download version 4.1 or higher from the Microsoft web site at
http://www.microsoft.com. Refer to the installation included with the ActiveSync software.
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Wearable Terminal Setup
NOTE
Microsoft recommends installing ActiveSync on the host computer before connecting the wearable
terminal.
The wearable terminal is set by default to communicate using a USB connection. Chapter 2, Accessories provides
the accessory setup and cable connection information for use with the wearable terminal. The wearable terminal
communication settings must be set to match the communication settings used with ActiveSync.
Setting Up an ActiveSync Connection on the Host Computer
NOTE
The normal function of the product may be disturbed by Strong Electro Magnetic Interference (for example,
static electricity). If so, simply remove and re-insert the terminal to resume normal operation. In case the
function does not resume, please use the product in another location.
To start ActiveSync:
1.
Select Start > Programs > Microsoft ActiveSync on the host computer. The ActiveSync Window displays.
Figure 3-1 ActiveSync Window
NOTE
2.
Assign each wearable terminal a unique device name. Do not try to synchronize more than one wearable
terminal to the same name.
In the ActiveSync window, select File > Connection Settings. The Connection Settings window appears.
ActiveSync
3-3
Figure 3-2 Connection Settings Window
3.
Select Allow USB connections check box.
4.
Select the Show status icon in Taskbar check box.
5.
Select OK to save any changes made.
Setting up a Partnership
To set up a partnership:
1.
If the Get Connected window does not appear on the host computer, select Start > All Programs > Microsoft
ActiveSync.
Figure 3-3 New Partnership Window
2.
Select if you want to synchronize with the host computer or to connect as a guest.
3.
Click Next.
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Figure 3-4 Select Synchronization Setting Window
4.
Select the appropriate settings and click Next.
Figure 3-5 Setup Complete Window
5.
Click Finish.
ActiveSync
3-5
WT4090
Figure 3-6 ActiveSync Connected Window
During the first synchronization, information stored on the wearable terminal is copied to the host computer. When
the copy is complete and all data is synchronized, the wearable terminal can be disconnected from the host
computer.
NOTE
The first ActiveSync operation must be performed with a local, direct connection. To retain partnerships
after a cold boot, capture partnership registry information in a .reg file and save it in the Flash File System,
See the detailed information provided in the SMDK Windows Help File.
For more information about using ActiveSync, start ActiveSync on the host computer, then see ActiveSync Help.
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Chapter 4 Voice Only WT4090 Remote Control
Introduction
Since the Voice Only WT4090 does not have a display, access to settings and controls must be done using a
remote display software, such as MotoRC or ActiveSync Remote Display.
MotoRC Software
Download the MotoRC application from the Motorola Support Central web site:
http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support. Follow the instructions provided with the software to install on
a host computer.
Microsoft ActiveSync Remote Display Software
Download Windows Mobile Power Toys from the Microsoft web site: http://www.microsoft.com. Follow the
instructions with the software to install on a host computer.
Ensure that ActiveSync is installed on the host computer. See Chapter 3, ActiveSync for more information.
Connection to Host Computer
To connect the Voice Only WT4090 to a host computer:
1.
Connect the Single Slot Serial/USB cradle to the host computer. See Single Slot USB Cradle on page 2-2 for
setup instructions.
2.
Insert the Voice Only WT4090 into the cradle.
3.
If ActiveSync was installed properly, the host computer automatically detects the Voice Only WT4090 and
begins ActiveSync. The ActiveSync windows appears.
4.
Select the Yes radio button to create a partnership with the host computer or select No radio button to connect
as a guest.
5.
Click Next. The Microsoft ActiveSync window indicates that it is connected to the Voice only WT4090.
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MotoRC Connection
To control the Voice Only WT4090 using the MotoRC software:
1.
On the host computer, click Start > Programs > Motorola > MSP > MotoRC > Run Motorola Remote
Control. The Run Motorola Remote Control DOS window opens followed by the Motorola Remote Control
window.
UI Control Icon
Figure 4-1 Motorola Remote Control Window
2.
Click on the UI Control icon to display the Voice Only WT4090 desktop.
ActiveSync
Figure 4-2 Motorola Remote Control Window with Voice Only WT4090 Desktop
3.
Use the host computer mouse to control the Voice Only WT4090 desktop.
4.
When finished, close the Motorola Remote Control and Run Motorola Remote Control windows.
Microsoft ActiveSync Remote Display Connection
To control the Voice Only WT4090 using the Microsoft ActiveSync Remote Display software:
1.
On the host computer, click Start > Programs > ActiveSync Remote Display. The ActiveSync Remote
Display window displays with the Voice Only WT4090 desktop shown.
Figure 4-3 ActiveSync Remote Display Window
2.
Use the host computer mouse to control the Voice Only WT4090 desktop.
3.
When finished, close the ActiveSync Remote Display window.
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Chapter 5 Wireless Applications
Introduction
NOTE
This chapter described Fusion versions below 2.55. For Fusion versions 2.55 and above, refer to the Wireless
Fusion Enterprise Mobility Suite User Guide for Version X.XX User Guide for information, where X.XX
represents the Fusion version number. These guides are available on the Motorola Support Central web site:
http://www.motorola.com//enterprisemobility/manuals.
Wireless Local Area Networks (LANs) allow wearable terminals to communicate wirelessly and send captured data
to a host device in real time. The wearable terminal supports the IEEE 802.11a (WT4090 only), 802.11b and
802.11g standards. Before using the wearable terminal on a WLAN, the facility must be set up with the required
hardware to run the wireless LAN and the wearable terminal must be configured. Refer to the documentation
provided with the access points (APs) for instructions on setting up the hardware.
To configure the wearable terminal, a set of wireless applications provide the tools to configure and test the
wireless radio in the wearable terminal. The Wireless Application menu on the task tray provides the following
wireless applications:
• Wireless Status
• Wireless Diagnostics
• Find WLANs
• Manage Profiles
• Options
• Log On/Off
• Enable/Disable Radio.
Press ALT - w to display the Wireless Applications menu.
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Figure 5-1 Wireless Applications Menu
Signal Strength Icon
The Signal Strength icon in the task tray indicates the wearable terminal’s wireless signal strength as follows:
Table 5-1 Wireless Applications Icons, Signal Strength Descriptions
Icon
Status
Action
Excellent signal strength
Wireless LAN network is ready to use.
Very good signal strength
Wireless LAN network is ready to use.
Good signal strength
Wireless LAN network is ready to use.
Fair signal strength
Wireless LAN network is ready to use. Notify the network
administrator that the signal strength is only “Fair”.
Poor signal strength
Wireless LAN network is ready to use. Performance may not be
optimum. Notify the network administrator that the signal strength is
“Poor”.
Out-of-network range (not
associated)
No wireless LAN network connection. Notify the network
administrator.
No wireless LAN network card
detected
No wireless LAN network card detected or radio disabled. Notify the
network administrator.
Wireless Applications
5-3
Turning the WLAN Radio On and Off
To turn off the WLAN radio:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Using the navigation keys, select Disable Radio.
3.
Press ENTER.
To turn on the radio:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Using the navigation keys, select Enable Radio.
3.
Press ENTER.
Find WLANs Application
Use the Find WLANs application to discover available networks in the vicinity of the user and wearable terminal. To
open the Find WLANs application:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Using the navigation keys, select Find WLANs.
3.
Press ENTER. The Find WLANs window displays.
Figure 5-2 Find WLANs Window
NOTE
The Find WLANs display is limited to 32 items (ESSIDs or MAC addresses). A combination of up to 32
ESSIDs/APs may be displayed.
Manually enter valid ESSIDs not displayed in the Find WLANs window. See Figure 4-5 on page 4-6.
The Find WLANs list displays:
• WLAN Networks - Available wireless networks with icons that indicate signal strength and encryption type.
The signal strength and encryption icons are described in Table 4-1 and Table 4-3.
• Network Type - Type of network.
• Channel - Channel on which the AP is transmitting.
• Signal Strength - The signal strength of the signal from the AP.
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Table 5-2 Signal Strength Icon
Icon
Description
Excellent signal
Very good signal
Good signal
Fair signal
Poor signal
Out of range or no signal
Table 5-3 Encryption Icon
Icon
Description
No encryption. WLAN is an infrastructure network.
WLAN is an Ad-Hoc network.
WLAN access is encrypted and requires a password.
Select a WLAN network in the list using the navigation keys. Press ALT - m to open a pop-up menu which provides
two options: Connect and Refresh. Select Refresh and press ENTER to refresh the WLAN list. Select Connect and
press ENTER to create a wireless profile from that network. This starts the Profile Editor Wizard which allows you to
set the values for the selected network. After editing the profile, the wearable terminal automatically connects to
this new profile.
Profile Editor Wizard
Use the Profile Editor Wizard to create a new profile or edit an existing profile. If editing a profile, the fields reflect
the current settings for that profile. If creating a new profile, the known information for that WLAN network appears
in the fields.
Navigate through the wizard using the Next and Back buttons. Press ESC to quit. On the confirmation dialog box,
select No to return to the wizard or select Yes to quit and return to the Manage Profiles window. See Manage
Profiles Application on page 5-22 for instructions on navigating the Profile Editor Wizard.
Profile ID
In the Profile ID dialog box in the Profile Editor Wizard, enter the profile name and the ESSID.
1.
Enter a new name for the profile in the Name text box.
2.
Press TAB.
3.
In the ESSID text box, enter a name for the ESSID.
4.
Press TAB. The Next button highlights.
Wireless Applications
5-5
Figure 5-3 Profile ID Dialog Box
Table 5-4 Profile ID Fields
Field
Description
Name
The name and (WLAN) identifier of the network connection. Enter a user friendly name for the
wearable terminal profile used to connect to either an AP or another networked computer.
Example: The Public LAN.
ESSID
The ESSID is the 802.11 extended service set identifier. The ESSID is a 32-character
(maximum) string identifying the WLAN, and must match the AP ESSID for the wearable
terminal to communicate with the AP.
NOTE
5.
Two profiles with the same user friendly name are acceptable but not recommended.
Press ENTER. The Operating Mode dialog box displays.
Operating Mode
Use the Operating Mode dialog box to select the operating mode (Infrastructure or Ad-Hoc) and the country
location.
Figure 5-4 Operating Mode Dialog Box
1.
Use the navigation keys to select the operating mode.
2.
Press TAB.
3.
Up the navigation keys to select the country.
4.
Press TAB twice. The Next button highlights.
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Table 5-5 Operating Mode Fields
Field
Description
Operating Mode
Select Infrastructure to enable the wearable terminal to transmit and receive data with an
AP. Infrastructure is the default mode.
Select Ad Hoc to enable the wearable terminal to form its own local network where
wearable terminals communicate peer-to-peer without APs using a shared ESSID.
Country
Country determines if the profile is valid for the country of operation. The profile country
must match the country in the options page or it must match the acquired country if
802.11d is enabled.
Single Country Use:
When the device is only used in a single country, set every profile country to Allow Any
Country. In the Options > Regulatory dialog box (see Regulatory Options on page 5-34),
select the specific country the device is used in, and deselect the Enable 802.11d option.
This is the most common and efficient configuration, eliminating the initialization overhead
associated with acquiring a country via 802.11d.
Multiple Country Use:
When the device is used in more than one country, select the Enable 802.11d option in the
Options > Regulatory dialog box (see Regulatory Options on page 5-34). This eliminates
the need for reprogramming the country (in Options > Regulatory) each time you enter a
new country. However, this only works if the infrastructure (i.e., APs) supports 802.11d
(some infrastructures do not support 802.11d, including some Cisco APs). When the
Enable 802.11d option is selected, the Options > Regulatory > Country setting is not used.
For a single profile that can be used in multiple countries, with infrastructure that supports
802.11d (including Symbol infrastructure), set the Profile Country to Allow Any Country.
Under Options > Regulatory, select Enable 802.11d. The Options > Regulatory > Country
setting is not used.
For a single profile that can be used in multiple countries, but with infrastructure that does
not support 802.11d, set the profile country to Allow Any Country, and de-select (uncheck)
Enable 802.11d. In this case, the Options > Regulatory > Country setting must always be set
to the country the device is currently in. This configuration option is the most efficient and
may be chosen for use with any infrastructure. However, the Options > Regulatory >
Country setting must be manually changed when a new country is entered.
Note that using a single profile in multiple countries implies that there is a common ESSID
to connect to in each country. This is less likely than having unique ESSIDs in each
country, this requires unique profiles for each country.
For additional efficiency when using multiple profiles that can be used in multiple countries,
the country setting for each profile can be set to a specific country. If the current country
(found via 802.11d or set by Options > Regulatory > Country when 802.11d is disabled)
does not match the country set in a given profile, then that profile is disabled. This can
make profile roaming occur faster. For example, if two profiles are created and configured
for Japan, and two more profiles are created and configured for USA, then when in Japan
only the first two profiles are active, and when in USA only the last two are active. If they
had all been configured for Allow Any Country, then all four would always be active, making
profile roaming less efficient.
5.
Press ENTER. If Ad-Hoc mode was selected the Ad-Hoc dialog box displays. If Infrastructure mode was
selected the Authentication dialog box displays. See Authentication on page 4-9 for instruction on setting up
authentication.
Wireless Applications
5-7
Ad-Hoc
Use the Ad-Hoc dialog box to select the required information to control Ad-Hoc mode. This dialog box does not
appear if you selected Infrastructure mode. To select Ad-Hoc mode:
1.
Press Tab to highlight the Channel drop-down list.
2.
Use the navigation keys to select a channel number. The default is Channel 1 (2412 MHz).
Figure 5-5 Ad-Hoc Settings Dialog Box
3.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
4.
Press ENTER. The Encryption dialog box displays. See Encryption on page 5-15 for encryption options.
Authentication
Use the Authentication dialog box to configure authentication. If you selected Ad-Hoc mode, this dialog box is not
available and authentication is set to None by default.
1.
Use the navigation keys to select an authentication type from the drop-down list.
2.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
3.
Press ENTER.
Selecting PEAP or TTLS displays the Tunneled dialog box. Selecting None, TLS, or LEAP displays the Encryption
dialog box. See Encryption on page 5-15 for encryption options. Table 5-6 lists the available authentication options.
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Figure 5-6 Authentication Dialog Box
Table 5-6 Authentication Options
Authentication
Description
None
Default setting when authentication is not required on the network.
TLS (Fusion 2.4)
EAP-TLS (Fusion 2.5)
Select this option to enable EAP-TLS authentication. EAP-TLS is an authentication
scheme through IEEE 802.1x. It authenticates users and ensures only valid users
can connect to the network. It also restricts unauthorized users from accessing
transmitted information by using secure authentication certificates.
PEAP
Select this option to enable PEAP authentication. This method uses a digital
certificate to verify and authenticate a user's identity.
LEAP
Select this option to enable LEAP authentication, which is based on mutual
authentication. The AP and the connecting wearable terminal require authentication
before gaining access to the network.
TTLS
Select this option to enable TTLS authentication.
Tunneled Authentication
Use the Tunneled Authentication dialog box to select the tunneled authentication options. There are different
selections available for PEAP or TTLS authentication.
Figure 5-7 Tunneled Authentication Dialog Box
To select a tunneled authentication type:
1.
Use the navigation keys to select a tunneled authentication type from the drop-down list. See Table 5-7 and
Table 5-8.
If you selected the TLS tunnel type that requires a user certificate, the check box is already selected.
2.
Press TAB.
3.
Press ALT > BKSP (SPACE) to select the User Certificate check box if a certificate is required.
4.
Press TAB to highlight the Next button.
Wireless Applications
5.
Press ENTER. The Installed User Certificates dialog box appears.
Table 5-7 lists the PEAP tunneled authentication options.
Table 5-7 PEAP Tunneled Authentication Options
PEAP Tunneled
Authentication
Description
MS CHAP v2
Microsoft Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol version 2 (MS CHAP v2) is a
password-based, challenge-response, mutual authentication protocol that uses the
industry-standard Message Digest 4 (MD4) and Data Encryption Standard (DES)
algorithms to encrypt responses. The authenticating server challenges the access client
and the access client challenges the authenticating server. If either challenge is not
correctly answered, the connection is rejected. MS CHAP v2 was originally designed by
Microsoft as a PPP authentication protocol to provide better protection for dial-up and
virtual private network (VPN) connections. With Windows XP SP1, Windows XP SP2,
Windows Server 2003, and Windows 2000 SP4, MS CHAP v2 is also an EAP type.
TLS
EAP TLS is used during phase 2 of the authentication process. This method uses a user
certificate to authenticate.
Table 5-8 lists the TTLS tunneled authentication options.
Table 5-8 TTLS Tunneled Authentication Options
TTLS Tunneled
Authentication
Description
CHAP
Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (CHAP) is one of the two main
authentication protocols used to verify the user name and password for PPP Internet
connections. CHAP is more secure than PAP because it performs a three way
handshake during the initial link establishment between the home and remote
machines. It can also repeat the authentication anytime after the link is established.
MS CHAP
Microsoft Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol (MS CHAP) is an
implementation of the CHAP protocol that Microsoft created to authenticate remote
Windows workstations. MS CHAP is identical to CHAP, except that MS CHAP is
based on the encryption and hashing algorithms used by Windows networks, and the
MS CHAP response to a challenge is in a format optimized for compatibility with
Windows operating systems.
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Table 5-8 TTLS Tunneled Authentication Options (Continued)
TTLS Tunneled
Authentication
Description
MS CHAP v2
MS CHAP v2 is a password based, challenge response, mutual authentication
protocol that uses the industry standard Message Digest 4 (MD4) and Data
Encryption Standard (DES) algorithms to encrypt responses. The authenticating
server challenges the access client and the access client challenges the
authenticating server. If either challenge is not correctly answered, the connection is
rejected. MS CHAP v2 was originally designed by Microsoft as a PPP authentication
protocol to provide better protection for dial-up and virtual private network (VPN)
connections. With Windows XP SP1, Windows XP SP2, Windows Server 2003, and
Windows 2000 SP4, MS CHAP v2 is also an EAP type.
PAP
Password Authentication Protocol (PAP) has two variations: PAP and CHAP PAP. It
verifies a user name and password for PPP Internet connections, but it is not as
secure as CHAP, since it works only to establish the initial link. PAP is also more
vulnerable to attack because it sends authentication packets throughout the network.
Nevertheless, PAP is more commonly used than CHAP to log in to a remote host like
an Internet service provider.
MD5
Message Digest-5 (MD5) is an authentication algorithm developed by RSA. MD5
generates a 128-bit message digest using a 128-bit key, IPSec truncates the
message digest to 96 bits.
User Certificate Selection
If you checked the User Certificate check box on the Tunneled Authentication dialog box or if TLS is the selected
authentication type, the Installed User Certificates dialog box displays. Use the navigation keys to select a
certificate from the drop-down list of currently installed certificates before proceeding. The selected certificate’s
name appears in the drop-down list. If the required certificate is not in the list, install it.
Figure 5-8 Installed User Certificates Dialog Box
User Certificate Installation
To install a user certificate (EAP TLS only) and a server certificate for EAP TLS and PEAP authentication:
1.
Press TAB to highlight the Install Certificate button.
2.
Press ENTER. The Credentials dialog box appears.
Wireless Applications 5 - 11
*********
Figure 5-9 Credentials Dialog Box
3.
Enter the User:, Pwd: (password), and Server: information in their respective text boxes. Press TAB to move to
each field.
4.
Press TAB to highlight the Retrieve button.
5.
Press ENTER. A Progress dialog indicates the status of the certificate retrieval.
6.
Press ENTER exit.
After the installation completes, the Installed User Certs dialog box displays and the certificate is available in the
drop-down list for selection.
NOTE
To successfully install a user certificate, the wearable terminal must already be connected to a network
from which the server is accessible.
Server Certificate Selection
If you select the Validate Server Certificate check box, a server certificate is required. Select a certificate on the
Installed Server Certificates dialog box. An hour glass may appear as the wizard populates the existing certificate
list. If the required certificate is not listed, install it:
1.
Press TAB to highlight the Install Certificate button.
2.
Press ENTER.
Figure 5-10 Installed Server Certificates Dialog Box
A dialog box appears that lists the currently loaded certificate files found in the default directory (Application)
with the default extension.
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Figure 5-11 Browse Server Certificates
a.
3.
Navigate to the folder where the certificate is stored. Select the certificate filename and then select ok.
A confirmation dialog verifies the installation. If the information in this dialog is correct, select the Yes button, If
the information in this dialog is not correct select the No button. The wizard returns to the Installed Server Certs
dialog box.
Figure 5-12 Confirmation Dialog Box
Credential Cache Options
If you selected any of the password-based authentication types, you can select different credential caching options.
These options specify when the network credential prompts appear: at connection, on each resume, or at a
specified time.
Entering the credentials directly into the profile permanently caches the credentials. In this case, the wearable
terminal does not require user login. If a profile does not contain credentials entered through the configuration
editor, you must log in to the wearable terminal before connecting.
Caching options only apply on credentials entered through the login dialog box.
Figure 5-13 Prompt for Login at Dialog Box
If the wearable terminal does not have the credentials, you are prompted to enter a username and password. If the
wearable terminal has the credentials (previous entered via a login dialog box), it uses these credentials unless the
Wireless Applications 5 - 13
caching options require the wearable terminal to prompt for new credentials. If you entered the credentials via the
profile, the wearable terminal does not prompt for new credentials. Table 4-9 lists the caching options.
Table 5-9 Cache Options
Description
At Connect
Select this option to prompt for credentials whenever the wearable terminal tries to
connect to a new profile. Deselect this to use the cached credentials to authenticate. If the
credentials are not cached, you are prompted to enter credentials. This option only
applies when logged in.
On Resume
Selecting this reauthenticates an authenticated user when a suspend/resume occurs.
Once reauthenticated, the user is prompted for credentials. If the user does not enter the
same credentials that were entered prior to the suspend/resume within three attempts, the
user is disconnected from the network. This option only applies when logged in.
At Time
Select this option to perform a local verification on an authenticated user at a specified
time. The time can be an absolute time or a relative time from the authentication, and
should be in at least 5 minute intervals. Once the time has passed, the user is prompted
for credentials. If the user does not enter the correct credentials within three attempts, the
user is disconnected from the network. This option only applies when logged in.
Entering credentials applies these credentials to a particular profile. Logging out clears all cached credentials.
Editing a profile clears all cached credentials for that profile.
The following authentication types have credential caching:
• EAP TLS
• PEAP
• LEAP
• TTLS.
Selecting the At Time check box displays the Time Cache Options dialog box.
Figure 5-14 Time Cache Options Dialog Box
1.
Select the Interval radio button to check credentials at a set time interval.
2.
Enter the value in minutes in the Min box.
3.
Select the At (hh:mm) radio button to check credentials at a set time.
4.
Press TAB to highlight the Next button.
5.
Press ENTER. The At Time dialog box appears.
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Figure 5-15 At Time Dialog Box
6.
Enter the time using the 24 hour clock format in the (hh:mm) box.
7.
Press TAB to highlight the > button.
8.
Press ENTER. to move the time to the right text box. Repeat for additional time periods.
9.
Press TAB to highlight the Next button. The User Name dialog box displays.
User Name
The user name and password can be entered (but is not required) when the profile is created. When a profile
authenticates with credentials that were entered in the profile, caching rules do not apply. Caching rules only apply
on credentials that are entered through the login dialog box.
Figure 5-16 Username Dialog Box
1.
Enter the username in the User Name text box.
2.
Press TAB.
3.
Enter the domain name in the Domain text box.
4.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
5.
Press ENTER. The Password dialog box appears.
