Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
V150
Dual Band Wireless Telephone
GSM 900/DCS 1800MHz with GPRS
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
1 and 2
V150
6809471A67-O
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Product Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Product Names . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Product Changes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Regulatory Agency Compliance . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Computer Program Copyrights . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
About This Service Manual . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
Warranty Service Policy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Parts Replacement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Product Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11
General Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
Controls, Indicators, and Input / Output (I/O) Connectors . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
User Interface Menu Structure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Alert Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16
Battery Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21
Tools and Test Equipment . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23
Disassembly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
Removing the Battery Cover and Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24
Replacing the Battery and Battery Cover . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
Removing the SIM Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Replacing the SIM Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Removing and Replacing the Antenna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27
Removing and Replacing the Light Guide . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 28
Removing the Rear Housing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 30
Replacing the Rear Housing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Removing the Transceiver Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 32
Replacing the Transceiver Board . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 33
Removing and Replacing the Microphone and Microphone Grommet . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Removing and Replacing the Keypad PCB . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Removing and Replacing the Keypad Keys . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
Removing the Flip Assembly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
SIM Card and Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Live SIM Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Personality Transfer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Identification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39
Troubleshooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Manual Test Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Manual Test Mode Commands . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Troubleshooting Chart . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42
Programming: Software Upgrade and Flexing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Part Number Charts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
Exploded View Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
Exploded View Parts List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 47
Accessories and Related Publications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
3
V150
4
August 20, 2003
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
1 and 2
V150
6809471A67-O
Introduction
Introduction
Motorola® Inc. maintains a worldwide organization that is dedicated to provide
responsive, full-service customer support. Motorola products are serviced by an
international network of company-operated product care centers as well as
authorized independent service firms.
Available on a contract basis, Motorola Inc. offers comprehensive maintenance and
installation programs which enable customers to meet requirements for reliable,
continuous communications.
To learn more about the wide range of Motorola service programs, contact your local
Motorola products representative or the nearest Customer Service Manager.
Product Identification
Motorola products are identified by the model number on the housing. Use the entire
model number when inquiring about the product. Numbers are also assigned to
chassis and kits. Use these numbers when requesting information or ordering
replacement parts.
Product Names
Product names included in V150 telephones are listed on the front cover. Product
names are subject to change without notice. Some product names, as well as some
frequency bands, are available only in certain markets.
Product Changes
When electrical, mechanical or production changes are incorporated into Motorola
products, a revision letter is assigned to the chassis or kit affected, for example;
-A, -B, or -C, and so on.
The chassis or kit number, complete with revision number is imprinted during
production. The revision letter is an integral part of the chassis or kit number and
is also listed on schematic diagrams and printed circuit board layouts.
Regulatory Agency Compliance
This device complies with Part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the
following conditions:
1. This device may not cause any harmful interference, and
2. must accept interference received, including interference that may cause
undesired operation.
This class B device also complies with all requirements of the Canadian
Interference-Causing Equipment Regulations (ICES-003).
Cet appareil numérique de la classe B respecte toutes les exigences du Règlement
sur le matériel brouilleur du Canada.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
5
Introduction
1 and 2
V150
6809471A67-O
V150
Computer Program Copyrights
The Motorola products described in this manual may include Motorola computer
programs stored in semiconductor memories or other media that are copyrighted
with all rights reserved worldwide to Motorola. Laws in the United States and other
countries preserve for Motorola, Inc. certain exclusive rights to the copyrighted
computer programs, including the exclusive right to copy, reproduce, modify,
decompile, disassemble, and reverse-engineer the Motorola computer programs in
any manner or form without Motorola's prior written consent. Furthermore, the
purchase of Motorola products shall not be deemed to grant either directly or by
implication, estoppel, or otherwise, any license or rights under the copyrights,
patents, or patent applications of Motorola, except for a nonexclusive license to use
the Motorola product and the Motorola computer programs with the Motorola
product.
About This Service Manual
Using this service manual and the suggestions contained in it assures proper
installation, operation, and maintenance of V150 Series telephones. Refer questions
about this manual to the nearest Customer Service Manager.
Audience
This document aids service personnel in testing and repairing V150 telephones.
Service personnel should be familiar with electronic assembly, testing, and
troubleshooting methods, and with the operation and use of associated test
equipment.
Use of this document assures proper installation, operation, and maintenance of
Motorola products and equipment. It contains all service information required for
the equipment described and is current as of the printing date.
Scope
This document provides basic information relating to V150 Series telephones, and
also provides procedures and processes for repairing the units at Level 1 and 2
service centers including:
• Unit swap out
• Repairing of mechanical faults
• Basic modular troubleshooting
• Testing and verification of unit functionality
• Initiate warranty claims and send faulty modules to Level 3 or 4 repair
centers.
Conventions
Special characters and typefaces, listed and described below, are used in this
publication to emphasize certain types of information.
➧
6
Note: Emphasizes additional information pertinent to the subject
matter.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Introduction
G
E
M
Caution: Emphasizes information about actions which may result in
equipment damage.
Warning: Emphasizes information about actions which may result
in personal injury.
Keys to be pressed are represented graphically. For example, instead of “Press
the Enter Key”, you will see “Press M”.
Information from a screen is shown in text as similar as possible to what
appears in the display. For example, ALERTS or ALERTS or ALERTS.
Information that you need to type is printed in boldface type
Warranty Service Policy
The product will be sold with the standard 12 months warranty terms and
conditions. Accidental damage, misuse, and extended warranties offered by
retailers are not supported under warranty. Non warranty repairs are available at
agreed fixed repair prices.
Out of Box Failure Policy
The standard out of box failure criteria applies. Customer units that fail very early
on after the date of sale, are to be returned to Manufacturing for root cause analysis,
to guard against epidemic criteria. Manufacturing to bear the costs of early life
failure.
Product Support
Customer’s original units will be repaired but not refurbished as standard.
Appointed Motorola Service Hubs will perform warranty and non-warranty field
service for level 2 (assemblies) and level 3 (limited PCB component). The Motorola
High Technology Centers will perform level 4 (full component) repairs.
Customer Support
Customer support is available through dedicated Call Centers and in-country help
desks. Product Service training should be arranged through the local Motorola
Support Center.
Parts Replacement
When ordering replacement parts or equipment, include the Motorola part number
and description used in the service manual or supplement.
When ordering crystals or channel elements, specify the Motorola part number,
description, crystal frequency, and operating frequency desired.
When the Motorola part number of a component is not known, use the product model
number or other related major assembly along with a description of the related
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
7
Introduction
V150
major assembly and of the component in question.
In the U.S.A., to contact Motorola, Inc. on your TTY, call: 800-793-7834
Accessories and Aftermarket Division (AAD)
Replacement parts, test equipment, and manuals can be ordered from AAD.
U.S.A.
Outside U.S.A.
Phone: 800-422-4210
Phone: 847-538-8023
FAX: 800-622-6210
FAX: 847-576-3023
To order spare parts in the EMEA region call +44 131 479 1274.
To order spare parts in Asia call +65 648 62995.
