Owner`s manual | Braun 8990 Electric Shaver User Manual

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Page 1
AUDIOVOX
CDM-8500
Tri Mode Digital CDMA2000 1XRTT
Handheld Portable Telephone
In today’s fast paced world, it has become a necessity to
have access to real time information. Your communications
tools must provide you with this access from anywhere
at anytime. With that in mind, Audiovox developed the
CDM-8500, a tri mode clamshell style handset with dual
LCD displays.
This 1XRTT digital handset enables carriers supporting
1X technology to provide consumers with access to high
speed connectivity for web browsing, email and mobile
e-commerce. Operating on the 800 MHz Amps/CDMA
and 1900 MHz PCS frequencies, the CDM-8500 allows
for seamless nationwide coverage as well as offering
state-of-the-art, user-friendly features. Voice activated
dialing and 2-way speakerphone are great for enhancing
hands-free use of this phone. T9TM Text Input, vibrating
alert and a 7-line LCD display make the CDM-8500 easier to use.
Set your backlight to match your mood with seven
different LCD colors – red, yellow, deep green, green,
blue, purple and white. The keypad is always backlit blue.
Your new CDM-8500 provides you with something only
an Audiovox phone can: the proven reliability that has
made us a leading wireless handset provider. Please
take a few moments to read the following pages of the
owner’s manual. It will help you make the most efficient
use of this valuable communications tool.
Preface
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Page 2
TABLE OF CONTENTS
CHAPTER 1 BEFORE USING YOUR PHONE ..........7
Package Contents...................................................8
Handset Description ...............................................9
Function Keys .......................................................10
Display Indicators .................................................11
Using the Battery ..................................................13
Installing the Battery ............................................13
Removing the Battery ..........................................13
Charging the Battery ............................................14
Power Connection ...............................................14
Charging the Battery............................................14
Battery Charging Time.........................................15
Battery Talk & Standby Times .............................15
Battery Information...............................................16
CHAPTER 2 BASIC OPERATION ...........................17
Using the Phone ...................................................18
Turning the Phone On .........................................18
Turning the Phone Off .........................................18
Using the Menu .....................................................19
Menu Summary .....................................................20
Basic Functions ....................................................23
Making a Call.......................................................23
Pause Feature .....................................................24
Speaker phone ....................................................25
Answering Calls ...................................................25
Caller ID...............................................................25
Call Waiting..........................................................26
Answering Machine Display.................................26
Adjusting the Volume ...........................................27
Lock .....................................................................27
Vibrate .................................................................28
Etiquette Mode ....................................................28
Functions During a Call .......................................29
Mute.....................................................................29
Silent....................................................................29
Send My Phone# .................................................29
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
My Profile.............................................................30
Voice Privacy .......................................................30
Location ...............................................................30
CHAPTER 3 MEMORY FUNCTION ........................31
Storing Phone Numbers.......................................32
Text Input Methods ...............................................33
Entering Characters.............................................33
Alpha Mode [ABC] ...............................................33
T9TM Predictive Text Mode [T9ABC].....................34
Numeric Mode [123] ............................................36
Symbol Mode [SYM]............................................36
Speed Dialing ........................................................37
One-Touch/Two-Touch Dialing.............................37
Call Logs ................................................................38
Outgoing Calls .....................................................38
Incoming Calls .....................................................39
Missed Calls ........................................................40
Call Times ..............................................................41
Last Call...............................................................41
All Calls................................................................41
Home Calls ..........................................................41
Roam Calls ..........................................................41
Accumulate Calls .................................................41
Using Your Phonebook.........................................42
Recalling by Group ..............................................42
Recalling by Name ..............................................42
Recalling by Location Number ............................43
Editing Your Phonebook ......................................43
Edit Group ...........................................................44
Speed Dial ...........................................................46
My Profile.............................................................47
CHAPTER 4 SETTINGS...........................................49
Roaming.................................................................50
Set Mode .............................................................50
Page 2 - Table of Contents
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Force Analog .......................................................50
NAM Setting ........................................................51
PRL ID .................................................................52
Setting....................................................................53
Sounds.................................................................53
Display .................................................................58
Others ..................................................................64
UP Proxy IP .........................................................68
VR Mode ................................................................69
Name ...................................................................69
Dial.......................................................................70
Redial...................................................................70
Voice Memo.........................................................71
Phonebook...........................................................71
Cancel..................................................................72
VS Menu.................................................................73
Voice Memo.........................................................73
Call Answer..........................................................74
Voice Command ..................................................75