Password
Use the Password dialog box to enter a password. If EAP/TLS is the selected authentication type, the password is
not required and the field is disabled.
Wireless Applications 5 - 15
Figure 5-17 Password Dialog Box
1.
Enter a password in the Password field.
2.
Press TAB to highlight the Advanced ID check box.
3.
Press ALT > BKSP (SPACE) to select the Advanced ID check box, if advanced identification is required.
4.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
5.
Press ENTER. The Encryption dialog box displays. See Encryption on page 4-17.
Advanced Identity
Use the Advanced ID dialog box to enter the 802.1X identity to supply to the authenticator. This value can be 63
characters long and is case sensitive. In TTLS and PEAP, it is recommended entering the identity anonymous
(rather than a true identity) plus any desired realm (e.g., anonymous@myrealm). A user ID is required before
proceeding.
NOTE
When authenticating with a Microsoft IAS server, do not use advanced identity.
Figure 5-18 Advanced Identity Dialog Box
1.
Enter the 802.1x identity information in the 802.1x Identity field.
2.
Press TAB.
3.
Enter the domain name in the Domain field.
4.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
5.
Press ENTER. The Encryption dialog box displays.
Encryption
Use the Encryption dialog box to select an encryption type. The drop-down list includes encryption types available
for the selected authentication type. See Table 5-10 for these encryption types.
1.
Use the navigation keys to select an encryption type.
If 40-Bit WEP or 128-Bit WEP are selected, the Key Index and Use Passkey fields appear.
5 - 16 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
2.
Press TAB.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select a key index number.
4.
Press TAB.
5.
Press ALT > BKSP (SPACE) to select the Use Passkey check box.
6.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
7.
Press ENTER.
Figure 5-19 Encryption Dialog Box
Table 5-10 Encryption Options
Encryption
Description
Open
Select Open (the default) when no data packet encryption is needed over the network.
Selecting this option provides no security for data transmitting over the network.
40-Bit WEP
Select 40-Bit WEP to use 40-bit key length WEP encryption. WEP keys are manually
entered in the edit boxes. Only the required number of edit boxes for a key length is
displayed (10 Hex digit value for 40-bit keys). Use the Key Index drop-down list to
configure the four WEP keys. The adapter uses the selected key. Note: The default Hex
digit keys are visible any time they are used. As a security precaution after setting the key
values for the network, the digits are replaced with asterisks * in the encryption key fields.
If the associated AP uses an optional passkey, the active adapter WLAN profile must use
one as well. The passkey is a plain text representation of the WEP keys displayed in the
encryption dialog box. The passkey provides an easy way to enter WEP key data without
having to remember the entire 40-bit (10 character) Hex digit string.
128-Bit WEP
Select 128-Bit WEP to use 128-bit key length WEP encryption. WEP keys are manually
entered in the edit boxes. Only the required number of edit boxes for a key length is
displayed (26 Hex digit value for 128-bit keys). Use the Key Index drop-down list to
configure the four WEP keys. The adapter uses the selected key. Note: The default Hex
digit keys are visible any time they are used. As a security precaution after setting the key
values for the network, the digits are replaced with asterisks * in the encryption key fields.
If the associated AP uses an optional passkey, the active adapter WLAN profile must use
one as well. The passkey is a plain text representation of the WEP keys displayed in the
encryption dialog box. The passkey provides an easy way to enter WEP key data without
having to remember the entire 128-bit (26 character) Hex digit string.
TKIP
Select this option to use Wireless Protected Access (WPA) via TKIP. Manually enter the
shared keys in the passkey field. Select Next to display the passkey dialog box. Enter an
8 to 63 character string.
AES
(Fusion 2.5 only)
Select this option to use Advanced Encryption Standard (AES). Manually enter the shared
keys in the passkey field. Tap Next to display the passkey dialog box. Enter an 8 to 63
character string.
Wireless Applications 5 - 17
Table 5-11 Encryption / Authentication Matrix
Encryption
Authentication
Open
WEP
TKIP
AES
(Fusion 2.5 only)
None
Yes
Yes
Yes
Yes
EAP TLS
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
PEAP
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
LEAP
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
TTLS
No
Yes
Yes
Yes
Key Entry Page
If you select either 40-Bit WEP or 128-Bit WEP the wizard proceeds to the key entry dialog box unless the Use
Passkey check box was selected in the Encryption dialog box (see Figure 4-21 on page 4-17). The Key Entry dialog
box will be shown only if the authentication is set to None. To enter the key information:
1.
Enter the 40-bit or 128-bit keys into the fields. Press TAB to move to the next field.
2.
Press TAB to highlight the Next button.
3.
Press ENTER.
40-Bit WEP Keys Dialog Box 128-Bit WEP Keys Dialog Box
Figure 5-20 40-Bit and 128-Bit WEP Keys Dialog Boxes
Passkey Dialog
When you select None as an authentication and WEP as an encryption, you can choose to enter a passkey by
checking the Use PassKey check box. The user is prompted to enter the passkey. For WEP, the Use PassKey
checkbox is only available if the authentication is None.
When you select None as an authentication and TKIP as an encryption, you must enter a passkey. The user cannot
enter a passkey if the encryption is TKIP and the authentication is anything other than None.
When you select None as an authentication and AES as an encryption, you must enter a passkey. The user cannot
enter a passkey if the encryption is AES and the authentication is anything other than None.
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Figure 5-21 Passkey Dialog Box
1.
Enter the passkey in the Passkey text box.
2.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
3.
Press ENTER. The IP Address Entry dialog box displays.
IP Address Entry
Use the IP Address Entry dialog box to configure network address parameters: IP address, subnet, gateway, DNS,
and WINS.
Figure 5-22 IP Address Entry Dialog Box
Table 5-12 IP Address Entry
Encryption
Description
DHCP
Select Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) from the IP Address Entry drop-down
list to obtain a leased IP address and network configuration information from a remote
server. DHCP is the default setting for the wearable terminal profile. When DHCP is
selected, the IP address fields are read-only.
Static
Select Static to manually assign the IP, subnet mask, default gateway, DNS, and WINS
addresses the wearable terminal profile uses.
1.
Use the navigation keys to select either DHCP or Static from the drop-down list.
2.
Press TAB twice to highlight the Next button.
3.
Press ENTER.
Selecting Static IP displays the IP Address Entry dialog box. Selecting DHCP displays the Transmit Power dialog
box.
Use the IP Address Entry dialog box to enter the IP address and subnet information.
Wireless Applications 5 - 19
Figure 5-23 Static IP Address Entry Dialog Box
1.
Enter the IP address in the IP Address text box.
2.
Press TAB.
3.
Enter the subnet mask address in the Subnet Mask text box.
Table 5-13 Static IP Address Entry Fields
Field
Description
IP Address
The Internet is a collection of networks with users that communicate with each other. Each
communication carries the address of the source and destination networks and the particular
machine within the network associated with the user or host computer at each end. This
address is called the IP address (Internet Protocol address). Each node on the IP network
must be assigned a unique IP address that is made up of a network identifier and a host
identifier. Enter the IP address as a dotted-decimal notation with the decimal value of each
octet separated by a period, for example, 192.168.7.27.
Subnet Mask
Most TCP/IP networks use subnets to manage routed IP addresses. Dividing an
organization's network into subnets allows it to connect to the Internet with a single shared
network address, for example, 255.255.255.0.
Select the Advanced check box, then select NEXT to display the Advanced Address Entry dialog box. Enter the
Gateway, DNS, and WINS address. Select NEXT without selecting the Advanced check box to display the Transmit
Power dialog box.
Figure 5-24 Advanced Address Entry Dialog Box
The IP information entered in the profile is only used if you selected the Enable IP Mgmt check box in the Options >
System Options dialog box (System Options on page 4-38). If you didn’t select this, the IP information in the profile
is ignored and the IP information entered in the Microsoft interface applies.
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Table 5-14 IP Config Advanced Address Entry Fields
Field
Description
G/W
The default gateway forwards IP packets to and from a remote destination.
DNS
The Domain Name System (DNS) is a distributed Internet directory service. DNS translates
domain names and IP addresses, and controls Internet email delivery. Most Internet services
require DNS to operate properly. If DNS is not configured, Web sites cannot be located and/or
email delivery fails.
WINS
WINS is a Microsoft® Net BIOS name server. WINS eliminates the broadcasts needed to
resolve computer names to IP addresses by providing a cache or database of translations.
Select Next. The Transmit Power dialog box displays.
Transmit Power
The Transmit Power drop-down list contains different options for Ad-Hoc and Infrastructure mode. Automatic (i.e.,
use the current AP settings) and Power Plus (use higher than the current AP settings) are available for
Infrastructure mode.
Adjusting the radio transmission power level enables the user to expand or confine the transmission area with
respect to other wireless devices that could be operating nearby. Reducing coverage in high traffic areas improves
transmission quality by reducing the amount of interference in that coverage area.
Figure 5-25 Transmit Power Dialog Box (Infrastructure Mode)
Table 5-15 Transmit Power Dialog Box (Infrastructure Mode)
Field
Description
Automatic
Select Automatic (the default) to use the AP power level.
Power Plus
Select Power Plus to set the wearable terminal transmission power one level higher than
the level set for the AP.
Wireless Applications 5 - 21
Figure 5-26 Transmit Power Dialog Box (Ad-Hoc Mode)
Table 5-16 Power Transmit Options (Ad-Hoc Mode)
Field
Description
Full
Select Full power for the highest transmission power level. Select Full power when operating in
highly reflective environments and areas where other devices could be operating nearby, or
when attempting to communicate with devices at the outer edge of a coverage area.
30 mW
Select 30 mW to set the transmit power level to 30 mW.
15 mW
Select 15 mW to set the transmit power level to 15 mW.
5 mW
Select 5 mW to set the transmit power level to 5 mW.
1 mW
Select 1 mW for the lowest transmission power level. Use this level when communicating with
other devices in very close proximity, or in instances where you expect little or no radio
interference from other devices.
Select Next to display the Battery Usage dialog box.
Battery Usage
Use the Battery Usage dialog box to select power consumption of the wireless LAN. There are three settings
available: CAM, Fast Power Save, and MAX Power Save. Battery usage cannot be configured in Ad-Hoc profiles.
Use the navigation keys to select an entry. Press TAB twice to highlight Finish.
Figure 5-27 Battery Usage Dialog Box
NOTE
Power consumption is also related to the transmit power settings.
5 - 22 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table 5-17 Battery Usage Options
Field
Description
CAM
Continuous Aware Mode (CAM) provides the best network performance, but yields
the shortest battery life.
Fast Power Save
Fast Power Save (the default) performs in the middle of CAM and MAX Power Save
with respect to network performance and battery life.
MAX Power Save
Max Power Save yields the longest battery life while potentially reducing network
performance. In networks with minimal latency, Max Power Save performs as well as
Fast Power Save, but with increased battery conservation.
Manage Profiles Application
The Manage Profiles window provides a list of user-configured wireless profiles. Define up to 32 profiles at any one
time. To open the Manage Profiles window:
1.
Press ALT - w. The Wireless menu appears.
2.
Using the navigation keys, select the Manage Profiles.
3.
Press ENTER key. The Manage Profiles window displays.
Figure 5-28 Manage Profiles Window
Icons next to each profile identify the profile’s current state.
Table 5-18 Profile Icons
Icon
No Icon
Description
Profile is not selected, but enabled.
Profile is disabled.
Profile is cancelled. A cancelled profile is disabled until a connect or login function is performed through
the configuration editor.
Profile is in use and describes an infrastructure profile not using encryption.
Profile is in use and describes an infrastructure profile using encryption.
Wireless Applications 5 - 23
Table 5-18 Profile Icons (Continued)
Icon
Description
Profile is in use and describes an ad-hoc profile not using encryption.
Profile is in use and describes an ad-hoc profile using encryption.
Profile is not valid in the device current operating regulatory domain.
The profiles are listed in priority order for use by the automatic roaming feature. Change the order by moving
profiles up or down. To edit existing profiles, use the navigation keys to select a profile, press ALT - m and select an
option from the menu to connect, edit, disable (enable), or delete the profile. (Note that the Disable menu item
changes to Enable if the profile is already disabled.)
Figure 5-29 Manage Profiles Context Menu
Changing Profiles
A completed profile is a set of configuration settings that can be used in different locations to connect to a wireless
network. Create different profiles to have pre-defined operating parameters available for use in various network
environments. When the WLAN Profiles window displays, existing profiles appear in the list.
Figure 5-30 Manage Profiles
Use the navigation keys to select a profile and press Blue key - TAB (Menu) to open the pop-up menu. Select
Connect and then press ENTER to set this as the active profile. Once selected, the wearable terminal uses the
authentication, encryption, ESSID, IP Config, and power consumption settings configured for that profile.
Editing a Profile
Use the navigation keys to select a profile and press Blue key - TAB (Menu) to open the pop-up menu. Select Edit
and then press ENTER to display the Profile Wizard where you can set the ESSID and operating mode for the
5 - 24 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
profile. Use the Profile Wizard to edit the profile power consumption and security parameters. See Profile Editor
Wizard on page 4-6.
Creating a New Profile
To create new profiles from the Manage Profiles window, press Blue key - TAB (Menu).
Figure 5-31 Manage Profiles - Add
Select Add and press ENTER to display the Profile Wizard wherein you can set the profile name and ESSID. Set
security, network address information, and power consumption level for the new profile.
Deleting a Profile
To delete a profile from the list, use the navigation keys to select a profile and then press Blue key - TAB (Menu) to
open the pop-up menu. Select Delete and then press ENTER. A confirmation dialog box appears.
Ordering Profiles
To order the profile, select a profile using the navigation keys and press Blue key - TAB (Menu) to open the pop-up
menu. Select Move Up or Move Down from the pop-up menu and press ENTER. If the current profile association is
lost, the wearable terminal attempts to associate with the first profile in the list, then the next, until it achieves a new
association.
NOTE
Profile Roaming must be enabled.
Export a Profile
To export a profile to a registry file, select a profile using the navigation keys and press Blue key - TAB (Menu).
Select Export from the pop-up menu and press ENTER. The Save As dialog box displays with the Application folder
and a default name of WCS_PROFILE{profile GUID}.reg (Globally Unique Identifier).
Figure 5-32 Save As Dialog Box
Wireless Applications 5 - 25
If required, change the name in the Name field and select Save. A confirmation dialog box appears after the export
completes.
Wireless Status Application
To open the Wireless Status window, press ALT - w, select Wireless Status and press ENTER. The Wireless Status
window displays information about the wireless connection.
Figure 5-33 Wireless Status Window
The Wireless Status window contains the following options. Select the option to display the option window.
• Signal Strength - provides information about the connection status of the current wireless profile.
• Current Profile - displays basic information about the current profile and connection settings.
• IPv4 Status - displays the current IP address, subnet, and other IP related information assigned to the
wearable terminal.
• Wireless Log - displays a log of important recent activity, such as authentication, association, and DHCP
renewal completion, in time order.
• Versions - displays software, firmware, and hardware version numbers.
• Quit - exits the Wireless Status window.
Signal Strength Window
The Signal Strength window provides information about the connection status of the current wireless profile
including signal quality, missed beacons, and transmit retry statistics. The BSSID address (shown as AP MAC
Address) displays the AP currently associated with the connection. In Ad-Hoc mode, the AP MAC Address shows
the BSSID of the Ad-Hoc network. Information in this window updates every 2 seconds.
To open the Signal Status window, press 1.
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Figure 5-34 Signal Strength Window
After viewing the Signal Strength window, press ESC to return to the Wireless Status window.
Table 5-19 Signal Strength Status
Field
Signal
Description
Displays the Relative Signal Strength Indicator (RSSI) of the signal transmitted between
the AP and wearable terminal. As long as the Signal Quality icon is green the AP
association is not jeopardized. If the icon is red (poor signal), an association with a
different AP could be warranted to improve the signal. The signal strength icon changes
depending on the signal strength.
Excellent Signal
Very Good Signal
Good Signal
Fair Signal
Poor Signal
Out of Range (no signal)
The radio card is off or there is a problem communicating with the radio card.
Status
Indicates if the wearable terminal is associated with the AP.
Signal Quality
Displays a text format of the Signal icon.
Tx Retries
Displays a percentage of the number of data packets the wearable terminal retransmits.
The fewer transmit retries, the more efficient the wireless network is.
Missed Beacons
Displays a percentage of the amount of beacons the wearable terminal missed. The
fewer transmit retries, the more efficient the wireless network is. Beacons are uniform
system packets broadcast by the AP to keep the network synchronized.
Signal Level
Displays the AP signal level in decibels per milliwatt (dBm).
Noise Level
Displays the background interference (noise) level in decibels per milliwatt (dBm).
SNR
Displays the access point/wearable terminal Signal to Noise Ratio (SNR) of signal
strength to noise (interference) in decibels per milliwatt (dBm).
Wireless Applications 5 - 27
Table 5-19 Signal Strength Status (Continued)
Field
Description
Association Count
Displays the number of APs the wearable terminal connects to while roaming.
AP MAC Address
Displays the MAC address of the AP to which the wearable terminal is connected.
Transmit Rate
Displays the current rate of the data transmission.
Current Profile Window
The Current Profile window displays basic information about the current profile and connection settings. This
window updates every two seconds.
To open the Current Profile window, press 2.
Figure 5-35 Current Profile Window
Table 5-20 Current Profile Window
Field
Description
Profile Name
Displays the current profile name the wearable terminal uses to communicate
with the AP.
ESSID
Displays the current profile ESSID name.
Mode
Displays the current profile mode, either Infrastructure or Ad-Hoc.
Authentication
Displays the current profile’s authentication type.
Encryption
Displays the current profile’s encryption type.
Channel
Displays the current profile’s channel setting.
Country
Displays the current profile’s country setting.
Transmit Power
Displays the radio transmission power level.
IPv4 Status Window
The IPv4 Status window displays the current IP address, subnet, and other IP related information assigned to the
wearable terminal. It also allows renewing the address if the profile is using DHCP to obtain the IP information.
Select Renew to initiate a full DHCP discover. The IPv4 Status window updates automatically when the IP address
changes.
5 - 28 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
To open the IPv4 Status window, press 3.
Figure 5-36 IPv4 Status Window
Table 5-21 IPv4 Status Fields
Field
Description
IP Type
Displays the IP type for the current profile: DHCP or Static. If the IP type is DHCP, leased IP
address and network address data appear for the wearable terminal. If the IP type is Static,
the values displayed were input manually in the IP Config tab on page 4-19.
IP Address
Displays the wearable terminal’s IP address. The Internet is a collection of networks with
users that communicate with each other. Each communication carries the address of the
source and destination networks and the particular machine within the network associated
with the user or host computer at each end. This address is called the IP address. Each node
on the IP network must be assigned a unique IP address that is made up of a network
identifier and a host identifier. The IP address as a dotted-decimal notation with the decimal
value of each octet separated by a period, for example, 192.168.7.27.
Subnet
Displays the subnet address. Most TCP/IP networks use subnets to manage routed IP
addresses. Dividing an organization's network into subnets allows it to connect to the Internet
with a single shared network address, for example, 255.255.255.0.
Gateway
Displays the gateway address. A gateway forwards IP packets to and from a remote
destination.
DCHP Server
The Domain Name System (DNS) is a distributed Internet directory service. DNS translates
domain names and IP addresses, and controls Internet e-mail delivery. Most Internet services
require DNS to operate properly. If DNS is not configured, Web sites cannot be located or
e-mail delivery fails.
Lease Obtained
Displays the date that the IP address was obtained.
Lease Expires
Displays the date that the IP address expires and a new IP address is requested.
DNS
Displays the IP address of the DNS server.
WINS
WINS is a Microsoft Net BIOS name server. WINS eliminates the broadcasts needed to
resolve computer names to IP addresses by providing a cache or database of translations.
MAC
An IEEE 48-bit address is assigned to the wearable terminal at the factory to uniquely identify
the adapter at the physical layer.
Host Name
Displays the name of the wearable terminal.
Wireless Applications 5 - 29
Wireless Log Window
The Wireless Log window displays a log of recent activity, such as authentication, association, and DHCP renewal
completion, in time order. Save the log to a file or clear the log (within this instance of the application only). The
auto-scroll feature automatically scrolls down when new items are added to the log.
To open the Wireless Log window, press 4. The Wireless Log window displays.
Figure 5-37 Wireless Log Window
Saving a Log
To save a Wireless Log:
1.
Press TAB until the Save button is highlighted.
2.
Press Blue - BKSP. The Save As dialog box displays.
3.
Navigate to the desired folder.
4.
In the Name filed, enter a file name and then select OK. A text file is saved in the selected folder.
Clearing the Log
To clear the log, press TAB until the Clear button is highlighted. Press Blue - BKSP. The log clears.
Versions Window
The Versions window displays software, firmware, and hardware version numbers. This window only updates when
it is displayed. There is no need to update constantly. The content of the window is determined at runtime, along
with the actual hardware and software to display in the list. Executable paths of the software components on the list
are defined in registry, so that the application can retrieve version information from the executable. “File not found”
appears if the executable cannot be found at the specified path.
To open the Versions window, press 5.
5 - 30 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 5-38 Versions Window
The window displays software version numbers for the following:
• Configuration Editor (Fusion 2.4 only)
• Fusion Build
• Public API
• LoginService
• Photon10
• WCCConfigEd (Fusion 2.5 only)
• WCDiag
• WCLaunch
• WCSAPI
• WCSRV
• WCStatus.
Press ESC to return to the Wireless Status window.
Wireless Diagnostics Application
The Wireless Diagnostics application window provides links to perform ICMP Ping, Trace Routing, and Known APs.
To open the Wireless Diagnostics window, press ALT - w, select Wireless Diagnostics using the navigation keys and
press ENTER.
Figure 5-39 Wireless Diagnostics Window
The Wireless Diagnostics window contains the following options. Select the option to display the option window.
Wireless Applications 5 - 31
• ICMP Ping - tests the wireless network connection.
• Trace Route - tests a connection at the network layer between the wearable terminal and any place on the
network.
• Known APs - displays the APs in range using the same ESSID as the wearable terminal.
• Quit - Exits the Wireless Diagnostics window.
To return to the Wireless Diagnostics window from an option window, press ESC.
ICMP Ping Window
The ICMP Ping window allows testing a connection at the network layer (part of the IP protocol) between the
wearable terminal and an AP. Ping tests only stop when you select the Stop Test button, close the Wireless
Diagnostics application, or if the wearable terminal switches between infrastructure and ad-hoc modes.
To open the ICMP Ping window, press 1.
Figure 5-40 ICMP Ping Window
To perform an ICMP ping:
1.
In the IP field, enter an IP address or select an IP address from the drop-down list.
2.
Press TAB to highlight the Size drop-down list.
3.
Using the navigation keys, select a size value.
4.
Press TAB to highlight Start Test.
5.
Press Blue - BKSP (SPACE). The ICMP Ping test starts. Information of the ping test displays in the appropriate
fields.
Trace Route Window
Trace Route traces a packet from a computer to a host, showing how many hops the packet requires to reach the
host and how long each hop takes. The Trace Route utility identifies where the longest delays occur.
The Trace Route window allows testing a connection at the network layer (part of the IP protocol) between the
wearable terminal and any place on the network.
To open the Trace Route window, press 2.
5 - 32 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 5-41 Trace Route Window
Enter an IP address or a DNS Name in the IP combo box. Press TAB to highlight Start Test. Press Blue - BKSP. The
IP combo box should match the information shown in the ICMP Ping window’s IP combo box. When starting a test,
the trace route attempts to find all routers between the wearable terminal and the destination. The Round Trip Time
(RTT) between the wearable terminal and each router appears, along with the total test time. The total test time
may be longer than all RTTs added together because it does not only include time on the network.