8
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Specifications
Specifications
General Function
Frequency Range GSM 900
Frequency Range DCS 1800
Channel Spacing
Channels
Modulation
Transmitter Phase Accuracy
Duplex Spacing
Frequency Stability
Operating Voltage
Average Transmit Current
Average Stand-by Current
Dimensions w/Slim LI Battery
Size (Volume), w/Slim LI Battery
Weight
Temperature Range
Battery Life, 600 mAh Li Ion Battery
Specification
880-915 MHz Tx (with EGSM)
925-960 MHZ Rx
1710-1785 MHz Tx
1805-1880 MHz Rx
200 kHz
174 EGSM, 374 DCS, 124 GSM
GMSK at BT = 0.3
5 Degrees RMS, 20 Degrees peak
45 MHz GSM, 95 MHz DCS
± 0.10 ppm of the downlink frequency (Rx)
+3.0V dc to +4.2V dc (cell)
+4.4V dc to +6.6V dc (external charger jack
with 2.4 K ohm resistor)
300 mA max
4.0 mA max (DRX2), 2.0 mA max (DRX9)
82 mm x 43 mm x 26 mm
(3.2 inches X 1.7 inches X 1.0 inches)
69 cc (4.1 cubic inches)
106 gm (3.74 oz) with cell
-10° C to +55° C (+15° F to +130° F)
Talk time up to 300 minutes
Standby time up to 300 hours
All talk and standby times are approximate
and depend on network configuration,
signal strength, and features selected.
Standby times are quoted as a range from
DRX=2 to DRX=9. Talk times are quoted
as a range from DTX off to DTX on.
RF Power Output
Output Impedance
Spurious Emissions
Transmitter Specification
33 dBm nominal GSM 900
30 dBm nominal GSM 1800
50 ohms nominal
-36 dBm from 0.1 to 1 GHz,
-30 dBm from 1 to 4 GHz
Receiver Specification
-106 dBm GSM 900,
Receive Sensitivity
-104 dBm GSM 1800,
-104 dBm PCS
RX bit error rate (100k bits) Type II
< 2%
Channel Hop Time
500 microseconds
Time to Camp
Approximately 5-10 seconds
Speech Coding Function
Speech Coding Type
6809471A67-O
Specification
Regular pulse excitation / linear
predictive coding with long term
prediction (RPE LPC with LTP)
August 20, 2003
9
Specifications
V150
Speech Coding Function
Bit Rate
Frame Duration
Block Length
Classes
Bit Rate with FEC Encoding
10
Specification
13.0 kbps
20 ms
260 bits
Class 1 bits = 182 bits; Class 2 bits = 78
bits
22.8 kbps
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Product Overview
Product Overview
Motorola V150 mobile telephones feature global system for mobile communications
(GSM) air interface, general packet radio service (GPRS) transport technology, and
wireless application protocol (WAP) Internet browser. The mobile telephone uses a
simplified icon and graphical-based user interface (UI) for easier operation, allow
short message service (SMS) text messaging, and include clock, alarm, datebook,
calculator, and caller profiling personal management tools. TheV150 is a dual band
phone that allows roaming within the GSM 850,GSM 900 MHz and digital cellular
system (DCS) 1800 MHz and 1900 PCS bands.
V150 telephones support GPRS and SMS in addition to traditional circuit switched
transport technologies. GPRS, where available, provides substantial increases in
mobile data communications performance and the efficient use of radio spectrum.
Data transmission rates for GSM networks can potentially increase from the
current rate of 9.6 kbps up to a theoretical maximum of 171.2 kbps. An increased
data rate is by no means the only benefit provided by GPRS. A key advantage is
the provision of a permanent virtual connection to the network. This “always on”
connection is possible because GPRS uses packet data transfer so that, for example,
email can be downloaded in “background mode.” There is no need for the user to reconnect before requesting a service, eliminating connection set-up delays and
adding convenience and immediacy to data services access. The “virtual” nature of
this connection means that network resources are not consumed during periods
when a user is not actually sending or receiving data.
The telephones are made of polycarbonate plastic with a metal enclosure. The
display and speaker, as well as the 18-key keypad, transceiver printed circuit board
(PCB), microphone, charger and headphone connectors, and power button are
contained within the flip-phone form-factor housing. The 600 mAh Lithium Ion (Li
Ion) battery provides more than 300 minutes of talk time with up to 300 hours of
standby time1. The phone accepts 3V mini subscriber identity module (SIM) cards
which fit into the SIM holder under the rear housing cover. These telephones feature
a 96 x 64 pixel 900 square millimeter high-resolution graphics display and external
antenna.
Features
V150 telephones use advanced, self-contained, sealed, custom integrated circuits to
perform the complex functions required for GSM GPRS communication. Aside from
the space and weight advantage, microcircuits enhance basic reliability, simplify
maintenance, and provide a wide variety of operational functions.
Features available in this family of telephones include:
• Lower voltage technology that provides increased standby and talk times
• Extended GSM (EGSM) channels
• Tri-coder/decoder (CODEC) that allows full rate, half rate, and enhanced full
rate modes of transmission
• Supports SMS, concatenated SMS, and cell broadcast messages2
• Supports GPRS, circuit switched, and SMS networks2
• WAP 1.2.1 compliant2
• Super enhanced sound engine
1. All talk and standby times are approximate and depend on network configuration, signal strength, and features selected. Standby
times are quoted as a range from DRX=2 to DRX=9. Talk times are quoted as a range from DTX off to DTX on.
2. Network, subscription and SIM card or service provider dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
11
Product Overview
V150
• 96 X 65 pixel color graphical display with 4 lines of text, 1 line of icons, and 1
line of prompts
• Display zoom
• Display animation
• VibraCall® vibrating alert
• 4-Way navigation key
• Downloadable wallpaper and ring tones3
• Voice activation for phone book entries
• Simplified text entry using iTAP™ predictive text entry
• Calling line identification3
• Supports call diverting for incoming voice calls3
• Supports 3V SIM cards
• SIM Toolkit™ Class 2 (STK)3
• Personal management tools calculator with currency converter, real time clock
with date, reminders, and caller profiling
• Phase II Unstructured Supplementary Service Data (USSD)3
• Hearing Aid Telephone Interconnection System (HATIS) support
• Chat messaging via WAP over GPRS3
• Multiple destination SMS
• TrueSync™ Multi-Point Synchronization Capability
Speaker Dependant Voice Activation
The voice dialing feature allows the user to recall pre-programmed voice numbers
simply by pressing the Voice/Ok key and speaking the desired voice tag. Up to 10
voice tags can be stored.
➧
The user cannot place or receive calls while adding voice tags to the phone’s memory.
➧
Because the GSM standard does not provide the option to store voice tags onto the
SIM card, voice tags are added to the phone’s memory.
Wireless Access Protocol (WAP) 1.2 Compliancy
In the WAP environment, access to the Internet is initiated in wireless markup
language (WML), which is derived from hypertext markup language (HTML). The
request is passed to a WAP gateway which retrieves the information from the server
in standard HTML (subsequently filtered to WML) or directly in WML if available.
The information is then passed to the mobile subscriber via the mobile network.
➧
Bitmap image data will download as text. If the image is larger than the screen,
only part of the image will display.
3. Network, subscription and SIM card or service provider dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
12
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
➧
Product Overview
If the user receives a call while in browser mode, the browser will pause and allow
the user to resume after completing the call.
Simplified Text Entry
iTAP™ predictive text entry. Press a key to generate a character and a dynamic
dictionary uses this to build and display a set of word or name options. The iTAP™
feature may not be available on the phone in all languages.
Caller Line Identification
Upon receipt of a call, the calling party’s phone number is compared to the phone
book. If the number matches a phone book entry, that name will be displayed. If
there is no phone book entry, the incoming phone number will be displayed. In the
event that no caller identification information is available, an incoming call message
is displayed.
➧
User must subscribe to a caller line identification service through their service
provider.
SIM Toolkit™ - Class 2
SIM Application Toolkit is a value-added service delivery mechanism that allows
GSM operators to customize the services they offer their customers, from the
occasional user who requests sports news and traffic alerts, to a high call time
business user who receives stock alerts and checks flight times. Operators can now
create their own value-added services menu quickly and easily in the phone. The
customized menu will appear as the first menu and may be updated over-the-air
with new services when customers request them.
