Radio Shack 999 Owner`s manual

Radio Shack 999 Owner`s manual
43-999.fm Page 1 Tuesday, August 17, 1999 8:28 AM
Cat. No. 43-999
OWNER’S MANUAL
Please read before using this equipment.
Caller ID System 999
Big Button Caller ID Phone with Call Waiting
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FEATURES
Your RadioShack Caller ID System 999
Big Button Caller ID Phone with Call
Waiting combines a telephone and a
Caller ID unit in one system. The System 999 displays the caller’s telephone
number (and name, if available in your
area) and the current time, as provided
by your local telephone company to
Caller ID service subscribers.
Important Information:
• To use the telephone’s Caller ID
feature, you must be in an area
where Caller ID service is available
and you must subscribe to the service.
• The telephone displays the caller’s
name only if this feature is available
in your area.
Your system 999 includes these features:
Caller ID Memory — stores up to 50
Caller ID records.
13-Number Memory Dialing — lets
you store up to 13 phone numbers in
memory for easy dialing — 3 emergency or priority (one-touch) numbers and
ten standard numbers.
3-Line Liquid Crystal Display with
Contrast Control — shows you an entire Caller ID record on one screen and
lets you adjust the display’s contrast.
Clock — displays the current time as
provided to Caller ID service subscribers by your local telephone company.
Time and Date Display — displays the
time and day.
Adjustable Ringer — choose one of
three ringer tones, or turn the ringer off.
Volume Control — lets you control the
volume of the sound you hear through
the handset.
Mute — lets you talk to someone else in
the room without being overheard by the
person on the phone.
Flash — sends an electronic switchhook signal for use with special phone
services, such as Call Waiting.
Redial — lets you quickly redial the last
number dialed.
Big Button Keypad — makes it easy to
dial your calls.
Hearing Aid Compatible — lets you
use your telephone with hearing aids
that have a T (telephone) switch.
Wall Mountable — you can easily
mount the System 999 on a wall to save
desk space.
© 1998 Tandy Corporation.
All Rights Reserved.
RadioShack is a registered trademark used by Tandy Corporation.
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Pulse/Tone Option — lets you use your
phone with pulse or tone service and
lets you easily switch from pulse to tone
dialing for long-distance, bank-byphone, or other special services.
Warning: To prevent fire or shock
hazard, do not expose this product
to rain or moisture.
CAUTION
Note: To protect the information stored
in memory, your system requires four
AA batteries (not supplied).
We recommend you record your system’s serial number here. The number is
on the bottom of the system.
RISK OF ELECTRIC SHOCK.
DO NOT OPEN.
!
CAUTION: TO REDUCE THE RISK OF
ELECTRIC SHOCK, DO NOT REMOVE
COVER OR BACK. NO USER-SERVICEABLE PARTS INSIDE. REFER SERVICING TO QUALIFIED PERSONNEL.
Serial Number: __________________
This symbol is intended to alert you to
the presence of uninsulated dangerous voltage within the product’s enclosure that might be of sufficient
magnitude to constitute a risk of electric shock. Do not open the product’s
case.
Your system is ETL listed to UL standards and meets all applicable FCC
standards.
!
This symbol is intended to inform you
that important operating and maintenance instructions are included in the
literature accompanying this product.
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READ THIS BEFORE
INSTALLATION
We have designed your phone to conform to federal regulations and you can
connect it to most phone lines. However, each device that you connect to the
telephone line draws power from the
line. We refer to this power draw as the
phone’s ringer equivalence number
(REN). The REN is on the bottom of
your phone.
If you use more than one phone or other
device on the line, add up all the RENs.
If the total is more than five (three in rural areas), your phones might not ring. If
ringer operation is impaired, remove
one of the devices from the line.
FCC STATEMENT
Your telephone complies with Part 68 of
FCC Rules. Upon request, you must
provide the phone’s FCC registration
number and REN to your telephone
company. These numbers are shown on
the bottom of the phone.
Note: You must not connect your telephone to:
• coin-operated systems
• party-line systems
• most electronic key phone systems
The telephone complies with the limits
for a Class B device as specified in Part
15 of FCC Rules. These limits provide
reasonable protection against radio and
TV interference in a residential area.
However, your telephone might cause
TV or radio interference even when it is
operating properly. To eliminate interference, you can try one or more of the following corrective measures.
• Reorient or relocate the TV’s receiving antenna.