Known APs Window
The Known APs window displays the APs in range using the same ESSID as the wearable terminal. This window is
only available in Infrastructure mode. To open the Known APs window, press 3.
Figure 5-42 Known APs Window
See Table 5-22 for the definitions of the icons next to the AP.
Table 5-22 Current Profile Window
Icon
Description
Indicates that the AP is the associated access point, and is set to mandatory.
Indicates that the AP is the associated access point, but is not set to mandatory.
Indicates that the wearable terminal is not associated to this AP, but the AP is set as mandatory.
Indicates that the wearable terminal is not associated to this AP, and AP is not set as mandatory.
Using the navigation keys select an AP. Press Blue key - TAB (Menu) to display a pop-up menu with the following
options: Set Mandatory and Set Roaming.
Select Set Mandatory to prohibit the wearable terminal from associating with a different AP. The letter M displays on
top of the icon. The wearable terminal connects to the selected AP and never roams until:
• You select Set Roaming
Wireless Applications 5 - 33
• The wearable terminal roams to a new profile
• The wearable terminal suspends
• The wearable terminal resets (warm or cold).
Select Set Roaming to allow the wearable terminal to roam to any AP with a better signal. These settings are
temporary and never saved to the registry.
Select Refresh to update the list of the APs with the same ESSID. The highest signal strength value is 32.
Options
Use the wireless Option dialog box to select one of the following operation options from the drop-down list:
• Operating Mode Filtering
• Regulatory
• Band Selection
• System Options
• Change Password
• Export.
To open the Options window, press ALT - w, select Options using the navigation keys and press ENTER.
Operating Mode Filtering
The Operating Mode Filtering options cause the Find WLANs application to filter the available networks found.
Figure 5-43 OP Mode Filtering Dialog Box
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The AP Networks and Ad-Hoc Networks check boxes are selected by default. To select/de-select the checkboxes,
press TAB to highlight a checkbox. Press Blue - BKSP to select or de-select the checkbox.
Table 5-23 OP Mode Filtering Options
Field
Description
AP Networks
Select the AP Networks check box to display available AP networks and their signal
strength within the Available WLAN Networks (see Find WLANs Application on page
4-5). These are the APs available to the wearable terminal profile for association. If
this option was previously disabled, refresh the Available WLAN Networks window to
display the AP networks available to the wearable terminal.
AD-Hoc Networks
Select the Ad-Hoc Networks check box to display available peer (adapter) networks
and their signal strength within the Available WLAN Networks. These are peer
networks available to the wearable terminal profile for association. If this option was
previously disabled, refresh the Available WLAN Networks window to display the Ad
Hoc networks available to the wearable terminal.
Press TAB to highlight Save and then press ENTER to save the settings or press ESC to discard any changes.
Press ESC to exit the Options dialog box.
Regulatory Options
Use the Regulatory settings to configure the country the wearable terminal is in. Due to regulatory requirements
(within a country) a wearable terminal is only allowed to use certain channels.
Figure 5-44 Regulatory Options Dialog Box
Table 5-24 Regulatory Options
Field
Description
Settings
Select the country from the drop-down list. To connect to a profile, the profile country must
match this setting, or the AP country setting if you select the Enable 802.11d check box.
Enable 802.11d
If you enable this setting the WLAN adapter attempts to retrieve the country setting from
the APs. Profiles which use Infrastructure mode can only connect if this country setting is
the same as the AP country setting or if the profile country setting is set to Allow Any
Country. All APs must be configured to transmit the country information.
1.
Press TAB to highlight the Settings drop-down menu. Use the scroll keys to select a country from the list.
2.
Press TAB to highlight the Enable 802.11d checkbox. Press Blue - BKSP to enable or disable the check box.
3.
Press TAB to highlight Save and then press ENTER to save the settings or press ESC to discard any changes.
4.
Press ESC to exit the Options dialog box.
Wireless Applications 5 - 35
Band Selection
The Band Selection settings identify the frequency bands to scan when finding WLANs. These values refer to the
802.11 standard networks.
NOTE
Select one band for faster access when scanning for WLANs.
Figure 5-45 Band Selection Dialog Box
Table 5-25 Band Selection Options
Field
Description
2.4GHz Band
The Find WLANs application list includes all networks found in the 2.4 GHz band (802.11b
and 802.11g).
5GHz Band
The Find WLANs application list includes all networks found in the 5 GHz band (802.11a).
1.
Press TAB to highlight the 2.4 GHz Band check box. Press Blue - BKSP to enable or disable the check box.
2.
Press TAB to highlight the 5 GHz Band check box. Press Blue - BKSP to enable or disable the check box.
3.
Press TAB to highlight Save and then press ENTER to save the settings or press ESC to discard any changes.
4.
Press ESC to exit the Options dialog box.
System Options
Use System Options to set miscellaneous system setting.
Figure 5-46 System Options Dialog Box
5 - 36 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table 5-26 System Options
Field
Description
Profile Roaming
Configures the wearable terminal to roam to the next available WLAN profile when it moves
out of range of the current WLAN profile.
Enable IP Mgmt
Enables the Wireless Companion Services to handle IP address management. The Wireless
Companion Service configures the IP based on what is configured in the network profile.
Deselect this to manually configure the IP in the standard Windows IP window. Enabled by
default.
Auto Time Config
Enables automatic update of the system time. Network association updates the device time
based on the time set in the AP. This proprietary feature is only supported with Symbol
infrastructure. Enabled by default.
1.
Press TAB to highlight the Profile Roaming check box. Press Blue - BKSP to enable or disable the check box.
2.
Press TAB to highlight the Enable IP Mgmt check box. Press Blue - BKSP to enable or disable the check box.
3.
Press TAB to highlight the Auto Time Config check box. Press Blue - BKSP to enable or disable the check box.
4.
Press TAB to highlight Save and then press ENTER to save the settings or press ESC to discard any changes.
5.
Press ESC to exit the Options dialog box.
Change Password
Use Change Password to require a password before editing a profile. This allows pre-configuring profiles and
prevents users from changing the network settings. The user can use this feature to protect settings from a guest
user. By default, the password is not set.
Figure 5-47 Change Password Window
To create a password for the first time, enter the new password in the New: and Confirm: text boxes. Select Save.
The Current: text box does not appear if a password was not previously set.
To change an existing password, enter the current password in the Current: text box and enter the new password in
the New: and Confirm: text boxes. Select Save.
To delete the password, enter the current password in the Current: text box and leave the New: and Confirm: text
boxes empty. Select Save.
NOTE
Passwords are case sensitive and can not exceed 160 characters.
Wireless Applications 5 - 37
Export
NOTE
Exporting options enables settings to persists after cold boot.
Use Export to export all profiles to a registry file, and to export the options to a registry file.
Figure 5-48 Options - Export Dialog Box
To export options:
1.
Select Export Options and press Blue - BKSP. The Save As dialog box displays.
Figure 5-49 Export Options Save As Dialog Box
2.
Enter a filename in the Name: field. The default filename is WCS_OPTIONS.REG.
3.
Select Save and press ALT- BKSP.
To export all profiles:
1.
Select Export All Profiles and press ALT- BKSP. The Save As dialog box displays.
Figure 5-50 Export All Profiles Save As Dialog Box
2.
Enter a filename in the Name: field. The default filename is WCS_PROFILES.REG.
3.
In the Folder: drop-down list, select the desired folder.
4.
Select Save and press ALT- BKSP.
5 - 38 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Selecting Export All Profiles saves the current profile. This information is used to determine which profile to connect
with after a warm boot or cold boot.
Persistence
Export options and profiles to provide cold boot persistence for Windows CE 5.0 devices. Save the exported
registry files in the Application folder to use them on a cold boot or clean boot and restore previous profile and
option settings.
Currently, only server certificates can be saved for persistence. To save server certificates for persistence, save the
certificate files in the folder Application to install the certificates automatically on a cold or clean boot.
NOTE
User certificates cannot be saved for cold boot or clean boot persistence at this time.
Registry Settings
Use a registry key to modify some of the parameters. The registry path is:
HKLM\SOFTWARE\Symbol Technologies, Inc.\Configuration Editor
Table 5-27 Registry Parameter Settings
Key
Type
Default
Description
CertificateDirectory
REG_SZ
\\Application
The default directory to find certificates.
EncryptionMask
REG_DWORD
0x0000001F
Defines the supported encryption types. This is a
bitwise mask with each bit corresponding to an
encryption type.
1 = Type is supported
0 = Type is not supported
Bit Number
0
1
2
3
4
Encryption Type
None
40-Bit WEP
128-Bit WEP
TKIP
AES (Fusion 2.5 only)
Wireless Applications 5 - 39
Log On/Off Application
When the user launches the Log On/Off application, the wearable terminal may be in two states; the user may be
logged onto the wearable terminal by already entering credentials through the login box, or there are no user
logged on. Each of these states have a separate set of use cases and a different look to the dialog box.
User Already Logged In
If already logged into the wearable terminal, the user can launch the login dialog box for the following reasons:
• Connect to and re-enable a cancelled profile. To do this:
• Launch the Log On/Off dialog.
• Select the cancelled profile from the profile list.
• Login to the profile.
NOTE
Re-enable cancelled profiles using the Profile Editor Wizard and choosing to connect to the cancelled
profile. Cancelled profiles are also re-enabled when a new user logs on.
• Log off the wearable terminal to prevent another user from accessing the current users network privileges.
• Switch wearable terminal users to quickly logoff the wearable terminal and allow another user to log into the
wearable terminal.
No User Logged In
If no user is logged into the wearable terminal, launch the login dialog box and log in to access user profiles.
The Login dialog box varies if it is:
• Launched by WCS, because the service is connecting to a new profile that needs credentials.
• Launched by WCS, because the service is trying to verify the credentials due to credential caching rules.
• Launched by a user, when a user is logged in.
• Launched by a user, when no user is logged in.
Table 5-28 Log On/Off Options
Field
Description
Wireless Profile Field
When launching the login application, the Wireless Profile field has available all the
wireless profiles that require credentials. This includes profiles that use EAP TLS,
PEAP, LEAP, and EAP-TTLS.
Profile Status Icon
The profile status icon (next to the profile name) shows one of the following states:
The selected profile is cancelled.
The selected profile is enabled but is not the current profile.
The profile is the current profile (always the case for WCS Launched).
5 - 40 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table 5-28 Log On/Off Options (Continued)
Field
Description
Network Username and
Password Fields
The Network Username and Network Password fields are used as credentials for the
profile selected in the Wireless Profile field. Currently these fields are limited to 159
characters.
Mask Password Checkbox
The Mask Password checkbox determines whether the password field is masked
(i.e., displays only the '*' character) or unmasked (i.e., displays the entered text).
Check the box to unmask the password. Uncheck the box to mask the password
(the default).
Status Field
The status field displays status that is important to the login dialog. If the user opens
the dialog and needs to prompt for credentials for a particular profile at this time, it
can use the status field to let the user know that the network is held up by the
password dialog being open.
Selecting OK sends the credentials though WCS API. If there are no credentials entered, a dialog box displays
informing the user which field was not entered.
The Log Off button only displays when a user is already logged on. When the Log Off button is selected, the user is
prompted with three options: Log Off, Switch Users, and Cancel. Switching users logs off the current user and
re-initialize the login dialog box to be displayed for when there is no user logged on. Logging off logs off the current
user and close the login dialog box. Cancel closes the Log Off dialog box and the Login dialog box displays.
When the user is logged off, the wearable terminal only roams to profiles that do not require credentials or to
profiles that were created with the credentials entered into the profile.
The Cancel button closes the dialog without logging into the network. If the login dialog was launched by the WCS
and not by the user, selecting Cancel first causes a message box to display a warning that the cancel disables the
current profile. If the user still chooses to cancel the login at this point, the profile is cancelled.
Once a profile is cancelled, the profile is terminal until a user actively re-enables it or a new user logs onto the
wearable terminal.
Chapter 6 Using Bluetooth
Introduction
NOTE
The VOWT4090 requires the use of a Remote Desktop software to configure settings and software. See
for information on setting up the device with remote desktop software.
Bluetooth-equipped devices can communicate without wires, using frequency-hopping spread spectrum (FHSS)
RF to transmit and receive data in the 2.4 GHz Industry Scientific and Medical (ISM) band (802.15.1). Bluetooth
wireless technology is specifically designed for short-range (30 feet/10 meters) communications and low power
consumption.
Wearable terminals with Bluetooth capabilities can exchange information (e.g., files, appointments and tasks) with
other Bluetooth enabled devices such as headsets, printers, access points and other wearable terminals.
Motorola wearable terminals with Bluetooth technology use the StoneStreet One Bluetooth stack. To program
Bluetooth within the wearable terminal refer to the StoneStreet One SDK, available at the Motorola Support Central
web site. on the WT4000 product page.
Adaptive Frequency Hopping
Adaptive Frequency Hopping (AFH) is a method of avoiding fixed frequency interferers. AFH can be used with
Bluetooth voice. All devices in the piconet (Bluetooth network) must be AFH-capable in order for AFH to work.
There is no AFH when connecting and discovering devices. Avoid making Bluetooth connections and discoveries
during critical 802.11b communications. AFH for Bluetooth can be broken-down into four main sections:
• Channel Classification - A method of detecting an interference on a channel-by-channel basis, or pre-defined
channel mask.
• Link Management - Coordinates and distributes the AFH information to the rest of the Bluetooth network.
• Hop Sequence Modification - Avoids the interference by selectively reducing the number of hopping
channels.
• Channel Maintenance - A method for periodically re-evaluating the channels.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
When AFH is enabled, the Bluetooth radio “hops-around” (instead of through) the 802.11b high-rate channels. AFH
coexistence allows Symbol wearable terminals to operate in any infrastructure. AFH is always enabled in the
WT4090.
The Bluetooth radio in this wearable terminal operates as a Class 2 device power class. The maximum output
power is 2.5mW and the expected range is up to 32.8 feet (10 meters). A definitive definition of ranges based on
power class is difficult to obtain due to power and device differences, and whether one measures open space or
closed office space.
NOTE
It is not recommended to perform Bluetooth wireless technology inquiry when high rate 802.11b operation
is required.
Security
The current Bluetooth specification defines security at the link level. Application-level security is not specified. This
allows application developers to define security mechanisms tailored to their specific need. Link-level security is
really between devices not users, while application-level security can be implemented on a per-user basis. The
Bluetooth specification defines security algorithms and procedures needed to authenticate devices, and if needed,
encrypt the data flowing on the link between the devices. Device authentication is a mandatory feature of Bluetooth
while link encryption is optional.
Pairing of Bluetooth devices is accomplished by creating an initialization key that is used to authenticate the
devices and create a link key for them. Entering a common PIN number in the devices being paired generates the
initialization key. The PIN number is never sent over the air. By default, the Bluetooth stack responds with no key
when a key is requested (it is up to user to respond to the key request event). Authentication of Bluetooth devices
is based-upon a challenge-response transaction. Bluetooth allows for a PIN number or passkey that is used to
create other 128-bit keys used for security and encryption. The encryption key is derived from the link key used to
authenticate the pairing devices. Also worthy of note is the limited range and fast frequency hopping of the
Bluetooth radios that makes long-distance eavesdropping difficult.
It is recommended:
• Perform pairing in a secure environment
• Keep PIN codes private and don't store the PIN codes in the wearable terminal
• Implement application-level security.
Using Bluetooth
6-3
Turning the Bluetooth Radio Mode On and Off
NOTE
Turning the Bluetooth radio on and off using the following procedures is only available on OEM version
05.30.0000 and higher. Earlier OEM versions use StoneStreet API commands to turn the Bluetooth radio
on and off. See the SDMDK Help File for more information.
Turn off the Bluetooth radio to save power or if entering an area with radio restrictions (e.g., an airplane). When the
radio is off, the wearable terminal can not be seen by or connected to other Bluetooth devices. Turn on the
Bluetooth radio to exchange information with other Bluetooth devices (within range). Communicate only with
Bluetooth radios in close proximity.
NOTE
To achieve the best battery life in wearable terminals with multiple radios, turn off the radios that are not being
used.
Disabling Bluetooth
To disable Bluetooth, press ALT - B. Use the navigation keys to select Disable Bluetooth. Press ENTER. An
exclamation point appears on the Bluetooth icon indicating that the Bluetooth radio is disabled.
Figure 6-1 Disable Bluetooth
Enabling Bluetooth
To enable Bluetooth, press ALT - B. Use the navigation keys to select Enable Bluetooth. Press ENTER. The
Bluetooth icon changes to indicate that Bluetooth is enabled.
Figure 6-2 Enable Bluetooth
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Bluetooth Power States
Cold Boot
When a cold boot is performed on the wearable terminal, Bluetooth turns off. It is normal to see the Bluetooth icon
appear and disappear, as well as a wait cursor, when initialization proceeds in all modes.
Warm Boot
When a warm boot is performed on the wearable terminal, Bluetooth returns to the disabled state (off).
Suspend
When the wearable terminal suspends, Bluetooth turns off.
NOTE
When the wearable terminal is placed in suspend mode, the Bluetooth radio mode powers off and the piconet
(Bluetooth connection) is dropped. When the wearable terminal resumes, it could take up to 10 seconds for
the Bluetooth radio driver to re-initialize the radio.
Resume
When the wearable terminal resumes, Bluetooth turns on if it was on prior to suspend. Note that any Bluetooth
connection that was dropped during a suspend needs to be reconnected after a resume.
Bluetooth Profiles
NOTE
BT Profile Selector application is available on OEM version 05.30.0000 and higher only.
The wearable terminal is loaded with a number of Bluetooth services profiles. These profiles can be loaded or
removed from memory. If a profile is not used, it can be removed to save memory. To load or remove profiles:
NOTE
Bluetooth must be disabled prior to changing profiles.
1.
If BTExplorer is running, press ALT - B.
2.
Use the navigation keys to select Disable Bluetooth and then press ENTER.
3.
Open BTProfileSelector using the Start menu:
4.
a.
Press CTRL - ESC to open the Start menu.
b.
Use the navigation keys to highlight Programs.
c.
Press the right arrow key to open the Programs menu.
d.
Use the navigation keys to highlight BTProfileSelector.
e.
Press Enter.
or using the Start Up Window App Launcher:
a.
Press 5 to access the Utilities screen.
b.
Press 4 to open the Profile Selector.
Using Bluetooth
5.
6-5
The ProfileSelector window appears.
Figure 6-3 Bluetooth Profile Selector Window
NOTE
6.
The Serial Port profile is always active and cannot be removed.
Use the navigation keys to highlight a profile. Press the SPACE key to select the profile.
or press TAB to place focus on the Select All button to select all profiles or the Deselect All button to deselect
all profiles.
7.
Press TAB to place focus on the Apply button.
8.
Press Space or ENTER to apply any changes.
9.
Press TAB to place focus on the Close button.
10. Press Space to exit Profile Selector.
11. Press ALT - B. Use the navigation keys to select Enable Bluetooth to enable the BTExplorer application.
See Services Tab on page 6-23 for more information on selecting services.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Accessing BTExplorer
NOTE
BTExplorer is only available on OEM version 05.30.0000 and higher.
The BTExplorer application can be accessed from the App Launcher menu or by a key combination.
Using App Launcher
In the App Launcher main menu, press 5 to select 5 - Utilities. Press 3 to select BT Explorer.
Figure 6-4 App Launcher Screens
Using Key Combination
Press ALT - B. Use the navigation keys to select Show BTExplorer.
BTExplorer Navigation
The WT4090 is a key-based device and navigation within the BTExplorer application is performed using the
keypad.
Table 6-1 Function Keys
Action Key
Key Combination
ALT
Blue key - CTRL
MENU
Blue key - TAB
SPACE
Blue key - BKSP
Left arrow
Blue key - up arrow
Right arrow
Blue key - down arrow
Refer to the WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal User Guide for detailed information on keypad navigation.
Key Combinations
The wearable terminal uses special key combinations to easily navigate applications. Table 6-2 lists the key
combinations required to perform various application navigation and control functions.
Using Bluetooth
6-7
Table 6-2 Key Combinations
Action
Combination
Access the Start menu on the taskbar
CTRL - ESC
Switch fields within an application
TAB
Close windows or cancel operations on some applications
ESC or ALT - F4
Access the Task Manager
ALT - TAB
Switches to the next window or desktop
ALT - ESC
Access a menu bar in an application
ALT - ALT
Press a button or select a check box in an application
TAB until the item is highlighted then SPACE.
Display a pop-up context menu
MENU
Discovering Bluetooth Device(s)
Follow the steps below to discover Bluetooth devices. The wearable terminal can receive information from
discovered devices, without bonding. However, once bonded, an exchange of information between the wearable
terminal and a bonded device occurs automatically when the Bluetooth radio is turned on.
To find Bluetooth devices in the area:
1.
Ensure that Bluetooth is enabled on both devices.
2.
Ensure that the Bluetooth device being looked for is in discoverable mode.
3.
Ensure that the two devices are within 30 feet (10 meters) of one another.
4.
Press ALT - B. Use the navigation keys to select Show BTExplorer.
5.
Press ENTER. The BTExplorer window appears.
NOTE
6.
If favorite connections have already been created, the Favorites screen displays. If no favorite
connections have been created, the New Connection Wizard screen displays.
From the Favorite window:
a.
Press ALT - F to open the File menu.
b.
Use the navigation keys to select New Connection and press ENTER. The New Connection Wizard
window appears.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-5 New Connection Wizard Window
7.
Use the navigation keys to select Explore Services on Remote Device.
The following actions are available in the drop-down list (actions may vary depending upon configurations):
• Explore Services on Remote Device
• Pair with a Remote Device
• Active Sync via Bluetooth
• Browse Files on Remote Device
• Connect to Headset
• Connect to Internet using Access Point
• Connect to Internet using Phone/Modem
• Connect to Personal Area Network
• Connect to Printer
• Send or Exchange Objects
• Associate Serial Port.
NOTE
8.
If a device discovery action has not been previously performed, a device discovery is automatically initiated. If
a device discovery has previously been performed, the device discovery process is skipped, and the
previously found list of devices displays. To start a new device discovery, press Menu select Discover
Devices from the menu and press ENTER.
Press ENTER. BTExplorer searches for Bluetooth devices in the area and displays the devices in the Select
Remote Device window.
Figure 6-6 Device Discovery Dialog Box
Using Bluetooth
NOTE
6-9
To filter devices in the list press ALT - F to open the filter menu. Select a device type and then press ENTER.
To change the display view press ALT - V to open the view menu. Select a view type and then press ENTER.
Figure 6-7 Select Remote Device Window
9.
Use the navigation keys to select a device from the list and press ENTER. The wearable terminal searches for
services on the selected Bluetooth device.
Figure 6-8 Device Services
10. Use the navigation keys to select a service from list and press ENTER. The Connection Favorite Options
window appears.
Figure 6-9 Connection Favorite Options Window
11. Press TAB to highlight the Favorite Name text box, enter a name for this service that will appear in the
Favorite window.
12. Press ENTER. The Connection Summary window appears.
6 - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-10 Connection Summary Window
13. Press P2 to add the service to the Favorite window.
14. The Favorite window appears and the wearable terminal connects to the remote device.
Figure 6-11 Favorite Window with Active Connection
Available Services
Some examples of available services are:
• File Transfer Services
• Headset Services
• OBEX Object Push Services
• Serial Port Services
• Personal Area Network Services
• HID Services.
These services are discussed in the following paragraphs.
File Transfer Services
NOTE
Shared folders are a security risk.