Network Based Chat Messaging
The chat messaging feature provides a constant WAP connection through GPRS to
carrier, service center, or factory flexed WAP site. The specific site can also be
entered by the user. Chat messaging is a carrier option.
Personal Information Management
The V150 telephone contains a built in calendar with date book reminders and
phonebook that can be synchronized easily to a computer or PDA.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
13
General Operation
V150
General Operation
Controls, Indicators, and Input / Output (I/O) Connectors
The V150 telephones’ controls are located on the front of the device, and on the
keyboard as shown in Figure 1. Indicators, in the form of icons, are displayed on
the LCD (see Figure 2).
The V150 phone allows the user to change covers and keypads. The phone cover
may not appear exactly as the phone images pictured throughout this manual. All
key locations, sequences, and functions remain the same with any of the various
covers.
.
Display
Headset Jack
Insert headset
accessory for
hands-free use.
Left Soft Key
Perform functions
identified by left
display prompt.
Earpiece
Accessory/USB
Connector Ports
Insert phone
accessories.
Menu Key
Right Soft Key
Perform functions
identified by right
display prompt.
Power Key/End Key
Turn on/off, end
phone calls, exit
menu system.
Power/Charger Port
Insert power/charger
connector.
Send Key
Send and answer
calls, view recent
dialed calls list.
Scroll Key
Scroll through
menus and lists.
Microphone
Figure 1. Telephone Controls, Indicators, and I/O
Menu Navigation
V150 telephones are equipped with a simplified icon and graphical-based user
interface. The phone also features a user-definable Quick Access menu that is
accessed by holding down the MENU key. See Figure 3 for details of theV150 menu
structure. A 4-way navigation key allows you to move easily through menus.
14
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
General Operation
Liquid Crystal Display (LCD)
The LCD provides an 900 square millimeter color display with user-adjustable
contrast settings for optimum readability in all light conditions. The large bitmapped 96 x 65 pixel display includes up to 4 lines of text, 1 line of icons, and 1 line
of prompts.
Display animation makes the phone’s icon menu move smoothly as the user scrolls
up and down.
➧
Whether a phone displays all indicators depends on the programming and services
to which the user subscribes.
Figure 2 shows some common icons displayed on the LCD.
Service
Inidcator
In Use
Indicator
Roam
Indicator
Text Entr y
Indicator
(if applies)
Message
Indicator
Signal
Strength
Indicator
Batter y
Level
Indicator
Alert Type
Indicator
Menu Indicator
020158o
Figure 2. Display Icon Indicators
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
Signal Strength shows the strength of the phone’s connection with the
network. Calls cannot be sent or received when the “no signal” indicator is
displayed.
In Use Indicator icon indicates a call in progress.
Roam Indicator icon appears when the phone uses another network system
outside the user’s home network. When leaving the home network area, the
phone roams, or seeks, another network.
Message Waiting Indicator4 appears when the phone receives a text message.
Voice Message Waiting Indicator4 icon indicates when the phone receives
a voicemail message.
Battery Level Indicator shows the amount of charge left in the battery.
Real Time Clock shows the current time.
Menu Indicator provides access to the phone’s main menu.
4. Network, subscription and SIM card or service provider dependent feature. Not available in all areas.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
15
General Operation
V150
GPRS Indicator4 indicates when the phone is currently functioning in GPRS
mode.
10. Alert Setting Indicator indicates the phones current ringer alert setting.
9.
User Interface Menu Structure
Figure 3 shows the V150 telephone menu structure.
Main Menu
Settings Menu
Recent Calls
Received Calls
Dialed Calls
Notepad
Call Times
Call Cost
Service Dial
Fixed Dial
Phonebook
Datebook
Quick Dial
Messages
Voicemail
Text Msgs
Browser Alerts
Info Services
Quick Notes
Outbox
Drafts
2Click
Voice Dial
SIM Applications
WebAccess
Calculator
Games
Settings
Ring/Vibrate
Alert
Alert Detail
My Tones
Call Forward
Voice Calls
Fax Calls
Data Calls
Cancel All
Forward Status
Phone Status
My Tel. Numbers
Credit Info/Available
Active Line
Battery Meter
Other Information
Browser Setup
In-Call Setup
In-Call Timer
Call Cost Setup
My Caller ID
Talk and Fax
Answer Options
Call Waiting
Security
Phone Lock
Lock Application
Fixed Dial
Call Barring
SIM Pin
New Passwords
Other Settings
Personalize
Main Menu
Keys
Greeting
Quick Dial
Initial Setup
Time and Date
1-Touch Dial
Backlight
Zoom
Scroll
Animation
Language
Battery Save
Contrast
DTMF
Master Reset
Master Clear
Network
Car Settings
Headset
020159o
Figure 3. Menu Structure
Alert Settings
In addition to preset ring tones, V150 telephones allow the user to download
additional ring tones via SMS to your PC. (Availability is carrier and Network
dependant).
Motorola V150 phones incorporate the VibraCall® discreet vibrating alert that
helps to avoid disturbing others when a ringing phone is unacceptable.
Alerts can be set to ring only, vibrate only, vibrate then ring, or no ring or vibrate
16
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
General Operation
Additionally, the profiling feature allows users to identify incoming calls by a
specific ringer tone.
Battery Information
Battery Charge Indicator
The telephone displays a battery charge indicator icon in the idle screen to indicate
the battery charge level. The gauge shows four levels: 100%, 66%, 33%, and Low
Battery.
Battery Removal
Removing the battery causes the device to immediately shut down and any pending
work (partially entered phone book entries or outgoing messages, for example) is
lost.
E
All batteries can cause property damage and/or bodily injury such as burns if a
conductive material such as jewelry, keys, or beaded chains touch exposed terminals.
The conductive material may complete an electrical circuit (short circuit) and
become quite hot. Exercise care in handling any charged battery, particularly when
placing it inside a pocket, purse, or other container with metal objects.
G
If the battery is removed while receiving a message, the message will be lost.
➧
6809471A67-O
To ensure proper memory retention, turn the phone OFF before removing the
battery. Immediately replace the old battery with a fresh battery.
August 20, 2003
17
General Operation
V150
Battery Date Code
The battery date code is a 15 position alphanumeric code that provides, back end
manufacture site information, year and week of manufacture date, cell type and
vendor information.
The battery date code is used for cell phone batteries that were manufactured
beginning in March 2000. The following paragraphs provide more detail about the
battery date code.
1. Backend Pack Manufacturing Site (first position of battery code)
A = Motorola Penang
J= ESG, Chihuahua
S = T.D.I Scotland
B = T.D.I. Mexico
K= T.D.I. Romeoville
T = T.D.I Downers
Grove
C = Motorola China
L = Motorola
Lawrenceville
U = T.D.I. Hungary
D = T.D.I. Shanghai, China
M = TDI, Malaysia
V=
E = ESG, Evadin, Brazil
N = TDI, Manau, Brazil
W = ESG, Sung Woo
F = ESG, Propower, Korea
O=
X = ESG, Foxlink, China
G=
P = Intesys Arizona
Y = P&K (G.E.T.)
Systems, Korea
H = Motorola Harvard
Q=
Z=
I = Motorola lreland
R=
2.
Cell code and vendor (second and third position of battery code):
2 alpha characters.