Voice Dial.............................................................79
Voice Alert............................................................81
Voice Setting........................................................82
CHAPTER 5 SECURITY FEATURES.......................85
Security Features..................................................86
Security................................................................86
CHAPTER 6 SUPPLEMENTARY FUNCTIONS.......93
Schedule ................................................................94
Event....................................................................94
Alarm....................................................................95
Calculator ..............................................................96
Calculator.............................................................96
World Clock ...........................................................97
World Clock .........................................................97
Stopwatch..............................................................98
Stopwatch ............................................................98
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
CHAPTER 7 VOICE MAIL AND TEXT MESSAGES.99
Two-Way SMS .....................................................100
Message Indicators ...........................................100
Received Message Notification .........................100
Checking Messages ...........................................101
Checking Received Voice Mail Message ..........101
Checking Received Text Message ....................101
Sending Text Messages .....................................102
Sending New Text Messages ............................102
Inbox ....................................................................104
Inbox Menu........................................................104
Outbox .................................................................106
Outbox Menu .....................................................106
Web Alerts ...........................................................108
Web Alerts .........................................................108
Filed......................................................................109
Erase All...............................................................110
Settings ................................................................111
Settings Menu ....................................................111
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Restart Up.Browser ...........................................121
Encryption..........................................................121
CHAPTER 10 DATA SERVICE ...............................123
Data SVC..............................................................124
Connection.........................................................124
Data Speed........................................................125
Service Option ...................................................125
Location ...............................................................126
Setting................................................................126
CHAPTER 11 SAFETY INFORMATION .................127
Safety Information for Wireless Handheld Phones..128
Safety Information for FCC RF Exposure.........135
SAR Information..................................................136
FDA Consumer Update ......................................138
CHAPTER 12 WARRANTY ...................................147
Protect Your Warranty ........................................148
12 Month Limited Warranty ...............................149
CHAPTER 8 MAKING AN EMERGENCY CALL...115
Emergency Calling..............................................116
E911 Calling.......................................................116
CHAPTER 9 INTERNET BROWSER .....................117
Start Internet Browser........................................118
Wireless Internet ................................................118
Browser Menu .....................................................119
Reload................................................................119
Home .................................................................119
Bookmarks .........................................................119
Mark Site............................................................119
About Openwave.com .......................................120
Advanced ...........................................................120
Show URL .........................................................120
Homepage .........................................................120
Set WAP PROXY...............................................120
Page 4 - Table of Contents
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Chapter 1
BEFORE USING
YOUR PHONE
Please read and fully understand this manual before
using your phone.
This chapter addresses your phone, its keys, display
icons, and the charging and proper use of the battery.
Package Contents
Handset Description
Function Keys
Display Indicators
Using the Battery
Charging the Battery
Battery Information
Page 6
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PACKAGE CONTENTS
HANDSET DESCRIPTION
Thank you for purchasing the CDM-8500 wireless handset.
The phone’s gift box contains the following items:
This phone is a tri mode CDMA200 1XRTT digital phone
with data and web browsing capabilities. The CDM-8500
weighs 3.2 oz. and the dimensions are 3.3” x 1.6” x 9”.
Earpiece
Standard Battery
LCD
Display
Antenna
Handset
For best call quality,
fully extend the
antenna during the
call.
Desktop Charger
Volume
Button
User Manual
Adjusts the
earpiece
and ringer
volume.
Hand strap
Keypad
Belt Clip
NOTE: Immediately report any product defects or
missing items to the place of purchase.
Page 8 - Chapter 1
Function
Keys
Microphone
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FUNCTION KEYS
DISPLAY INDICATORS
END KEY: Press to turn the handset
on or off. Terminates a call or exits the
current menu.
Signal Strength
SEND KEY: Press to make or receive
a call.
Roaming
NAVIGATION KEY: Press the arrow
keys to scroll through the menu. Press
OK to select an item in the menu.
Service Indicator
SOFT KEYS: Press to perform the
functions displayed above them on the
LCD Display.
WEB KEY: Press to access the web.
CLEAR KEY: Press to clear characters
or enable the speakerphone mode.
LOCK KEY: Press and hold to enter the
Lock mode.
ETIQUETTE MODE KEY: This mode
disables the keypad tone and enables
vibrating alert.
Indicates current signal strength. The more
lines, the stronger the signal.
Phone is outside of its home area.
When a call is in progress,
is displayed.
When
is displayed, the phone is in idle
mode. When
is displayed, the phone is
not receiving a signal from the system.
Message
Text or voice mail message is waiting.
Digital Mode
Phone is operating in digital mode.
Battery
Charge level status. The more black lines,
the greater the charge.
Mute
Phone is mute during a call.
Web Alert
Indicates a web alert message is waiting.
Phone is in the 1x service area.
Page 10 - Chapter 1
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DISPLAY INDICATORS
USING THE BATTERY
INSTALLING THE BATTERY
Silent
Mutes key tone during a call.
Emergency call
Blinks when an emergency call is in progress.
1. Insert the bottom of battery into groove at bottom of
the handset.
2. Press in the top of the battery until it clicks.
Answering machine memo
New voice memos.
Answering machine
Phone is answering machine mode.
Etiquette
Phone is in etiquette mode.
Schedule
Event or an alarm is set.
Ring Mode
REMOVING THE BATTERY
1. Push the tab with one hand and lift the top of the
battery to separate.
Ringer is set to ring mode.
GPS Icon
911 Only
Location On
NOTE:
Page 12 - Chapter 1
If the battery is not correctly placed in the battery
compartment, the handset will not turn on and/or
the battery may detach during use.
