User guide | Avaya 3600 Telephone User Manual

IP Office
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
Table Of Contents
Copyright .................................................................................................................................... 1
The Wireless Phone ................................................................................................................... 2
About this Guide.......................................................................................................................................2
Important Information about your Phone...................................................................................................3
Phone Usage .......................................................................................................................................3
Cautions ..............................................................................................................................................3
Overview ..................................................................................................................................................3
The 3616/3620 Wireless Phone ...............................................................................................................4
The 3626 Wireless Phone ........................................................................................................................6
Modes of Operation ................................................................................................................... 8
Active Mode .............................................................................................................................................8
Modes of Operation..................................................................................................................................8
Push-to-Talk Mode ...................................................................................................................................9
Standby Mode ..........................................................................................................................................9
Basic Operation ....................................................................................................................... 10
Turning the Phone On/Off ......................................................................................................................10
Answering Calls......................................................................................................................................10
Making Calls...........................................................................................................................................11
Locking/Unlocking your Phone ...............................................................................................................11
System Feature Activation......................................................................................................................11
Volume Settings .....................................................................................................................................12
Voicemail................................................................................................................................................12
Using the Softkeys................................................................................................................... 13
Overview ................................................................................................................................................13
Transfer..................................................................................................................................................14
Conference.............................................................................................................................................14
Hold........................................................................................................................................................14
Mute .......................................................................................................................................................14
Redial .....................................................................................................................................................14
User Preferences ..................................................................................................................... 15
Setting User Preferences .......................................................................................................................15
Navigate .................................................................................................................................................17
Lock Keys...............................................................................................................................................17
Ring Options ..........................................................................................................................................17
Telephone Ring .................................................................................................................................18
Auxiliary Ring 1 and 2 ........................................................................................................................19
Phone Options........................................................................................................................................19
Noise Mode........................................................................................................................................19
Key Tones .........................................................................................................................................19
Warning Tones ..................................................................................................................................19
Display Contrast ................................................................................................................................19
Keypad Autolock................................................................................................................................20
System Information ................................................................................................................................20
Extension ...............................................................................................................................................20
Push to Talk ...........................................................................................................................................21
Push to Talk Overview .......................................................................................................................21
Using Push to Talk (PTT)...................................................................................................................22
Battery Packs ........................................................................................................................... 24
Important Information on your Battery Packs and Chargers....................................................................24
Battery Pack Removal and Replacement ...............................................................................................24
Low Battery Indication ............................................................................................................................25
Chargers ................................................................................................................................................25
Desktop Chargers..............................................................................................................................25
ii
Table Of Contents
Dual Chargers....................................................................................................................................26
Quad Chargers ..................................................................................................................................28
General Care............................................................................................................................. 29
General Care of your Phone and Chargers ............................................................................................29
Cleaning your Phone and Chargers........................................................................................................29
Notices and Standards ............................................................................................................ 30
Regulatory Information ...........................................................................................................................30
Declaration of Conformity .......................................................................................................................30
Radio Frequency Information .................................................................................................................31
Operational Warnings.............................................................................................................................31
Electromagnetic Interference/Compatibility.............................................................................................32
International Certifications ......................................................................................................................33
Specific Absorption Rate Information......................................................................................................34
Index.......................................................................................................................................... 35
iii
Copyright
Copyright
All efforts were made to ensure that the information in this book was complete and accurate at the time of printing. However, information is
subject to change.
Avaya Web Page
The world wide web home page for Avaya is: http://www.avaya.com
Preventing Toll Fraud
Toll Fraud is the unauthorized use of your telecommunications system by an unauthorized party. For example, a person who is not a corporate
employee, agent, subcontractor, or working on your company’s behalf. Be aware that there is a risk of toll fraud associated with your system. If
toll fraud occurs, it can result in substantial additional charges for your telecommunications services.
Avaya Fraud Intervention
If you suspect that you are being victimized by toll fraud and you need technical assistance or support, call the Technical Service Center’s Toll
Fraud Intervention Hotline at 1.800.643.2353.
Providing Telecommunications Security
Telecommunications security of voice, data, and/or video communications is the prevention of any type of intrusion to, that is, either
unauthorized or malicious access to or use of, your company’s telecommunications equipment by some party.
Your company’s “telecommunications equipment” includes both this Avaya product and any other voice/data/video equipment that could be
accessed via this Avaya product (that is, “networked equipment”).
An “outside party” is anyone who is not a corporate employee, agent, subcontractor, or a person working on your company’s behalf. Whereas, a
“malicious party” is Anyone, including someone who may be otherwise authorized, who accesses your telecommunications equipment with
either malicious or mischievous intent.
Such intrusions may be either to/through synchronous (time-multiplexed and/or circuit-based) or asynchronous (character-, message-, or
packet-based) equipment or interfaces for reasons of:

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Utilization (of capabilities special to the accessed equipment)
Theft (such as, of intellectual property, financial assets, or toll-facility access)
Eavesdropping (privacy invasions to humans)
Mischief (troubling, but apparently innocuous, tampering)
Harm (such as harmful tampering, data loss or alteration, regardless of motive or intent)
Be aware that there could be a risk of unauthorized intrusions associated with your system and/or its networked equipment. Also realize that, if
such an intrusion should occur, it could result in a variety of losses to your company, including but not limited to, human/data privacy, intellectual
property, material assets, financial resources, labor costs, and/or legal costs).
Your Responsibility for Your Company’s Telecommunications Security
The final responsibility for securing both this system and its networked equipment rests with you – an Avaya customer’s system administrator,
your telecommunications peers, and your managers. Base the fulfillment of your responsibility on acquired knowledge and resources from a
variety of sources including but not limited to:
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


Installation documents
System administration documents
Security documents
Hardware-/software-based security tools
Shared information between you and your peers
Telecommunications security experts
To prevent intrusions to your telecommunications equipment, you and your peers should carefully program and configure your:



Avaya provided telecommunications systems and their interfaces
Avaya provided software applications, as well as their underlying hardware/ software platforms and interfaces
Any other equipment networked to your Avaya products
Federal Communications Commission Statement
Part 15: Class A Statement. This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part
15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated
in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio-frequency energy and, if not installed and used in
accordance with the instructions, could cause harmful interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is
likely to cause harmful interference, in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his own expense.
Industry Canada (IC) Interference Information
This digital apparatus does not exceed the Class A limits for radio noise emissions set out in the radio interference regulations of Industry
Canada.
Le Présent Appareil Nomérique n’émet pas de bruits radioélectriques dépassant les limites applicables aux appareils numériques de la class A
préscrites dans le reglement sur le brouillage radioélectrique édicté par le Industrie Canada.
European Union Declaration of Conformity
The “CE” mark affixed to the equipment means that it conforms to the referenced European Union (EU) Directives listed below:
EMC Directive 89/336/EEC
Low-Voltage Directive 73/23/EEC
For more information on standards compliance, contact your local distributor.
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
The Wireless Phone
The Wireless Phone
About this Guide
This guide describes how to use the features on your Avaya 3616/3620/3626 wireless phone. For
additional information on how your wireless phone functions within your phone system, contact your
system administrator.
For basic phone settings and functionality, refer to the relevant Quick Reference Guide for your wireless
phone.
Further information about Avaya IP Office is available from www.avaya.com/support and also from
www.avaya.com/ipoffice/knowledgebase.
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IP Office
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The Wireless Phone
Important Information about your Phone
Phone Usage