• Increase the distance between the
telephone and the radio or TV.
Consult your local RadioShack store if
the problem still exists.
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CONTENTS
Installation ........................................................................................................... 5
Installing Batteries ........................................................................................... 5
Mounting the Phone ........................................................................................ 6
On a Desk ................................................................................................ 6
On a Wall Plate ......................................................................................... 7
On a Wall .................................................................................................. 8
Connecting the Handset ........................................................................... 9
Setting the Ringer ........................................................................................... 9
Setting the Dialing Mode ............................................................................... 10
Setting the Handset Volume ......................................................................... 10
Setting the Display Contrast .......................................................................... 11
Storing Your Area Code ................................................................................. 11
Operation ...........................................................................................................
Memory Dialing .............................................................................................
Storing a Number in the Emergency Memory ........................................
Storing a Number in Indirect Memory .....................................................
Dialing a Stored Number ........................................................................
Storing a Number in Voice Mail Memory .......................................................
Using FLASH ................................................................................................
Using REDIAL ...............................................................................................
Using Tone Services on a Pulse Line ...........................................................
12
12
12
12
12
13
13
13
14
Caller ID Operation ............................................................................................
Reviewing Caller ID Records ........................................................................
Dialing from a Caller ID Record ....................................................................
Caller ID Messages ................................................................................
Store VIP Calls ..............................................................................................
Deleting Caller ID RecordS ...........................................................................
15
15
15
16
17
17
Troubleshooting ................................................................................................ 18
Care and Maintenance ...................................................................................... 19
The FCC Wants You to Know ....................................................................... 20
Lightning ....................................................................................................... 20
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INSTALLATION
Follow this sequence to ensure your
phone will work properly.
• Install the batteries (see “Installing
Backup Batteries”).
• Reset the phone (see ).
• Mount the phone (see ).
If your phone does not work, disconnect
it from the phone line, remove the batteries, then repeat the above sequence.
INSTALLING BACKUP
BATTERIES
Your phone requires four AA batteries
(not supplied) to protect its memory. We
recommend you use Radio Shack alkaline batteries.
Cautions:
• Use only fresh batteries of the
required size and type.
• Do not mix old and new batteries,
different types of batteries (standard, alkaline, or rechargeable), or
rechargeable batteries of different
capacities.
• Never leave dead or weak batteries
in the phone.
• Dispose of old batteries promptly;
do not bury or burn them.
6
Follow these steps to install batteries.
1. If the desk top stand is connected,
remove it by pressing the two tabs
on the stand then lifting it off.
Illustration showing phone stand removal
2. Using a flat-bladed screwdriver,
remove the battery compartment
cover’s screw on the bottom of the
system and remove the cover.
Illustration showing battery cover removal
3. Place four AA batteries in the battery compartment as indicated by
the polarity symbols (+ and –)
marked inside.
Illustration showing inserting batteries
4. Replace the cover and secure it with
the screw.
The telephone automatically tests the
batteries each time it receives a call. If
(batt icon) appears on the display or the
display dims, replace the batteries.
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MOUNTING THE PHONE
You can place the phone on a desk or
table, mount it on a standard wall plate,
or mount it directly on a wall.
Select a location that is:
• near an AC outlet
On a Desk
2. Plug one end of the supplied long
modular cord into the TEL. LINE jack
on the back of the phone.
Illustration,
connecting long line cord
• near a modular phone line jack
• out of the way of normal activities
Notes:
• Your telephone connects directly to
a modular phone line jack. If your
phone line jack is not modular, you
can update it yourself, using jacks
and adapters available from your local RadioShack store. Or, you can
let the telephone company update it
for you.
3. Plug the cord’s other end into a
modular phone line jack.
4. Insert the tabs on the narrow end of
the desk top stand into both upper
slots. Then snap both of the bottom
tabs of the stand into place.
Illus. showing desk top stand
• The USOC number of the jack to be
installed is RJ11C for a baseboard,
or RJ11W for a wall plate.
Caution: The supplied AC adapter was
designed specifically for your System
999. Use only the supplied adapter.
1. Remove the mounting bracket by
pressing
5. Insert the supplied AC adapter’s
barrel plug into the DC 9V jack on
the back of the phone.
Illus. showing 9V AC jack.
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On a Wall Plate
Note: Check for the proper viewing angle of the liquid crystal display before
mounting this system to a wall plate.
1. Plug one end of the supplied short
modular phone cord into the TEL.