Cell Reference
Designator
18
Vendor
Size
Part Number
IA
A&TB
6.6x30x48
LGQ633048C
1B
A&TB
6.6x30x48
LGQ633048D
1C
A&TB
6.6x30x47.2
LGQ633048P
1D
A&TB
8.8x34x48
LGQ863448C
1E
A&TB
8.8x34x47.3
LGQ8634481-1
1F
A&TB
18x65
LGR18650E
IG
A&TB
7.5x14.5x48
TH750F5
1H
A&TB
10.5x43.6
TH550AAA
3F
Toshiba
7.5x14.5x48
TH900F5
3G
Gold Peak
1/3A
GPZSAFK
3H
Toshiba
4.4x34x56
LA8423456A
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
General Operation
Cell Reference
Designator
6809471A67-O
Vendor
Size
Part Number
3J
Saft
AA
VHAA1200
3K
Maxell
5.5x30x48
ICP053048G
3L
NEC-Moli
6.7x30x47.3
MK11-2293
3M
Mitsubishi
4.4x34x56
Lipmo001
3N
Toshiba
6.6x34x50
LGQ633450R
3P
Panasonic
6x34x50
CGP34506
3R
Toshiba
3.9x34x56
LAB363456A
3S
NEC-Moli
6.5x22x65
MK11-2300
3T
BYD
6.6*9.8x47.9
LP063048A
3U*
Panasonic
LL-AAAA
HHR70QAB4
3V
Sanyo (Toshiba)
6mm NiMH
THF6M
3W
LG Chemical
6x30x48
ICP633048
3X
BYD
5.4x30.1x48.2
LP053048A
3Y
BYD
6x34x50
LPO53048A
3Z*
Panasonic
6.2x35.2x16.
HF6OSS
4A
PeacebayManual
6mm NiMH
F6MG
4B
BYD
4x30x48
F6MG
4C
Peacebay-Auto
6.4x16.34
F6MP
4D
Sanyo
6mm NiMH
HFC1U
4E
BYD
8x3 x47.5
LP083448SH
4F
Sony
34x67
UP423467A4H
4G
LG Chemical
8.6x34x48
ICP863448
4H
LG Chemical
6.3x 34x50
ICP633450
4J*
BYD
4x30x41
LP043O41A
4K
GS Melcotec
4.6x29.5x41
LP423041A
4L
LG Chemical
4.2x30x48
ICP423048
4M
Toshiba
5.5x30x48
LGQ553048U
4N
Sanyo
3.8x34x50
UF383450P
4P
Toshiba
4.4x34x50
LGQ443450U
4R
Toshiba
4.4x30x48
LGQ443048U
August 20, 2003
19
General Operation
V150
Cell Reference
Designator
3.
4.
5.
Vendor
Size
4S
Lishen
06x30x48
LP0601AE
4T
Panasonic
AAAALL
HHR70QAB4
Cell date code (fourth fifth and sixth position of battery code) consisting of
characters as stated on cell pack by cell manufacturer. If a 3 digit code is not
used, place a period in the sixth position.
Line and shift manufactured (optional) (seventh and eighth positions of battery
code)
Year of battery manufacture (ninth position of battery code)
1990 = A
1997 = H
2004 = O
2011 = V
1991 = B
1998 = I
2005 = P
2012 = W
1992 = C
1999 = J
2006 = Q
2013 = X
1993 = D
2000 = K
2007 = R
2014 = Y
1994 = E
2001 = L
2008 = S
2015 = Z
1995 = F
2002 = M
2009 = T
1996 = G
2003 = N
2010 = U
6.
Week of manufacture (tenth and eleventh positions of battery code).
A=0
C=2
E=4
G=6
I=8
B=1
D=3
F=5
H=7
J=9
7.
Part Number
Front end corepack manufacturing site (twelfth position of battery code (see
step 1)).
Example of a battery date code: A1V90311JCCC...
position 1 = A = Motorola Penang.t (Backend Pack)
position 2 & 3 = 1V = Panasonic, AAA, HHR55B2
position 4, 5 & 6 = 903 = cell date code (from manufacturer)
position 7 & 8 = 11 = (TBD by supplier.Example: Line one of the first shift.)
position 9 = J = 1999 = Year of battery pack manufacture
position 10 & 11 = CC = week twenty two. (backend pack)
position 12 = C = Motorola, China. (Frontend Core Pack)
position 13, 14 & 15 = placeholders (...) to indicate pack has not been relabeled.
20
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
General Operation
8.
Batteries sold in China have a 16 character date code:
Example: YYYYMMDDABCXXXX
Where YYYYMMDD is the actual battery manufacturing date
A is the line number
B is the shift number (A,C is day shift; B, D is night shift)
C is a serial number from A to Z
XXXX is a sequence number
9. Embedded battery packs use a 6 character date code:
Position 1 is the manufacturing site:
Manufacturing Site
Code
BYD
a
ESG
b
GSMT China
c
GSMT Japan
d
LG China
e
LG Japan
f
Maxell China
g
Maxell Japan
h
TDI
i
Toshiba China
j
Toshiba Japan
k
Position 2 and 3 is cell code and vendor. See step 2.
Position 4, 5, and 6 is cell date code (year and week). See steps 5 and 6.
Operation
For detailed operating instructions, refer to the appropriate User Guide listed in
the Related Publications section toward the end of this manual.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
21
General Operation
22
V150
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
1 and 2
6809471A67-O
V150
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Tools and Test Equipment
Tools and Test Equipment
The following tables list the tools and test equipment used on the V150 telephone.
Use either the listed items or equivalents.
Table 1. Product-Specific Test Equipment and Tools
Motorola
Model Number
Americas1
EMEA2
—
0-00-00-30004
EMEA case opening fixture
Used to open device housing
—
0-00-00-30006
EMEA antenna torque tool
Used to install the socket insert for a
new stubby antenna
—
0-00-00-30007
EMEA antenna tool
Used to remove the stubby antenna
—
0-00-00-30003
EMEA LED removal tool
Used to remove the status LED light
guide
—
0-00-00-30002
EMEA Flexprint removal tool
Used to disconnect the flex
Description
Application
1. To order in North America, contact Motorola Aftermarket and Accessories Division at (847)538-8000.
2. To order in EMEA region, contact Motorola GmbH, International Service Engineering Group web site
http:/212.112.205.178/
Table 2. General Test Equipment and Tools
Motorola
Model Number
Americas1
EMEA2
Description
Application
0180386A82
0180386A82
Antistatic Mat Kit (includes 66-80387A95
antistatic mat, 66-80334B36 ground
cord, and 42-80385A59 wrist band)
Provides protection from damage to
device caused by electrostatic discharge
(ESD)
6680388B67
0-00-00-30005
Disassembly tool, plastic with flat and
pointed ends (manual opening tool)
Used during assembly/disassembly of
device
6680388B01
—
Delrin® Tweezers
Used during assembly/disassembly
HP34401A3
HP34401A
Digital Multimeter
Used to measure battery voltage
1. To order in North America, contact Motorola Aftermarket and Accessories Division at (847)538-8000.
2. To order in EMEA region, contact Motorola GmbH, International Service Engineering Group web site
http:/212.112.205.178/
3. Not available from Motorola. To order, contact Hewlett Packard at 1-800-452-4844.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
23
Disassembly
V150
Disassembly
The procedures in this section provide instructions for the disassembly of a V150
telephone. Tools and equipment used for the phone are listed in Tables 1 and 2,
under Tools and Test Equipment in the preceding section.
G
Many of the integrated devices used in this equipment are vulnerable to damage
from electrostatic discharge (ESD). Ensure adequate static protection is in place
when handling, shipping, and servicing the internal components of this equipment.
G
Avoid stressing the plastic in any way to avoid damage to either the plastic or
internal components.
Removing the Battery Cover and Battery
1.
2.
Ensure the phone is turned off.
Slide the battery cover release in the direction of the arrow (see Figure 4).