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
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


Before you use your wireless phone, the battery pack must be charged.
You can only use your wireless phone with your facility's phone system. It is not a public cellular
phone.
Keep the phone away from your ear when it is ringing.
The microphone is between FCN and LINE on the front of your phone.
This is a sensitive microphone that works well when the phone is correctly positioned on your
ear. There is no need to speak directly into the microphone, however, do not cover it with your
hands or cheek when talking.
The LCD panel displays information about the status of your phone and prompts you about
features.
If the battery pack is low, you will hear a soft beep and see the empty battery icon on the display.
Improper disposal of battery packs can damage the environment. Dispose of batteries in the
proper way. Take used battery packs to an appropriate collection point for recycling or send them
back to your supplier or servicing agent.
To protect your wireless phone, use a carrying case.
Cautions




It is recommended that standard acceptance procedures be followed prior to operating this
equipment in proximity of life support systems.
To minimise risk of interference, pacemaker users should not carry the wireless phone next to the
pacemaker.
The earpiece may retain magnetic objects.
Operation of the wireless phone and the docking station may produce an audible noise
noticeable to hearing aid users. It is recommended that a hearing aid compatible headset is used
by hearing aid users.
Warnings


Changes or modifications to this equipment, not approved by Avaya, may mean the equipment
no longer complies with part 15 of the FCC rules and void the user's authority to operate this
equipment.
Avaya products contain no user-serviceable parts inside. Refer servicing to qualified service
personnel.
Overview
Your wireless phone is a state of the art communication device that utilizes radio wave technology to
send and receive voice transmissions. It is designed to operate like the familiar cell phone. However, the
wireless phone utilizes the private phone system installed in your facility and will not operate outside the
area reached by this system.
Additionally, the features that are available depend on how the wireless phone has been programmed by
your system administrator.
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IP Office
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
The 3616/3620 Wireless Phone
The 3616 Wireless Phone
The 3616 phone supports a broad range of enterprise applications and is ideally suited for the general
office, finance or hospitality environments. This compact handset offers a rich set of features including a
high-resolution graphic display, menu-driven functions and messaging capability – all within a lightweight
ergonomic design. A full set of accessories is available including headsets, chargers and carrying cases.
The 3620 Wireless Phone
The 3620 phone is a sturdier version of the 3616 phone and is ideally suited for healthcare
environments. The handset has the same features as the 3616, including optional interfacing to Nurse
Call systems and other applications commonly used in healthcare environments. A full set of accessories
is available including headsets, chargers and carrying cases.
The diagram below shows the main phone features for the 3616 and 3620 phones.
1.
Line Indicators:
The line indicators are associated with line access keys. The diagram above shows line 1 is
active.
2.
Voicemail or Download:
The voicemail icon is displayed when a new voicemail message is received (if voicemail is
supported).
The download icon indicates that the phone is downloading software. This icon only appears
when the phone is running the over-the-air downloader.
3.
Signal Strength:
Indicates the strength of the signal. This can assist you in determining if the phone is moving out
of range.
[No Service Message] - If warning tones are not disabled, an alarm will sound and a descriptive
message is displayed when the handset cannot receive or place calls. You may be outside of the
covered area. Return to the covered area and the in-service tone indicates service is reestablished.
4. Up:
To increase the speaker and/or ring volume of your phone, press the Up button whilst the phone
is in use. You can also press Up to navigate menu items.
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
The Wireless Phone
5. Select:
Enables you to activate functions from the menu display.
6. Down:
To decrease the speaker and/or ring volume of your phone, press the Down button whilst the
phone is in use. You can also press Down to navigate menu items.
7.
Softkeys:
Used to navigate to or initiate certain features as well as control certain actions within the
features. These softkeys correspond to the text prompts in the display screen immediately above
them.
8.
Power On/Start Call:
Used to turn your phone on or start a call. Press and hold Power On until two chirps sound
(approximately one second)and then release the key. The in-service tone is heard and your
extension number is displayed. The phone is now on standby mode. To make and receive calls,
press Power On again.
9. FCN:
Used to display the Standby menu, enabling you to set various preferences such as system
information and ring options. When in standby mode (on, but not in use), press and briefly hold
FCN to display the Standby menu.
10. |||| Charging Contacts:
Provides a contact between your phone and a charger when your phone is placed, facing
forward, in a charger.
11. Headset Jack:
Provides a port for connecting a headset and is located on the bottom of the phone.
12. LINE:
If multiple lines are available, your phone system may require you to select a line before dialing a
number. Press LINE and the number key of the line you wish to use. A dial tone is heard.
13. MENU:
This button is unavailable.
14.
Power Off/End Call:
Used to turn your phone off. Press and hold Power Off until one chirp sounds. The phone turns
off. Your phone cannot be directly turned off during a call. End the call first and then turn the
phone off.
15. Softkey Function Display Area:
The information displayed varies according to the corresponding softkey pressed. The five
softkeys are Transfer, Conference, Hold, Mute and Redial. Press the left or right side of the key
to activate the corresponding softkey feature. See Using the Softkeys.
16. Shortcut Menu and Main Display Area:
The Shortcut Menu lists the feature shortcuts and descriptions. When in standby mode (on, but
not in use), press and briefly hold FCN to display the Standby menu.
17.
Battery:
Indicates the amount of charge remaining in the battery pack. The level indications are
approximations of the remaining battery pack life, they do not indicate equal amounts of battery
pack life. When only one level remains, the battery pack needs to be changed.
Battery Low - This message is displayed and an alarm sounds when the phone is in standby
mode and the battery pack is critically low. The phone cannot be used until the battery pack is
charged.
Backlight:
The backlight comes on when any key is pressed or when there is an incoming call and stays on
for ten seconds. It turns off after ten seconds if another key is not pressed within that period.
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IP Office
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
The 3626 Wireless Phone
The 3626 wireless phone is the industry's most durable handset for workplace applications. All features
available on the 3616/3620 phone are included. Push-to-talk functionality is also available for broadcast
communication among personnel, eliminating the need for two-way radios or walkie-talkies. The large
earpiece seals out background noise and provides comfort for frequent or long calls. A full set of
accessories is available including headsets, chargers and carrying cases.
The diagram below shows the main phone features for the 3626 phone.
1.
Line Indicators:
The line indicators are associated with line access keys. The diagram above shows line 1 is
active.
2.
Voicemail or Download:
The voicemail icon is displayed when a new voicemail message is received (if voicemail is
supported).
The download icon indicates that the phone is downloading software. This icon only appears
when the phone is running the over-the-air downloader.
3.
Signal Strength:
Indicates the strength of the signal. This can assist you in determining if the phone is moving out
of range.
[No Service Message] - If warning tones are not disabled, an alarm will sound and a descriptive
message is displayed when the handset cannot receive or place calls. You may be outside of the
covered area. Return to the covered area and the in-service tone indicates service is reestablished.
4. Up:
To increase the speaker and/or ring volume of your phone, press the Up button whilst the phone
is in use. You can also use Up to navigate menu items.
5. Select:
Enables you to activate functions from the menu display.
6. Down:
To decrease the speaker and/or ring volume of your phone, press the Down button whilst the
phone is in use. You can also use Down to navigate menu items.
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IP Office
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The Wireless Phone
7.
Softkeys:
Used to navigate to or initiate certain features as well as control certain actions within the
features. These keys correspond to the text prompts in the display screen immediately above
them.
8.
Power On/Start Call:
Used to turn your phone on. Press and hold Power On until two chirps sound (approximately one
second). Release the key. The in-service tone sounds and your extension number is displayed.
The phone is now on standby mode. To make and receive calls, press Power On again.
9. Battery Release: You can release your phone's battery (to charge) by pressing both left and
right battery release buttons at the same time.
10. FCN:
Used to display the Standby menu enabling you to set various preferences such as, system
information and ring options. When in standby mode (on, but not in use), press and briefly hold
FCN to display the Standby menu.
11. Charging Contacts:
Provides a contact between your phone and a charger when your phone is placed, facing
forward, in a charger.
12. Headset Jack:
Located at the bottom of the phone. Provides a port for connecting a headset.
13. LINE
If multiple lines are available, your phone system may require you to select a line before dialing a
number. Press LINE and the number key of the line you wish to use. A dial tone is heard.
14. MENU:
This button is unavailable.
15.
Power Off/End Call:
To turn your phone off, press and hold Power Off. One chirp sounds and the phone turns off.
Your phone cannot be directly turned off during a call, you must end the call first and then turn
the phone off.
16. Softkey Function Display Area:
The information displayed varies according to the corresponding softkey pressed. The five
softkeys are Transfer, Conference, Hold, Mute and Redial. Press the left or right side of the key
to activate the corresponding softkey feature. See Using the Softkeys.
17. Push-to-Talk Radio Control:
Used for incoming and outgoing radio communication by utilizing a common channel. You can
enable any PTT channel by entering the corresponding number from the keypad. The default
channel is the lowest allowed channel as set in the Admin menu.
18. Shortcut Menu and Main Display Area:
The Shortcut Menu lists the feature shortcuts and descriptions. When in standby mode (on, but
not in use), press and briefly hold FCN to display the Standby menu.
19.
Battery:
Indicates the amount of charge remaining in the battery pack. The level indications are
approximations of the remaining battery pack life, they do not indicate equal amounts of battery
pack life. When only one level remains, the battery pack needs to be changed.
Battery Low - This message is displayed and an alarm sounds when the phone is in standby
mode and the battery pack is critically low. The phone cannot be used until the battery pack is
charged.
Backlight:
The backlight comes on when any key is pressed or when there is an incoming call and stays on
for ten seconds. It turns off after ten seconds if another key is not pressed within that period.
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IP Office
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Modes of Operation
Modes of Operation
Active Mode
Unless otherwise stated, the following information assumes your wireless phone is in standby mode.
To make a call:
1. Press
Start Call.
This transitions your phone to active off-hook mode and a dial tone is heard. The phone is in
communication with the IP Office and in the Main Display area, Dial is displayed.
2. In certain PBX integrations, some features are designed to be accessed from an active on-hook
mode. To go on-hook while still active, press Line.
3. When you have completed the call, press
standby mode.
End Call to exit the active mode and return to the
Notes