LINE jack on the phone.
Illustration,
connecting short line cord
2. Route the cord through the strainrelief slot on the back of the phone.
Illustration,
routing cord through strain relief slot
3. Insert the tabs on the narrow end of
the stand into the matching slots
near the top of the phone, making
sure the cord is routed through the
opening in the stand. Then snap the
stand into place by pressing in the
two tabs toward the bottom of the
phone.
Illustration,
connecting phone stand
8
4. Plug the other end of the phone
cord into the phone jack on the wall
plate.
5. Align the phone stand’s keyhole
slots with the wall plate studs and
slide the phone downward until it
snaps into place.
Illustration,
mounting phone to wall plate
6. Slide out the handset holder, flip it
over as shown, then slide it back
into place.
Illustration,
flipping handset holder
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On a Wall
3. Route the cord through the strainrelief slot on the back of the phone.
To mount the System 999 directly on the
wall, you need two screws (not supplied)
with heads that fit into the keyhole slots
on the bottom of the base.
Note: Check for the proper viewing angle of the liquid crystal display before
mounting this system to a wall.
1. Drill two holes, one above the other,
31/4 inches apart. Thread a screw
into each hole, letting the heads
extend about 1/8 inch from the wall.
Illustration,
routing cord through strain-relief slot
4. Insert the tabs on the narrow end of
the stand into the matching slots
near the top of the phone, making
sure the cord is routed through the
opening in the stand. Snap the
stand into place by pressing in the
two tabs toward the bottom of the
phone.
/"
1 8
Illustration,
attaching phone stand
31/4"
5. Plug the other end of the modular
phone cord into a modular phone
jack.
2. Plug one end of the supplied long
modular phone cord into the TEL.
LINE jack on the phone.
6. Align the phone stand’s keyhole
slots with the screws and slide the
phone down until it snaps into place.
Illustration,
mounting phone on screws
Illustration,
connecting cord to phone
7. Slide out the handset holder, flip it
over as shown, then slide it back
into place.
Illustration,
flipping handset holder
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CONNECTING THE
HANDSET
Plug one end of the supplied coiled cord
into the modular jack on the side of the
phone, and the other end into the modular jack on the handset.
SETTING THE RINGER
If you do not want to hear the phone
ring, set the RINGER to OFF. You can
still make calls with the ringer off, and
you can answer calls if you hear another
phone on the same phone line ring. If
you want to hear the phone ring, set the
RINGER to ON.
Illustration,
connecting handset cord
Illustration,
RINGER
Notes:
• Your local RadioShack store sells a
variety of longer coiled handset
cords, which are especially useful
when you mount the phone on the
wall.
• You can place the handset on the
holder on top of the phone without
disconnecting a call
Illustration,
top handset holder
10
To change the ringer’s frequency, set
RINGER FREQ. to A (highest pitch), B, or
C (lowest pitch).
Illustration showing
RINGER FREQ.
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SETTING THE DIALING
MODE
SETTING THE HANDSET
VOLUME
Set TONE/PULSE (located on the back of
the telephone) for the type of service
you have. If you are not sure which type
you have, do this simple test.
Slide the HANDSET VOLUME to HIGH,
MED or LO.
1. Be sure TONE/PULSE is set to
TONE.
Illustration,
HANDSET VOLUME .
Illustration,
TONE/PULSE
SETTING THE DISPLAY
CONTRAST
2. Lift the handset and listen for a dial
tone.
3. Press any number except 0.
Notes: If your phone system
requires that you dial an access
code (9, for example) before you
dial an outside number, do not press
the access code number either.
If the dial tone stops, you have
touch-tone service. Leave TONE/
PULSE set to TONE.
Note: If you wait more than 30 seconds
between keypresses while setting the
display contrast, the phone exits the setup process without saving the new setting.
1. Hold down
and
until
ADJUST CONTRAST appears.
Illustration,
arrow buttons
If the dial tone continues, you have
pulse service. Set TONE/PULSE to
PULSE.
2. Press
or
play contrast.
to change the dis-
11
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STORING YOUR AREA
CODE
To quickly dial a number from a Caller
ID record (see “Dialing from a Caller ID
Record” on Page 16), you must store
your local area code in the System
999’s memory. Then, when you dial
from a Caller ID record, the system
skips the area code if it matches the one
you stored.
Follow these steps to store your area
code.
1. Leave the handset resting on the
base, press MEM.