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CHARGING THE BATTERY
POWER CONNECTION
CHARGING THE BATTERY
NOTE:
Connect the charger to a standard 110V AC outlet. The
battery can be charged alone, or when attached to the
phone.
1. It is more efficient to charge the battery with
the handset off.
2. The battery must be connected to the phone in
order to charge.
3. If the LED flickers while charging, the battery
contacts may need cleaning.
4. Once fully charged, the LED may change from
red to green. This does not indicate a
problem with the battery.
5. Battery operating time gradually decreases over
time.
6. If the battery fails to perform normally, you may
need to replace the battery.
BATTERY CHARGING TIME
CHARGING THE BATTERY
The battery can only be charged when attached to the phone.
The LED will indicate charging status.
● Red indicates charging is in progress.
● Green indicates charging is complete.
Battery Type
BTR(900mAh)
BTE(900mAh)
Charging Time
minutes
minutes
NOTE:
Charging time applies only when your phone is
turned off. Charging time may vary if your phone
is turned on.
BATTERY TALK & STANDBY TIMES
Type
PCS
CDMA
AMPS
Talk (min)
157
150
103
Standby (hrs)
113
103
25
Status
NOTE:
1. The battery is not charged at the time of
purchase.
2. Fully charge the battery before use.
Page 14 - Chapter 1
NOTE: These times are for a new battery. Talk and
standby time may decrease over time.
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Page 18
BATTERY INFORMATION
Use only manufacturer approved batteries.
Never use a damaged or worn out battery.
Use the battery only for its intended purpose.
Never expose the battery terminals to any other metal
object. This can short circuit the battery.
Chapter 2
BASIC OPERATION
Avoid exposure to temperature extremes. A phone with
a hot or cold battery may temporarily not work (or
charge), even if the battery is fully charged. Always allow
it to cool down or warm up first and keep the battery
between 41oF and 95oF (5oC and 35oC).
When not in use, store the battery uncharged in a cool,
dark, dry place.
The battery is a self-contained unit. Do not attempt to
open its case.
Battery operating time gradually decreases. You may
need to buy a new battery.
This chapter addresses the phone’s basic functions
including menus, volume levels, and call features.
Using the Phone
Using the Menu
Menu Summary
Basic Functions
Functions During a Call
Never dispose of a battery in a fire!
Dispose of used batteries in accordance with local
regulations.
Recycle!
Page 16 - Chapter 1
Chapter 2 - Page 17
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USING THE PHONE
USING THE MENU
TURNING THE PHONE ON
USING THE MENU
1. Press
1. To enter the main menu from the standby screen, press
.
● If “PASSWORD” appears, the phone is locked. To
unlock, enter your 4-digit password.
NOTE:
2. Use the navigation key to view menu selections.
The default password is the last 4 digits of your
phone number.
3. To go back to previous screen, press
TURNING THE PHONE OFF
1. Press and hold
appears.
NOTE:
.
until “Powering Off Good Bye”
1. If “LOW BATTERY WARNING POWER OFF”
appears and the power goes off, there is
a possibility of damaging your phone’s
memory. Immediately change or charge the
battery .
2. If the battery is removed while the phone is
on, information about the last call may be
erased.
Page 18 - Chapter 2
4. To exit the menu, press
.
.
5. To go into a submenu, press the corresponding number
or select the desired item by pressing OK on the
navigation key.
●
can be used for scrolling through the menu.
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MENU SUMMARY
CALL
HISTORY
PHONE
BOOK
u
u
1
2
3
4
:
:
:
:
3:
4:
5:
u
SETTING
u
1 : Last Call
2 : All Calls
3 : Home Calls
4 : Roam Calls
5 : Accumulate Calls
2 : Display
1 : By Group
2 : By Name
3 : By Number
Edit Phonebook 1 : Add New Entry
2 : Edit Existing Entry
1 : Add New Group
Edit Group
2 : Change Group Name
3 : Change Group Bell
4 : Change Group Color
5 : Clear Group
Speed Dial
My Profile
1 : Event
3 : Security
4 : Others
1 : View Calendar
2 : View Event List
u
1 : Set Mode
2 : Force Analog
3 : NAM Setting
4 : PRL ID
Page 20 - Chapter 2
1 : Ringer Type
2 : Ringer Mode
3 : Volume
4 : Alert
5 : Roam Ringer
6 : Tone Length
1 : Animation Setting
2 : Main Display Setting
3 : LCD Setting
4 : Screen Saver
5 : Sub LCD Setting
1 : Restrict
2 : Special #’s
3 : Clear Phonebook
4 : Reset Phone
5 : Change Password
1 : Answer Mode
2 : Active Flip
3 : Auto Retry
4 : Auto Answer
5 : Voice Privacy
6 : Language
7 : S/W Version
5 : UP Proxy IP
2 : Alarm
ROAMING
1 : Sounds
1 : Find
2:
SCHEDULE
Outgoing Calls
Incoming Calls
Missed Calls
Call Times
MENU SUMMARY
TOOLS
u
DATA SVC.