The phone is also in active mode when you receive a call.
When your phone is in active mode, whether off-hook or not, it requires the most bandwidth of
any mode. To conserve bandwidth and battery power, when you have completed a call or have
finished accessing active mode menus and features, press
End Call to return to standby
mode.
Modes of Operation
The wireless phones uses different amounts of power and bandwidth in different modes of operation.
Bandwidth is provided by access points located throughout your facility. Bandwidth availability varies by
type of access point. The battery pack in your phone provides approximately four hours of talk time or 80
hours in standby mode.
If Push-to-Talk (3626 phone only) is allowed and enabled, standby battery pack life is decreased to
approximately 30 hours. See Push-to-Talk.
Note

Conservation of battery life and bandwidth is possible when you understand the modes and use
them appropriately.
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Modes of Operation
Push-to-Talk Mode
Note

This feature is available on the 3626 phone only.
The push-to-talk mode utilizes a common channel for incoming and outgoing radio communication.
Outgoing communication uses the same amount of bandwidth as the off-hook mode. Incoming
communication uses about half as much bandwidth.
See Push-to-Talk.
Standby Mode
In standby mode, the phone is set to wait for an incoming call or for you to place an outgoing call.
Your name and extension number is displayed and there is no dial tone. In this mode, the phone
conserves battery power and bandwidth. Therefore, it is important to return to standby mode after
finishing a call.
To return to standby mode after finishing a call:

Press
End Call.
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Basic Operation
Basic Operation
Turning the Phone On/Off
To turn the phone on:

Press and hold
Power On/Start Call until two chirps sound (about one second).
The in-service tone sounds and the extension number is displayed. The phone is now in standby
mode, ready to make and receive calls.
To turn the phone off:

While in standby mode, press and hold
phone turns off.
Power Off/End Call until one chirp sounds. The
The phone cannot be directly turned off during a call, you must end the call first and then turn the
phone off.
Answering Calls
Your phone will ring or vibrate to alert you to an incoming call. Additionally, a line number on the display
may flash. The display may also show information about the call, such as the caller's name and
extension.
To answer a call:
1. Press
Start Call and hold the earpiece to your ear and speak.
2. When the call is finished, press
End Call.
To answer a call via the headset:
1. With the headset plugged in to the phone, press either
2. When the call is finished, press
Start Call, 0-9, * or #.
End Call.
Notes


It is not necessary to unlock your phone to answer a call.
If you are on a call and hear subdued ringing, a call is on the second line. The line number on the
display may be flashing.
To answer an incoming call whilst on a call:
1. Put your first call on hold by pressing the Hold softkey.
2. Press LINE and then press the line number of the second call.
3. When the call is finished, press
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
End Call.
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Basic Operation
Making Calls
To make a call (or go off-hook):

Press
Start Call and then dial the required number.
To make a call by selecting a line:
If multiple lines are available, your phone system may require you to select a line before dialing a
number.

Press LINE and the number of the line you wish to use. A dial tone is heard.
Locking/Unlocking your Phone
To lock your phone's keypad:
1. Press FCN and then press Select.
2. From the standby menu, press Lock.
To unlock your phone's keypad:

Press Unlk and then press #.
System Feature Activation
Features that have been programmed in your system, can be viewed and activated through the Shortcut
menu and Softkey functions.
To use the Shortcut menu:
1. Press
Start Call and then press FCN. The feature menu is displayed. The Shortcut menu
lists the feature shortcut, if any, and the feature description.
2. To scroll through the features, press Up and Down. The feature abbreviation is highlighted in the
softkey function display area.
3. To activate a feature (when the option is highlighted), press Select.
Programmed features may have 1-9, *, 0 or # in the left column of the Shortcut menu. This designates
the shortcut key that activates that feature.
To activate a feature using a shortcut key:

From the Shortcut menu, press the shortcut key. The feature will activate whether or not that
feature is currently displayed or highlighted.
Note

If there is no shortcut key displayed, the feature does not have an associated shortcut. This is
generally the case with primary level softkey functions, such as Transfer or Conference.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Volume Settings
To change the speaker volume whilst on a call:

Press the Up and Down buttons located on the left side of your phone.
To increase or decrease the ring volume whilst the phone is ringing:

Press the Up and Down buttons located on the left side of your phone.
To silence your ringing phone:

Press
End Call. The call is transferred to your voicemail, where your caller can leave a
voicemail message.
Voicemail
A flashing
on your phone's display, indicates that you have a new voicemail message.
To retrieve your voicemail, press *17.
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Using the Softkeys
Using the Softkeys
Overview
The softkeys on your phone enable you to activate system features. The display area above each
softkey is programmed with a feature abbreviation to guide your access to the feature. The softkeys are
referred to (from left to right) as A, B, C and D.
The softkeys operate with a toggle function. To activate a softkey feature, press the left or right side of
the corresponding key as displayed:
For further softkeys, press More. The following screen is displayed:
The five softkeys are:





Tran:
Transfers a call to another phone. See Transfer.
Conf:
Sets up a conference call with more than one other person. See Conference.
Hold:
Places a call on hold. See Hold.
Mute:
Prevents the party with whom you are speaking from hearing you. See Mute.
ReDL:
Redials the last number dialed. See Redial.
Note

System features may vary depending on your phone system. For clarification, contact your
system administrator.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Transfer
The Transfer feature lets you transfer a call from your phone to another extension or outside number.
To transfer a call to another phone:
1. With the call active, press the Tran softkey. A dial tone is heard.
2. Dial the number you want to transfer the call to.
3. When the call is answered, press the Tran softkey again, transfer completed is displayed.
Conference
The number of conferences available is dependent on the IP Office unit set up on your system.
To add participants to a call:
1. Dial the first party.
2. When the call is established, press the Conf softkey. A dial toned is heard.
3. Dial the next party.
4. When the call is established, press Conf again. There are now three participants in the
conference and Conference 2 is displayed.
5. To add further participants, repeat steps 2 to 4.
Hold
The Hold feature puts a call on hold until you retrieve it.
To place a call on hold:

Press the Hold softkey.

To retrieve a held call, press LINE and the corresponding line on hold (for example, 1)
Mute
This feature can be used when you are on an active call.
To prevent the other person on the line from hearing you:

Press the Mute softkey. Mute is displayed.

To reinstate two-way conversation, press the Mute softkey again.
Redial
To redial the last dialed number, press the ReDL softkey. The number is called automatically.
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User Preferences
User Preferences
Setting User Preferences
With your phone in standby mode (on, but not in use), press and briefly hold FCN. The standby menu is
displayed, enabling you to set user options:

To scroll through the features, press Up and Down. The feature abbreviation is highlighted in the
softkey function display area.

To activate a feature (when the option is highlighted), press Select.

For further options, press Down. The following screen is displayed:
Note

Check with your system administrator for specific features supported on your phone.
From the Standby Menu, the following user preferences are available on your phone:
Standby Menu Item
Second Level
Third Level
Fourth Level
Telephone Ring
Ring Cadence
Off
Lock Keys
Ring Options
PBX*
Continuous
Short Pulse
Long Pulse
Ring Tone
Tone 1*
Tone 2
Tone 3
Tone 4
Tone 5
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Ring Volume (3626 only)
Bars
Vibrate Cadence
Off*
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Standby Menu Item
Second Level
Third Level
Fourth Level
PBX
Continuous
Short Pulse
Long Pulse
Ring Delay
No Delay*
5 Second Delay
10 Second Delay
Auxiliary Ring 1
Auxiliary Ring 2
Phone Options
Noise Mode
Normal*
High
Severe
Key Tones
Enable Tones*
Disable Tones
Warning Tones
Enable Warnings*
Disable Warnings
Display Contrast
Contrast %
Keypad Autolock
Disable*
5 Seconds
10 Seconds
20 Seconds
System Info
Phone IP Addr
Gateway IP Addr
Firmware Version
Call Server IP Address
Call Server Port
Extension
Push-to-Talk (3626 only)
Channel
Current Chan:01
12345678
New Chan = ?
Enable/Disable
PTT Enabled
PTT Disabled*
Audio Volume
Curr Audio Vol:
Tone Volume
Curr Tone Vol:
* default setting
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User Preferences
Navigate
To navigate the Standby menu options on your phone, press the following:

Up/Down: Display the previous/next menu item.

Select: Select the menu item or option.

OK: Select the menu item or option.

Yes: To confirm a selection.

Save: Save the entry.

Bksp: Backspace to edit an entry.

Cncl: Cancel edit and return to previous menu level.

Up: Return to previous menu level.

Exit: Exit the menu at the top level.

End Call: Exit to standby status from any level.
Lock Keys
From the Standby menu, you can lock and unlock the keypad on your phone. When enabled, the
Keypad Lock option will lock the keypad immediately.
To unlock the keypad:

Press Unlk and then press #.
Ring Options
The ring options allows you to set the ring for three separate functions; Telephone Ring and Auxiliary
Rings 1 and 2.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Telephone Ring
The telephone ring option enables you to set a distinctive ring style, volume and sequence. You can
select from audible ring, vibrate-only ring or vibrate ring along with/or followed by an audible ring.
Ring Cadence
The cadence is the rhythm of the ring. It can be set to a pre-programmed ring or set to a obtain its
cadence from the PBX. The PBX option is designed to utilize any distinctive rings sent by the PBX while
allowing you to set unique rings for auxiliary applications.


Off: Silent
PBX: Determines the ring cadence. For example, the PBX may send rings to differentiate
between internal and external calls.

Continuous: Rings continually until answered.

Short Pulse: Rings in short bursts.

Long Pulse: Rings in long bursts.
Ring Tone
Play enables you to preview the Ring Tone before selecting. If Ring Cadence is turned off, the Ring
Tone option will not appear on the menu. You can select from five available tones.
Ring Volume
The graduated volume bar indicates the volume levels. You can override this setting by adjusting the
volume whilst the handset is ringing:

To select a volume level, press Up or Down (on the left side of your phone) and then press OK.
Note

If Ring Cadence is turned off, the Ring Volume option is not displayed.
Vibrate Cadence
The Vibrate Cadence options are exactly the same as the Ring Cadence options.
Ring Delay
The Ring Delay option determines how long the Vibrate Cadence will play for before the audible ring
starts. If the Ring Cadence or Vibrate Cadence is turned off, the Ring Delay option will not appear on the
menu.
Select the desired length of Ring Delay:

No Delay: The audible ring starts as soon as the phone starts to vibrate.

5 Second Delay: The phone vibrates for five seconds before the audible ring starts.

10 Second Delay: The phone vibrates to ten seconds before the audible ring starts.
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User Preferences
Auxiliary Ring 1 and 2
The Auxiliary Ring 1 and 2 options are designed to be utilized by OAI applications, enabling you to set a
distinctive ring for these applications. Select the desired Auxiliary Ring.
Phone Options
The phone options allow you to set the phone for five separate functions; Noise Mode, Key and
Warning Tones, Display Contrast and Keypad Autolock.
Noise Mode
The Noise Mode option enables you to adjust your phone to account for the noise level in your
environment. Select from:

Normal: For most office environments.

High: For moderate background noise.

Severe: For extremely noisy conditions.
Note

Unless you are in a loud environment, using High and Severe Noise Modes is not recommended
as you may find it difficult to be heard on your phone.
Key Tones
When you press the keypad, Key Tones are played. Key Tones are enabled by default and can be
disabled, if required.
Warning Tones
Warning tones are played to alert you to various conditions, such as out of range, system up or down
etc. Warning Tones are enabled by default and can be disabled, if required.
Display Contrast
You can adjust the display for different lighting conditions.
To set the contrast , press Up or Down (on the left side of your phone) until the desired contrast is
displayed and then press OK. The minimum value is 30 and the maximum value is 83.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Keypad Autolock
When the phone is in standby mode, you can set the keypad to lock automatically. The Keypad Autolock
is disabled by default. You can select a delay before locking:

Disable: The keypad will not lock.