2. Press DIAL BACK. Enter
code.. appears.
area
Illustration,
DIAL BACK
3. Enter your three-digit area code.
The phone beeps signaling that the
area code is stored.
To change an area code, store a new
one in its place.
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OPERATION
To make a call, pick up the handset.
When you hear the dial tone, dial the
number. The display shows the number
you are dialing.
To answer a call, lift the handset and
begin talking.
To end a call, return the handset to the
base.
• Should you store your own emergency numbers in the emergency
memory buttons, when a power failure occurs the emergency memory
buttons return to the factory default
setting. You must restore your
emergency numbers.
With the handset on the base, press
MEM.
Illustration,
MEMORY DIALING
MEM
The System 999 lets you store three
types of number for fast memory dialing.
• You can store up to three emergency numbers that you can dial by
pressing one of three priority buttons.
• You can store up to 13 indirect
memory numbers that you can dial
by pressing two buttons.
• You can store a voice mail access
code that you can dial by pressing a
single button.
Storing a Number in the
Emergency Memory
Follow these steps to store emergency
phone numbers.
Notes:
• The 3 emergency memory buttons
are set with the factory default
“911.”
4. Enter an emergency phone number,
up to __ digits, then press MEM
again.
5. Press either (cross icon), (fire icon)
or (police icon) to store the number
in that memory location. ”NUMBER
STORED” appears.
Storing a Number in Indirect
Memory
Follow these steps to store a number in
an indirect memory location.
1. With the handset on the base, press
MEM.
2. Enter the phone number, up to __
digits, then press MEM again.
3. Press a number key (0–9) to store
the phone number in that location.
“NUMBER STORED” appears.
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Dialing a Stored Number
USING FLASH
To dial a number stored in an emergency memory location, press either emergency memory key.
FLASH performs the electronic equivalent of a switchhook operation for special services, such as Call Waiting.
To dial a number stored in the indirect
memory location, press MEM and then
the desired memory number (0–9).
Illustration,
FLASH
STORING A NUMBER IN
VOICE MAIL MEMORY
If you subscribe to a message waiting
service from your local telephone company, the phone company will assign
you an access number for retrieving
your messages. The System 999 lets
you store this access code and dial it
with the touch of a button.
Follow these steps to store your voice
mail access code.
1. With the handset on the base, press
MEM .
2. Enter the access code, up to __ digits, then press MEM again.
3. Press VOICE MAIL.
Illustration,
VOICE MAIL
When your voice mail system prompts
you for the access code, press VOICE
MAIL .
14
For example, if you have Call Waiting,
press FLASH to answer an incoming call
without disconnecting the current call.
Press FLASH again to return to the first
call.
Note: If you do not have any special
phone services, pressing FLASH might
disconnect the current call.
USING REDIAL
You can quickly dial the last number dialed. When you hear a dial tone, simply
press REDIAL.
Illustration,
REDIAL
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USING TONE SERVICES
ON A PULSE LINE
Some special services, such as bank by
phone, require tone signals. If you have
pulse service, you can still use these
special tone services by following these
steps.
1. Be sure TONE/PULSE is set to
PULSE.
Illustration,
TONE/PULSE
2. Dial the service’s main number.
3. When the service answers, press
. Any additional numbers you dial
are sent as tone signals.
Illustration,
*
4. The phone automatically resets to
pulse dialing when you hang up.
15
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CALLER ID OPERATION
If you subscribe to Caller ID service, the
phone company sends information
about the call, as well as the time and
date, between the first and second rings
of every call you receive.
The System 999 displays this information when it receives a call, and it stores
up to 50 Caller ID records for later review. It also shows if the name or number were unavailable or blocked by the
caller (see “Caller ID Messages” on
Page 21).
When a call comes in, ___ appears on
the display, then the Caller ID record appears.
If the phone’s Caller ID memory becomes full, any new call replaces the
oldest call record.
REVIEWING CALLER ID
RECORDS
When you have new Caller ID records
(ones you have not reviewed), ___ appears.To review Caller ID records, repeatedly press
to see the older
records or
to see the newer.
Illustration,
CID record example (?)
16
Notes:
• If there is no call record in memory,
the display shows, “NO CALLER
ID”.
• If you wait more than 30 seconds
between keypresses while reviewing Caller ID records, the telephone
automatically returns to the time display.
DIALING FROM A CALLER
ID RECORD
To dial a local number stored in a Caller
ID record, recall the record, then lift the
handset and press DIAL BACK.