To transfer files between the wearable terminal and another Bluetooth enabled device:
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the file transfer service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 11
3.
Press ENTER. The File Transfer window appears listing the folders of the remote device.
Figure 6-12 File Transfer Window
4.
Use the navigation keys to select a file. To open a folder press ENTER.
5.
Press ENTER to copy the file from the remote device. The Save Remote Device window appears.
Figure 6-13 Save Remote File Window
6.
Press TAB three times to enter the folder area.
7.
Use the navigation keys to select a folder to place the file into.
8.
Press ENTER.
9.
Press ENTER to save the file.
10. Select the action to perform:
a.
New - create a new file or folder on the remote device.
b.
Delete - delete the selected file on the remote device.
c.
Get File - copy the file from the remote device to the wearable terminal.
d.
Put File - copies a file from the wearable terminal to the remote device.
e.
Parent Directory - opens the higher level folder.
f.
Refresh - re-displays the files in the current folder.
Create New File or Folder
To create a new folder or file on the remote device:
1.
Press MENU to open the pop-up menu.
2.
Use the navigation keys to select New.
6 - 12 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
3.
Press the right arrow to open the sub-menu.
4.
Use the navigation keys to select Folder or File.
5.
Press ENTER. The Create New Folder or Create New File window appears.
Figure 6-14 Create New Folder Window
6.
Enter a new name for the new folder or file and then press ENTER.
7.
A new folder or file is created on the remote device.
Delete File
To delete a file from the remote device:
1.
Use the navigation keys to select the file to delete.
2.
Press MENU to open the pop-up menu.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select Delete.
4.
Press ENTER. A Delete Remote Device File dialog box appears.
5.
Press ENTER to delete the file.
Get File
To copy a file from a remote device to the wearable terminal:
1.
Press MENU to open the pop-up menu.
2.
Use the navigation keys to select Get.
3.
Press ENTER. The Save Remote File window appears.
Figure 6-15 Save Remote File Window
Using Bluetooth 6 - 13
4.
Press TAB three times to enter the folder area.
5.
Using the navigation keys to highlight a folder and press ENTER. The OBEX Object Push window appears.
6.
Press ENTER. The file is transferred from the remote device to the wearable terminal.
Put File
To copy a file from the wearable terminal to a remote device:
1.
In the File Transfer window, navigate to a folder where the file will be put into.
2.
Press MENU to open the pop-up menu.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select Put.
4.
Press ENTER. The Send Local File window appears.
Figure 6-16 Send Local File Window
5.
Press TAB three times to enter the folder area.
6.
Select a file in the wearable terminal.
7.
Press ENTER. The Sending Local File window appears.
Figure 6-17 Sending Local File Window
8.
The file is transferred from the wearable terminal to the remote device.
Connect to Internet Using Access Point
This section explains how to access a Bluetooth-enabled LAN access point (AP) for a network connection. With
this method of communication the Internet Explorer can be used to connect to a server.
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the LAN Access service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
6 - 14 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
3.
Press ENTER.
4.
The wearable terminal connects with the Access Point.
5.
Press CTRL - ESC to open the Start menu.
6.
Use the navigation keys to select Internet Explorer.
7.
Press ENTER. The Internet Explorer window appears.
8.
In the address field, enter an internet address and tap the Enter button. The web page loads.
OBEX Object Push Services
Object Exchange (OBEX) is a set of protocols allowing pictures to be shared using Bluetooth. To send a picture to
another device:
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the OBEX Push service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
3.
Press ENTER. The OBEX Object Push window appears.
Figure 6-18 OBEX Object Push Window
4.
Press TAB twice to highlight the
button.
5.
Press SPACE.
6.
The Send Local Picture window appears.
Figure 6-19 Send Local Picture Window
7.
Press TAB three times to enter the folder area.
8.
Using the navigation keys to highlight a file and press ENTER. The OBEX Object Push window appears.
To open a folder, highlight the folder and press ENTER.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 15
9.
Press ENTER. The wearable terminal connects to the remote device and begins to send the file. The Sending
Picture window appears. When the file transfer is complete a confirmation dialog appears. Press ENTER.
Figure 6-20 Sending Picture Window
Headset Services
To connect to a Bluetooth headset:
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the headset service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
3.
Press ENTER.
4.
The wearable terminal connects to the headset. Refer to your headset user manual for instruction on
communicating with a Bluetooth device.
Serial Port Services
NOTE
By default, COM ports COM4, COM5 and COM9 are Bluetooth virtual ports. If an application opens one of
these ports, the Bluetooth driver activates and guides you through a Bluetooth connection.
Use the wireless Bluetooth serial port connection just as you would a physical serial cable connection. You must
configure the application that will use the connection to the correct serial port.
To establish a serial port connection:
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the Serial Port service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
3.
Press ENTER.
4.
The Remote Service Connection window appears.
6 - 16 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-21 Remote Service Connection Window
5.
In the Local COM Port drop-down list select a COM port.
6.
Press ENTER.
Personal Area Network Services
Connect two or more Bluetooth devices to share files and collaborate.
To establish a Personal Area Network connection:
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the Personal Area Network service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
3.
The wearable terminal connects to the Personal Area Network.
HID Services
Connect input devices such as Bluetooth keyboards and mice to the wearable terminal.
To establish a HID connection:
1.
In the Favorite window, use the navigation keys to select the HID service.
2.
Press MENU and select Connect from the pop-up menu.
3.
The wearable terminal connects to the HID device.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 17
Bonding with Discovered Device(s)
A bond is a relationship created between the wearable terminal and another Bluetooth device in order to exchange
information in a secure manner. Creating a bond involves entering the same PIN on the two devices to bond. Once
a bond is created, and the Bluetooth radios are turned on, the devices recognize the bond and are able to
exchange information without re-entering a PIN.
To bond with a discovered Bluetooth device:
NOTE
If favorite connections have already been created, the Favorites screen displays. If no favorite
connections have been created, the New Connection Wizard screen displays.
1.
Press ALT - B. Use the navigation keys to select Show BTExplorer. The BTExplorer window appears.
2.
Press ALT - F to open the File menu.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select New Connection and press ENTER. The New Connection Wizard window
appears.
Figure 6-22 New Connection Wizard Window
4.
Use the navigation keys to select Pair with Remote Device.
5.
Press ENTER. The BTExplorer searches for Bluetooth devices in the area and displays the devices in the
Select Remote Device window.
NOTE
Devices discovered previously are listed to save time. To start a new device discovery, press Menu select
Discover Devices from the menu and press ENTER.
Figure 6-23 Select Remote Device Window
6 - 18 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
NOTE
To filter devices in the list press ALT - F to open the filter menu. Select a device type and then press ENTER.
To change the display view press ALT - V to open the view menu. Select a view type and then press ENTER.
6.
Use the arrow keys to select a device from the list and press ENTER. The PIN Code Request window
appears.
Figure 6-24 Connection Favorite Options Window
7.
In the PIN Code field, enter the PIN code.
8.
Press ENTER. The Pairing Status window displays.
Figure 6-25 Pairing Status Window
9.
Press P2. The devices are successfully paired. The device name moves to the Trusted Devices window.
Accepting a Bond
When a remote device wants to bond with a wearable terminal, you give permission by entering a PIN when
requested.
1.
Ensure that the wearable terminal is set to discoverable and connectable. See Bluetooth Settings on page
6-23.
2.
When prompted to bond with the remote device the PIN Code Request window appears.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 19
Figure 6-26 PIN Code Request Window
NOTE
Connections to untrusted devices are a security risk.
3.
In the PIN Code: text box, enter the same PIN that was entered on the device requesting the bond. The PIN
must be between 1 and 16 characters.
4.
Press ENTER. The bond is created and the wearable terminal can now exchange information with the other
device.
Trusted Devices Window
The Trusted Devices window lists all bonded devices. To access the Trusted Devices window:
1.
Launch BTExplorer.
2.
Press ALT - T.
3.
Using the navigation keys select Trusted Devices.
4.
Press ENTER. The Trusted Devices window appears.
Figure 6-27 Trusted Device Window
The Trusted Devices window contains one menu that can be accessed through key combinations. It allows you to
change the window listing. To open the View menu press ALT - V. The menu drop-down list appears.
6 - 20 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-28 Trusted devices Window Menu
Use the navigation keys to select a view type and then press ENTER.
Deleting a Bonded Device
If it is no longer necessary to connect with a device, delete it from the Bluetooth Trusted Devices window.
1.
Use the navigation keys to select a device.
2.
Press MENU.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select Delete Link Key.
4.
Press ENTER. A confirmation dialog box appears.
5.
Press ENTER to confirm deletion of the trusted device.
6.
Press ENTER to exit the Trusted Device window.
Connecting to a Favorite Service
The Favorite window can display many services set as favorites. To connect to one of these services:
1.
Use the navigation keys to select the service.
2.
Press ENTER.
3.
The wearable computer connects to the service. The service icon text becomes highlighted.
Figure 6-29 Favorite Window
To disconnect from a connected service:
1.
Use the navigation keys to select the highlighted service.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 21
2.
Press MENU.
3.
Use the navigation keys to select Disconnect.
4.
Press ENTER. A deaconate confirmation dialog box appears.
5.
Select Yes to disconnect the service. The wearable computer disconnects from the service.
Navigating the Favorites Window
The Favorites window has three menus that can be accessed through key combinations.
Figure 6-30 Favorites Window Menus
To open the File menu, press ALT - F.
To open the View menu, press ALT - V.
To open the Tools menu, press ALT - T.
Delete all Favorite Services
To delete all favorites from the Favorites window:
1.
Press ALT - F.
2.
Use the navigation keys to select Delete All Favorites.
3.
Press ENTER. A confirmation dialog box appears.
4.
Press ENTER to confirm the deletion or ESC to cancel the deletion.
Delete a Favorite Service
To delete a selected favorite:
1.
Use the navigation keys to select a favorite.
2.
Press MENU. The pop-up menu appears.
3.
Use the down arrow key to select Delete.
4.
Press ENTER. A confirmation dialog box appears.
5.
Press ENTER to confirm the deletion or ESC to cancel the deletion.
6 - 22 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Rename a Favorite Service
To rename a favorite:
1.
Use the navigation keys to select a favorite.
2.
Press MENU.
3.
Use the down arrow key to select Rename.
4.
Press ENTER. The Change Device Name window appears.
5.
Enter a new name.
6.
Press ENTER to change the name or ESC to cancel the name change.
Change the Display View
To change the display view:
1.
Press ALT - V.
2.
Use the down arrow key to select Large Icons, List or Details.
3.
Press ENTER. The Favorite window layout changes.
View Active Connections
To view active connections:
1.
Press ALT - T.
2.
Use the down arrow key to select Active Connections.
3.
Press ENTER. The Active Connections window appears.
NOTE
To filter devices in the list press ALT - F to open the filter menu. Select a device type and then press ENTER.
To change the display view press ALT - V to open the view menu. Select a view type and then press ENTER.
4.
Press ENTER to close the window.
View Properties
To view the properties of the wearable terminal:
1.
Press ALT - T.
2.
Use the down arrow key to select Local Device Properties.
3.
Press ENTER. The Local Device Property window appears.
4.
Press ENTER to close the window.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 23
Bluetooth Settings
Use the BTExplorer Settings window to configure the operation of the BTExplorer application. To access the
settings, press ALT - T, use the navigation keys to select Settings. Press ENTER. The BTExplorer Settings
window appears.
Use the left and right arrows to move from one tab to the next. Within a tab, use the TAB key to move from one field
to the next.
Device Info Tab
Use the Device Info tab to configure the wearable terminal’s Bluetooth connection modes.
Figure 6-31 BTExplorer Settings - Device Info Tab
Press TAB to move to the next field.
Table 6-3 Device Info Tab
Field
Description
Device Name
Displays the name of the wearable terminal. Not editable.
Discoverable Mode
Allows you to set the wearable terminal to be discoverable by other Bluetooth devices or not
be discoverable.
Note: For security reasons, the default is set to Non Discoverable.
Connectable Mode
Allows you to set the wearable terminal to be connectable by other Bluetooth devices or not
be connectable.
Note: For security reasons, the default is set to Non Connectable.
Services Tab
NOTE
For security reason, by default services are not enabled.
Use the Services tab to management of the services the wearable terminal makes available for use by other
Bluetooth devices.
6 - 24 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-32 BTExplorer Settings - Services Tab
To add a service:
1.
Press TAB to highlight the Add key. Press SPACE. The Add Local Service window displays.
Figure 6-33 Add Local Service Window
2.
In the list, use the navigation key to select a service to add.
3.
Press ENTER to accept the service. Press ESC to exit without saving.
The Edit Local Service window displays for the selected service.
4.
Select the appropriate information and then Press ENTER. See the following paragraphs for detailed
information on the available services.
File Transfer Service
File transfer allows files to be browsed by other Bluetooth devices.
Figure 6-34 File Transfer Information Window
Using Bluetooth 6 - 25
Table 6-4 File Transfer Information Window
Field
Description
Service Name
Displays the name of the service.
Service Security
Select the type of security from the drop-down list; None, Authenticate or
Authenticate/Encrypt.
Root Directory
Select the directory that other Bluetooth devices can access.
File Permissions
Select the file permissions for the selected directory. Check the appropriate box to grant
Read access, write access and delete access.
OBEX Object Push Service
OBEX Object Push allows contacts, business cards, pictures, appointments, and tasks to be pushed to the device
by other Bluetooth devices.
Figure 6-35 OBEX Exchange Information Window
Table 6-5 OBEX Exchange Information Window
Field
Description
Service Name
Displays the name of the service.
Service Security
Select the type of security from the drop-down list; None, Authenticate or
Authenticate/Encrypt.
Business Card
Select a contact information to another mobile device.
Do not allow clients to push
objects
Disables clients from pushing objects to the wearable terminal.
Inbox Directory
Select a directory where another Bluetooth device can store files.
Personal Area Networking Service
Personal Area Networking hosts a Personal Area Network which allows communication with other Bluetooth
devices.
6 - 26 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-36 Personal Area Networking Window
Table 6-6 Personal Area Networking Window
Field
Description
Service Name
Displays the name of the service.
Service Security
Select the type of security from the drop-down list; None, Authenticate or
Authenticate/Encrypt.
Support Group Ad-Hoc
Networking
Select to enable Ad-Hoc networking.
Serial Port Service
Serial port allows COM ports to be accessed by other Bluetooth devices.
Figure 6-37 Serial Port Service Window
Table 6-7 Serial Port Service Window
Field
Description
Service Name
Displays the name of the service.
Service Security
Select the type of security from the drop-down list; None, Authenticate or
Authenticate/Encrypt.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 27
Table 6-7 Serial Port Service Window
Field
Description
Local COM Port
Select the COM port. Select COM1 to use a modem or other device that is connected to
the connector on the bottom of the wearable terminal.
Local Baud Rate
Select the communication baud rate.
Local Port Options
Select the port option.
Headset Service
Headset service allows connection to a Bluetooth headset.
Figure 6-38 Headset Service Window
Field
Service Name
Description
Displays the name of the service.
Headset Audio Gateway Service Information Service
Figure 6-39 Headset Audio Gateway Service Window
Field
Service Name
Description
Displays the name of the service.
6 - 28 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Security Tab
To adjust the security settings for an individual service, select the Services tab first, then select the individual
service, then Properties.
Figure 6-40 BTExplorer Settings - Security Tab
Table 6-8 Security Tab
Field
Description
Use PIN Code (Incoming
Connecting)
Select for automatic use of the PIN code entered in the PIN Code text box. It
is recommended not to use this automatic PIN code feature. See Security on
page 6-2 for more information.
PIN Code
Enter the PIN code.
Encrypt Link On All Outgoing
Connections
Select to enable or disable encryption. Use encryption whenever possible.
Discovery Tab
Use the Discovery tab to set and modify discovered devices.
Using Bluetooth 6 - 29
Figure 6-41 BTExplorer Settings - Discovery Tab
Table 6-9 Discovery Tab
Field
Description
Inquiry Length
Sets the amount of time that the wearable terminal takes to discover Bluetooth
devices in the area.
Name Discovery Mode
Select either Automatic or manual.
Discovered Devices buttons
Deletes all discovered devices and link keys.
Virtual COM Port Tab
Use the Virtual COM Port tab to select the COM ports for Bluetooth communication.
Figure 6-42 BTExplorer Settings - Virtual COM Port Tab
Table 6-10 Virtual COM Port Screen
Field
Description
COM4:Bluetooth
Enable or disable COM Port 4.
COM5:Bluetooth
Enable or disable COM Port 5
COM9:Bluetooth
Enable or disable COM Port 9
NOTE
If an application uses one of the COM ports assigned to Bluetooth, opening this port causes the Bluetooth
stack to activate and guide you through the connection process.
6 - 30 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 6-43 COM Port Connection
HID Tab
NOTE
The HID tab only appears if HID is selected in the Bluetooth Profile Selector application. See Bluetooth
Profiles on page 6-4 for more information.
Use the HID tab to set key repeat settings.
Figure 6-44 BTExplorer Settings - HID Tab
Table 6-11 HID Tab
Field
Description
Enable Key Repeat
Enable the Delay and Rate settings.
Delay
Sets the amount of time that elapses before a character repeats when you
hold down a key.
Rate
Sets the speed at which a character repeats when you hold down a key.
Miscellaneous Tab
Use the Miscellaneous tab to set
Figure 6-45 BTExplorer Settings - Miscellaneous Tab
Using Bluetooth 6 - 31
Table 6-12 Miscellaneous Tab
Field
Description
Highlight Connections
Select the connection type to highlight when connected. In the Wizard Mode,
the only option is Favorites or None.
Apply Text Style
Select the text style to be applied to the connection text.
Apply Text Color
Select the text color to be applied to the connection text.
6 - 32 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Chapter 7 Application Deployment
Software Installation on Development PC
To develop applications to run on the wearable terminal, use one or all of the following:
• Enterprise Mobility Developer Kit (EMDK) for C
• Windows CE Platform SDK for WT40x0
• Device Configuration Package (DCP) for WT40x0.
The EMDK for C is a development tool used to create native C and C++ applications for the WT4070/90. It includes
documentation, header files (.H), and library files (.LIB) for native code application development that targets
Symbol value-add APIs.
NOTE
Refer to the EMDK WT4090-VOW Programming page for full information on programming the Voice Only
WT4090.
The Windows CE Platform SDK for the WT40x0 is used in conjunction with the SMDK for C to create Windows CE
applications for the WT40x0 wearable terminal. The Platform SDK installs a new Windows CE device type and its
associated libraries onto the development PC.
The Device Configuration Package (DCP) is required to create and download hex images that represent flash
partitions to the wearable terminal. The DCP includes the user documentation, flash partitions, Terminal
Configuration Manager (TCM) and the associated TCM scripts.
Device Configuration Package
To install the DCP for WT40x0:
1.
2.
Download the DCP from the Support Central web site, http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support:
a.
On http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support, select Software Downloads.
b.
Select Mobile Computers and then select WT4000.
c.
Select the Device Configuration Package (DCP).
d.
Save the .exe file to the development computer.
Locate the .exe file on the development computer, double-click the file, and follow the install screen prompts.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
3.
Once installed, access the major components of the DCP from the Symbol Device Configuration Package
(DCP) for WT40x0 program group of the Windows Start Menu.
Platform SDK
Different Platform SDKs are required for the Microsoft® Windows CE 5.0 Professional and Microsoft® Windows
CE 5.0 Core platforms. To download and install the appropriate Platform SDK:
1.
2.
Download the appropriate Platform SDK from the Support Central web site,
http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support:
a.
On http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support, select Software Downloads.
b.
Select Mobile Computers and then select WT4000.
c.
Select the Platform SDK.
d.
Save the .exe file to the development computer.
Run the file and follow the screen prompts to install.
Enterprise Mobility Developer Kits
To install an EMDK:
1.
2.
Download the EMDK from the Support Central web site, http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support:
a.
On http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support, select Developer Downloads and sign in.
b.
Select Mobile Computers and then select WT4000.
c.
Select the latest version of the Symbol Mobility Developer Kit.
d.
Download the .exe file to the development computer.
Double-click the executable file and follow the install screen prompts.
Installing Other Development Software
Developing applications for the wearable terminal may require installing other development software such as
application development environments on the development PC. Follow the installation instructions provided with
this software.
Deployment
With the appropriate accessory, software, and connection, the wearable terminal can share information with the
host device. This chapter provides information about installing software and files on the wearable terminal.
Download/Install software using:
• OSUpdate
• ActiveSync
• IPL.
Application Deployment
7-3
OSUpdate
The wearable terminal contains tools that update all operating system components. All updates are distributed as
packages and/or hex images. Update packages can contain either partial or complete updates for the operating
system. Motorola distributes the update packages on the Support Central Web Site,
http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support.
Update an operating system component using one of the following:
• MSP. See Chapter 8, Staging and Provisioning for information.
• OSUpdate.
Update Loader
To initiate an update using the wearable terminal temp directory:
1.
Go to the Support Central web site, http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility/support.
2.
Download the appropriate update package to a host computer.
3.
Connect the wearable terminal to a host computer using the Single Slot Serial/USB Cradle. See Chapter 2,
Accessories.
4.
Using ActiveSync, copy the update package to the \temp directory.
NOTE
To control the Voice Only WT4090, it must be connected to a host computer running remote desktop
software. See Chapter 4, Voice Only WT4090 Remote Control for more information.
5.
On the wearable terminal, use Windows Explorer to navigate to the temp directory.
6.
Open the OSUpdate folder.
7.
Launch the file: 4000c50Ben_TEMP.lnk file.
8.
When the Update Loader application finds the appropriate file, it loads the package onto the wearable terminal.
NOTE
On the WT4070/90, a progress bar displays until the update completes.
On the Voice Only WT4090, as soon as OSUpdate starts, all three LEDs turn on and then the three LEDs
indicate the progress of the download. When 33% is completed the first LED turns on, followed by second
LED when 66% is completed and finally the third LED when 100% of the image is downloaded. This process
is repeated for each image included in the OSUpdate package. Depending on the size of each image the time
taken to indicate this progress may vary.
9.
When complete, the wearable terminal re-boots.
ActiveSync
Use ActiveSync to copy files from a host computer to the wearable terminal.
Ensure that ActiveSync is installed and that a partnership has been created, see Chapter 3, ActiveSync.
1.
Connect the wearable terminal to the host computer using a USB cradle or an appropriate cable, see Chapter
2, Accessories for connection information.
2.
On the host computer, select Start > Programs > ActiveSync.
3.
Select Explore.
7-4
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 7-1 ActiveSync Explorer
4.
Double-click the folder to expand the contents of the folder.
Figure 7-2 My Pocket PC Contents
5.
Use Explorer to locate the host computer directory that contains the file to download. Tap that directory in the
left pane to display its contents in the right pane.
6.
Drag the desired file(s) from the host computer to the desired mobile device folder.
• Program Files folder: files stored in this folder are discarded after a cold boot.
• Application folder: files stored in this folder are retained after a cold boot.
IPL
Use IPL to download files onto the wearable terminal, to download customized flash file system partitions to the
wearable terminal and load hex files to the flash memory of the wearable terminal.
There are two types of update supported by the wearable terminal: partitions and files. The file system used by the
wearable terminal is the same as the file system used on a desktop computer. A file is a unit of data that can be
accessed using a file name and a location in the file system. When a file is replaced, only the contents of the
Application Deployment
7-5
previous file are erased. The operating system must be running for a file to be updated, so the IPL cannot perform
individual file updates as it is a stand-alone program that does not require the operating system to be running.
A typical partition is a group of files, combined into a single “partition” that represents a specific area of storage.