5 Seconds: The keypad will lock in five seconds.

10 Seconds: The keypad will lock in ten seconds.

20 Seconds: The keypad will lock in twenty seconds.
System Information
The System Information option allows you to view IP and Firmware information:



Phone IP Address: Displays the IP address currently assigned to the phone. This number
cannot be edited.
Gateway IP Address/Server IP Address: Displays the IP address currently assigned to the
Telephone Gateway (in SRP) or the Avaya Voice Priority Processor (AVPP) and OAI Gateway.
Firmware Version: Displays the software version running on the phone.
Extension
Displays the extension currently assigned to your phone.
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User Preferences
Push to Talk
Push to Talk Overview
Note

The Push-to-Talk (PTT) option is available on the 3626 phone only.
The PTT feature enables your 3626 phone to operate in PTT broadcast mode in addition to the standard
phone operation.
The 3626 phone supports eight multicast channels with the current channel saved in the memory of your
phone. To initiate a PTT call, press the PTT button on the right side of your phone. All 3626 phones that
are monitoring that channel will hear the transmission.
The PTT dialogue is interrupted when you answer a PBX call. When the PBX call is ended, PTT
dialogue resumes (if on an active call).
PTT functionality for the 3626 phone, can be allowed or disallowed using the Admin menu. If allowed,
you can enable or disable locally, set the channel, tone and audio volume. If disallowed, the menu for
PTT does not appear on the Admin menu or if no channel is enabled on the Admin menu.
Channel
You can enable any PTT channel that has been allowed in the Admin menu by entering the
corresponding number from the keypad. If PTT has been enabled on the phone, the default channel is
the lowest allowed channel as set in the Admin menu.
Enable/Disable
Enable turns on PTT mode and disable turns it off. PTT is disabled by default.
Note

If PTT is allowed in the Admin menu and is enabled on your phone, standby battery pack life is
decreased to approximately 30 hours.
Audio/Tone Volume
Used to adjust the audio and tone volume of PTT. The graduated volume bar indicates the levels.
The Audio volume setting may be overridden by adjusting volume while you are on a PTT call.
To select the volume level:

Press Up or Down (on the left side of your phone) and then press OK.
Additional options may be present. Contact your system administrator for information.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Using Push to Talk (PTT)
Call Period
The two-way radio operates on the concept of a push-to-talk (PTT) session or call period. The PTT call
period begins with the first transmission and ends when there has been no two-way radio traffic on the
channel for ten seconds.
The PTT mode controls the keypad during a PTT call period. Therefore, it is not possible to use the
keypad for any other function (for example, accessing the on-hook menu or accessing an OAI
application) unless the PTT call is terminated. It is possible to place a PBX call.
Note

In this section, Talk refers to the PTT button located on the right side of your 3626 phone.
To initiate a call:

Press Talk and wait briefly for the channel to activate. When Transmitting is displayed, begin
talking.
Transmitting
When a call has been initiated, hold the phone two inches from your mouth and talk into the microphone.
When Talk is released, the phone enters a waiting state, where it monitors the channel for up to ten
seconds.
If no transmission occurs during the ten second countdown period, the phone reverts to idle state.
To initiate subsequent transmissions:

Using any 3626 phone using the same channel, press Talk and begin talking. The display shows
the current active channel.
Receiving
When your phone receives a PTT transmission, a 'receiving alert' sound plays and the phone enters
receive state.
In this state, the phone receives all conversations on the selected channel and ignores Talk. The display
shows the current active channel, the caller ID information of the current transmitter and an indication
that the phone is receiving a broadcast transmission.
The caller ID is protocol specific. In most cases, it is the extension number programmed in the phone
from the on-hook user menu.
At the end of the transmission, the phone enters the waiting state where it monitors the channel for up to
ten seconds and Waiting is displayed. If no other transmission occurs within ten seconds, the phone
reverts to idle state.
To change the PTT volume:

Press Up or Down (on the left side of the phone). A separate volume is maintained for PTT calls
with the current volume selection retained in memory.
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User Preferences
To mute a PTT call:
Mute only affects the current call and the phone will play subsequent PTT calls. Mute does not allow you
to use the phone's keypad for anything else, including an OAI application.
1. To mute a current call, press Mute.
2. The prompt Mute Two-Way Radio? is displayed. Press either Yes or No. If you do not confirm
either Yes or No, the prompt disappears after three seconds.
3. While in the mute state, Mute turns into UnMute on the display and you can choose to unmute
the PTT call (the confirmation prompt is displayed first). When the next PTT call period starts, the
audio is automatically unmuted.
To terminate incoming broadcasts:

Press Terminate and at the confirmation prompt, press Yes. PTT is immediately stopped and the
phone exits the PTT session. Only the current call is terminated from the phone, no other phone
is affected.
When the next PTT call period starts, the phone is again in the receive state. You can rejoin an
active session by initiating a PTT call.
Note

If you do not wish to receive any further PTT calls, it is advisable to disable the PTT feature in the
on-hook menu.
A phone call can be answered while in a PTT call session. To announce an incoming call, the phone will
ring with a low-volume ring and a system message is displayed.
To answer an incoming PBX call during a PTT call:
1. Press
Start Call. The PTT call session will be pre-empted and no PTT audio will be heard.
If you do not press
Start Call to answer the phone call, the PTT display will be shown after
the ring has stopped.
2. To go back on-hook when the PBX call is over, press
End Call. The PTT goes out of preempted mode and becomes active again. If an active PTT call has not ended, the PTT audio
starts playing again.
To make a PBX call during a PTT call:

To start a call during a PTT session, press
pre-empted, as described previously.
Start Call. This causes the two-way radio to be
Receiving an incoming PTT call during a PBX call:

If a PTT session is started during a PBX call, the PTT 'receiving alert' sound will play softly in the
speaker audio. You can continue your PBX call normally. To switch to the PTT call by ending the
PBX call, press
End Call.
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Battery Packs
Battery Packs
Important Information on your Battery Packs and Chargers




Chargers operate in a 50° - 85° F (10° to 30° C) environment. Do not expose them to freezing
temperatures or direct sunlight.
Do not place anything in the charger other than your phone, you might damage the contacts.
Bent contacts can keep the phone from charging.
It is normal for the battery pack to become warm when charging.
Only use Avaya battery packs with Avaya chargers. Never use non-Avaya chargers as they could
damage the battery pack.

Only use the original plug-in power adapter for the chargers.

Do not dip the battery pack in the water or throw into fire.

Do not throw away the battery pack with your domestic waste. Take used battery packs to an
appropriate collection point for recycling or send them back to your supplier or servicing agent.
Note

Replacement battery packs are available from your supplier or servicing agent.
Battery Pack Removal and Replacement
To remove and replace the 3616 and 3620 battery pack:


To remove: Press down on the latch on the battery pack on the back of the phone. The battery
pack releases outward.
To replace: Slide the lip of the battery pack into the bottom of the cavity and push the top of the
battery pack until is snaps into place. You should not have to force it against the phone.
To remove and replace the 3626 battery pack:

To remove: Hold the phone in one hand with the keypad facing up and press both battery pack
release buttons (on the left and right side of the phone) at the same time. The battery pack
releases downward and you can catch it with the palm of your hand.
If the battery pack does not release, gently shake the handset while pressing both release
buttons. Do not pry.