u
1 : Connection
2 : Data Speed
3 : Service Option
LOCATION
u
1 : Setting
1 : Auto NAM
2 : Change NAM
1 : Calculator
2 : World Clock
3 : Stopwatch
Chapter 2 - Page 21
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MENU SUMMARY
VOICE SVC
Page 22 - Chapter 2
u
1: Voice Memo
2: Call Answer
1 : On/Off
2 : Inbox
3 : Call Speaker
4 : Wait Time
3: Voice Command 1 : Yes/No
2 : Wake-Up
3 : Top Level
4 : Digit Dial
1 : List
4: Voice Dial
2 : Add
3 : Clear All
1 : On/Off
5: Voice Alert
2 : Record
3 : Play
4 : Clear
1 : Untrain All
6: Voice Setting
2 : Prompt Mode
3 : Digit Mode
4 : HFK Mode
5 : Set Active
BASIC FUNCTIONS
MAKING A CALL
1. Enter the phone number.
2. To place a call, press
● Retry by pressing
.
.
● To erase the last entered number, press
.
● To erase all numbers and start again, press and hold
.
● “CALL FAILED” will display if the call did not connect.
● If the line is busy, press
.
● Selecting Auto Retry will automatically redial the number
for the time you have selected. (Refer to page 65)
3. To end a call, press
.
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Page 26
BASIC FUNCTIONS
BASIC FUNCTIONS
PAUSE FEATURE
SPEAKER PHONE
Pauses are used for automated systems (i.e., voice mail
and calling cards). Insert a pause after a phone number,
then enter another group of numbers. The second set of
numbers is dialed automatically after the pause. This
feature is useful for dialing into systems that require a
code.
1. To activate speakerphone in idle, answering and
calling modes, press and hold
.
1. Enter the phone number, then press
.
2. Select desired pause. A “P” will appear after the
number to represent the pause.
2. After a call the phone returns to normal
(speakerphone off).
The phone resets to Speakerphone Off after a call and
when it turns off and back on.
ANSWERING CALLS
1. To answer a call, press any key except
.
STANDBY MENU
2. To end the call, press
STO
FIND
.
PSE
NOTE:
PAUSE INPUT:
1 : HARD PAUSE
2 : TIMED PAUSE
Calls can be automatically answered by activating
the AUTO ANSWER function. (Refer to page 66)
CALLER ID
3. To dial, press
. To store, press
.
HARD PAUSE: If you enter the pause character (P), the
number entered after the pause character
will be sent after the dialed number.
Identifies caller by displaying that person’s phone
number. If the caller’s name and number are stored
in your phonebook, the name and number from the
memory location are displayed.
NOTE:
Page 24 - Chapter 2
The Caller ID numbers are saved in the call log.
Caller ID is a system dependent feature. Please
contact your service provider for details.
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Page 28
BASIC FUNCTIONS
BASIC FUNCTIONS
CALL WAITING
ADJUSTING THE VOLUME
If you have call waiting this function notifies you of an
incoming call when you are on another call by sounding
a beep tone.
You can adjust the volume in two ways: by using the volume
control keys on the side of the handset, or by using the menu.
Pressing volume control keys:
1. When you hear the beep, press
to answer the call.
●
2. To switch back to the first caller, press
again.
●
●
NOTE:
Call Waiting is a system dependent feature.
Please contact your service provider for details.
During a call adjusts earpiece volume.
In Standby Status adjusts ringer volume.
When the phone rings adjusts ringer volume.
See page 54 for more detailed instructions.
ANSWERING MACHINE DISPLAY
LOCK
Notifies you of unchecked recorded memos in the answering
machine and displays the number of stored memos recorded
in the answering machine.
Locks phone and prevents unauthorized use. Phone can
only be used after inputting the password.
To play the recorded voice memos, press
1. To lock the phone, press and hold
.
.
2. To unlock the phone, input the password.
NOTE:
Page 26 - Chapter 2
The default password is the last 4 digits of your
phone number.
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BASIC FUNCTIONS
FUNCTIONS DURING A CALL
VIBRATE
MUTE
Disables the ringer and vibrates when an incoming call is
received. To enable this function:
Mutes the microphone while you are on a call so the
other party cannot hear you speak.
1. Press
1. Press
.
2. Select SOUNDS, then press
.
“MUTE”.
NOTE: To turn mute off, press
, then
“Mute” again.
3. Select VIBRATE.
SILENT
ETIQUETTE MODE
Silences all phone sounds while attending a meeting, a
movie, or any other time you do not want your phone to
be heard. Phone sounds include the ringer, key beeps
and notifications. Your phone will vibrate to notify you of
an incoming call. To enable this function, press and hold
.
Prevents the person you’re talking to from hearing
DTMF tones when any key is pressed during a call.
1. To activate, press
2. To deactivate, press
“SILENT”.
.
SEND MY PHONE#
Enables your phone number to be automatically
transmitted to a pager. (Dependent on pager service.)
After calling a pager, when you are asked to enter your
number, press
“SEND MY PHONE #”.
Page 28 - Chapter 2
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FUNCTIONS DURING A CALL
MY PROFILE
Enables you to review and edit your profile, entered
through the phonebook entry. Please refer to page 47 for
more details.