Examples of partitions are the flash file systems such as Platform or Application. (Using the desktop computer
comparison, these partitions are roughly equivalent to a C: or D: hard disk drive.) In addition to the “hard disk”
partitions, some partitions are used for single items such as the operating system, monitor, or splash screen.
(Again using a desktop computer comparison, these partitions are roughly the equivalent of the BIOS or special
hidden system files.) When a partition is updated, all data that was previously in its storage region is erased - i.e. it
is not a merge but rather a replacement operation. Typically, the operating system is not running when partitions
are updated, so IPL can perform partition updates.
Partition images for selected partitions can be created by TCM. All partition images suitable for use by IPL are in
hex file format for transfer by TCM from the development computer to the wearable terminal.
Upgrade requirements:
• The hex files to be downloaded (on development computer)
• A connection from the host computer and the wearable terminal (either serial or wireless)
• TCM (on development computer) to download the files.
Once these requirements are satisfied, the wearable terminal can be upgraded by invoking IPL and navigating the
menus. See Sending the Hex Image Using IPL on page 7-11 for procedures on downloading a hex file to the
wearable terminal.
Creating Hex Images
Terminal Configuration Manager (TCM) is an application used to customize flash file system partitions for the
wearable terminal. The most common use is to create an application partition hex file that contains the customer's
application. TCM can also be used to load hex files to the flash memory of the wearable terminal.
The program resident on the wearable terminal that receives the hex file and burns it to the flash memory is called
Initial Program Loader (IPL).
The customization of partitions is controlled by TCM scripts. The scripts contain all of the necessary information for
building an image. The script is a list of copy commands specifying the files to copy from the development
computer to the partition.
TCM works with a pair of directory windows, one displaying the script and the other displaying the source files
resident on the development computer. Using standard windows drag and drop operations, files can be added and
deleted from the script window.
The DCP for WT40x0c50 includes scripts used by Motorola to build the standard factory installed Platform and
Application partitions provided on the wearable terminal. The standard Platform partition contains drivers while the
Application partition contains demo applications and optional components. The standard TCM scripts can be found
in the following folder: C:\Program Files\Symbol Device Configuration Packages\WT40x0c50 v1.0\TCM Scripts.
NOTE
Before creating a script to build a hex image, identify the files required (system files, drivers, applications,
etc.) and locate the files’ source directories to make the script building process easier.
The required processes for building a hex image in TCM include:
• Starting TCM
• Defining script properties
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
• Creating the script for the hex image
• Building the image
• Sending the hex image
• Creating a splash screen
• Flash storage.
Starting Terminal Configuration Manager
Click the Windows start menu TCM icon (Symbol Device Configuration Packages, WT40x0c50) to start TCM. The
TCM window appears displaying two child windows: Script1 and File Explorer. The Script1 window contains a newly
created script and the File Explorer window contains a file explorer view used for selecting files to be placed in the
script.
Figure 7-3 TCM Startup Window
The following table lists the components of the TCM window.
Table 7-1 TCM Components
Icon
Component
Function
Script Window
Displays the files to be used in the creation of the partition(s).
File Explorer Window
Used to select the files to be added to the script.
Create button
Create a new script file.
Open button
Open an existing script file.
Application Deployment
7-7
Table 7-1 TCM Components (Continued)
Icon
Component
Function
Save button
Save the current script file.
Large icons button
View the current script items as large icon.
Small icons button
View the current script items as small icon.
List button
View the current script items as a list.
Details button
View the current script items with more details.
About button
Display version information for TCM.
Properties button
View/change the current script properties.
Build button
Build the current script into a set of hex files.
Check button
Check the script for errors (files not found).
Send button
Download the hex image to the vehicle computer.
Tile button
Arrange the sub-windows in a tiled orientation.
Build and Send
Build the current script into a set of hex images and send the hex images
to the vehicle computer.
Preferences button
View/change the global TCM options.
Defining Script Properties
Before a script is created, the script properties must be defined. This defines the type of wearable terminal, flash
type, number of disks being created and the memory configuration of each disk partition.
To define the script properties:
1.
Select the Script window to make it active.
2.
Click the Properties button. The Script Properties window > Partition Data tab appears.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 7-4 Script Properties Window - Partition Data Tab
3.
In the Terminal drop-down list, select the terminal type.
4.
Use the default Flash Type.
5.
In the Disks drop-down list, select the number of disk partitions to create.
6.
Select the (memory) Size for each partition. Note that adding space to one disk. partition subtracts it from
another.
7.
In the Access drop-down list for each disk partition, determine and select the Read/Write access option.
8.
Click the Options tab. The Script Properties window Options tab appears.
Figure 7-5 Script Properties Window - Options Tab
9.
Set the paths for the Script File, Flash File and Hex File Build.
10. Click OK.
Creating the Script for the Hex Image
On start-up, TCM displays the TCM window with the Script1 window and File Explorer window pointing to the
following directory:
\Program Files\Symbol Device Configuration Packages\MC40x0c\v0.1\TCMScripts\
Application Deployment
7-9
The Script1 window directory pane displays two partitions: Platform and Application. Depending on the type of flash
chip, the number of partitions may change. Files can be added to each of the partitions. TCM functionality includes:
• Opening a new or existing script file
• Copying components to the script window
• Saving the script file.
Opening a New or Existing Script
A script file can be created from scratch or based on an existing script file. Click Create to create a new script or
click Open to open an existing script (for example, a script provided in the DCP for MC40x0c). If an existing script
is opened and changes are made, saving the changes overwrites the original script. To use an original or Symbol
supplied standard script as a base and save the changes in a new script, use the Save As function to save the
script using a different file name.
Updating TCM 1.X Scripts
Script files that were created with older versions of TCM can be upgraded to TCM 2.0 scripts. Click Open to open
an existing script created with an older version of TCM. The Conversion window appears automatically.
Figure 7-6 Conversion Window - Upgrading to TCM 2.0
Copying Components to the Script
Script contents are managed using standard file operations such as New Folder, Delete and Rename. Items can be
added to the script by clicking files and folders in the File Explorer window and dragging them to the Script window.
The File Explorer window supports standard windows; multiple files may be selected by clicking while holding the
SHIFT or CTRL keys.
Saving the Script
Modifications to a script file can be saved using the Save or the Save As function. Saving changes to an existing
script writes over the original script. To use a Symbol-supplied standard script as a base and save the changes in a
new script, use the Save As function.
Building the Image
Once the script is created, the hex image defined by the script can be built.
As part of the build, TCM performs a check on the script which verifies that all files referenced in the script exist.
This check is important for previously created scripts to ensure that files referenced in the script are still in the
designated locations.
To build scripts:
1.
Click Build on the TCM toolbar. The Configure Build window appears.
7 - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Figure 7-7 Configure Build Window
2.
Select the items (partitions) to build using the check box(es) to the left of each named partition.
3.
The Build Path defines where to store all built partitions.
4.
Select (hex image) COMPRESSION to reduce the size and speed up the download.
5.
Click OK and follow the on-screen instructions.
If one of the partitions being built is the ESSID, a prompt appears requesting the ESSID value. Deselect the
HR (High Rate) check box when building ESSID images for a device with an FH radio.
Figure 7-8 Build ESSID Partition Window
If one of the partitions being built is the Splash Screen, a prompt appears requesting both the source Bitmap
file and the destination HEX file.
6.
A check is performed and if there are no errors, the partition hex files are created.
If the build fails, the hex files are not be created and TCM displays an error message. Two of the most common
reasons for a build failure are:
• Files defined in the script can not be found. This error can occur when the files referenced by the script are
no longer stored on the development computer or the folders where they are stored were renamed.
• The total amount of flash memory space required by the script exceeds the image size. To correct this,
reduce the number of files in the partition or increase the size of the partition. See Defining Script Properties
on page 7-7 for more information about setting the image size appropriately.
Application Deployment 7 - 11
Sending the Hex Image Using IPL
Once the hex file is built, it can be downloaded to the wearable terminal using IPL.
NOTE
The wearable terminal must be inserted in the cradle with appropriate power supply connected to a power
source, for the wearable terminal to reset into IPL.
WT4070/90
1.
Press the 1, 9 and Power button. The wearable terminal performs a cold boot.
2.
The screen blanks and three brackets display “} } }”. Immediately press the P2 key. The Initial Program Loader
menu displays.
Initial Program Loader
Platform
Application
Config Block
Windows CE
Monitor
Splash Screen
Power Micro
Partition Table
Command File
System Reset
Auto Select
Figure 7-9 Initial Program Loader (IPL) Menu
CAUTION
NOTE
To insure a successful download, do not remove power from the wearable terminal while in IPL mode.
The hex images must be downloaded in the following order:
1. Monitor (wearable terminal resets after downloading monitor)
2. Config Block
3. Partition Table and Power Micro
4. Platform, Splash Screen, Application and Windows CE.
If the platform or application partition sizes are changed, you must download a new partition table first.
3.
Choose Auto Select or use the up and down scroll buttons to select the partition to download, then press
Enter.
7 - 12 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table 7-2 IPL Menu Partitions
Partition Name
Description
Platform
Contains the files in the Platform folder.
Application
Contains the files in the Application folder.
Windows CE
Contains the operating system for the wearable terminal.
Monitor
Contains the Monitor and IPL programs.
Splash Screen
Contains the splash screen that displays while booting the wearable terminal.
Note: Splash screens are generated from .bmp images and must be less than or equal to
240 pixels wide and 296 pixels deep. For color screens the color depth must be 8 bpp.
Note: 8 bits per pixel only applies to splash screen images. Once Windows CE is running,
the color density is 16 bits per pixel.
Power Micro
The Power Micro is a small computer contained within the wearable terminal that controls
several system resources. In the unlikely event that the Power Micro Firmware needs
updating, selecting this item allows the device to be programmed.
Partition Table
Contains the partition information for all other partitions.
Note: The partition table should never need changing unless the sizes of the platform and
application images are changed within TCM. If this is done, then the new partition table
should be loaded first, followed by both platform and application in any order.
Command File
Select to load a command file. A command file is a file that allows you to automatically load
a number of partitions in a batch process.
System Reset
Selecting this item provides a simple method to exit IPL and to boot the operating system.
Auto Select
Selecting this item allows one or more files to be downloaded without having to manually
select the destination. (The content of the files being downloaded automatically directs the
file to the correct destination.) For technical reasons, Auto Select cannot be used to
download Monitor, Power Micro, or Partition Table. These items must be specifically
selected.
4.
IPL displays the Select Transport menu which lists the available methods of downloading the file.
Select Transport
USB
SD/MMC
Lighthouse 0 - Serial
Previous
Top
Figure 7-10 Select Transport Menu
Application Deployment 7 - 13
5.
Use the up and down scroll buttons to select USB and press Enter. If this is the first time using USB transport,
you might need to install the Symbol USB driver. Follow the screen prompts.
6.
The USB Configuration menu appears.
USB Configuration
USB Standard
Previous
Top
7.
Select USB Standard and press ENTER. The Download File? menu appears.
Download File?
Download
Cancel
Show Parms
Previous
Top
Figure 7-11 Download File? Menu
8.
Use the up and down scroll buttons to select Show Parms to verify the file to download. Press ENTER to display
the Parameters screen.
7 - 14 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Download:
“Partition Name” via
USB USB Standard
Press Enter to continue
Figure 7-12 Parameters Screen
Partition Name is the name of the partition selected in the Initial Program Loader menu.
9.
Press Enter to return to the Download File? menu.
10. Use the up and down scroll buttons to select Download. Press Enter. The Downloading screen appears.
Downloading:
Partition Name
via USB USB Standard
waiting for input . . .
Figure 7-13 Downloading Screen
11. On the development computer, click Load on the TCM toolbar. The Load Terminal window > Serial tab appears.
Figure 7-14 Load Terminal Window - Serial and Ethernet Tabs
Application Deployment 7 - 15
12. Select the Image Files To Load.
13. In the Comm Port drop-down list, select USB: Symbol Device.
14. Click Download to begin the operation.
15. During download, the Downloading screen on wearable terminal displays the Device Status and a progress bar.
16. When complete, Device Status displays Result was: Success!, or in the case of an error, the cause of the error.
17. On completion, press ENTER to return to the IPL menu to select the next partition to download.
18. To exit IPL, select the System Reset item from the IPL menu (see Figure 7-9 on page 7-11).
Voice Only WT4090
1.
Press the P1 and P2 keys and Power button.
2.
The Voice Only WT4090 performs a cold boot.
3.
Press the P2 key. The three LEDs turn on indicating that the Voice Only WT4090 is in IPL mode.
4.
On the development computer, click Load on the TCM toolbar. The Load Terminal window > Serial tab appears.
Figure 7-15 Load Terminal Window - Serial and Ethernet Tabs
CAUTION
NOTE
To insure a successful download, do not remove power from the Voice Only WT4090 while in IPL mode.
The hex images must be downloaded in the following order:
1. Monitor (Voice Only WT4090 resets after downloading monitor)
2. Config Block
3. Partition Table and Power Micro
4. Platform, Splash Screen, Application and Windows CE.
If the platform or application partition sizes are changed, you must download a new partition table first.
5.
Select the Image Files To Load.
6.
In the Comm Port drop-down list, select USB: Symbol Device.
7.
Click Download to begin the operation. As soon as the download starts, all three LEDs turn on and then the three LEDs
indicate the progress of the download. When 33% is completed the first LED turns on, followed by second LED when 66%
is completed and finally the third LED when 100% of the download. Depending on the size of each image the time taken to
indicate this progress may vary.
7 - 16 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
8.
When complete, the message “Transfer Complete. Check the terminal for successful completion.”
9.
Click OK.
10. Repeat steps 5 through 9 for each file to download.
11. To exit IPL, perform a cold boot.
TCM Error Messages
TCM validates the cells in the partition table when the Execute button is clicked. Cells highlighted in red contain an
error. Partition loading is disabled until all errors are corrected.
Table 7-3 TCM Error Messages
Error
Description/Solution
Failed to build images:
flash file system DLL not
loaded!
TCM could not load the DLL required to build images for the targeting flash file
system. Reinstall TCM or recover the DLL.
Failure finding directory xxx
Building process failed because directory xxx was not found.
Failure creating volume
Building process failed because a certain disk volume could not be created.
Failure adding system file
to image
Build process failed because TCM failed to add a certain system file to the disk
image.
INVALID PATH
The path for the image file to build is not valid.
Nothing Selected To Build
In the Config Build window, no item is selected to build.
Illegal ESS ID
In the Build ESSID Partition window, no ESS ID was entered or the ESS ID entered
was illegal.
Disk Full
TCM failed to create Hex image file at the selected path. Check available disk space.
Target Disk Full
Build process failed because TCM failed to add file to the image of a disk volume.
Remove some files or increase the disk size.
Hex file is READ ONLY
The Hex image file to be created exists and is read-only. Delete the existing file or
change its attribute.
Error opening the file xxx
with write access
TCM could not open file xxx with write access. Check if file is in use.
Failure creating binary file
TCM failed to open/create an intermediate binary file.
Hex File To load is missing
or invalid
In Load Terminal window, the file selected to load has invalid status.
Could not locate wearable
terminal name in TCM.ini
file
While loading the Script Properties window, TCM could not find the TCM.ini section
corresponding to the wearable terminal type specified by the current opening script.
Either TCM.ini or the script file is invalid.
Incorrect disk sizes in
TCM.ini file
The total disk size specified in the script does not match the total disk size defined in
the corresponding TCM.ini section. Check if the script is corrupt or the TCM.ini has
changed after the script was created.
Application Deployment 7 - 17
Table 7-3 TCM Error Messages (Continued)
Error
Description/Solution
INVALID DIRECTORY
In Script Properties window, the selected System File Path is not a valid directory.
One of the disk sizes is one
sector in size
In Script Properties window, one of the disks is too small (one sector in size). This
may cause problem while building images, especially when cushion is enabled.
Increase the disk size.
INVALID VOLUME NAME
In Script Properties window, one of the volume labels is not valid.
Corrupt TCM.INI file!
(Invalid value of
VolumeDivisor)
The VolumeDivisor entry is missing or invalid in the TCM.ini. Reinstall TCM or recover
TCM.ini.
Invalid version of TCM
script file
The TCM script was not created by this version of TCM.
Corrupt or missing TCM.ini
file
TCM could not find TCM.ini file.
FAILED CONNECTION TO
COM PORT (Could not get
status)
While downloading images to wearable terminal, TCM failed to connect to the
selected COM port. Check if the COM port is free and is properly configured.
FAILED CONNECTION TO
TERMINAL (Terminal Not
Connected
Properly/Terminal Not
Ready to Receive)
While downloading images, TCM failed to connect to the wearable terminal. Check if
the correct flow control protocol is selected and the wearable terminal is properly
connected and is in a listening state.
IPL Error Detection
While receiving data, IPL performs many checks on the data to ensure that the data is received correctly. If an error
is detected, IPL immediately aborts the download, and reports the error on an error screen on a WT4070/90 or with
the LEDs on a Voice Only WT4090.
WT4070/90 Error Indications
Error screens may vary depending on the action being performed. A sample error screen may look like the screen
pictured below:
Downloading:
Platform
via Serial Port 115200
Error # -2: Messages:
Cancelled by user
Press any key to continue
Figure 7-16 IPL Error Screen
7 - 18 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
This error message screen displays until you press any key. Once the screen is acknowledged, IPL returns to the
Initial Program Loader main menu to wait for a new selection.
To find the probable cause of the error, use the error number and/or the error text displayed on the screen to look
up the error in Table 7-4.
Table 7-4 IPL Errors
Error
Number
Error Text
Probable Cause
Unknown error
-1
A general error occurred. Retry the download. If the failure persists, it is
most likely due to a hardware failure; the wearable terminal requires
servicing.
Cancelled by user
-2
The user canceled the download.
Can't open the source
-7
An error occurred opening the source device (either radio card or Serial
port). Check source device connectivity and retry.
Can't open the
destination
-8
An error occurred opening the destination device (either flash ROM or
Power Micro). Retry the download. If the failure persists, it is most likely
due to a hardware failure; the wearable terminal requires servicing.
Can't read from the
source device
-9
The source device (either radio card or Serial port) could not be read
from. Check source device connectivity and retry.
Can't write to the
destination device
-10
The destination device (either flash ROM or Power Micro) could not be
written to. Retry the download. If the failure persists, it is most likely due
to a hardware failure; the wearable terminal requires servicing.
Transmission checksum
error
-11
An error occurred during transmission from the source device (either
radio card or Serial port) and the checksum check failed. Check source
device connectivity and retry.
Readback checksum
error
-12
A checksum, generated from reading back data that was written to the
destination device, was incorrect. An error during transmission or a write
error to the destination device could cause this.
There is no more heap
space available
-14
There is no more heap space available for the download procedure.
Restart IPL and retry the download. If the failure persists, contact
service with details of what is being downloaded.
Insufficient data
available to complete
record
-21
A Symbol HEX file download was attempted but the HEX file is invalid.
Ensure the file is in Symbol HEX file format.
Invalid Symbol HEX file
-23
A Symbol HEX file download was attempted but the HEX file is invalid.
Ensure the file is in Symbol HEX file format.
Unrecognized or
unsupported HEX
record
-24
The Symbol HEX file being downloaded contains an invalid or
unrecognized HEX record. Ensure the file is in proper Symbol HEX file
format.
Invalid data in HEX file
-25
The Symbol HEX file being downloaded contains invalid data. Ensure
the file is in proper Symbol HEX file format with valid HEX data.
Application Deployment 7 - 19
Table 7-4 IPL Errors (Continued)
Error
Number
Error Text
Probable Cause
Exceeded max size
-26
The download file is too large to fit into the space allocated for it. Either
make the file smaller or increase the space allocated for it by altering
the partition table.
Partition is not valid on
this device
-27
The downloaded file specifies a partition entry that does not exist on the
device. Only download files that are valid for this device, or change the
partition table so that the new file is valid on the device.
Wrong destination code
-28
A specific partition was chosen from the Main Menu (not Auto Select)
but the file selected for download was for another partition. Ensure that
the partition selected from the Main Menu matches the file selected for
download.
File type does not
support IPL Auto Select
-29
Monitor, Power Micro and Partition Table cannot be loaded with Auto
Select. Select the appropriate area, and try again.
Non-contiguous record
found
-30
A Symbol HEX file download was attempted but the HEX file is invalid.
Ensure the file is in Symbol HEX file format.
Timed Out - No data
-31
IPL was waiting for data from the source device but timed out before
receiving any. Check the source device connectivity and retry.
Fail: Buffer Overrun
-32
The serial port device could not keep up with incoming data. Retry the
serial download with a lower baud rate.
Partition Table not Valid
-33
The size of flash memory is different than that described in the partition
table. Retry the download with the correct partition table file.
Invalid file format
-34
The file format is invalid. Only Symbol HEX files are supported by IPL.
Voice Only WT4090 IPL Error Indications
While downloading if there are any errors all three LEDs blink for three seconds and then turn solid.
Creating a Splash Screen
The source bitmap files used to create the default splash screens for the wearable terminal are supplied with the
DCP for WT40x0c50. These files can be modified using any of the standard windows image editors, allowing
customization for particular customers.
To create a custom splash screen, perform the following steps:
1.
For wearable terminals with monochrome screens, open the Splashmono.bmp file supplied with the DCP for
WT40x0c50 using an image editor.
2.
For wearable terminals with color screens, open the Splashcolor.bmp file supplied with the DCP for
WT40x0c50 using an image editor.
3.
Modify the bitmap file and save.
4.
Create a splash partition using the steps shown in the Building the Image on page 7-9.
5.
Splash Screen Format
7 - 20 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
If the default files are not used to create the new splash screens, be sure to preserve the image format. The
formats are as follows:
Table 7-5 Splash Screen Format
Screen Type
Color
Dimensions
320 x 216
Color Format
8 bits per pixel*
* 8 bits per pixel only applies to splash screen images. Once Windows CE is running, the color density is 16
bits per pixel.
See Sending the Hex Image Using IPL on page 7-11 for information about loading the splash screen using TCM
and IPL.
Flash Storage
In addition to the RAM-based storage standard on Windows CE wearable terminals, the wearable terminal is also
equipped with a non-volatile Flash-based storage area which can store data (partitions) that can not be corrupted
by a cold boot. This Flash area is divided into two categories: Flash File System (FFS) Partitions and Non-FFS
Partitions.
FFS Partitions
The wearable terminal includes two or three FFS partitions. These partitions appear to the wearable terminal as a
hard drive that the OS file system can write files to and read files from. Data is retained even if power is removed.
The two or three FFS partitions appear as two or three separate folders in the Windows CE file system and are as
follows:
• Platform: The Platform FFS partition contains Symbol-supplied programs and Dynamic Link Libraries (DLLs).
This FFS is configured to include DLLs that control system operation. Since these drivers are required for
basic wearable terminal operation, only experienced users should modify the content of this partition.
• Application: The Application FFS partition is used to store application programs needed to operate the
wearable terminal.
• On-Board IDE: An additional 64 MB of FLASH memory available only on 128 MB/128 MB configurations.
This partition can be used for additional application or data storage.
Working with FFS Partitions
Because the FFS partitions appear as folders under the Windows CE file system, they can be written to and read
like any other folder. For example, an application program can write data to a file located in the Application folder
just as it would to the Windows folder. However, the file in the Application folder is in non-volatile storage and is not
lost on a cold boot (e.g., when power is removed for a long period of time).
Standard tools such as ActiveSync can be used to copy files to and from the FFS partitions. They appear as the
“Application”, “Platform” and “On-Board IDE” folders to the ActiveSync explorer. This is useful when installing
applications on the wearable terminal. Applications stored in the Application folder are retained even when the
wearable terminal is cold booted.