To replace: Slide the battery pack straight into the cavity until it snaps into place. You should not
have to force it against the phone.
Note

If you are using the telephony gateway on your phone system, the battery pack can be changed
while the call is still in progress.
To change the battery pack while on a call:
1. Quickly remove the discharged battery pack but do not press End Call on your phone.
2. Replace with a charged battery pack and then press Power On to turn the phone back on.
3. To resume the call in progress, press Start.
Note

Battery packs are not interchangeable. The 3626 phone uses the BPX100 battery pack. The
3616 phone uses the BPE100 battery pack (Black) and the 3620 phone uses the BPN100 battery
pack (Blue).
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Battery Packs
Low Battery Indication
Your wireless phone will need to have its battery pack recharged periodically. The Nickel Metal Hydride
(NiMH) rechargeable battery pack, gives you four hours of talk time or 80 hours of standby time (unless
PTT is enabled on the 3626 only). Standby time is when the your phone is not on an active call.
Your phone will notify you when the charge on the battery pack is low by displaying the battery icon. If
you are on a call you will hear a soft beep through your earpiece every thirty seconds, indicating that you
have 15-30 minutes of battery life left. The alerts increase to every six seconds when there is about one
minute of battery life left.
The message Low Battery and a loud beep is heard, indicating a critically low battery pack charge. This
occurs when you are not on a call and the phone will not work until the battery pack is charged.
Caution

Take care not to short the battery contacts on the battery pack with metal objects such as coins,
keys or paper clips. Shorting the contracts can cause permanent damage.
Chargers
Desktop Chargers
The desktop charger is a one-slot charger.


DCE100 Desktop Charger is designed to charge the BPE100 Battery Pack in the 3616 phone
and the BPN100 Battery Pack in the 3620 phone.
DCX100 Desktop Charger is designed to charge the BPX100 Battery Pack in the 3626 phone.
3616 Phone in DCE100 Desktop Charger
3626 Phone in DCX100 Desktop Charger
The models are not interchangeable. Full charging is accomplished in approximately one and a half
hours.
To set up the desktop charger, you must first obtain an appropriate Avaya power supply for your country
or region.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
To charge your phone with a desktop charger:
1. Place the desktop charger on a flat, horizontal surface and plug the power supply into the
desktop charger and then into an appropriate wall outlet.
2. To end any call in progress, press End Call before you place your phone into the desktop
charger. Your phone can be off or in standby mode during charging.
3. Place your phone into the desktop charger slot, facing forward.
If the phone is placed correctly, the red indicator will come on. The indicator light will not come on if the
slot is empty, if the phone is improperly seated or when the desktop charger has no power applied.
While the phone is charging in standby mode, the extension number and Charging...is displayed The
battery icon will show charging progress. The phone is fully operational and will ring if called.
While the phone is charging while turned off, only Charging...is displayed and no calls will be received.
The dots race during the charging cycle. It is normal for the battery pack to become warm whilst
charging.
Your phone is fully charged when Charge Complete is displayed. The indicator light will remain on until
the phone is removed.
Dual Chargers
The Dual Charger is a two-slot desktop charger.



DCE200 is designed to charge the BPE100 Battery Pack in the 3616 phone and a spare BPE100
Battery Pack.
DCN200 is designed to charge the BPN100 Battery Pack in the 3620 phone and a spare BPN100
Battery Pack.
DCX200 is designed to charge the BPX100 Battery Pack in the 3626 phone and a spare BPX100
Battery Pack.
3616 Phone in DCE200 Dual Charger
3626 Phone in DCX200 Dual Charger
The models are not interchangeable. Full charging is accomplished in approximately one and a half to
two hours for either slot.
To set up the dual charger, you must first obtain an appropriate Avaya power supply for your country or
region.
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Battery Packs
To charge your phone with a dual charger:
1. Place the dual charger on a flat, horizontal surface and plug the power supply into the dual
charger and then into an appropriate wall outlet.
2. To end any call in progress, press End Call before you place your phone into the dual charger.
Your phone can be off or in standby mode during charging.
3. Place your phone into the dual charger slot, facing forward.
4. Place a spare battery pack in the rear slot, charging contacts down. The front slot takes charging
precedence; the battery pack in the rear slot will begin charging when the phone in the front slot
is fully charged or when the front slot is empty.
Indicator Light



If the phone or battery pack is placed correctly, the red indicator will come on. The indicator light
will not come on if the slot is empty, if the phone is improperly seated or when the dual charger
has no power applied.
If the indicator light is off or flashing, then the phone or battery pack is incorrectly seated.
Remove the phone or battery pack and re-insert.
If the indicator light continues to blink or starts blinking at any time during the charging process
there could be a problem with the battery pack that makes it unusable. Do not continue to charge
the battery pack. Dispose of it properly and do not attempt to use it in the phone. Do not attempt
to open or repair a defective battery pack. Contact your service representative for assistance.
When the phone is charging in standby mode, the extension number and Charging...is displayed. The
battery icon will show charging progress. The phone is fully operational and will ring if called.
When the phone is charging while turned off, only Charging...is displayed and no calls will be received.
When the phone is fully charged and Charge Complete is displayed. If the phone has been turned off
and is turned on, the Charge Complete melody will play.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Quad Chargers
The Quad Charger is designed to simultaneously charge four Nickel Metal Hydride (NiMH) battery
packs.

GCX100 is designed to charge the BPX100 Battery Pack in the 3626 phone.

GCN100 is designed to charge the BPN100 Battery Pack in the 3620 phone.
GCN100 Quad Charger
(shown with four empty changing bays)
GCX100 Quad Charger
(shown with two empty charging bays)
Full charging is accomplished in approximately one and a half to two hours. To set up the quad charger,
you must first obtain an appropriate Avaya power supply for your country or region.
Place the quad charger on a flat, horizontal surface and plug the power supply into the quad charger and
then into an appropriate wall outlet.
To remove, charge and replace the 3620 battery pack:
1. To remove, press down on the latch on the battery pack on the back of the phone. The battery
pack releases outward.
2. Insert the battery pack into one of the four charging bays so that the battery pack contacts meet
the charging bay contacts. The LED above the charging bay will turn on to indicate that charging
is in progress. When charging is complete, the LED will turn off.
3. Lift the battery pack out of the charging bay.
4. To replace, slide the lip of the battery pack into the bottom of the cavity and push the top of the
battery pack until is snaps into place. You should not have to force it against the phone.
To remove and replace the 3626 battery pack:
1. To remove, hold the phone in one hand with the keypad facing up and press both battery pack
release buttons (on the left and right side of the phone) at the same time. The battery pack
releases downward and you can catch it with the palm of your hand.
If the battery pack does not release, gently shake the handset while pressing both release
buttons. Do not pry.
2. Insert the battery pack into one of the four charging bays so that the battery pack contacts meet
the charging bay contacts. The indicator light above the charging bay will turn on to indicate that
charging is in progress. When charging is complete, the indicator light will turn off.
3. Lift the battery pack out of the charging bay.
4. To replace, slide the battery pack straight into the cavity until it snaps into place. You should not
have to force it against the phone.
Indicator Light
If the LED starts blinking as soon as the battery pack is inserted, the battery pack may be improperly
seated. Lift it out and re-insert.
If the LED continues to blink or starts blinking at any time during the charging process, it indicates that
there is a problem with the battery pack that makes it unstable. Do not continue to charge with the
battery pack. Dispose of it properly and do not attempt to use it in the phone.
Do not attempt to open or repair a defective battery pack. Contact your service representative for
assistance.
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General Care
General Care
General Care of your Phone and Chargers
This section applies to your wireless phone and chargers.
Do not Drop

Avoid dropping your phone or knocking it against hard surfaces.