1. Press
“MY PROFILE”.
VOICE PRIVACY
Chapter 3
MEMORY
FUNCTION
Enhances voice privacy during a call.
1. Press
“VOICE PRIVACY”.
2. Select “STANDARD” or “ENHANCED” with the
navigation key.
LOCATION
Enables the bell mobility network to locate your current
location through Global Positioning System (GPS).
Refer to page 126 for more details.
1. Press
Page 30 - Chapter 2
This chapter addresses numerous functions including
saving phone numbers to the internal phonebook,
entering text and accessing call logs.
Storing Phone Numbers
Text Input Methods
Speed Dialing
Call Logs
Call Times
Using Your Phonebook
“LOCATION”.
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Page 34
STORING PHONE NUMBERS
TEXT INPUT METHODS
The CDM-8500 internal phonebook stores up to 300
frequently dialed numbers.
ENTERING CHARACTERS
1. Enter the phone number, including area code and
press
.
For convenient entry of memory location names and text
messages, your phone offers several text input methods:
● The next available empty memory location number
appears. If there are no empty locations, “MEMORY
IS FULL!” is displayed with a warning sound.
● If you wish to save the phone number into a specific
memory location, enter that number when the location
number is highlighted.
2. To select add new entry and press
3. To select phone type and press
4. Press
press
.
.
then enter the person’s name and
.
5. To confirm it, press
Alpha mode : Enters words by repeatedly tapping the
corresponding key until the desired character is
displayed.
T9TM mode : Tap each corresponding key only once and the phone
predicts the word you are entering.
Numeric mode : Only enters numbers.
Symbol mode : Enters symbols like @, #, %.
Alpha Mode [ABC]
To choose Alpha mode, press
then choose [ABC]. The
chart below outlines the key presses needed to display
each letter or number in this mode.
Key Pad
1 Repetition
1
1
.
@
-
’
2ABC
A
B
C
2
...
.
2 Repetitions 3 Repetitions 4 Repetitions 5 Repetitions
3DEF
D
E
F
3
...
4GHI
G
H
I
4
...
:
:
:
:
:
:
9WXYZ
W
X
Y
Z
9
●
Automatically moves the cursor to the next
space two seconds after character input.
● To erase one letter, press
.
● To erase the entire entry, press and hold
.
● To switch between lowercase and uppercase
letters, press
.
Page 32 - Chapter 3
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Page 36
TEXT INPUT METHODS
T9TM Predictive Text Mode [T9TMABC]
To choose T9TM mode, press
then choose [T9TMABC].
This mode predicts the words you are entering using a
built-in dictionary. With T9TM predictive text input, you press
each key only once for each letter. The chart below outlines
how to use T9TM text input.
TEXT INPUT METHODS
1. Press each key once for each letter of the word you
are writing.
●
To write John with the English dictionary selected:
1. Press 5 once - (for - k)
2. Press 6 once - (for - km)
KEY
Mode
FUNCTION
Press to change text input mode:
[T9TMAbc][Abc][abc][123][Sym],
Select [T9TMAbc] for predictive text
input.
[0]
Next
Press to view the next matching
word if the underlined word is not
the word you intended.
[#]
Space
Press once to accept a word and
add a space.
Clear
Press once to delete the character
to the left of the cursor.
3. Press 4 once - (for - log)
4. Press 6 once - (for - john)
NOTE:
2. Press
The display shows for each key pressed.
until the correct word is displayed.
3. To select the correct word, press
.
To move cursor.
Left, Right
Switch
Page 34 - Chapter 3
To switch between lowercase
and uppercase letters
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TEXT INPUT METHODS
SPEED DIALING
Numeric Mode [123]
ONE-TOUCH/TWO-TOUCH DIALING
Numeric mode allows you to add a number to your
entry/message. To select numeric mode, press
then
select [123].
Ideal for frequently dialed numbers, this feature allows
phonebook entries to be dialed via the keypad with only
one or two key presses.
Symbol Mode [SYM]
ONE-TOUCH DIALING:
Select symbol mode allows you to add various symbols
to your entry. Whether you are adding an e-mail address
to your phonebook or sending an expressive message,
symbols make these entries easier.
To select symbol mode, press
then choose [SYM].
The symbols will appear on the display.
The corresponding key number for that symbol will
appear as well. You can press the key to select the
symbol or use the navigation key to highlight the symbol,
then press
.
To move to the next screen of symbols press
.
1-9 : Press the corresponding memory number and hold
for more than 1 second.
TWO-TOUCH DIALING:
10-20 : Press the first digit and second digits of the
memory number short and long respectively.
●
If no phone number is stored in the location
entered, “Empty Location” will appear on the screen.
●
If a phone number is stored in secret, the number is
not displayed when making the call.
NOTE:
Page 36 - Chapter 3
One-touch dialing must be turned on in the handset.
See page 46.
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Page 40
CALL LOGS
CALL LOGS
The CDM-8500 keeps a log of the 10 most recently
missed, answered (incoming) and dialed (outgoing) calls.
Log information includes the phone number and the date
and time of the call.