Battery
Cover
Battery
Cover
Release
010044-O
Figure 4. Removing the Battery Cover
24
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
3.
Lift the end of the cover and remove it completely.
Battery
001075-O
Figure 5. Removing the Battery
4.
As shown in Figure 5, remove the battery by gently pushing the battery in the
direction of the arrow and lifting it from the battery compartment as shown.
Replacing the Battery and Battery Cover
1.
E
There is a danger of explosion if the Lithium Ion battery is replaced incorrectly.
Replace only with the same type of battery or equivalent as recommended by the
battery manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according to the manufacturer’s
instructions.
2.
3.
4.
6809471A67-O
Align the battery with the battery compartment so the contacts on the battery
match the battery contacts in the phone.
Mate the two prongs on top of the battery with the receptacles molded into the
housing, then press the bottom end of the battery securely into the battery
compartment.
Align the bottom end of the battery cover with the notches in the battery
compartment and rotate the top of the compartment downward towards the
battery cover release.
Snap the cover firmly in place.
August 20, 2003
25
Disassembly
V150
Removing the SIM Card
1.
2.
3.
Remove the battery cover and battery as described in the procedures.
As shown in Figure 6, slide the SIM holder in the direction of arrow (A) to
unlock.
Rotate the SIM holder upward as shown in Figure 6 arrow (B) and slide out
the SIM card as shown by arrow (C).
Unlock
SIM
Lock
SIM Holder
SIM
001086-O
Figure 6. Removing the SIM card
Replacing the SIM Card
1.
2.
3.
26
Carefully insert the SIM card into the slot in the holder. Be sure the SIM is
correctly positioned to contact the socket when closed.
Close the holder and slide to lock in place.
Replace the battery and battery door as described in the procedures.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
Removing and Replacing the Antenna
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover and battery as described in the procedures.
Slide the antenna tool over the antenna until it stops. As shown in Figure 7,
while squeezing the tool as shown by (A), rotate the tool and antenna counterclockwise (B) until loose.
B
Antenna Tool
A
A
001073-O
Figure 7. Removing the Antenna
3.
G
Ensure antenna threads are properly engaged before tightening to prevent damage
to antenna or housing.
4.
➧
To replace, insert the threaded end of the antenna carefully into the housing
and, after ensuring the threads are properly engaged, press down and tighten
firmly with the tool.
New antennas are supplied as a set of two parts: the stubby antenna and the antenna
socket.
5.
6809471A67-O
When the antenna threads are completely disengaged, pull the antenna
straight out of the phone housing to remove.
To install a new antenna, insert the threaded end of the antenna socket
carefully into the housing and, after ensuring the threads are properly engaged, tighten using an antenna torque tool. Snap the stubby antenna into the
socket by pushing straight in until fully seated.
August 20, 2003
27
Disassembly
V150
Removing and Replacing the Light Guide
1.
G
Remove the battery cover, battery, and antenna as described in the procedures.
Use extreme care when removing the light guide to prevent damage to the transceiver
board ZIF connector.
Light Guide
Removal Tool
010089-O
Figure 8. LED Removal Tool Modification
Light Guide
Light Guide Access Hole
Light Guide Removal tool
Rear Housing
001084-O
Figure 9. Removing the Light Guide
28
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
6809471A67-O
As shown in Figure 9 (A), align the right side of the removal tool with the lip
of the battery compartment.
As shown in Figure 9, carefully insert the tip of the removal tool (B) into the
light guide access hole near the top of the rear housing.
Gently push the shaft of the tool straight into the housing until resistance is
felt. Observe the depth as indicated by the mark on the tool.
If resistance is felt at a depth of 9.6 mm or less, as indicated by the depth mark
on the tool, the tool has contacted the edge of the transceiver board ZIF
connector. Raise the tool slightly to clear the connector.
Resistance felt at a depth greater than 9.6 mm means the tool is clear of the
ZIF connector and has properly contacted the light guide.
When the tool is in contact with the light guide, carefully push to expose the
light guide enough to grasp with pliers for removal from the housing.
To replace, insert the light guide straight into the opening in the top of the rear
housing and push until fully seated.
August 20, 2003
29
Disassembly
V150
Removing the Rear Housing
G
This product contains static-sensitive devices. Use anti-static handling procedures
to prevent electrostatic discharge (ESD) and component damage.
G
The phone has no screws to hold it together. The housing is fastened with plastic
catches. These are delicate and should be parted using utmost care.
Rear Housing
Latch
Rear Housing
Latch
Rear Housing Latch
Rear Housing
Latch
031732o
Figure 10. Unlocking the Rear Housing Latches
1.
2.
3.
30
Remove the battery cover, battery, antenna, and light guide as described in
the procedures.
Using the flat end of the disassembly tool, carefully pry each of the 4 front
housing latches inward to release the rear housing as shown in Figure 10.
Use the disassembly tool to disconnect the flex cable from its socket as shown
in Figure 11.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
4.
Lift the rear housing from the front housing as shown in Figure 11.
Rear Housing
Rear Housing
Rear Housing Flex Cable
031753o
Figure 11. Removing the Rear Housing
Replacing the Rear Housing
1.
2.
3.
6809471A67-O
Connect the flex cable connector to its socket on the transceiver board.
Align the 4 front housing catches with the matching slots in the rear housing
then firmly press the rear housing to the front housing until the catches engage
and the housings are properly assembled.
Replace the light guide, antenna, battery, and battery cover as described in the
procedures.
August 20, 2003
31
Disassembly
V150
Removing the Transceiver Board
G
This product contains static-sensitive devices. Use anti-static handling procedures
to prevent electrostatic discharge (ESD) and component damage.
1.
G
Remove the battery cover, battery, antenna, light guide, and rear housing as
described in the procedures.
The flex cable is easily damaged. Exercise care when handling.
2.
Using the flat end of the disassembly tool, carefully lift the ZIF connector latch
on the transceiver board to unlock the flex (see Figure 12).
Transceiver Board
ZIF Connector
Flex Cable
Disassembly
Tool
031799o
Figure 12. Disconnecting the Flex from the Transceiver Board
32
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
3.
Remove the flex from the ZIF connector to disconnect from the transceiver
board. The Delrin tweezer or EMEA flexprint removal tool may be used to assist
with disconnecting the flex, if necessary, as shown in Figure 12.
Transceiver Board
Front Housing
031733o
Figure 13. Removing the Transceiver Board
4.
Carefully lift the transceiver board from the front housing as shown in
Figure 13.
Replacing the Transceiver Board
G
This product contains static-sensitive devices. Use anti-static handling procedures
to prevent electrostatic discharge (ESD) and component damage.
1.
2.
3.
6809471A67-O
Insert the transceiver board into the front housing with the ZIF connector on
top. Ensure the keypad PCB is properly aligned with the keypad.
Insert the flex squarely into the ZIF connector on the transceiver board and
close the connector latch until it locks into position.
Replace the rear housing, light guide, antenna battery, and battery cover as
described in the procedures.
August 20, 2003
33
Disassembly
V150
Removing and Replacing the Microphone and Microphone Grommet
G
This product contains static-sensitive devices. Use anti-static handling procedures
to prevent electrostatic discharge (ESD) and component damage.
1.
Remove the battery cover, battery, antenna, light guide, rear housing, and
transceiver board as described in the procedures.
Microphone Boot
Microphone
Transceiver
Board Assy
031802o
Figure 14. Removing the Microphone and Microphone Grommet
2.
G
Do not bend the microphone connector pins or damage the microphone case when
removing or replacing the microphone.
3.
4.
34
As shown in Figure 14, pull the microphone assembly straight out of its socket
on the transceiver board.