Carrying your phone in a holster or carrying case will help to protect it.
Do not Disassemble
You should not open the phone case or disassemble the chargers. Doing so will void your warranty.
Cleaning your Phone and Chargers






Before you clean them, turn off your wireless phone and unplug the chargers.
Never immerse your phone or chargers in water. Clean the exterior surfaces, including the
charging contacts, with a cloth that has been slightly moistened with water. Take care not to exert
undue pressure on the charger electrical contacts while wiping.
Wiping the handset and chargers surface with a water-dampened cloth or paper towel will
remove most films or residues. If the soiling is too stubborn for plain water, a mild detergent may
be used. Be sure to wipe away any detergent residue with a clean water-dampened cloth.
Your phone and docking station may be cleaned with any general purpose household glass and
surface-type cleaner. DO NOT SPRAY THE HANDSET DIRECTLY.
Pre-treated cloths (such as those used for eyeglasses or cameras) may be used to clean the
handset and chargers. Pre-moistened towelettes can also be used to clean your phone, however,
avoid those containing lanolin or aloe as it will leave a slippery surface.
The surface of your phone and chargers may be cleaned, occasionally, with disinfectants used
for general cleaning in a medical environment. Isopropyl alcohol may be applied, occasionally,
using a damp cloth or paper towel. When using alcohol, do not rub the keypad characters
vigorously as doing so will significantly degrade legibility.

Do not use furniture polishes, waxes or plasticizer-based cleaners.

Do not use lanolin, aloe, glycerin or other skin care type products.

Do not apply any solvent, such as acetone or mineral spirits.

Do not directly spray or immerse the handset.
Headset Cleaning
If your headset becomes dirty, a scratchy or intermittent signal may be experienced. To clean the
connector, dip the non-padded end of either a wooden or paper handled cotton swab in isopropyl
alcohol. Gently insert in the connector and twist, repeating several times. If available, blow compressed
air in to the connector to clear debris.
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Notices and Standards
Notices and Standards
Regulatory Information
This device complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions:
(1) This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference
received, including interference that may cause undesired operation.
Declaration of Conformity
We
SpectraLink Corporation
5755 Central Avenue
Boulder, CO 80301
declare under sole responsibility that the Wireless Business Telephone System Components:
Wireless Telephone Handset Models; SNP2400, RNP2400
Battery Models; BPE100, BPX100
System Controller Models; TGA-116, TGU-116, TGA-104, TGU-104, SVP100
Battery Charger Models; BQC7204, DCE100, DCX100
conform to Directive 89/336/EEC for Electromagnetic Compatibility, R&TTE Directive 1999/5/EEC and
LVD Directive 73/23/EEC.
Compliance was demonstrated to the following specifications as listed in the official Journal of the
European Communities:
EN 61000-6-4:2001 Industrial Emissions: EN 55022:1994+ A1 Emissions Class A (SVP100,
TGA/TGU-104 & respective power supplies)
EN 55024:1998 Immunity
EN 300-328-1 V1.3.1 2001 ERM
EN 300-489-1/1 7: 2002 Common, EMC,ERM, RLAN (Class B for Handsets)
EN 300-826 ERM/EMC
EN 50360:2001 SAR
EN 61000 6-2:2001 Immunity
EN 61000 3-2:2000 Harmonic Emissions
EN 61000 3-3:1995 Flicker Emissions
EN 60950:2000 Safety with CB Reports 0678
Mark R. Angliss,
Manager; Quality & Process Engineering, For the SpectraLink Corporation
May 23, 2003 PN 72-0096-00 Rev D
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Notices and Standards
Radio Frequency Information
This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant
to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful
interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses and can radiate radio frequency
energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference
to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular
installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can
be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the
interference by one or more of the following measures:

Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.

Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.


Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit different from that to which the receiver is
connected.
Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help.
Operational Warnings
For Vehicles Equipped with an Air Bag: Do not place a portable radio product in the area over the air
bag or in the air bag deployment area. An air bag inflates with great force. If a portable radio is placed in
the air bag deployment area and the air bag inflates, the radio product may be propelled with great force
and cause serious injury to occupants of the vehicle.
Potentially Explosive Atmospheres: Turn off your radio product, prior to entering any area with a
potentially explosive atmosphere, unless it is a radio product type especially qualified for use in such
areas (for example, Factory Mutual Approved). Do not remove, install, or charge batteries in such areas.
Sparks in a potentially explosive atmosphere can cause an explosion or fire resulting in bodily injury or
even death.
Warning

The areas with potentially explosive atmospheres referred to above include fueling areas such as
below decks on boats, fuel or chemical transfer or storage facilities, areas where the air contains
chemicals or particles, such as grain, dust or metal powders, and any other area where you
would normally be advised to turn off your vehicle engine. Areas with potentially explosive
atmospheres are often but not always posted.
Batteries: All batteries can cause property damage and/or bodily injury, such as burns if a conductive
material such as jewelry, keys, or beaded chains touches 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.
Cleaning and Drying Considerations: Using a leather carry case may help protect the surfaces and
help prevent liquids, such as rain, from entering into the interior of the radio product. This product is not
waterproof, and exposing the unit to liquids may result in permanent damage to the unit.
If your wireless phone interior gets wet, then do not try to accelerate drying with the use of an oven or a
dryer as this will damage the wireless phone and void the warranty. Instead, do the following:
1. Immediately power off the wireless phone.
2. Remove the battery pack from wireless phone.
3. Shake excess liquid from the wireless phone.
4. Place the wireless phone and the battery pack in an area that is at room temperature and has
good airflow.
5. Let the wireless phone and battery pack dry for 72 hours before reconnecting the battery pack
and/or powering on the wireless phone. If the wireless phone does not work after following the
steps listed above, contact your dealer for servicing information.
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3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Electromagnetic Interference/Compatibility
Nearly every electronic device is susceptible to electromagnetic interference (EMI) if inadequately
shielded, designed or otherwise configured for electromagnetic compatibility.
Facilities
To avoid electromagnetic interference and/or compatibility conflicts, turn off your radio product in any
facility where posted notices instruct you to do so. Hospitals or health care facilities may be using
equipment that is sensitive to external RF energy.
Medical Devices
Pacemakers: The Health Industry Manufacturers Association recommends that a minimum separation of
6 inches (15 cm) be maintained between a handheld wireless radio product and a pacemaker. These
recommendations are consistent with the independent research by, and recommendations of, Wireless
Technology Research. Persons with pacemakers should:

ALWAYS keep the radio product more than 6 inches (15 cm) from their pacemaker when the
radio product is turned ON.

Not carry the radio product in a breast pocket.

Use the ear opposite the pacemaker to minimize the potential for interference.