INCOMING CALLS
OUTGOING CALLS
2. Use the navigation key to scroll through the list of
answered calls, then select the desired number. To
view call details, press
.
1. To view the 10 most recently dialed numbers,
press
.
The most recent call will be listed first.
2. Use the navigation key to scroll through the list of dialed
calls, then select the desired number. To view call
details, press
.
●
1. To view the 10 most recently answered calls,
press
.
The most recent call will be listed first.
●
Detail information includes the phone number, its
log number, time and date of the call.
3. To dial the number, press
.
Detail information includes the phone number, its
log number, time and date of the call.
3. To dial the number, press
Page 38 - Chapter 3
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Page 42
CALL LOGS
CALL TIMES
MISSED CALLS
LAST CALL
1. To view the 10 most recently missed calls,
press
.
The most recent call will be listed first.
To display the total time of your last call:
2. Use the navigation key to scroll through the list of
missed calls, then select the desired number. To
view call details, press
.
ALL CALLS
●
Detail information includes the phone number, its
log number, time and date of the call.
3. To dial the number, press
.
1. Press
.
To display the total time of all your calls:
1. Press
.
HOME CALLS
To display the total time for calls placed within your
home area:
1. Press
.
ROAM CALLS
To display the total time for calls placed outside your
home area:
1. Press
.
ACCUMULATE CALLS
To display talk time of accumulated calls:
1. Press
Page 40 - Chapter 3
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Page 44
USING YOUR PHONEBOOK
USING YOUR PHONEBOOK
RECALLING BY GROUP
RECALLING BY LOCATION NUMBER
1. Press
Recall saved phone numbers by searching for the location
number. Search results include the name and phone number
saved to that location.
.
2. Select one of the options (Family, Friends, Work,
Etc, All) with the navigation key.
1. Press
3. To retrieve the phonebook by the group, press
.
.
2. Enter the memory location number.
4. All the entries under the group will appear.
You can either delete or view an entry by pressing
or
respectively when it is selected.
3. To dial the number, press
5. To call the selected number, press
EDITING YOUR PHONEBOOK
.
After locating a phone number it can be edited or erased.
RECALLING BY NAME
1. Press
ADD NEW ENTRY
.
2. Enter a name or its character string then press
to sort the phonebook and display names in an
alphabetical order regardless of letter case.
(Please refer to page 33 about the usage of Alpha
Editor)
3. All matched entries appear. Delete or view an entry
by pressing
or
respectively.
4. To call the selected number, press
Page 42 - Chapter 3
.
1. To add a new entry to the phonebook,
press
.
2. Use the navigation key to move to a phonebook
field entry and enter the required information.
3. To save it press
press
.
. To return to the previous page,
.
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Page 46
USING YOUR PHONEBOOK
USING YOUR PHONEBOOK
EDIT EXISTING ENTRY
CHANGE GROUP NAME
1. To edit an existing entry, press
.
The 5 entry groups appear – Family, Friends, Work,
Etc., All.
1. To change a group name, press
2. Use the navigation key to select one of the groups.
3. Input a new name.
3. Select an entry under the group. To view or edit the
entry press
. To delete the entry, press
.
4. To save it, press
.
2. Use the navigation key to select an existing group name.
.
5. To confirm it, press
.
EDIT GROUP
CHANGE GROUP BELL
Adds, changes and deletes a group.
1. To change a group bell, press
ADD NEW GROUP
2. Select the group whose bell is to be changed.
1. To add a new group, press
A maximum of 7 groups is allowed.
.
.
3. Use the navigation key to select one of the bell options.
4. To save it, press
.
2. Input a new group name.
3. To save, press
.
CHANGE GROUP COLOR
1. To change a group color, press
.
2. Select the group whose color is to be changed.
3. Use the navigation key to select one of the group colors.
4. To save it, press
Page 44 - Chapter 3
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Page 48
USING YOUR PHONEBOOK
USING YOUR PHONEBOOK
CLEAR GROUP
MY PROFILE
1. To delete an existing group, press
.
2. Use the navigation key to select the group to be deleted.
3. To delete it, press
.
4. To reconfirm, press
Saves and edits your personal information.
1. To review and edit your personal information (Name,
My phone number, Birthday, Blood Type, Address,
Home, E-Mail, Work Phone #, Memo, Set Secret),
press
.
.
2. To edit a selected item, press
3. To confirm and save, press
SPEED DIAL
.
.
Links the phone number of a phonebook entry to a location
number, enabling you to make a call simply be pressing the
location number in idle mode.
1. Press
.
2. To link a phone number to the location, select the
location then press
. If a phone number
already exists in the location, press
then the
navigation key to delete it.
3. Select the group where the phone number is saved,
then press
.
4. Select the entry, then press
.
5. Select the phone number, then press
Page 46 - Chapter 3
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Page 50
MEMO
Chapter 4
SETTINGS
This chapter addresses customizing your phone by
adjusting backlighting, volume, ring tones and other
user-friendly features.
Roaming
Setting
VR Mode
VR Menu
Page 48 - Chapter 3
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Page 52
ROAMING
Scans the channels to stay connected to any available
system of BELL MOBILITY.