Illustration,
DIAL BACK
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Caller ID Messages
Display
Description
ERASE
Appears if you select to delete a caller ID record.
ERASE ALL
Appears if you select to delete all caller ID records.
ERROR
Appears if all caller ID information was garbled. Minor electrical disturbances can affect Caller ID information. Occasional
errors are normal. If this happens often, contact your local
telephone company and ask them to correct the problem,
END OF LIST
Appears when you reach the end of the information while
reviewing stored information.
MESSAGE WAITING
Flashes if you subscribe to a message waiting service and a
message is waiting.
MSG WAITING
OFF
Appears when you hang up call about 30 seconds after
checking the message by the message waiting service.
NO CALLER ID
Appears if there is no Caller ID information stored in the system’s memory.
OUT OF AREA
Appears if the Caller is not within a Caller ID service area, or
during the following types of incoming calls.
PRIVATE
Appears (if available) if the caller chose to block sending
Caller ID information. No Caller information appears.
#
Shows the number of a stored call.
NEW
Flashes during a new incoming call, and appears at the first
time you review a Call’s information. A new call is an incoming call where the caller’s number and name (if available) is
not already stored in the system’s Caller ID memory.
ADJUST CONTRAST
Appears while you adjust the display’s contrast for the best
readability.
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STORING VIP CALLS
If you receive a call from an important caller (someone you call frequently, for example), the System 999 lets you store that caller’s call record as a VIP call. The System
999 lets you know you have a VIP call by sounding an alert tone. You can also call
back a VIP number with the touch of a button.
The System 999 lets you store up to 10 call records as VIP calls, and review and delete the marks at any time.
Follow these steps to store a VIP call:
1. To store a VIP number, recall the desired Caller ID record, then press VIP.
Illustration,
VIP
To call back a VIP number, press VIP . Press or until you see the desired VIP number,
then lift the handset and press DIAL.
DELETING CALLER ID RECORDS
You can delete a single Caller ID record, or you can delete all records at once.
To delete a single Caller ID record while it is on the display, press ERASE until
“ERASE CALL ID?” appears. The phone beeps twice.
Illustration,
ERASE
To delete all Caller ID records, follow these steps.
1. Press
or
to enter the records you want to delete.
2. Hold down ERASE until “ERASE ALL?” appears.
3. Press ERASE. The phone beeps twice.
Note: The VIP call record will not be deleted when you delete all records.
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TROUBLESHOOTING
We do not expect you to have any problems with your telephone, but if you do,
the following suggestions might help.
Problem
Suggestion
No dial tone.
Check that the phone line and handset cords
are securely connected.
Display is blank.
Batteries are weak or not installed and AC
adapter is not connected.
appears.
AC power is interrupted. Be sure AC adapter
is correctly and securely connected.
Volume drops or you hear
unusual sounds.
Someone has picked up another phone on
the same line. Hang up the other phone.
Call is noisy.
Check that the phone line and handset cords
are securely connected.
Hang up and redial the number.
Phone dials 1+area code+number when dialing a local number
from a Caller ID record.
Store the local area code (see “Setting the
Area Codes” on Page 11).
Can receive calls, but cannot
make calls.
Set T/P correctly for the type of service you
have (see “Setting the Dialing Mode” on
Page 10).
If you still have problems, disconnect
the phone. If other phones on the same
line work properly, the fault is in this
phone or its installation. If you cannot
find the problem, take your System 999
to your local RadioShack store for assistance.
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CARE AND MAINTENANCE
Your RadioShack Caller ID System 999 Telephone Big Button Caller ID is an example
of superior design and craftsmanship. The following suggestions will help you care for
your phone so you can enjoy it for years.
Keep the phone dry. If it gets wet, wipe it dry immediately. Liquids might
contain minerals that can corrode the electronic circuits.
Use and store the phone only in normal temperature environments.
Temperature extremes can shorten the life of electronic devices and
distort or melt plastic parts.
Keep the phone away from dust and dirt, which can cause premature
wear of parts.
Handle the phone gently and carefully. Dropping it can damage circuit
boards and cases and can cause the phone to work improperly.
Use only fresh batteries of the required size and type. Old batteries can
leak chemicals that damage your phone’s electronic parts.
CLEANER
Wipe the phone with a damp cloth occasionally to keep it looking new.
Do not use harsh chemicals, cleaning solvents, or strong detergents to
clean the phone.