Slip the grommet from the microphone.
To replace, slip the microphone into the microphone grommet as shown in the
figure, then insert the assembly into the socket on the transceiver board. The
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Disassembly
microphone will fit into the board only one way. Ensure the microphone
assembly is fully seated against the PCB.
G
Do not force the microphone into its socket. The connector is keyed to fit only one way.
Removing and Replacing the Keypad PCB
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, antenna, light guide, rear housing, and
transceiver board as described in the procedures.
While holding the transceiver board stationary, carefully pull the keypad PCB
straight away from the transceiver board to disconnect as shown in Figure 15.
The disassembly tool may be used to carefully pry the keypad PCB away from
the transceiver board, if necessary.
Keypad PCB
Keypad PCB Connector
031801o
Figure 15. Removing the Keypad PCB
3.
6809471A67-O
To replace, align the connector on the keypad PCB with the mating connector
on the transceiver board. Firmly press the two board assemblies together until
the connectors snap into place.
August 20, 2003
35
Disassembly
V150
Removing and Replacing the Keypad Keys
1.
2.
Remove the battery cover, battery, antenna, light guide, rear housing, and
transceiver board as described in the procedures.
Lift the keypad keys from the front housing as shown in Figure 16.
Keypad
Front Housing
031800o
Figure 16. Removing the Keypad Keys
3.
4.
To replace, insert the keypad keys into the front housing, ensuring the keys
align properly with the openings in the front housing.
Replace the transceiver board, rear housing, light guide, antenna battery, and
battery cover as described in the procedures.
Removing the Flip Assembly
G
36
There are no Level 1 or 2 replaceable parts in the V150 telephone flip assembly. The
flip assembly is not removable from the front housing at Level 1 and 2 Service
Centers. Refer service to an authorized Level 3 or higher Center.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
SIM Card and Identification
SIM Card and Identification
Live SIM Card
A SIM (Subscriber Identity Module) card is required to access the existing local
GSM network, or remote networks when traveling (if a roaming agreement has been
made with the provider).
The SIM card contains:
• All the data necessary to access GSM services
• The ability to store user information such as phone numbers.
• All information required by the network provider to provide access to the network.
Personality Transfer
A personality transfers is required when a phone is Express Exchanged or when
the main board is replaced. Personality transfers reproduce the customer's original
personalized details such as menu and stored memory such as phone books, or even
just program a unit with basic user information such as language selection. There
are two possible methods of transferring this information from unit to unit; normal
transfer and master transfer.
• Normal Transfer - Used when the customer's original unit still powers up
and, the customer’s personalized menu selections and options are required to
be transferred to the replacement unit.
• Master Transfer - Used when the faulty unit will not power up and the transfer is used to configure the replacement board to a set standard.
Listed below are the procedures to set up a master transfer card and to perform
each method of transfer.
Normal Transfer
1.
Remove the battery cover and battery from the customer’s phone as described
in the procedures.
2. Remove the customer’s SIM card as described in the procedures.
3. Insert the transfer card into the 'donor' unit.
4. Replace the battery and battery cover as described in the procedures on
page 25.
5. Press and hold , until Clone displays on the screen.
6. Using the keypad buttons, type 021# to upload the first block of data.
Please wait displays on the screen.
7. When Clone displays on the screen, the transfer of the first data block is
complete. Remove the battery cover, battery, and transfer SIM card.
8. Insert the transfer SIM card into the replacement unit, or the unit containing
new main RF / Logic PCB.
9. Install the battery and battery cover as described in the procedures.
10. Press and hold , until Clone displays on the screen.
11. Using the keypad buttons, type 03#. Please wait displays while data is
transferred.
12. When Clone displays on the screen, the transfer of the first data block is
complete.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
37
SIM Card and Identification
V150
13. Repeat steps 1 - 10 but type 022# at step 6 to transfer second block of data to
the clone card.
14. Repeat steps 1 - 10 but type 025# at step 6 to transfer final block of data to the
clone card.
Creating a Master SIM Card
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
Remove the battery cover and battery from the customer’s one as described in
the procedures on page 24.
Remove the customer’s SIM card.
Insert the transfer SIM card into the customer’s phone.
Replace the battery and battery cover as described in the procedures.
Press and hold , until Clone displays on the screen.
Using the keypad buttons, type 024# to copy the ’personality’ from the unit to
the transfer SIM card. Please wait displays on the screen.
When Clone displays on the screen, the transfer is complete and the Master
Transfer card is created.
Master Transfer
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
38
Remove the battery cover and battery from the replacement unit as described
in the procedures.
If required, remove the SIM card from the replacement unit.
Insert the Master Transfer Card into the replacement unit.
Replace the battery and battery cover as described in the procedures.
Press and hold , until Clone displays on the screen.
Using the keypad buttons, type 03# to download the data from the Master
Transfer Card to the replacement unit. Please wait displays on the screen.
When Clone displays on the screen, the download is complete.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
SIM Card and Identification
Identification
Each Motorola GSM device is labelled with a variety of identifying numbers. The
following information describes the current identifying labels.
Mechanical Serial Number (MSN)
The Mechanical Serial Number (MSN) is an individual unit identity number and
remains with the unit throughout the life of the unit.
The MSN can be used to log and track a unit on Motorola's Service Center Database.
The MSN is divided into 4 sections as shown in Figure 17.
MSN 10 Digits
3 Digits
1 Digit
APC
Account Product Code
TM
i.e. StarTAC Phone130
2 Digits
4 Digits
DC
SNR
DC
Distribution Center
i.e. Easter Inch
Date Code: Year and
Month of Shipment
Unit's individual serial
number
000807-A
Figure 17. MSN Label Breakdown
International Mobile Station Equipment Identity (IMEI)
The International Mobile station Equipment Identity (IMEI) number is an
individual number unique to the PCB and is stored within the unit's memory.
The IMEI uniquely identifies an individual mobile station and thereby provides a
means for controlling access to GSM networks based on mobile station types or
individual units. The full IMEI structure is listed in Table 3.
Table 3. IMEI Number Breakdown
TAC
Serial Number
Check Digit
NNXXXX YY
ZZZZZZ
A
Where
TAC
Type Allocation Code, formerly known as Type Approval Code
NN
Reporting body identifier
XXXX
Type Identifier
YY
YY is set to 00 from 01/01/2003 until 31/03/2004
ZZZZZZ
Individual unit serial number
A
Phase 1 = 0.
Phase 2 = check digit defined as a function of all other IMEI digits
Other label number configurations present are:
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
39
SIM Card and Identification
V150
• TRANSCEIVER NUMBER: Identifies the product type. Normally the SWF
number. (i.e. V100).
• PACKAGE NUMBER: Identifies the equipment type, mode, and language in
which the product is shipped.
Picasso Tracking Label
The number recorded on the Picasso label, when used with the MSN, allows precise
identification of the device’s origin. By tracking field failures back to the site, shift,
and line of manufacture, failure trends can be quickly diagnosed and corrected at
the source.
PICASSO
TRACKING
LABEL
ASSEMBLY VERSION (MODE)
D505600368
S U G 4039 A
C15
D 505600368
6050
Mms
MADE IN
IRELAND
SERIAL NUMBER (FACTORY)
001157-O
Figure 18. Picasso Tracking Label
40
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Troubleshooting
Manual Test Mode
The Motorola Product Family A28 telephone is equipped with a manual test mode
capability. This capability allows service personnel to take control of the unit and
make the unit perform desired functions by entering certain keypad commands.
To enter the manual test command mode, a GSM / DCS test SIM must be used.