ROAMING
NAM SETTING
SET MODE
Enables Auto NAM (Number Assignment Modules) or
manually changes a NAM.
Selects the Preferred System.
AUTO NAM
1. Press
To automatically switch phone to the proper NAM when
you have multiple NAM registrations:
.
2. Select one of the following options(Home only/
Analog only/Automatic) with the navigation key,
then press
.
● Automatic : Scans the radio channels based on the
Automatic setting.
● Home only : Only within your home area or home
affiliated area.
● Analog Only : Stays in the analog setting until the hand
set is powered on after being powered off.
1. Press
.
2. Select “Yes” or “No”, then press
to save it.
CHANGE NAM
To change the NAM used by the phone when you have
multiple registrations:
FORCE ANALOG
1. Press
Temporarily forces phone to use Analog mode – mode
automatically ends in 10 minutes.
2. Select a NAM (NAM1,NAM2) with the navigation
key, then press
to save it.
1. Press
.
.
2. Select “Yes” or “No” with the navigation key, then
press
to activate it.
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Page 54
ROAMING
SETTING
PRL ID
SOUNDS
To display the phone’s PRL (Preferred Roaming List):
RINGER TYPE
1. Press
Selects a ringer type to alert you of an incoming call.
.
1. Press
.
2. Select a ringer type from the 40 melodies and
10 Ringtones.
3. To confirm, press
.
RINGER MODE
Alerts you to incoming calls in the following modes:
1. Press
.
2. Select one of the following options with the navigation key.
●
●
●
●
Ringer
Vibrate
Ringer after Vibrate – The ringer sounds after
vibration.
Silent – Mutes the ringer
3. To confirm, press
Page 52 - Chapter 4
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Page 56
SETTING
SETTING
VOLUME
ALERT
Controls the volume of the following items. The volume
can be adjusted to 5 levels.
Sounds an alert when any change is made to the phone.
MINUTE ALERT
Sounds an alert every minute of a phone call.
RINGER
Controls the Ringer volume.
1. Press
1. Press
2. Adjust the ringer volume with the navigation key.
3. To save, press
.
2. Select “OFF” or “ON” with the navigation key, then
press
to save it.
ROAM ALERT
Sounds an alert when leaving a service area and
entering a roaming service area.
KEY
Controls the keypad tone.
1. Press
1. Press
.
.
2. Adjust the keypad tone with the navigation key.
3. To save, press
.
.
.
CONNECT ALERT
Notifies you that a call has been successfully placed.
VOICE CALL
Controls the earpiece volume
1. Press
2. Select “OFF” or “ON” with the navigation key, then
press
to save it.
1. Press
.
.
2. Select “OFF” or “ON” with the navigation key, then
press
to save it.
2. Adjust the earpiece volume with the navigation key.
3. To save, press
Page 54 - Chapter 4
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Page 58
SETTING
FADE ALERT
Sounds an alert when entering an area where calls
cannot be made due to weak signal strength. The alert
sounds in standby mode.
1. Press
SETTING
ROAM RINGER
Reminds you that you are in a roaming service area,
by sounding a different ringer from what you set as
voice call in Ringer type.
.
1. Press
2. Select “OFF” or “ON” with the navigation key, then
press
to save it.
LOW SIGNAL ALERT
Sounds an alert when you encounter low signal
strength during a call.
1. Press
.
2. Select “OFF” or “ON” with the navigation key, then
press
to save it.
.
2. Select “Distinctive” or “Normal” with the
navigation key, then press
to save it.
● Distinctive : Sounds a different ringer type.
● Normal : Sounds the same ringer type as used in Home
area.
TONE LENGTH
Adjusts the tone length.
1. Press
.
2. Select “Normal” or “Long” with the navigation key,
then press
to save it.
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Page 60
SETTING
SETTING
POWER OFF
1. Press
DISPLAY
.
Customizes and personalizes the display.
ANIMATION SETTING
2. Select one from the Animation List to display
when you turn off the handset by moving the
navigation key up, down, left, and right.
Selects your favorite LCD display in the following
modes:
3. To save, press
MAIN DISPLAY SETTING
IDLE DISPLAY
1. Press
.
2. Select one from the Animation List to use in the
idle mode by moving the navigation key up, down,
left and right.
3. To save, press
GREETING INPUT
.
2. To edit the greeting press the navigation key.
.
2. Select one from the Animation List to display
when you turn on the handset by moving the
navigation key up, down, left, and right.
Page 58 - Chapter 4
Selects your favorite LCD display in the following
modes
1. Press
.
POWER ON
1. Press
3. To save, press
.
3. Input your personal greeting, using the Alpha
Editor.
4. To save, press
.
.
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Page 62
SETTING
SETTING
IDLE CLOCK
To select an LCD clock display:
CONTRAST
The LCD display contrast can be adjusted to 5 levels.
1. Press
1. Press
.
2. Select one of the following options:
●
Digital Clock
Analog Clock
● Greeting Clcok
● Animation+Clock
.
2. Adjust the LCD contrast for better view.
3. To save, press
.