There are two device drivers included in the Windows CE image to assist developers in configuring the wearable
terminal following a cold boot: RegMerge and CopyFiles.
Application Deployment 7 - 21
RegMerge.dll
RegMerge.dll is a built-in driver that allows registry edits to be made to the Windows CE Registry. Regmerge.dll
runs very early in the boot process and looks for registry files (.reg files) in certain Flash File System folders during
a cold boot. It then merges the registry changes into the system registry located in RAM.
Since the registry is re-created on every cold boot from the default ROM image, the RegMerge driver is necessary
to make registry modifications persistent over cold boots.
RegMerge is configured to look in the root of two specific folders for .reg files in the following order:
\Platform
\Application
Regmerge continues to look for .reg files in these folders until all folders are checked. This allows folders later in
the list to override folders earlier in the list. This way, it is possible to override Registry changes made by the
Platforms partitions folders. Take care when using Regmerge to make Registry changes. The DCP for WT4000c50
contains examples of .reg files.
NOTE
Regmerge only merges the .reg files on cold boots. The merge process is skipped during a warm boot.
Typically, do not make modifications to registry values for drivers loaded before RegMerge. However, these values
may require modification during software development. Since these early loading drivers read these keys before
RegMerge gets a chance to change them, the wearable terminal must be cold booted. The warm boot does not
re-initialize the registry and the early loading driver reads the new registry values.
Do not use Regmerge to modify built-in driver registry values, or merge the same Registry value to two files in the
same folder, as the results are undefined.
CopyFiles
Windows CE expects certain files to be in the Windows folder, residing in volatile storage. Windows CE maintains
the System Registry in volatile storage. CopyFiles copies files from one folder to another on a cold boot. Files can
be copied from a non-volatile partition (Application or Platform) to the Windows or other volatile partition during a
cold boot. During a cold boot CopyFiles looks for files with a .CPY extension in the root of the Platform and
Application FFS partitions (Platform first and then Application). These files are text files containing the source and
destination for the desired files to be copied separated by “>”. The following example from the file application.cpy is
contained on the demo application partition included in the DCP for WT40x0c50. It can also be obtained from the
Support Central web site at http://support.symbol.com/.
Files are copied to the Windows folder from the Flash File System using copy files (*.cpy) in the following order:
\Platform
\Application
Example:
\Application\ScanSamp2.exe>\Windows\ScanSamp2.exe
This line directs CopyFiles to copy the ScanSamp2.exe application from the \Application folder to the \Windows
folder.
7 - 22 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Non-FFS Partitions
Non-FFS Partitions include additional software and data pre-loaded on the wearable terminal that can be
upgraded. Unlike FFS Partitions, these partitions are not visible when the operating system is running. They also
contain system information. Non-FFS partitions include the following:
• Windows CE: The complete Windows CE operating system is stored on Flash devices. If necessary, the
entire OS image may be downloaded to the wearable terminal using files provided by Motorola. The current
OS partition on the wearable terminal is included as part of the TCM installation package. Any upgrades must
be obtained from Motorola. This partition is mandatory for the wearable terminal.
• Splash Screen: a bitmap smaller than 16 kb (and limited to 8 bits per pixel) is displayed as the wearable
terminal cold boots. To download a customized screen to display, see Creating a Splash Screen on page
7-19.
NOTE
8 bits per pixel only applies to splash screen images. Once Windows CE is running, the color density is 16
bits per pixel.
• IPL: This program interfaces with the host computer and allows downloading via cradle or serial cable any or
all of the partitions listed above, as well as updated versions of IPL. Use caution downloading updated IPL
versions; incorrect downloading of an IPL causes permanent damage to the wearable terminal. IPL is
mandatory for the wearable terminal.
• Partition Table: Identifies where each partition is loaded in the wearable terminal.
Downloading Partitions to the Wearable Terminal
TCM is used to specify a hex destination file for each partition and download each file to the wearable terminal.
This download requires a program loader stored on the wearable terminal. The wearable terminal comes with a
program loading utility, Initial Program Loader (IPL), stored in the wearable terminal’s write-protected flash.
Chapter 8 Staging and Provisioning
Introduction
The MSP 3 Client Software is a set of software components that come pre-installed on the wearable terminal. The
MSP 3 Client software consists of the following three components:
Refer to the Mobility Services Platform 3.2 User’s Guide, p/n 72E-100158-06, for instructions for using the Rapid
Deployment, AirBEAM Smart and MSP3 Agent clients.
Rapid Deployment (RD) Client
The RD Client provides support for MSP 3 Staging functionality, provides support for the MSP 3 Legacy Staging
process, and provides support for backward-compatible legacy MSP 2.x Legacy Staging functionality.
AirBEAM Smart Client
The AirBEAM Smart Client provides backward-compatible legacy AirBEAM functionality and backward-compatible
legacy MSP 2.x Level 2 Agent functionality.
MSP 3 Agent
The MSP 3 Agent provides MSP 3 Provisioning functionality and Control functionality when used with MSP 3.2
Control Edition.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Chapter 9 Special Considerations
Touch Panel User Interface Considerations
When developing applications for a touch panel interface, touch panel activation only by the ball of the finger
means there are limitations to what the user interface of an application can expect of a worker
• User interface elements such as buttons, that require activation by a bare finger tip on the touch screen
should not be smaller than 10 mm x 10 mm (as opposed to 5 mm x 5 mm if a stylus were an option).
• Do not put user interface elements close to the edge of the display. They’re hard to activate and they might
not be fully covered by the protective overlay. Keep the touch points at least 2 mm in from the edge.
Tips for Improving Battery Life
To improve the life of the battery:
• Set the display backlight to turn off quickly and reduce the display brightness.
• Set the keypad backlight to turn off quickly.
• Set the wearable computer to suspend when not is use and maximum CPU performance.
• Set the WLAN radio to save maximum power.
After making these settings, they can be saved in Registry files to make them cold-boot persistent.
Display Backlight
NOTE
Changing the Backlight setting on the Voice Only WT4090 will change the brightness of the Application
Controlled LED. Refer to the EMDK Help file WT4090-VOW Programming page for more information.
To change the display backlight settings in order to conserve battery power:
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel.
2.
Select Backlight icon.
3.
Select Battery Power tab.
9-2
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
4.
Ensure that the Disable backlight if not used for checkbox is checked.
5.
In the drop-down list, select the amount of time after which the display will turn off. Set to 1 minute or a lower
value that the user is comfortable with.
To set the brightness level of the display:
1.
Select Brightness tab.
2.
Move the slider to 2 to conserve power.
3.
Select OK.
Keypad Light
NOTE
Changing the Keypad Backlight setting on the Voice Only WT4090 will change the brightness of the
WLAN Status LED. Refer to the EMDK Help file WT4090-VOW Programming page for more information.
To set the amount of time that the keypad light stays on:
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel.
2.
Select Keylight icon.
3.
Select Battery Power tab.
4.
Ensure that the Disable keylight if not used for checkbox is checked.
5.
In the drop-down list, select the amount of time after which the keypad light will turn off. Set to 1 minute or a
lower value that the user is comfortable with.
To disable the key light from coming on:
1.
Select the Advanced tab.
2.
Ensure that the Disable keylight checkbox is checked.
Tap OK.
Power
To set the wearable computer to turn off after a short period of non-use:
1.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel.
2.
Select Power icon.
3.
Select Power Off tab
4.
Ensure that the Turn off device if not used for checkbox is checked
5.
In the drop-down list, select the amount of time after which the device will turn off. The default setting is 3. If
desired, lower this value to 1 to conserve power.
To set the CPU to maximum performance:
1.
Select CPU Power tab.
2.
Ensure that the Max. Performance radio button is selected. This selection maximizes battery life.
3.
Select Apply.
Special Considerations
4.
9-3
Select OK.
Wireless LAN
To set the WLAN radio to maximum performance:
1.
Select the wireless icon in the bottom lower right corner.
2.
Select Manage Profiles.
3.
Select your wireless profile, double click.
4.
Select Edit.
5.
Continuously select Next until the Battery Usage window appears.
6.
Ensure the MAX Power Save radio button is selected.
Voice Only WT4090 LED Considerations
• Application developers for the Voice Only WT4090 should not program all LEDs to be turned on at the same
time, as this sequence is reserved for IPL mode.
• Do not turn off the display backlight or the keypad backlight as this will turn off the Application Controlled LED
and the WLAN Status LED, respectively.
• Consider device battery life when programming LED blinking. Refer to the EMDK Help file WT4090-VOW
Programming page for more information.
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WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Chapter 10 Maintenance & Troubleshooting
Introduction
This chapter includes instructions on cleaning and storing the wearable terminal, and provides troubleshooting
solutions for potential problems during wearable terminal operating.
Maintaining the Wearable Terminal
For trouble-free service, observe the following tips when using the wearable computer:
• Do not scratch the touch screen of the wearable computer. When activating with the wearable computer
touch screen, use finger tips. Never use a pen or pencil or other sharp object on the surface of the screen.
Motorola requires using a screen protector, p/n KT-114032-01R or KT-114032-02R.
• A screen protector is applied to the wearable computer touch screen. Motorola requires using this to
minimize wear and tear. Screen protectors enhance the usability and durability of touch screen displays.
Benefits include:
• Protection from scratches and gouges
• Durable touch surface with tactile feel
• Abrasion and chemical resistance
• Keeping the device’s screen looking new
• Quick and easy installation.
• Protect the wearable computer with a touch screen from temperature extremes.
• Do not store or use the wearable computer with a touch screen in any location that is extremely dusty, damp,
or wet.
• Use a soft lens cloth to clean the wearable computer display/touch screen.
• Periodically replace the rechargeable Li-ion battery to ensure maximum battery life and product performance.
Battery life depends on individual usage patterns.
• The screen of the wearable computer contains glass. Take care not to drop the wearable computer or subject
it to strong impact.
10 - 2 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
• Regularly replace all Velcro® straps on the wrist mount and wearable scanners, to ensure adequate
adhesion of the Velcro.
• On touch screen versions, periodically replace the screen protector, especially if it is scratched.
Wrist Mount Cleaning Instructions
It may be necessary to wash the wrist mount straps and replaceable pad when they become soiled.
Remove the straps and pad from the wrist mount. Hand wash in cold water with a mild detergent (such as
Woolite®). Do not use bleach. Air dry. Do not use a dryer.
Replaceable Pad
Strap
Figure 10-1 Wrist Mount Soft Goods
Arm Sleeve Cleaning Instructions
It may be necessary to wash the arm sleeve when it become soiled.
Hand wash in cold water with a mild detergent (such as Woolite®). Do not use bleach. Air dry. Do not use a dryer.
Removing the Screen Protector
NOTE
Not using a screen protector on a touch panel device can affect warranty coverage. To purchase replacement
protectors, contact your local account manager or Motorola, Inc. These include screen protector installation
instructions. Part number: KT-67525-01R or KT-67525-02R Screen Protector 3/pk.
A screen protector is applied to the wearable terminal with touch screen. Motorola mandates using this to minimize
wear and tear. Screen protectors enhance the usability and durability of touch screen displays.
To remove the screen protector, lift the corner using a thin plastic card, such as a credit card, then carefully lift it off
the display.
Maintenance & Troubleshooting 10 - 3
Lift Screen
Protector
Corner
Figure 10-2 Removing the Screen Protector
CAUTION
Do not use a sharp object to remove the protector. Doing so can damage the touch screen.
Battery Safety Guidelines
• The area in which the units are charged should be clear of debris and combustible materials or chemicals.
Particular care should be taken where the device is charged in a non commercial environment.
• Improper battery use may result in a fire, explosion, or other hazard.
• To charge the mobile device battery, the battery and charger temperatures must be between 0 ºC and +40 ºC
(+32 ºF and +104 ºF).
• Do not use incompatible batteries and chargers. Use of an incompatible battery or charger may present a risk
of fire, explosion, leakage, or other hazard. If you have any questions about the compatibility of a battery or a
charger, contact Motorola Enterprise Mobility support.
• Do not disassemble or open, crush, bend or deform, puncture, or shred.
• Severe impact from dropping any battery-operated device on a hard surface could cause the battery to
overheat.
• Do not short circuit a battery or allow metallic or conductive objects to contact the battery terminals.
• Do not modify or remanufacture, attempt to insert foreign objects into the battery, immerse or expose to water
or other liquids, or expose to fire, explosion, or other hazard.
• Do not leave or store the equipment in or near areas that might get very hot, such as in a parked vehicle or
near a radiator or other heat source. Do not place battery into a microwave oven or dryer.
• Battery usage by children should be supervised.
• Please follow local regulations to promptly dispose of used re-chargeable batteries.
• Do not dispose of batteries in fire.
10 - 4 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
• Seek medical advice immediately if a battery has been swallowed.
• In the event of a battery leak, do not allow the liquid to come in contact with the skin or eyes. If contact has
been made, wash the affected area with large amounts of water and seek medical advice.
• If you suspect damage to your equipment or battery, contact Motorola Enterprise Mobility support to arrange
for inspection.
Cleaning
WARNING!
CAUTION
Avoid exposing this product to contact with hot oil or other flammable liquids. If such exposure
occurs, unplug the device and clean the product immediately in accordance with these guidelines.
Always wear eye protection.
Read warning label on compressed air and alcohol product before using.
If you have to use any other solution for medical reasons please contact Motorola for more information.
Materials Required
• Alcohol wipes
• Soft lens cloth
• Cotton tipped applicators
• Isopropyl alcohol
• Can of compressed air with a tube.
Cleaning the Wearable Terminal
Housing
Using the alcohol wipes, wipe the housing including keys and in-between keys.
Display
The display can be wiped down with the alcohol wipes, but care should be taken not to allow any pooling of liquid
around the edges of the display. Immediately dried the display with a soft, non-abrasive cloth to prevent streaking.
For WT4090 with touch panel, only use a soft lens cloth to clean the touch panel overlay surface.
Connectors
Clean all three connectors, two interface connectors on the sides of the wearable terminal and the cradle
connector on the back.
1.
Remove the main battery from mobile computer. See Installing the Main Battery on page 1-4.
2.
Remove connector rubber plugs, if required.
3.
Dip the cotton portion of the cotton tipped applicator in isopropyl alcohol.
Maintenance & Troubleshooting 10 - 5
4.
Rub the cotton portion of the cotton tipped applicator back-and-forth across each connector. Do not leave any
cotton residue on the connector.
5.
Repeat at least three times.
6.
Use the cotton tipped applicator dipped in alcohol to remove any grease and dirt near the connector area.
7.
Use a dry cotton tipped applicator and repeat steps 4 through 7.
CAUTION
Do not point nozzle at yourself and others, ensure the nozzle or tube is away from your face.
8.
Spray compressed air on the connector areas by pointing the tube/nozzle about ½ inch away from the surface.
9.
Inspect the area for any grease or dirt, repeat if required.
10. Replace connector rubber plugs, if required.
Cleaning the RS309, RS409 and RS507
Housing
Using the alcohol wipes, wipe the housing including keys and in-between keys.
Scanner Exit Window
Wipe the scanner exit window periodically with a lens cloth or other material suitable for cleaning optical material
such as eyeglasses.
Connectors
1.
Disconnect the scanner from mobile computer.
2.
Dip the cotton portion of the cotton tipped applicator in isopropyl alcohol.
3.
Rub the cotton portion of the cotton tipped applicator back-and-forth across the connector pins. Do not leave
any cotton residue on the connector.
4.
Repeat at least three times.
5.
Use the cotton tipped applicator dipped in alcohol to remove any grease and dirt near the connector area.
Use a dry cotton tipped applicator and repeat steps 3 through 5.
CAUTION
Do not point nozzle at yourself and others, ensure the nozzle or tube is away from your face.
6.
Spray compressed air on the connector area by pointing the tube/nozzle about ½ inch away from the surface.
7.
Inspect the area for any grease or dirt, repeat if required.
Cleaning Cradle Connectors
To clean the connectors on a cradle:
1.
Remove the DC power cable from the cradle.
2.
Dip the cotton portion of the cotton tipped applicator in isopropyl alcohol.
10 - 6 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
3.
Rub the cotton portion of the cotton tipped applicator along the pins of the connector. Slowly move the
applicator back-and-forth from one side of the connector to the other. Do not let any cotton residue on the
connector.
4.
All sides of the connector should also be rubbed with the cotton tipped applicator.
CAUTION
Do not point nozzle at yourself and others, ensure the nozzle or tube is away from your face.
5.
Spray compressed air in the connector area by pointing the tube/nozzle about ½ inch away from the surface.
6.
Ensure that there is no lint left by the cotton tipped applicator, remove lint if found.
7.
If grease and other dirt can be found on other areas of the cradle, use lint free cloth and alcohol to remove.
8.
Allow at least 10 to 30 minutes (depending on ambient temperature and humidity) for the alcohol to air
dry before applying power to cradle.
If the temperature is low and humidity is high, longer drying time is required. Warm temperature and
dry humidity requires less drying time.
Cleaning Frequency
The cleaning frequency is up to the customer’s discretion due to the varied environments in which the mobile
devices are used. They may be cleaned as frequently as required. However when used in dirty environments it
may be advisable to periodically clean the ring scanners’ exit windows to ensure optimum scanning performance.
Troubleshooting
Wearable Terminal
Table 10-1 Troubleshooting the Wearable Terminal
Problem
Cause
Solution
Wearable terminal does
not turn on.
Lithium-ion battery not
charged.
Charge or replace the lithium-ion battery in the wearable
terminal.
Lithium-ion battery not
installed properly.
Ensure battery is installed properly. See Installing and
Removing the Main Battery on page 1-4.
System crash.
Perform a warm boot. If the wearable terminal still does not
turn on, perform a cold boot. See Resetting the Wearable
Terminal on page 1-8.
Maintenance & Troubleshooting 10 - 7
Table 10-1 Troubleshooting the Wearable Terminal (Continued)
Problem
Rechargeable lithium-ion
battery did not charge.
Cause
Solution
Battery failed.
Replace battery. If the wearable terminal still does not operate,
try a warm boot, then a cold boot. See Resetting the Wearable
Terminal on page 1-8.
Wearable terminal
removed from cradle
while battery was
charging.
Insert wearable terminal in cradle and begin charging.
Ambient temperature
of the cradle is too
warm or too cold.
Move the cradle to an area where the ambient temperature is
between 0 °C and 40 °C (32 °F and 104 °F).
Cannot see characters
on display (not
applicable to voice only
configuration).
Wearable terminal not
powered on.
Press the Power button.
Display on touch panel
version is hard to read
(not applicable to voice
only configuration).
Screen protector may
be scratched or worn.
Replace screen protector.
During data
communication, no data
was transmitted, or
transmitted data was
incomplete.
Wearable terminal
removed from cradle
or unplugged from
host computer during
communication.
Replace the wearable terminal in the cradle, or reattach the
Synchronization cable and re-transmit.
Incorrect cable
configuration.
See the System Administrator.
Communication
software was
incorrectly installed or
configured.
Perform setup. See Chapter 2, Accessories for details.
Volume setting is low
or turned off.
Adjust volume. Change volume settings by selecting Start >
Settings > Control Panel > Volume & Sounds icon > Volume tab.
Move the slider to change the volume level or use volume
control on voice application.
No sound is audible.
Ensure that Microsoft ActiveSync 4.1 or greater is installed on
the host computer.
10 - 8 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table 10-1 Troubleshooting the Wearable Terminal (Continued)
Problem
Wearable terminal turns
itself off.
A message appears
stating that the wearable
terminal memory is full.
(not applicable to voice
only configuration).
Cause
Solution
Wearable terminal is
inactive.
The wearable terminal turns off after a period of inactivity. If the
wearable terminal is running on battery power, this period can
be set to 30 sec., 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 or 6 minutes. If the wearable
terminal is running on external power, this period can be set to
1, 2, 3, 5, 10, 15 and 30 minutes.
Check the power settings by selecting Start > Settings >
Control Panel > Power icon > Power Off tab.
Change the setting if you need a longer delay before the
automatic shutoff feature activates.
Voice Only WT4090
was set to suspend.
Return Voice Only WT4090 suspend setting to factory default
(disabled).
Battery is depleted.
Replace or recharge the battery.
Battery is not inserted
properly.
Insert the battery properly (see Installing and Removing the
Main Battery on page 1-4).
The wearable
computer’s battery is
low and it powers
down to protect
memory content.
Replace or recharge the battery.
Too many files stored
on the wearable
terminal.
Delete unused memos and records. You can save these
records on the host computer.
Too many applications
installed on the
wearable terminal.
If you have installed additional applications on the wearable
terminal, remove them to recover memory.
Select Start > Settings > Control Panel > Remove Programs
icon.
Select the unused program and select Remove.
Maintenance & Troubleshooting 10 - 9
Table 10-1 Troubleshooting the Wearable Terminal (Continued)
Problem
The wearable terminal
does not accept scan
input.
Cause
Solution
Scanning application
is not loaded.
Verify that the unit is loaded with a scanning application. See
the System Administrator.
Unreadable bar code.
Ensure the symbol is not defaced.
Distance between exit
window and bar code
is incorrect.
Ensure wearable terminal is within proper scanning range.
Wearable terminal is
not programmed for
the bar code.
Ensure the wearable terminal is programmed to accept the
type of bar code being scanned.
Wearable terminal is
not programmed to
generate a beep.
If a beep on a good decode is expected and a beep is not
heard, check that the application is set to generate a beep on
good decode.
Battery is low.
If the scanner stops emitting a laser beam when the trigger is
pressed, check the battery level. When the battery is low, the
scanner shuts off before the wearable terminal low battery
condition notification.
Note: If the scanner is still not reading symbols, contact the
distributor or Motorola.
Headset adapter
without a headset is
connected to the
wearable terminal
during a cold boot.
Disconnect the headset adapter prior to performing a cold
boot.
Scanner trigger is held
down during a cold
boot.
Do not press trigger during a cold boot.
P1 or P2 key is held
down during a cold
boot.
Do not press the P1 or P2 key during a cold boot.
If all three LEDs are lit
solid.
Voice Only WT4090 is
in IPL mode.
Perform cold boot. See Resetting the Wearable Terminal on
page 1-8.
WLAN connection is lost
when the wearable
terminal is connected to
a host computer using
ActiveSync.
Microsoft security
feature prevents
connection to two
separate networks.
Disconnect from the WLAN network prior to connecting to a
host computer using ActiveSync.
Wearable terminal goes
into IPL mode after cold
boot.
10 - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Four Slot Spare Battery Charger
Table 10-2 Troubleshooting The Four Slot Spare Battery Charger
Symptom
Batteries not
charging.
Possible Cause
Solution
Battery was removed
from the charger or
charger was unplugged
from AC power too
soon.
Re-insert the battery in the charger or re-connect the charger’s power
supply.
Battery is faulty.
Verify that other batteries charge properly. If so, replace the faulty
battery.
Battery contacts not
connected to charger.
Verify that the battery is seated in the battery well correctly with the
contacts facing down.
Ambient temperature of
the charger is too warm
or too cold.
Move the charger to an area where the ambient temperature is
between 0 °C and 40 °C.
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle
Table 10-3 Troubleshooting the Four Slot Ethernet Cradle
Problem
Cause
Solution
Wearable terminal amber
Charge Status LED does not
light when wearable terminal
inserted.
Cradle is not receiving power.
Ensure the power cable is connected securely
to both the cradle and to AC power.
Wearable terminal is not
correctly seated.
Remove and re-insert the wearable terminal
into the cradle, ensuring it is correctly seated.