1. Press , to turn the phone OFF.
2. Remove the battery cover and battery as described in the procedures.
3. Remove the customer’s SIM card from the phone as described in the procedures.
4. Insert the test SIM into the SIM slot.
5. Replace the battery and battery cover as described in the procedures.
6. Press , to turn the phone ON.
Press and hold the # button for approximately 3 seconds until TEST displays on the
screen. The phone may now be issued test commands listed in Table 4.
Manual Test Mode Commands
Table 4. Test Commands
Test Command
Test Function/Name
Press and hold # for 2 seconds Enter manual test mode
01#
Exit manual test mode
07x#
Mute RX audio path
08#
Unmute RX audio path
09#
Mute TX audio path
10#
Unmute TX audio path
15x#
Generate tone
1590#
Vibrate Mode
1591#
Ringer Mode
16#
Mute tone generator
19#
Display software version number of Call Processor
20#
Display software version number of Modem
36#
Initiate acoustic loopback
360#
Full Rate
361#
Enhanced Full Rate
362#
Half Rate
37#
Stop test
38#
Activate Mini SIM
39#
Deactivate Mini SIM
43x#
Change audio path
47x#
Set audio volume
51#
Enable sidetone
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
41
Troubleshooting
V150
Table 4. Test Commands (Continued)
Test Command
Test Function/Name
52#
Disable sidetone
54#
Show service indicator LED (0 - Off, 1 - Red, 2 - Green, 3 - Amber) (flip must be closed)
57#
Initialize non-volatile memory
58#
Display security code
58xxxxxx#
Modify security code
59#
Display lock code
59xxx#
Modify lock code
60#
Display IMEI
980#
DCS Mode
981#
GSM Mode
99#
Display all pixels
Troubleshooting Chart
Table 5. V150 Telephone: Level 1 and 2 Troubleshooting Chart
SYMPTOM
1. Telephone will not turn on or stay on.
42
PROBABLE CAUSE
VERIFICATION AND REMEDY
a) Battery either discharged or
defective.
Measure battery voltage across a 50 ohm (>1
Watt) load. If the battery voltage is <3.25 Vdc,
recharge the battery using the appropriate
battery charger. If the battery will not recharge,
replace the battery. If battery is not at fault,
proceed to b.
b) Battery connectors open or
misaligned.
Visually inspect the battery connectors on both
the battery and the telephone. Realign and, if
necessary, either replace the battery or refer to
a Level 3 Service Center for the battery
connector replacement. If battery connectors
are not at fault, proceed to c.
c) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Remove the transceiver board assembly.
Substitute a known good assembly and
temporarily reassemble the unit. Depress the
PWR button; if unit turns on and stays on,
disconnect the dc power source and reassemble
the telephone with the new transceiver board
assembly. Verify that the fault has been cleared.
If the fault has not been cleared then proceed to
d.
d) Keypad board assembly failure.
Replace the keypad board assembly.
Temporarily connect a +3.6 Vdc supply to the
battery connectors. Depress the PWR button. If
unit turns on and stays on, disconnect the dc
power source and reassemble with the new
keypad board. If the fault is not cleared then
proceed to e.
e) Front housing assembly failure.
Disassemble unit and insert the transceiver
board assembly into new front housing
assembly. Insert a battery and depress PWR
button. Ensure unit stays on. If fault has been
cleared, reassemble unit in new front housing
assembly.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Table 5. V150 Telephone: Level 1 and 2 Troubleshooting Chart (Continued)
SYMPTOM
2. Telephone exhibits poor reception or
erratic operation such as calls frequently
dropping or weak or distorted audio.
3. Display is erratic, or provides partial or
no display.
PROBABLE CAUSE
VERIFICATION AND REMEDY
a) Antenna assembly defective.
Check to make sure that the antenna pin is
properly connected to the transceiver board
assembly. If connected properly, substitute a
known good antenna. If the fault is still present,
proceed to b.
b) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
a) Mating connections to or from
front housing assembly faulty.
Remove rear housing from unit, check general
condition of flex connector if the flex connector is
good, check that the ZIF connector is fully
pressed down and that the flex collars are flush
with the plastic of the connector.If not, check ZIF
to transceiver board assembly connections. If
faulty connector, replace the transceiver board
assembly. If connector is not at fault, proceed to
b.
b) Front housing assembly defective. Substitute the good transceiver board assembly
into a known good front housing. If the fault is
cleared, rebuild with new front housing
assembly. If the fault is not cleared, reinstall into
the original front housing assembly and proceed
to c.
c) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
4. Incoming call alert transducer audio
distorted or volume is too low.
a) Faulty transceiver board assembly. Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
5. Telephone transmit audio is weak.
(usually indicated by called parties
complaining of difficulty in hearing voice).
a) Microphone connections to the
Gain access to the microphone as described in
transceiver board assembly defective. the procedures. Check connections. If connector
is faulty proceed to c; if the connector is not at
fault, proceed to b.
b) Microphone defective.
Gain access to microphone. Disconnect and
substitute a known good microphone. Place a
call and verify improvement in transmit signal as
heard by called party. If good, reassemble with
new microphone. If microphone is not at fault,
reinstall original microphone and proceed to c.
c) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
6. Receive audio from earpiece speaker is a) Connections to or from transceiver Gain access to the transceiver board assembly
weak or distorted.
board assembly defective.
as described in the procedures. Check
connection and the flex from the earpiece to the
transceiver board assembly. If flex is at fault,
replace front housing assembly. If ZIF connector
is at fault, proceed to d. If connection is not at
fault, proceed to b.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
43
Troubleshooting
V150
Table 5. V150 Telephone: Level 1 and 2 Troubleshooting Chart (Continued)
SYMPTOM
7. Telephone will not recognize or accept
SIM card.
8. Phone does not sense when flip is
opened or closed (usually indicated by
inability to answer incoming calls by
opening the flip, or inability to make
outgoing calls).
PROBABLE CAUSE
VERIFICATION AND REMEDY
b) Earpiece speaker defective.
Remove the transceiver board assembly from
housing and insert into known good front
housing assembly. Ensure good flex connection.
Place a call and verify improvement in earpiece
audio. If fault is cleared, reassemble the phone
with the good front housing assembly. If fault is
not cleared, reinstall into the original housing
and proceed to c.
c) Antenna assembly defective.
Rephase the unit and recheck the symptom. If
symptom is the same but unit rephases
correctly, check to make sure the antenna is
installed correctly. If the antenna is installed
correctly, substitute a known good antenna
assembly. If this does not clear the fault, reinstall
the original antenna assembly and proceed to d.
d) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble with the new transceiver board
assembly.
a) SIM card defective.
Check the SIM card contacts for dirt. Clean if
necessary, and check if fault has been cleared.
If the contacts are clean, insert a known good
SIM card into the telephone. Power up the unit
and confirm that the card has been accepted. If
the fault no longer exists, replace the defective
SIM card. If the SIM card is not at fault, proceed
to b.
b) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
a) Magnet or reed switch in front
housing assembly defective.
Replace front housing assembly with known
good one. Refer to the procedures. Place call to
phone and verify ability to answer by opening
flip. If fault is cleared, rebuild phone with new
front housing assembly. If fault is still present,
replace original front housing assembly and
proceed to b.
b) Keypad board assembly defective. Replace the keypad board with a known good
one. Place call to phone and verify that the fault
has been eliminated. If not, proceed to c.
9. Vibrator feature not functioning.
44
c) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
a) Vibrator in rear housing assembly
defective.