Turn the radio product OFF immediately if you have any reason to suspect that interference is
taking place.
Hearing Aids: Some digital wireless radio products may interfere with some hearing aids. In the event of
such interference, you may want to consult your hearing aid manufacturer to discuss alternatives.
Other Medical Devices: If you use any other personal medical device, consult the manufacturer of your
device to determine if it is adequately shielded from external RF energy. Your physician may be able to
assist you in obtaining this information.
Use While Driving
Check the laws and regulations on the use of radio products in the area where you drive. Always obey
them. When using the radio product while driving, please:

Give full attention to driving and to the road.

Use hands-free operation, if available.

Pull off the road and park before making or answering a call if driving conditions so require.
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
Notices and Standards
International Certifications
Canada
2128-K1374
European Union
Australia
Canada
2128-K1374
European Union
Switzerland
Hong Kong
Japan
New Zealand
Z233
Singapore
IDA
Taiwan
United States
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Specific Absorption Rate Information
Your wireless handheld portable telephone is a low power radio transmitter and receiver. When it is ON,
it receives and also sends out radio frequency (RF) signals. In August 1996, the Federal
Communications Commissions (FCC) adopted RF exposure guidelines with safety levels for hand-held
wireless phones. Those guidelines are consistent with the safety standards previously set by both U.S.
and international standards bodies:

ANSI C95.1 (1992) American National Standards Institute

NCRP - Report 86 (1986) National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements

ICNIRP (1996) International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection;

DHWC - Safety Code 6 Department of Health and Welfare Canada
Those standards were developed by independent scientific organizations through periodic and thorough
evaluation of scientific studies. The standards include a substantial safety margin designed to assure the
safety of all persons, regardless of age and health. The exposure standard for wireless mobile phones
employs a unit of measurement known as the Specific Absorption Rate, or SAR. The SAR limit set by
the FCC is 1.6W/kg.3 Tests for SAR are conducted using standard operating positions specified by the
FCC with the phone transmitting at its highest certified power level in all tested frequency bands.
Although the SAR is determined at the highest certified power level, the actual SAR level of the phone
while operating can be well below the maximum value. This is because the phone is designed to operate
at multiple power levels so as to use only the power required to reach the network. In general, the closer
you are to a wireless base station antenna, the lower the power output. Before a phone model is
available for sale to the public, it must be tested and certified to the FCC that it does not exceed the limit
established by the government-adopted requirement for safe exposure. The tests are performed in
positions and locations (e.g. at the ear and worn on the body) as required by the FCC for each model.
While there may be differences between the SAR levels of various phones and at various positions, they
all meet the government requirement for safe exposure. The FCC has granted an Equipment
Authorization for this model phone with all reported SAR levels evaluated as in compliance with the FCC
RF emission guidelines. SAR information on this model phone is on file with the FCC and can be found
under the Display Grant section of http://www.fcc.gov/oet/fccid after searching on FCC ID IYGSNP2400
or FCC ID IYGRNP2400. Additional information on Specific Absorption Rates (SAR) can be found on the
Cellular Telecommunications Industry Association (CTIA) web-site at http://www.wow-com.com.
The only authorized headsets that may be utilized with the SNP2400 and the RNP2400 are those
obtainable from SpectraLink or it’s reseller partners.


The measured SAR of the SNP2400 Wireless Telephone is 0.61W/kG @ 2462 MHz (head)
0.0379W/kG @ 2412 MHz (body).
The measured SAR of the RNP2400 Wireless Telephone is 0.166W/kG @ 2462 MHz (head)
0.0162W/kG @ 2412 MHz
Phone Operation Normal Position: Hold the phone as you would any other phone, with the earpiece to
your ear and speak into the microphone. The internal antenna is then positioned properly.
In the United States and Canada, the SAR limit for mobile phones used by the public is 1.6 watts/kg
(W/kg) averaged over one gram of tissue. The standard incorporates a substantial margin of safety to
give additional protection for the public and to account for any variations in measurements.
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
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[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
Index
Index
A
mute .........................................................................14
about this guide..........................................................2
active mode................................................................8
auxiliary rings .....................................................15, 17
N
B
O
battery packs
important information ..........................................24
low battery ..........................................................25
removal and replacement ...................................24
operational warnings................................................31
C
call
answering ...........................................................10
making ................................................................11
place .....................................................................8
transferring..........................................................14
chargers
desktop ...............................................................25
dual .....................................................................26
important information ..........................................24
quad ....................................................................28
cleaning
chargers ..............................................................29
headset ...............................................................29
phone ..................................................................29
conference ...............................................................14
copyright ....................................................................1
D
declaration of conformity..........................................30
desktop chargers .....................................................25
display contrast ........................................................19
dual chargers ...........................................................26
E
electromagnetic interference/compatibility ..............32
extension............................................................15, 20
F
firmware version.......................................................20
H
headset ..............................................................10, 29
hold ..........................................................................14
navigate ...................................................................17
noise mode ..............................................................19
P
phone
3616 ....................................................4, 24, 25, 26
3620 ............................................. 4, 24, 25, 26, 28
3626 ............................................. 6, 24, 25, 26, 28
charging ..................................................25, 26, 28
IP address...........................................................20
lock keys .............................................................17
locking/unlocking ................................................11
navigate ..............................................................17
on/off ...................................................................10
options ..........................................................15, 19
overview................................................................3
ring options ...................................................15, 17
usage ....................................................................3
volume ................................................................12
push-to-talk
mode .....................................................................9
overview..............................................................21
user preferences .................................................15
using ...................................................................22
Q
quad chargers ..........................................................28
R
radio frequency information .....................................31
redial ........................................................................14
regulatory information ..............................................30
ring
delay ...................................................................17
options ................................................................15
tone .....................................................................17
S
key tones..................................................................19
keypad autolock .......................................................19
setting
user preferences .................................................15
volume ................................................................12
softkeys ....................................................................13
specific absorption rate ............................................34
standby
menu ...................................................................15
mode .....................................................................9
system feature activation .........................................11
L
U
lock keys ............................................................15, 17
locking/unlocking .....................................................11
user preferences ......................................................15
V
M
vibrate ......................................................................17
voicemail ..................................................................12
volume settings ........................................................12
I
indicator light............................................................26
international certifications ........................................33
IP address..........................................................15, 20
K
modes of operation
active ....................................................................8
overview................................................................8
push-to-talk (PTT) mode.......................................9
standby .................................................................9
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
W
warning tones...........................................................19
Page 35
[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
3600 Series Wireless Phone User Guide
Performance figures and data quoted in this document are typical, and must be specifically
confirmed in writing by Avaya before they become applicable to any particular order or contract.
The company reserves the right to make alterations or amendments to the detailed
specifications at its discretion. The publication of information in this document does not imply
freedom from patent or other protective rights of Avaya or others.
Intellectual property related to this product (including trademarks) and registered to Lucent
Technologies have been transferred or licensed to Avaya.
All trademarks identified by the ® or ™ are registered trademarks or trademarks, respectively,
of Avaya Inc. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners.
This document contains proprietary information of Avaya and is not to be disclosed or used
except in accordance with applicable agreements.
Any comments or suggestions regarding this document should be sent to
"wgctechpubs@avaya.com".
© 2006 Avaya Inc. All rights reserved.
Avaya
Unit 1, Sterling Court
15 - 21 Mundells
Welwyn Garden City
Hertfordshire
AL7 1LZ
England
Tel: +44 (0) 1707 392200
Fax: +44 (0) 1707 376933
Web: http://www.avaya.com/ipoffice/knowledgebase
3600 Series Wireless User Guide
IP Office
Page 36
[15-601104] Issue [1] (1 June 2006)
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