Wearable terminal battery is
not charging.
Wearable terminal was removed
from cradle or cradle was
unplugged from AC power too
soon.
Ensure cradle is receiving power. Ensure the
wearable terminal is seated correctly.
Battery is faulty.
Verify that other batteries charge properly. If
so, replace the faulty battery.
The wearable terminal is not
fully seated in the cradle.
Remove and re-insert the wearable terminal
into the cradle, ensuring it is correctly seated.
Ambient temperature of the
cradle is too warm or too cold.
Move the cradle to an area where the ambient
temperature is between 0 °C and 40 °C (32 °F
and 104 °F).
Maintenance & Troubleshooting 10 - 11
Table 10-3 Troubleshooting the Four Slot Ethernet Cradle (Continued)
Problem
Cause
During data communication,
no data was transmitted, or
transmitted data was
incomplete.
Solution
Wearable terminal removed
from cradle during
communication.
Replace wearable terminal in cradle and
retransmit.
Incorrect cable configuration.
See the system administrator.
Ethernet connection error. Link
LED is not lit (see Link LED on
page 2-10).
See the system administrator. Probable
Ethernet connection error.
Single Slot USB Cradle
Table 10-4 Troubleshooting the Single Slot USB Cradle
Symptom
LEDs do not light
when wearable
terminal or spare
battery is
inserted.
Wearable
terminal battery
is not charging.
Spare battery is
not charging.
Possible Cause
Action
Cradle is not receiving
power.
Ensure the power cable is connected securely to both the cradle
and to AC power.
Wearable terminal is not
seated firmly in the
cradle.
Remove and re-insert the wearable terminal into the cradle,
ensuring it is firmly seated.
Spare battery is not
seated firmly in the
cradle.
Remove and re-insert the spare battery into the charging slot,
ensuring it is firmly seated.
Wearable terminal was
removed from cradle or
cradle was unplugged
from AC power too soon.
Ensure cradle is receiving power. Ensure wearable terminal is
seated correctly. Confirm main battery is charging.
View battery status by selecting Start > Settings > Control Panel >
Power icon.
Battery is faulty.
Verify that other batteries charge properly. If so, replace the faulty
battery.
The wearable terminal is
not fully seated in the
cradle.
Remove and re-insert the wearable terminal into the cradle,
ensuring it is firmly seated.
Ambient temperature of
the cradle is too warm or
too cold.
Move the cradle to an area where the ambient temperature is
between 0 °C and 40 °C (32 °F and 104 °F).
Battery not fully seated in
charging slot.
Remove and re-insert the spare battery into the cradle, ensuring it is
firmly seated.
Battery inserted
incorrectly.
Ensure the contacts are facing down and toward the back of the
cradle.
Battery is faulty.
Verify that other batteries charge properly. If so, replace the faulty
battery.
10 - 12 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table 10-4 Troubleshooting the Single Slot USB Cradle (Continued)
Symptom
During data
communications,
no data was
transmitted, or
transmitted data
was incomplete.
Cannot
ActiveSync with
Host Computer
Possible Cause
Action
Wearable terminal
removed from cradle
during communications.
Replace wearable terminal in cradle and retransmit.
Incorrect cable
configuration.
See the System Administrator.
Communications
software is not installed
or configured properly.
Perform setup as described in Chapter 2, Accessories.
Wrong USB cable used.
Ensure that the cable has a USB A connector on one end and a
USB mini B connector on the other end.
Host computer not
configured properly.
Ensure that ActiveSync on the host computer is set to allow USB
connections.
The wearable computer
is not fully seated in the
cradle.
Remove and re-insert the wearable computer into the cradle,
ensuring it is firmly seated.
Ensure that Microsoft ActiveSync 4.1 or greater is installed on the
host computer.
Appendix A Technical Specifications
Technical Specifications
The following tables summarize the wearable terminal’s intended operating environment and general technical
hardware specifications.
Wearable Terminal
The following table summarizes the wearable terminal’s intended operating environment.
Table A-1 Technical Specifications
Item
Description
Physical and Environmental Characteristics
Dimensions
With Standard Battery: 5.7 inches L x 3.7 inches W x 1.0 inch H
(14.2 cm L x 9.3 cm H x 2.6 cm H)
With Extended Battery: 5.7 inches L x 4.2 inches W x 1.0 inch H
(14.2 cm L x 10.7 cm H x 2.6 cm H)
Weight (including battery)
With Standard Battery: 11.3 oz. (320 g)
With Extended Battery: 12.2 oz. (345 g)
Keyboard
WT4070/90: Two-color Alphanumeric Keypad or Triple-tap Alphanumeric
Keypad
Voice Only WT4090: Three programmable function keys.
Display
WT4070/90: Color 2.8 inch QVGA non-touch or touch screens
Voice Only WT4090: None
Main Battery
Removable, rechargeable 3.7 VDC Lithium Ion battery.
Standard capacity: 2330 mAh (minimum)
Extended capacity: 4600 mAh (minimum)
Backup Battery
NiMH battery (rechargeable) 15 mAh 2.4 VDC (not user accessible)
Performance Characteristics
CPU
XScale PXA270 processor at 520 MHz
A-2
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table A-1 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Description
Operating System
Microsoft Windows CE 5.0 Professional
Memory
64 MB Flash/128 MB RAM or
128 MB Flash/128 MB RAM
Application Development
PSDK, DCP and SMDK available through Symbol Developer Zone web site
Data Capture Options
RS309 scanner
RS409 scanner
RS507 Hands-free Imager
User Environment
Operating Temperature
-4 °F to 122°F (-20 °C to 50 °C)
Storage Temperature
-40 °F to 158 °F (-40 °C to 70 °C)
Battery Charging Temperature
32 °F to 104 °F (0 °C to +40 °C) ambient temperature range.
Humidity
5% to 95% non condensing
Drop Specification
Multiple 4 ft.(1.2 m) drops to concrete across operating temperature range
Tumble
500 half-meter tumbles at room temperature (1,000 drops)
Environmental Sealing
IP54 Category 2
ESD
± 15k VDC air discharge
± 8k VDC direct discharge
± 8k VDC indirect discharge
WLAN Wireless Data Communications
WLAN radio
WT4070: Symbol 802.11b/g
WT4090: Symbol 802.11a/b/g
Operating Channels
Channel 8 - 169 (5040 - 5845 MHz) (4920 - 4980 MHz) Japan only
Channel 1 - 13 (2412 - 2472 MHz)
Channel 14 (2484 MHz) Japan only
Actual operating frequencies depend on regulatory rules and certification agency
Security
WEP2 (40 or 128 bit), TKIP, TLS, TTLS (MS-CHAP), TTLS (MS-CHAP v2), TTLS
(CHAP), TTLS-MD5, TTLS-PAP, PEAP-TLS, PEAP (MS-CHAP v2), AES, LEAP,
CCX v3
Voice Communication
Runs voice recognition engines and text-to-speech engines for voice picking
applications
Output Power
100 mW U.S. and International
Data Rate
802.11a: up to 54Mb per second
802.11b: up to 11Mb per second
802.11g: up to 54Mb per second
Frequency Range
802.11a: 5 GHz; country-dependent
802.11b: 2.4 GHz; country-dependent
802.11g: 2.4 GHz; country-dependent
Specifications
Table A-1 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Antenna
Description
Internal
WPAN Wireless Data Communications
Bluetooth
Bluetooth Version 1.2
A-3
A-4
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table A-1 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Description
Peripherals and Accessories
Cradles
Single Slot USB
Four Slot Ethernet
Printers
Supports extensive line of Motorola approved printers, cables and accessories
Charger
Four Slot Battery Charger
Other Accessories
Headset adapter, freezer pouch, hip mount and wrist mount.
Regulatory
Electrical Safety
Certified to UL60950-1, CSA C22.2 No. 60950-1, EN60950/IEC 60950-1 plus all
national deviations
EMC
FCC Part 15 Subpart B, ICES-003 Class B, EN 60601-1-2, EN 61000-3-2, EN
61000-3-3, CISPR 22 Class B, CISPR 24
RF
FCC Parts 15.247, 15.407, 15.205, 15.207, 15.209, 15.203, EN 300 32, EN301
893, RSS-100, RSS-210, ARIB STD-66 & 33, ARIB STD-T70 & 71
RS309 Scanner
Table A-2 RS309 Technical Specifications
Item
Description
Physical and Environmental Characteristics
Dimensions (standard version
without cables attached)
2.7 inch L x 2.4 inch W x 1.5 inch H
(6.8 cm L x 6.1 cm H x 3.8 cm)
Weight (standard version
without cables attached)
3.525 oz. (98 gm)
Current
140 mA typical, 180 mA max
Standby Current
60 µA max
Voltage
3.1 to 3.6 VDC
Vcc Noise Level
200 mV p-p max.
Performance Characteristics
Light Source
650 nm LASER, 1.06 mW
Scan Rate
35 (± 5) scans/sec (bidirectional)
Nominal Working Distance
Density
Code Type
Far (inches)
Far (inches)
Yaw
± 50 degrees from normal
Roll
± 20 degrees from vertical
5 mil
39
7
9.5
7.5 mil
39
9.75
15.25
13 mil
UPC
20.25
27.25
20 mil
39
29.25
42.5
55 mil
39
54.5 (Guaranteed)
84.75 (Typical)
Specifications
Table A-2 RS309 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Description
Pitch
± 65 degrees from normal
User Environment
Operating Temperature
-22 °F to 122 °F (-30 °C to 50 °C)
Storage Temperature
-40 °F to 140 °F (-40 °C to 60 °C)
Humidity
5% to 95% non condensing
Drop Specification
4 ft.(1.8m) drop to concrete
Environmental Sealing
IP54 sealing
Ambient Light Immunity
Indoor: 450 foot-candles (4,844 lux)
Outdoor: 8,000 foot-candles (86,111 lux)
Regulatory
Electrical Safety
Certified to CSA C22.2 No. 60950-1, EN60950-1, IEC 60950-1
EMI/RFI
FCC Part 15 Class B, ICES-003 Class B, European Union EMC and R&TTE
Directives, Australian AS/NZS 4268
Laser Safety
CDRH Class II, IEC 60825-1 Class 2
Laser Decode Capability
Code 39
Codabar
Interleaved 2 of 5
MSI
UPC/EAN supplementals
Webcode
Code 128
Code 11
EAN-8
UPCA
Coupon Code
Chinese 2 of 5
RS409 Scanner
Table A-3 RS409 Technical Specifications
Item
Description
Physical and Environmental Characteristics
Dimensions
1.9 in. L x 1.4 in. W x 1.9 in. H
(4.8 cm L x 3.6 cm H x 4.8 cm H)
Weight (standard version
without cables attached)
2.0 oz. (56.7 gm)
Current
92 mA typical, 121 mA max
Standby Current
12µA typical/60 µA max
Voltage
3.1 to 3.6 VDC
Vcc Noise Level
100 mV p-p max.
Performance Characteristics
Light Source
650 nm LASER, 1.55 mW
Code 93
Discrete 2 of 5
EAN-13
UPCE
Trioptic 39
RSS
A-5
A-6
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table A-3 RS409 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Description
Scan Rate
104 (± 12) scans/sec (bidirectional)
Nominal Working
Distance
Density
Code Type
Far (inches)
Far (inches)
Yaw
± 50 degrees from normal
Roll
± 35 degrees from vertical
Pitch
± 65 degrees from normal
5 mil
39
4.75
8.75
7.5 mil
39
8.75
14.25
10 mil 13 mil
39
UPC
13.25 17.25
24.25
20 mil 40 mil
39
39
21.5
22.25
35.75
55 mil
39
27 (Guaranteed)
50.5
(Typical)
User Environment
Operating Temperature
-4 °F to 122 °F (-20 °C to 50 °C)
Storage Temperature
-25 °F to 160 °F (-40 °C to 70 °C)
Humidity
5% to 95% non condensing
Drop Specification
4 ft.(1.8m) drop to concrete
Environmental Sealing
IP54 sealing
Ambient Light Immunity
Indoor: 450 foot-candles (4,844 lux)
Outdoor: 8,000 foot-candles (86,111 lux)
Regulatory
Electrical Safety
Certified to CSA C22.2 No. 60950-1, EN60950-1, IEC 60950-1
EMI/RFI
FCC Part 15 Class B, ICES-003 Class B, European Union EMC and R&TTE
Directives, Australian AS/NZS 4268
Laser Safety
CDRH Class II, IEC 60825-1 Class 2
Laser Decode Capability
Code 39
Codabar
Interleaved 2 of 5
MSI
UPC/EAN supplementals
Webcode
Code 128
Code 11
EAN-8
UPCA
Coupon Code
Chinese 2 of 5
Code 93
Discrete 2 of 5
EAN-13
UPCE
Trioptic 39
RSS
Specifications
RS507 Scanner
Table A-4 RS507 Technical Specifications
Item
Description
Physical and Environmental Characteristics
Dimensions
Triggerless, standard battery: 2.9 x 5.3 x 7.4 cm (1.16 x 2.1 x 2.92 in.)
Triggerless, extended battery: 3.6 x 5.3 x 7.4 cm (1.42 x 2.1 x 2.92 in.)
Triggered, standard battery: 2.9 x 5.3 x 7.4 cm (1.16 x 2.1 x 2.92 in.)
Triggered, corded (cord length not included): 3.3 x 5.3 x 7.4 cm (1.3 x 2.1 x 2.92 in.)
Weight
Triggerless, standard battery: 121.4 g (4.3 oz.)
Triggerless, extended battery: 146.4 g (5.2 oz.)
Triggered, standard battery: 134.8 g (4.8 oz.)
Triggered, corded: 140.8 g (5.0 oz.)
Performance Characteristics
Optical Resolution
WVGA 752 H x 480 V pixels (gray scale)
Skew
± 60° from normal
Roll
360°
Pitch
± 60° from normal
Aiming Element
655 nm ± 10 nm Visible Laser Diode
Illumination Element
637 nm ± 5 nm Red LEDs
Field of View
Horizontal: 39.6°; Vertical: 25.7°
Nominal Working
Distance
Density
1D Code Type
Near
Far
5 mil
39
2”
7.4”
7.5 mil
39
20 mil
39
10.5”
24.6”
Density
2D Code Type
Near
Far
6.67 mil
PDF417
3.3”
7.0”
10 mil
PDF417
15 mil
PDF417
10”
14.6”
Ambient Light Immunity
From total darkness
Indoor: 450 ft. candles (4,845 lux).
Outdoor: 9,000 ft. candles (96,900 lux).
Motion Tolerance
63.5 cm (25 inches) per second, typical.
13 mil
UPC
1.5”
15.4”
A-7
A-8
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Table A-4 RS507 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Supported Symbologies
Description
1D enabled by default:
Codabar, Code 39, Code 128, EAN-13, EAN-8, Interleaved 2 of 5, UPC-A and
UPC-E.
Additionally supported by 1D:
Code 11, Code 32 Pharmaceutical (PARAF), Code 93, MSI, Reduced Space
Symbology (RSS-14, RSS Limited, RSS Expanded), Straight 2 of 5 IATA (two-bar
start/stop), Straight 2 of 5 Industrial (three-bar start/stop), Trioptic, UPC-E1.
2D enabled by default:
4-CB (4-State Customer Bar code), Aztec, MicroPDF417, PDF417, MaxiCode.
Additionally supported by 2D:
Australian Post, British Post (4 state code and “infomail”), Data Matrix, Japanese
Post, KIX (Netherlands) Post, Planet Code, Postnet, QR Code, EAN/UCC
Composite, TCIF Linked Code 39 (TLC39).
Supported Aiming Modes Class 2 Laser, cross hair with bright center for sunlight visibility; Pick List mode
option.
Interface
Cordless:
Bluetooth: Class II, v 2.1 with Adaptive Frequency Hopping (AFH).
Supported profiles: Serial Port Profile (SPP), Human Interface Device Profile (HID),
Service Discovery Application Profile (SDAP).
Pairing: by reading terminal BT address as bar code off the display or from a printed
label.
Corded (to WT4090): Serial.
Field Replaceable Parts
Batteries, corded adaptor, trigger clamp, triggerless clamp, comfort pad, straps and
strap buckle.
User Interface
LED
Two (parallel), multi color, rear left and rear right.
Beeper
Rear center, up to 80 dBA SPL @ 10 cm.
Restore Key
User accessible for emergency boot up and Bluetooth reconnect (after excessive
disconnection period).
Scan Triggering
Manual or automatic using Interactive Sensing Technology (IST).
User Environment
Operating Temperature
-20 °C to 55 °C (-4 °F to 131 °F)
Storage Temperature
-40° to 70° C (-40° to 158° F) excluding battery
-40° to 60° C (-40° to 140° F) including battery
Humidity
5% to 85% non condensing
Drop Specification
1.8 m (6 ft.) multiple drops to concrete across operating temperature range.
Specifications
A-9
Table A-4 RS507 Technical Specifications (Continued)
Item
Description
Environmental Sealing
IP54
Electrostatic Discharge
(ESD)
±15kV air discharge, ±8kV direct discharge.
Power
Cordless
Standard battery: Li-Ion 970 mAh, 3.7 V with up to 35,000 scans (continuous) or up
to 10 hours with 900 scans per hour on a single charge using fresh batteries.
Extended battery: Li-Ion 1940 mAh, 3.7 V with up to 70,000 scans (continuous) or up
to 20 hours with 900 scans per hour on a single charge using fresh batteries.
Corded
Corded adaptor to WT4090.
Regulatory
Electrical Safety
Certified to UL60950-1, CSA C22.2 No. 60950-1, EN60950-1, IEC 60950-1
EMI/RFI
FCC Part 15 Class B, ICES-003 Class B, European Union EMC and R&TTE
Directives, Australian AS/NZS 60950.1
Laser Safety
CDRH Class II, IEC 60825-1 Class 2
RoHS
Compliance with RoHS standards.
Accessories
Table A-5 Accessory Specifications
Single Slot USB Cradle
Four Slot Ethernet Cradle
Four Slot Spare Battery
Charger
Operating
Temperature
32 °F to 122 °F
(0 °C to +50 °C)
32 °F to 104 °F
(0 °C to +40 °C)
Storage
Temperature
-40 °F to 158 °F
(-40 °C to 70 °C)
Battery Charging
Temperature
32 °F to 104 °F
(0 °C to +40 °C) ambient temperature
Humidity
5% to 95% non-condensing
Size (L x W x H)
6.6 in. x 5.1 in. x 3.9 in.
(16.8 cm x 13.0 cm x 9.9 cm)
6.7 in. x 18.9 in. x 4.5 in.
8.5 in. x 5.7 in. x 1.9 in.
(17.0 cm x 48.1 cm x 11.4 cm) (21.5 cm x 14.5 cm x 4.9 cm)
Weight
12.1 oz. (344 gm)
45.9 oz. (1300 gm)
15.3 oz. (435 gm)
Power Supply
12 VDC, 3.3 A
12 VDC, 9 A
12 VDC, 3.3 A
Drop
30 inches (76.2 cm) to vinyl covered concrete
Electrostatic
Discharge (ESD)
±15 kV air discharge, ± 8 kV contact discharge
Typical Power
20 W
60 W
25 W
A - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Wearable Terminal Interface Connector Pin-Outs
Pin 1
Figure A-1 Pin Locations
Table A-6 Interface Connector Pin-Outs
PIN
Signal Name
Function
1
SCANNER_DETECT_RIGHT
Scanner detect.
2
USBH_N_RIGHT
USB host negative.
3
GND
Digital/system ground.
4
USBH_P_RIGHT
USB host positive.
5
A_GND
Analog ground.
6
HPOUTL_RIGHT_MIC+
Mic+ (default) or headphone out left.
7
U2_RXD
Scanner serial RXD.
8
HPOUTER_RIGHT
Headphone out right.
9
U2_TXD
Scanner serial TXD.
10
SCAN_PWR
Scanner 3.3 VDC power out.
11
U2_CTS
Scanner serial CTS (default if laser scanner plugged in), or
Audio Ground sense/MIC- (default if audio connector plugged
in).
12
U2_RTS
Scanner serial RTS.
Specifications A - 11
Pin 1
Figure A-2 Cradle Connector Pin Locations
Table A-7 Cradle Connector Pin-Outs
PIN Number
Signal Name
Function
1
Power In
5.4 VDC input power.
2
ACC_OTG_VBUS
5.0 VDC input in client mode, 5.0 VDC output in host mode.
3
ACC_OTG_DP
USB data positive.
4
ACC_OTG_DM
USB data negative.
5
System GND
System ground.
6
ACC_OTG_ID
USB host/client ID pin input. (Low = USB Host, High = USB Client).
7
System Ground
System ground.
A - 12 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Glossary
Numeric
802.11. A group of wireless specifications developed by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). It
specifies an over-the-air interface between a wireless client and a base station or between two wireless clients.
802.11a. Operates in the 5 GHz frequency range (5.125 to 5.85 GHz) with a maximum 54Mbit/sec. signaling rate. The 5
GHz frequency band is not as crowded as the 2.4 GHz frequency because it offers significantly more radio channels
than the 802.11b and is used by fewer applications. It has a shorter range than 802.11g and is not compatible with
802.11b.
802.11b. Operates in the 2.4 GHz Industrial, Scientific and Measurement (ISM) band (2.4 to 2.4835 GHz) and provides
signaling rates of up to 11Mbit/sec. This is a very commonly used frequency. Microwave ovens, cordless phones,
medical and scientific equipment, as well as Bluetooth devices, all work within the 2.4 GHz ISM band.
802.11g. Similar to 802.11b, but this standard supports signaling rates of up to 54Mbit/sec. It also operates in the heavily
used 2.4 GHz ISM band but uses a different radio technology to boost overall throughput. Compatible with the 802.11b.
A
Access Point. Provides a bridge between Ethernet wired LANs and the wireless network. Access points are the connectivity
point between Ethernet wired networks and devices (laptops, hand-held computers, point-of-sale terminals) equipped
with a wireless LAN adapter card.
Ad Hoc Mode. A wireless network framework in which devices communicate directly with one another without using an
access point.
API. An interface by means of which one software component communicates with or controls another. Usually used to refer
to services provided by one software component to another, usually via software interrupts or function calls
Application Programming Interface. See API.
Glossary - 2
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
ANSI Terminal. A display terminal that follows commands in the ANSI standard terminal language. For example, it uses
escape sequences to control the cursor, clear the screen and set colors. Communications programs support the ANSI
terminal mode and often default to this terminal emulation for dial-up connections to online services.
Association. The process of determining the viability of the wireless connection and establishing a wireless network's root
and designated access points. A wearable terminal associates with its wireless network as soon as it is powered on or
moves into range.
Autodiscrimination. The ability of an interface controller to determine the code type of a scanned bar code. After this
determination is made, the information content is decoded.
B
Bar Code. A pattern of variable-width bars and spaces which represents numeric or alphanumeric data in machine-readable
form. The general format of a bar code symbol consists of a leading margin, start character, data or message character,
check character (if any), stop character, and trailing margin. Within this framework, each recognizable symbology uses
its own unique format. See Symbology.
Bit. Binary digit. One bit is the basic unit of binary information. Generally, eight consecutive bits compose one byte of data.
The pattern of 0 and 1 values within the byte determines its meaning.
Bits per Second (bps). Bits transmitted or received.
Bluetooth. A low-cost, short-range radio link between two devices. Bluetooth can replace cables and can be used to create
ad hoc networks and provide a standard way to connect devices.
Bit. Binary digit. One bit is the basic unit of binary information. Generally, eight consecutive bits compose one byte of data.
The pattern of 0 and 1 values within the byte determines its meaning.
bps. See Bits Per Second.