Replace rear housing assembly. If fault still
present, restore original rear housing assembly
and proceed to b.
b) Transceiver board assembly
defective.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Troubleshooting
Table 5. V150 Telephone: Level 1 and 2 Troubleshooting Chart (Continued)
SYMPTOM
PROBABLE CAUSE
VERIFICATION AND REMEDY
10. Internal Charger not working.
a) Faulty charger circuit on transceiver Test a selection of batteries in the rear pocket of
board assembly.
the desktop charger. Check LED display for the
charging indications. If these are charging
properly, then the internal charger is at fault.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
11. Real Time Clock resetting when
standard battery is removed.
Lithium button cell in the front housing Remove the transceiver board assembly from
assembly may be depleted.
the front housing assembly and insert into
known good front housing assembly. Ensure
good flex connection. Check RTC time does not
reset. If fault is cleared, rebuild with new front
housing assembly. If fault is still present, restore
original front housing assembly.
12. No or weak audio when using headset. a) Headset not fully pushed home.
b) Faulty jack socket on transceiver
board assembly.
Ensure the headset plug is fully seated in the
jack socket.
Replace the transceiver board assembly (refer
to 1c). Verify that the fault has been cleared and
reassemble the unit with the new transceiver
board assembly.
Programming: Software Upgrade and Flexing
Contact your local technical support engineer for information about equipment and
procedures for flashing and flexing.
6809471A67-O
August 20, 2003
45
Part Number Charts
V150
Part Number Charts
The following charts are provided as a reference for the parts associated with V150
telephones.
Exploded View Diagram
031741o
Figure 19. Exploded View Diagram
46
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
Part Number Charts
Exploded View Parts List
Table 6. Exploded View Parts List
Item
Number
Motorola Part
Number
Item
Number
Motorola Part
Number
1
0185775K281
2
5504765Z08
1
Flip assembly
10
6185635H04
Light guide/housing pin
3
1503546B011
Hinge Assembly
11
0103559B02
Rear housing assembly
Front housing
12
018622P02
4
1
Antenna assembly
5
0185778K28
LCD & Flip flex assembly
13
See Table 7
Battery
1303638B011
Flip ring
14
1509325T17
Battery door
6
See Table 7
Keypad
15
3203558B01
Acoustic chamber foam
7
0185779K19
Flip rear housing
16
6185635H04
Charger light pipe
8
CFLG1001
Keypad PCB & Dome array
Assembly
17
0103555B01
Power flex
9
CFLG10002
Main PCB assembly
--
5009135L07
microphone
--
0585699J01
microphone grommet
Notes:
Description
Description
1. Order next higher assembly.
2. Not available as spares in EMEA Service markets.
E
There is a danger of explosion if the Lithium Ion battery pack is replaced incorrectly.
Replace only with the same type of battery or equivalent as recommended by the
battery manufacturer. Dispose of used batteries according to the manufacturer’s
instructions.
Model Dependant Part Numbers
Table 7. Model Dependant Part Numbers
6809471A67-O
Item
Motorola
Part Number
6
3803554B01
Keypad, English
6
3803554B02
Keypad, Cyryllic
6
3803554B03
Keypad, Hebrew
Keypad, Arabic
Description
6
3803554B04
13
AANN4204
Battery 4mm
13
AANN4258
Battery 6mm
August 20, 2003
47
Part Number Charts
V150
Accessories and Related Publications
Table 8. Accessories
Part Description
Part Number
Battery, Slim, Lithium Ion, 500 mAh,
SNN5435
Charger, Desktop
SHN7498
Power Adapter
SPN4604
Adapter Plug, UK
SYN7455
Adapter Plug, Europe
SYN7456
Adapter Plug, Australia / New Zealand
SYN8127
Adapter Plug, India
SYN7461
Vehicle Power Adapter
SYN4241
Smart CELLect™ 2000 Cable
PCC7000
Personal Handsfree System
SYN8390
Leather Holster
SYN8089
V150 Dual Band Mobile Telephone User’s Guide, English
48
August 20, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
1 and 2
6809471A67-O
V150
A
H
accessories
part numbers 48
accessory connector port 14
alert settings 16
antenna, removing and replacing 27
headset jack 14
I
identification 39
international mobile station equipment identity 39
mechanical serial number 39
Picasso tracking label 40
product 5
IMEI 39
Introduction 5
B
battery
charge indicator 17
function 17
removing 24
replacing 25
battery door
removing 24
replacing 25
K
key
C
caller ID 13
Canadian Interference-Causing Equipment regulations 5
changes
product 5
commands, manual test mode 41
copyrights
computer software 6
D
disassembly 24
E
earpiece
illustration 14
end key 14
exploded view diagram 46
exploded view parts list 47
F
FCC rules 5
features
caller ID 13
chat messaging 13
SIM Toolkit 13
text entry 13
voice recognition 12
Wireless Access Protocol (WAP) 12
flex, disconnecting from transceiver board 32
flip assembly, removing and replacing 36
6809471A67-O
end 14
left soft key 14
menu 14
right soft key 14
scroll 14
send 14
keypad keys, removing and replacing 36
keypad PCB, removing and replacing 35
L
LCD 15
LED removal tool, modification of 28
left soft key
functions 14
light guide, removing and replacing 28
liquid crystal display (LCD) 15
M
manual test mode 41
menu key 14
menu structure 16
microphone 14
microphone grommet, removing and replacing 34
microphone, removing and replacing 34
MSN 39
N
names
product 5
O
operation 14
alert settings 16
August 22, 2003
Index-1
V150
battery 17
controls, indicators, and I/O connectors 14
icons 15
alarm 15
battery charge indicator 15
home zone 16
message 15
real time clock 15
ringer 15
roam 15
service 16
signal strength 15
voicemail 16
LCD 15
menu navigation 14
menu structure 16
overview, product 11
P
part numbers
accessories 48
parts 46
exploded view diagram 46
exploded view parts list 47
Picasso tracking label 40
product
changes 5
identification 5
names 5
product overview 11
features 11
publications, related 48
R
rear housing
removing 30
replacing 31
regulatory agency compliance 5
related publications 48
removing
antenna 27
battery 17, 24
battery door 24
flex 32
flip assembly 36
keypad keys 36
keypad PCB 35
light guide 28
microphone 34
microphone grommet 34
Index-2
rear housing 30
SIM card 26
transceiver board 32
replacement parts
ordering 7
replacing
antenna 27
battery 25
battery door 25
flip assembly 36
keypad keys 36
keypad PCB 35
light guide 28
microphone 34
microphone grommet 34
rear housing 31
SIM card 26
transceiver board 33
right soft key
functions 14
S
scroll key 14
send key 14
serial number
mechanical 39
service manual
about 6
audience 6
conventions 6
scope 6
service policy 7
customer support 7
out of box failure 7
product support 7
shut down
upon battery removal 17
SIM card 37
live 37
personality transfer 37
creating a master 38
master transfer 38
normal transfer 37
removing 26
replacing 26
SIM Toolkit 13
soft keys
illustration 14
specifications 9
support
August 22, 2003
6809471A67-O
Level 1 and 2 Service Manual
customer 7
product 7
T
test equipment 23
text entry 13
tools 23
transceiver board
removing 32
replacing 33
troubleshooting 41
manual test mode 41
manual test mode commands 41
V
voice recognition 12
W
WAP (Wireless Access Protocol) 12
warranty service 7
6809471A67-O
August 22, 2003
Index-3
V150
Index-4
February 13, 2001
6809471A67-O
MOTOROLA, the Stylized M Logo, and all other trademarks indicated as such herein are trademarks of Motorola, Inc.
® Reg. U.S. Pat. & Tm. Off.
All other product or service names are the property of their respective owners.
 2003 Motorola, Inc.
All rights reserved.
Personal Communications Sector,
789 International Parkway
Sunrise, FL 33322-6220
@6809471A67@
6809471A67-O