Modifying or tampering with the phone’s internal components can cause a malfunction
and might invalidate your phone’s warranty and void your FCC authorization to operate it. If your phone is not performing as it should, take it to your local RadioShack store
for assistance. If the trouble is affecting the phone lines, the phone company might ask
you to disconnect your phone until you solve the problem.
20
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THE FCC WANTS YOU TO
KNOW
In the unlikely event that your telephone
causes problems on the telephone line,
the telephone company can disconnect
your service. The telephone company
normally attempts to notify you in advance. If advance notice is not practical,
the telephone company notifies you as
soon as possible and advises you of
your right to file a complaint with the
FCC.
Also, the telephone company can make
changes to its lines, equipment, operations, or procedures that could affect the
operation of this telephone. The telephone company notifies you of these
changes in advance so you can take the
necessary steps to prevent interruption
of your telephone service.
LIGHTNING
Your telephone has built-in protection
circuits to reduce the risk of damage
from surges in telephone line current.
These protection circuits meet or exceed the FCC requirements. However,
lightning striking the telephone lines can
damage your telephone.
Lightning damage is not common. Nevertheless, if you live in an area that has
severe electrical storms, we suggest
that you unplug your telephone during
storms to reduce the possibility of damage.
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RadioShack
A Division of Tandy Corporation
Fort Worth, Texas 76102
11A8
Printed in China
43-999.fm Page 23 Tuesday, August 17, 1999 8:28 AM
RadioShack
A Division of Tandy Corporation
Fort Worth, Texas 76102
11A8
Printed in China
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Limited One-Year Warranty
This product is warranted by RadioShack against manufacturing defects in material and workmanship under normal use for one (1) year from the date of purchase from RadioShack company-owned
stores and authorized RadioShack franchisees and dealers. EXCEPT AS PROVIDED HEREIN, RadioShack MAKES NO EXPRESS WARRANTIES AND ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING
THOSE OF MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, ARE LIMITED
IN DURATION TO THE DURATION OF THE WRITTEN LIMITED WARRANTIES CONTAINED
HEREIN. EXCEPT AS PROVIDED HEREIN, RadioShack SHALL HAVE NO LIABILITY OR RESPONSIBILITY TO CUSTOMER OR ANY OTHER PERSON OR ENTITY WITH RESPECT TO ANY
LIABILITY, LOSS OR DAMAGE CAUSED DIRECTLY OR INDIRECTLY BY USE OR PERFORMANCE OF THE PRODUCT OR ARISING OUT OF ANY BREACH OF THIS WARRANTY, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, ANY DAMAGES RESULTING FROM INCONVENIENCE, LOSS
OF TIME, DATA, PROPERTY, REVENUE, OR PROFIT OR ANY INDIRECT, SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, EVEN IF RadioShack HAS BEEN ADVISED OF THE
POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES.
Some states do not allow the limitations on how long an implied warranty lasts or the exclusion of incidental or consequential damages, so the above limitations or exclusions may not apply to you.
In the event of a product defect during the warranty period, take the product and the RadioShack
sales receipt as proof of purchase date to any RadioShack store. RadioShack will, at its option, unless otherwise provided by law: (a) correct the defect by product repair without charge for parts and
labor; (b) replace the product with one of the same or similar design; or (c) refund the purchase
price. All replaced parts and products, and products on which a refund is made, become the property of RadioShack. New or reconditioned parts and products may be used in the performance of
warranty service. Repaired or replaced parts and products are warranted for the remainder of the
original warranty period. You will be charged for repair or replacement of the product made after the
expiration of the warranty period.
This warranty does not cover: (a) damage or failure caused by or attributable to acts of God, abuse,
accident, misuse, improper or abnormal usage, failure to follow instructions, improper installation or
maintenance, alteration, lightning or other incidence of excess voltage or current; (b) any repairs
other than those provided by a RadioShack Authorized Service Facility; (c) consumables such as
fuses or batteries; (d) cosmetic damage; (e) transportation, shipping or insurance costs; or (f) costs
of product removal, installation, set-up service adjustment or reinstallation.
This warranty gives you specific legal rights, and you may also have other rights which vary from
state to state.
RadioShack Customer Relations, Dept. W, 100 Throckmorton St., Suite 600, Fort Worth, TX 76102
We Service What We Sell
3/97
RadioShack
A Division of Tandy Corporation
Fort Worth, Texas 76102
11A8
Printed in China
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