Byte. On an addressable boundary, eight adjacent binary digits (0 and 1) combined in a pattern to represent a specific
character or numeric value. Bits are numbered from the right, 0 through 7, with bit 0 the low-order bit. One byte in
memory is used to store one ASCII character.
boot or boot-up. The process a computer goes through when it starts. During boot-up, the computer can run self-diagnostic
tests and configure hardware and software.
C
CAM. (Continuously Aware Mode) Mode in which the adapter is instructed to continually check for network activity.
CDRH. (Center for Devices and Radiological Health) A federal agency responsible for regulating laser product safety. This
agency specifies various laser operation classes based on power output during operation.
CDRH Class 1. This is the lowest power CDRH laser classification. This class is considered intrinsically safe, even if all laser
output were directed into the eye's pupil. There are no special operating procedures for this class.
Glossary - 3
CDRH Class 2. No additional software mechanisms are needed to conform to this limit. Laser operation in this class poses
no danger for unintentional direct human exposure.
CHAP. (Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol) A type of authentication in which the authentication agent (typically
a network server) sends the client program a random value that is used only once and an ID value. Both the sender and
peer share a predefined secret. The peer concatenates the random value (or nonce), the ID and the secret and
calculates a one-way hash using MD5. The hash value is sent to the authenticator, which in turn builds that same string
on its side, calculates the MD5 sum itself and compares the result with the value received from the peer. If the values
match, the peer is authenticated.
Character. A pattern of bars and spaces which either directly represents data or indicates a control function, such as a
number, letter, punctuation mark, or communications control contained in a message.
Character Set. Those characters available for encoding in a particular bar code symbology.
Check Digit. A digit used to verify a correct symbol decode. The scanner inserts the decoded data into an arithmetic formula
and checks that the resulting number matches the encoded check digit. Check digits are required for UPC but are
optional for other symbologies. Using check digits decreases the chance of substitution errors when a symbol is
decoded.
Cold Boot. A cold boot restarts the wearable terminal and erases all user stored records and entries.
COM port. Communication port; ports are identified by number, e.g., COM1, COM2.
Continuous Code. A bar code or symbol in which all spaces within the symbol are parts of characters. There are no
intercharacter gaps in a continuous code. The absence of gaps allows for greater information density.
Cradle. A cradle is used for charging the terminal battery and for communicating with a host computer, and provides a
storage place for the terminal when not in use.
D
Data Communications Equipment (DCE). A device (such as a modem) which is designed to attach directly to a DTE (Data
Terminal Equipment) device.
DCE. See Data Communications Equipment.
DCP. See Device Configuration Package.
Decode. To recognize a bar code symbology (e.g., UPC/EAN) and then analyze the content of the specific bar code
scanned.
Decode Algorithm. A decoding scheme that converts pulse widths into data representation of the letters or numbers
encoded within a bar code symbol.
Decryption. Decryption is the decoding and unscrambling of received encrypted data. Also see, Encryption and Key.
Depth of Field. The range between minimum and maximum distances at which a scanner can read a symbol with a certain
minimum element width.
Glossary - 4
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Device Configuration Package. The Symbol Device Configuration Package provides flash partitions, Terminal
Configuration Manager (TCM) and the associated TCM scripts. With this package hex images that represent flash
partitions can be created and downloaded to the wearable terminal.
DTE. See Data Terminal Equipment.
E
EAN. (European Article Number) This European/International version of the UPC provides its own coding format and
symbology standards. Element dimensions are specified metrically. EAN is used primarily in retail.
EAP. (Extensible Authentication Protocol) A general authentication protocol used to control network access. Many specific
authentication methods work within this framework.
EAP-PEAP. (Extensible Authentication Protocol-Protected Extensible Authentication Protocol) A mutual authentication
method that uses a combination of digital certificates and another system, such as passwords.
EAP-TLS. (Extensible Authentication Protocol-Transport Layer Security) A mutual authentication method that uses digital
certificates.
Encoded Area. Total linear dimension occupied by all characters of a code pattern, including start/stop characters and data.
Encryption. Encoding data to prevent it from being read by unauthorized people.
ENQ (RS-232). ENQ software handshaking is also supported for the data sent to the host.
EMDK. Enterprise Mobility Developer’s Kit.
Ethernet . An IEEE standard network protocol that specifies how data is placed on and retrieved from a common
transmission medium.
ESD. Electro-Static Discharge
F
Flash Disk. An additional megabyte of non-volatile memory for storing application and configuration files.
Flash Memory. Flash memory is nonvolatile, semi-permanent storage that can be electronically erased in the circuit and
reprogrammed.
File Transfer Protocol (FTP). A TCP/IP application protocol governing file transfer via network or telephone lines. See
TCP/IP.
H
Hard Reset. See Cold Boot.
Glossary - 5
Hz. Hertz; A unit of frequency equal to one cycle per second.
Host Computer. A computer that serves other terminals in a network, providing such services as computation, database
access, supervisory programs and network control.
I
IEC. International Electrotechnical Commission. This international agency regulates laser safety by specifying various laser
operation classes based on power output during operation.
IEC (825) Class 1. This is the lowest power IEC laser classification. Conformity is ensured through a software restriction of
120 seconds of laser operation within any 1000 second window and an automatic laser shutdown if the scanner's
oscillating mirror fails.
IEEE Address. See MAC Address.
Internet Protocol Address. See IP.
I/O Ports. interface The connection between two devices, defined by common physical characteristics, signal
characteristics, and signal meanings. Types of interfaces include RS-232 and PCMCIA.
Input/Output Ports. I/O ports are primarily dedicated to passing information into or out of the terminal’s memory. Series
9000 wearable terminals include Serial and USB ports.
IP. (Internet Protocol) The IP part of the TCP/IP communications protocol. IP implements the network layer (layer 3) of the
protocol, which contains a network address and is used to route a message to a different network or subnetwork. IP
accepts “packets” from the layer 4 transport protocol (TCP or UDP), adds its own header to it and delivers a “datagram”
to the layer 2 data link protocol. It may also break the packet into fragments to support the maximum transmission unit
(MTU) of the network.
IP Address. (Internet Protocol address) The address of a computer attached to an IP network. Every client and server
station must have a unique IP address. A 32-bit address used by a computer on a IP network. Client workstations have
either a permanent address or one that is dynamically assigned to them each session. IP addresses are written as four
sets of numbers separated by periods; for example, 204.171.64.2.
IPX/SPX. Internet Package Exchange/Sequential Packet Exchange. A communications protocol for Novell. IPX is Novell’s
Layer 3 protocol, similar to XNS and IP, and used in NetWare networks. SPX is Novell's version of the Xerox SPP
protocol.
IS-95. Interim Standard 95. The EIA/TIA standard that governs the operation of CDMA cellular service. Versions include
IS-95A and IS-95B. See CDMA.
K
Key. A key is the specific code used by the algorithm to encrypt or decrypt the data. Also see, Encryption and Decrypting.
Glossary - 6
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
L
laser scanner. A type of bar code reader that uses a beam of laser light.
LASER. (Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation) The laser is an intense light source. Light from a laser is
all the same frequency, unlike the output of an incandescent bulb. Laser light is typically coherent and has a high energy
density.
LCD. See Liquid Crystal Display.
LEAP. (Lightweight Extensible Authentication Protocol) A mutual authentication method that uses a username and
password system.
LED Indicator. A semiconductor diode (LED - Light Emitting Diode) used as an indicator, often in digital displays. The
semiconductor uses applied voltage to produce light of a certain frequency determined by the semiconductor's particular
chemical composition.
Liquid Crystal Display (LCD). A display that uses liquid crystal sealed between two glass plates. The crystals are excited
by precise electrical charges, causing them to reflect light outside according to their bias. They use little electricity and
react relatively quickly. They require external light to reflect their information to the user.
M
MC. Mobile computer.
MDN. (Mobile Directory Number) The directory listing telephone number that is dialed (generally using POTS) to reach a
mobile unit. The MDN is usually associated with a MIN in a cellular telephone -- in the US and Canada, the MDN and
MIN are the same value for voice cellular users. International roaming considerations often result in the MDN being
different from the MIN.
MIL. 1 mil = 1 thousandth of an inch.
MIN. (Mobile Identification Number) The unique account number associated with a cellular device. It is broadcast by the
cellular device when accessing the cellular system.
MS CHAP. (Microsoft Challenge Handshake Authentication Protocol) is the Microsoft version of CHAP and is an extension
to RFC 1994. Like the standard version of CHAP, MS-CHAP is used for PPP authentication; in this case, authentication
occurs between a PC using Microsoft Windows NT or Microsoft Windows 95 and a Cisco router or access server acting
as a network access server (NAS).
N
Nominal. The exact (or ideal) intended value for a specified parameter. Tolerances are specified as positive and negative
deviations from this value.
Nominal Size. Standard size for a bar code symbol. Most UPC/EAN codes are used over a range of magnifications (e.g.,
from 0.80 to 2.00 of nominal).
Glossary - 7
NVM. Non-Volatile Memory.
O
ODI. See Open Data-Link Interface.
Open Data-Link Interface (ODI). Novell’s driver specification for an interface between network hardware and higher-level
protocols. It supports multiple protocols on a single NIC (Network Interface Controller). It is capable of understanding
and translating any network information or request sent by any other ODI-compatible protocol into something a NetWare
client can understand and process.
Open System Authentication. Open System authentication is a null authentication algorithm.
P
PAN . Personal area network. Using Bluetooth wireless technology, PANs enable devices to communicate wirelessly.
Generally, a wireless PAN consists of a dynamic group of less than 255 devices that communicate within about a 33-foot
range. Only devices within this limited area typically participate in the network.
Parameter. A variable that can have different values assigned to it.
PING. (Packet Internet Groper) An Internet utility used to determine whether a particular IP address is online. It is used to
test and debug a network by sending out a packet and waiting for a response.
Programming Mode. The state in which a scanner is configured for parameter values. See Scanning Mode.
Q
Quiet Zone. A clear space, containing no dark marks, which precedes the start character of a bar code symbol and follows
the stop character.
R
RAM. Random Access Memory. Data in RAM can be accessed in random order, and quickly written and read.
RF. Radio Frequency.
ROM. Read-Only Memory. Data stored in ROM cannot be changed or removed.
Router. A device that connects networks and supports the required protocols for packet filtering. Routers are typically used
to extend the range of cabling and to organize the topology of a network into subnets. See Subnet.
Glossary - 8
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
RS-232. An Electronic Industries Association (EIA) standard that defines the connector, connector pins, and signals used to
transfer data serially from one device to another.
S
Scanner. An electronic device used to scan bar code symbols and produce a digitized pattern that corresponds to the bars
and spaces of the symbol. Its three main components are:
1. Light source (laser or photoelectric cell) - illuminates a bar code.
2. Photodetector - registers the difference in reflected light (more light reflected from spaces).
3. Signal conditioning circuit - transforms optical detector output into a digitized bar pattern.
Scanning Mode. The scanner is energized, programmed and ready to read a bar code.
Scanning Sequence. A method of programming or configuring parameters for a bar code reading system by scanning bar
code menus.
SDK. Software Development Kit
Secure Sockets Layer (SSL). SSL is a commonly-used protocol for managing the security of a message transmission on
the Internet. SSL uses a program layer located between the Internet's Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP) and Transport
Control Protocol (TCP) layers. SSL is included as part of both the Microsoft and Netscape browsers and most Web
server products. Developed by Netscape, SSL also gained the support of Microsoft and other Internet client/server
developers as well and became the de facto standard until evolving into Transport Layer Security. The “sockets” part of
the term refers to the sockets method of passing data back and forth between a client and a server program in a network
or between program layers in the same computer. SSL uses the public-and-private key encryption system from RSA,
which also includes the use of a digital certificate.
Shared Key. Shared Key authentication is an algorithm where both the AP and the MU share an authentication key.
Soft Reset. See Warm Boot.
Specular Reflection. The mirror-like direct reflection of light from a surface, which can cause difficulty decoding a bar code.
Subnet. A subset of nodes on a network that are serviced by the same router. See Router.
Subnet Mask. A 32-bit number used to separate the network and host sections of an IP address. A custom subnet mask
subdivides an IP network into smaller subsections. The mask is a binary pattern that is matched up with the IP address
to turn part of the host ID address field into a field for subnets. Default is often 255.255.255.0.
Substrate. A foundation material on which a substance or image is placed.
Symbol. A scannable unit that encodes data within the conventions of a certain symbology, usually including start/stop
characters, quiet zones, data characters and check characters.
Symbology. The structural rules and conventions for representing data within a particular bar code type (e.g. UPC/EAN,
Code 39, PDF417, etc.).
Glossary - 9
T
TCP/IP. (Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol) A communications protocol used to internetwork dissimilar
systems. This standard is the protocol of the Internet and has become the global standard for communications. TCP
provides transport functions, which ensures that the total amount of bytes sent is received correctly at the other end.
UDP is an alternate transport that does not guarantee delivery. It is widely used for real-time voice and video
transmissions where erroneous packets are not retransmitted. IP provides the routing mechanism. TCP/IP is a routable
protocol, which means that all messages contain not only the address of the destination station, but the address of a
destination network. This allows TCP/IP messages to be sent to multiple networks within an organization or around the
world, hence its use in the worldwide Internet. Every client and server in a TCP/IP network requires an IP address, which
is either permanently assigned or dynamically assigned at startup.
Telnet. A terminal emulation protocol commonly used on the Internet and TCP/IP-based networks. It allows a user at a
terminal or computer to log onto a remote device and run a program.
Terminal Emulation. A “terminal emulation” emulates a character-based mainframe session on a remote non-mainframe
terminal, including all display features, commands and function keys. The WT4090 Series supports Terminal Emulations
in 3270, 5250 and VT220.
TFTP. (Trivial File Transfer Protocol) A version of the TCP/IP FTP (File Transfer Protocol) protocol that has no directory or
password capability. It is the protocol used for upgrading firmware, downloading software and remote booting of diskless
devices.
TKIP. (Temporal Key Integrity Protocol) A wireless encryption protocol that periodically changes the encryption key, making
it harder to decode.
Tolerance. Allowable deviation from the nominal bar or space width.
Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol. See TCP/IP.
TLS. (Transport Layer Security) TLS is a protocol that ensures privacy between communicating applications and their users
on the Internet. When a server and client communicate, TLS ensures that no third party may eavesdrop or tamper with
any message. TLS is the successor to the Secure Sockets Layer (SSL).
Trivial File Transfer Protocol. See TFTP.
TSR. See Terminate and Stay Resident.
U
UDP. (User Datagram Protocol) A protocol within the IP protocol suite that is used in place of TCP when a reliable delivery
is not required. For example, UDP is used for real-time audio and video traffic where lost packets are simply ignored,
because there is no time to retransmit. If UDP is used and a reliable delivery is required, packet sequence checking and
error notification must be written into the applications.
Glossary - 10 WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
U
Visible Laser Diode (VLD). A solid state device which produces visible laser light.
W
Warm Boot. A warm boot restarts the wearable terminal by closing all running programs. All data that is not saved to flash
memory is lost.
WAP. (Wireless Application Protocol) A set of specifications, developed by the WAP Forum, that lets developers using
Wireless Markup Language build networked applications designed for handheld wireless devices. WAP was designed
to work within the constraints of these devices: a limited memory and CPU size, small, monochrome screens, low
bandwidth and erratic connections.
Wearable Terminal. In this text, wearable terminal refers to the WT4070/90 wireless portable computer. It can be set up to
run as a stand-alone device, or it can be set up to communicate with a network, using wireless radio technology.
WEP. Wired-Equivalent Privacy protocol was specified in the IEEE 802.11 standard to provide a WLAN with a minimal level
of security and privacy comparable to a typical wired LAN, using data encryption.
WPA. Wi-Fi Protected Access is a data encryption specification for 802.11 wireless networks that replaces the weaker WEP.
It improves on WEP by using dynamic keys, Extensible Authentication Protocol to secure network access, and an
encryption method called Temporal Key Integrity Protocol (TKIP) to secure data transmissions.
WPA2. Wi-Fi Protected Access 2 is an enhanced version of WPA. It uses Advanced Encryption Standard instead of TKIP.
WLAN. Wireless local-area networks use radio waves instead of a cable to connect a user device, such as a wearable
terminal, to a LAN. They provide Ethernet connections over the air and operate under the 802.11 family of specifications
developed by the IEEE.
Index
Numerics
B
128-Bit WEP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-15
40-Bit WEP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-15
802.11 ESSID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-5
802.11d . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-34
backup battery
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5
band selection
2.4 GHz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-35
5 GHz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-35
battery
backup charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5
temperature range . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-9
check status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4
removing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
battery charging temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-2
battery management . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-8
bluetooth
adaptive frequency hopping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
ad-hoc mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
bonding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-17
deleting bonded device . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-20
discovering devices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-7
turning off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-3
turning on . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-3
Bluetooth security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-2
bonding, bluetooth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-17
boot
cold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7, 1-8, 6-4
warm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-8, 6-4
bullets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xvi
A
accessories
four slot Ethernet cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6
four slot spare battery charger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1
serial cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1
single slot serial/USB cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-2
LED indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2-4, 2-12
spare battery charger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
power connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
ActiveSync . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-1
downloading files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-3
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-1
setting up a connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-2
Adaptive Frequency Hopping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
ad-hoc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
ad-hoc mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-5, 5-7
ad-hoc networks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-34
Advanced Encryption Standard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-16
AES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-16
AFH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-1
AP networks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-34
authentication . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-7
EAP-TLS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
LEAP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
none . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
PEAP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
tunneled . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
automatic time setting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-36
C
CAM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-21
changing profile password . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-36
changing the power settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
charging
Index - 2
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
Enterprise Mobility Developer Kit for eVC4 . . . . . . . . xvii
error messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-16, 7-17
exporting a profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-24, 5-37
spare batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
temperature range . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-9
charging batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-5
charging spare batteries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
cleaning . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-1
cold boot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7, 1-8, 6-4, 7-21
configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xiv
configurations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xiv
conventions
notational . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xvi
country code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
country setting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-34
CPU . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-1
cradles
Ethernet drivers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-8
four slot Ethernet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-9
serial cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1
single slot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-2
LED indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2-4, 2-12
spare battery charger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
power connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
creating a new profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-24
creating splash screen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-19
Fast Power Save . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-21
file explorer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-6
finding access points . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3
finding WLAN networks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3
flash file system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-20
downloading partitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
non-FFS partitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
IPL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
splash screen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
partitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-20
copyfile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-21
regmerge . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-21
flash storage . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-20
four slot Ethernet cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-6, 2-15
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-9
drivers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-8
four slot spare battery charger . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1, 2-17
Fusion version . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-29
D
G
data capture . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xiv
DCP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
DCP for WT4090c50 . . . . . . . . . xvii, 7-5, 7-9, 7-19, 7-21
default gateway . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-18
deleting a profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-24
deleting bluetooth bond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-20
Device Configuration Package . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
Device Configuration Package for WT4090c50 . xvii, 7-5,
7-9, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7-19, 7-21
DHCP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-18
dimensions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A-1, A-4, A-5, A-7
display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiv, A-1
display backlight
saving power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
DNS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-18, 5-20
downloading files . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-3
drop specification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A-2, A-5, A-6, A-8
gateway . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-20
getting started . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4
E
EAP-TLS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
edit a profile . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-4
electrical safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A-4, A-5, A-6, A-9
EMDK for eVC4 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xvii
encryption . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-15
open system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-16, 5-18
TKIP (WPA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-16
F
H
hard reset . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7, 1-8, 6-4
humidity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-2, A-5, A-6, A-8
I
information, service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xvii
infrastructure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
infrastructure mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-5
Initial Program Loader . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
installing development tools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-2
installing main battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4
IP address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-18, 5-19
IP config
DNS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-20
gateway . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-20
IP address . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-19
subnet mask . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-19
WINS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-20
IP management . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-36
IPL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
error messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-17
error screen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-17
Index - 3
K
keyboard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-1
keypad backlight
saving power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
keypads . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .xiv
known APs
APs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-32
L
laser safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-5, A-6, A-9
LEAP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
lithium-ion battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1
log
wireless log . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-29
M
main battery
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1-4, 1-5
temperature range . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-9
installing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-4
maintenance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-1
managing profiles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-22
MAX Power Save . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-21
memory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiv, A-2
mode
802.11 ESSID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-5
ad-hoc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
country . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
infrastructure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
operating . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
profile name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-5
O
open system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-16, 5-18
operating environment, wearable terminal . . . . . . . . A-1
operating mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-6
operating mode filtering . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-33
operating system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiv, A-2
operating temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . .A-2, A-5, A-6, A-8
ordering profiles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-24
P
packet tracing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
partitions
downloading . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
FFS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
non-FFS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
IPL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
splash screen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
5-31
7-22
7-20
7-22
7-22
7-22
parts of the wearable terminal . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1, 1-2, 1-3
PassKey . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-17
password . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-14
PEAP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-8
ping . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-31
pin-outs
wearable terminal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-10
power settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-9
power supply . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-14
profile
create new . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-24
delete . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-24
edit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-4
profile ID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-4
profile name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-5
profile persistence . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-38
profile roaming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-36
programs
flash file system . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-20
R
radios . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiv
registry settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-38
regulatory options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-34
removing main battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
reset
hard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7, 1-8, 6-4
soft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-8, 6-4
resetting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-8
resume . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6-4
S
scripts
creating . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-8
saving . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-9
serial cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1
server certificate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-11
service information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xvii
setting up a partnership
partnership . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3-3
signal strength . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3, 5-25, 5-26
signal strength icon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-2
single slot serial/USB cradle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-2
LED indicators . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-4, 2-12
SMDK for C . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
soft reset . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-8, 6-4
spare batteries
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
spare battery
charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6
spare battery charger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
power connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-11
Index - 4
WT4070/90 Wearable Terminal Integrator Guide
splash screen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-22
creating . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-19
starting the wearable terminal . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1-4, 1-7
static . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-18
storage temperature . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A-2, A-5, A-6, A-8
subnet mask . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-19
suspend . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1-6, 6-4
Symbol Mobility Developer Kit for C . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-1
T
TCM
building hex image . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-5, 7-9, 7-10
creating script . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-8
defining properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-7
error messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-16
hex image download . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-11
saving script . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-9
starting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-6
technical specifications, wearable terminal . . . . . . . . A-1
temperature
battery charging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A-9
TKIP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-16
TKIP (WPA) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-16
transmit power
automatic . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-20
power plus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-20
troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-6
four slot spare battery charger . . . . . . . . . . . . 10-10
turn the radios off
saving power . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-10
U
unpacking . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-1
user certificate . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-10
user name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-14
W
wall mounting bracket . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-13
mounting multiple brackets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-19
wiring . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-17
warm boot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1-8, 6-4
wearable terminal
cold boot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7-21
starting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-7
weight . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .A-1, A-4, A-5, A-7
WINS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-18, 5-20
wireless diagnostics
diagnostics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-30
Wireless Local Area Networks . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-1
wireless options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-33
wireless registry settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-38
wireless status . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-25
WLAN 802.11a/b/g . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiv
WLAN radio
turn on . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3
turning off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5-3
WPAN Bluetooth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xiv
Motorola, Inc.
One Motorola Plaza
Holtsville, New York 11742, USA
1-800-927-9626
http://www.motorola.com/enterprisemobility
MOTOROLA and the Stylized M Logo and Symbol and the Symbol logo are registered in the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.
All other product or service names are the property of their registered owners.
© Motorola, Inc. 2009
72E-87638-06 Revision A - December 2009