●
3. To save, press
LCD COLOR
To select an LCD display backlight color.
.
1. Press
.
LCD SETTING
Controls backlight and LCD contrast for better view and
more efficient use.
BACKLIGHTING
Backlights the display and keypad for easy viewing in
dark places.
1. Press
2. Select one of the following options: Automatic,
Red, Green, Yellow, Blue, Deep Green, Purple,
White.
3. To save, press
.
When Automatic is selected, the LCD backlight color will
change a different color (one of the seven colors) everytime
you open and close the phone.
.
NOTE:
2. Select one of the following options: 5 secs,
10 secs, 20 secs, Off.
They keypad backlight color does not change.
It is always blue.
● Off: Turns the backlight off
● 5 secs, 10 secs, 20 secs : Backlight remains on for 5, 10,
or 20 seconds after touching
the keypad.
3. To save, press
Page 60 - Chapter 4
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Page 64
SETTING
SETTING
SCREEN SAVER
SUB LCD SETTING
To select a screen saver:
Controls backlight and Sub LCD contrast for better
view and more efficient use.
TIME SETTING
1. Press
SUB LCD CLOCK
To select an Sub LCD clock display:
.
2. Select one of the following options;
Off, 5 Seconds, 10 Seconds, 20 Seconds,
30 Seconds.
3. To save, press
.
2. Select one of the following options: Analog Clock,
Digital Clock.
.
IMAGES
1. Press
1. Press
3. To save, press
.
.
2. Select an image from the 10 screen saver
images.
SUB LCD CONTRAST
The Sub LCD display contrast can be controlled in 5 levels.
1. Press
●
To select images press
● To delete the list file press
3. To save, press
Page 62 - Chapter 4
.
.
.
.
2. Adjust the Sub LCD contrast for better view.
3. To save, press
.
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Page 66
SETTING
SETTING
OTHERS
AUTO RETRY
ANSWER MODE
Automatically retries a call up to 5 times after a set
time interval.
Selects an Answer mode.
1. Press
RETRY TIME
1. Press
.
2. Select “Any Key” or “Send Key” with the navigation key.
● Any Key : Press any key to answer an incoming call
except
,
, and
.
● Send Key : Press only
3. To save, press
.
2. Select a time interval option (Off, 3, 5, 7, 10 seconds)
with the navigation key.
3. To save, press
.
to answer a call.
REPEAT
1. Press
.
ACTIVE FLIP
.
2. Select one of the options (1 time, 3 times, 5 times)
with the navigation key.
Selects an Active Flip Answer mode as follows.
3. To save, press
1. Press
.
.
2. Select “On” or “Off” with the navigation key
3. To save, press
NOTE:
.
When Active Flip on is selected, an incoming phone
call can be answered simply by opening the phone.
When Active flip off is selected, press any key,
except [
] to answer the call.
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Page 68
SETTING
SETTING
AUTO ANSWER
LANGUAGE
Automatically answers a call after a preset number of
rings. An ideal setting for the hands-free car kit.
Selects the language in which letters are displayed on
screen.
1. Press
1. Press
.
2. Select one from the following items
(off, 5, 10, 18 seconds) with the navigation key.
NOTE:
This function will not be activated when you
select Vibrate, Silent, or Ringer after vib as a
ringer mode.
3. To save, press
.
.
2. Select “English” or “French”.
3. To save, press
.
S/W VERSION
Displays the version of your phone.
VOICE PRIVACY
1. Press
Enhances voice privacy and avoids tapping during a
call.
2. The version of the software and hardware appears.
1. Press
.
.
2. Select “Standard” or “Enhanced”, if available.
● Enhanced : Makes it more difficult to wire tap.
3. To save, press
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Page 70
SETTING
UP PROXY IP
VR MODE
Voice Recognition (VR) enables you to place calls and
record voice memos using your voice.
To access your service provider’s website the phone
can have up to 3 sets of the server IP (Internet
Protocol) addresses and Port numbers. These may
already be preset or be separately programmed by
your service provider. Please note that any change to
these settings may disable the Web access capability.
1. Press and hold
until your
phone turns to VR mode.
2. When the phone turns to VR mode,
the screen on the right appears.
NOTE:
1. Press
.
VR Mode
Say a name
or a command
MENU
Depending on the prompt mode – expert or beginner
-- you will hear a different set of prompts as listed
below. The second prompt will automatically play if
nothing is said.
Beginner Mode
- 1st : “Main Menu”
- 2nd : “Speak a name to call, or say dial, redial, voice
memo, phonebook or cancel”.
Expert Mode
- 1st : “beep”
- 2nd : “Main Menu”
Once you say one of the following options. You will go
through each of the procedures (name, dial, redial, voice
memo, phonebook, cancel).
NAME
1. Press and hold
to VR mode.
and wait until your phone turns
2. In VR mode, say a recorded name or tag stored in the
phonebook, and the name and number will appear on
the display and you will hear “Calling <name>.” See
page 80 for additional details.
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Page 72
VR MODE
VR MODE
DIAL
VOICE MEMO
1. Press and hold
until your phone
turns to VR mode.
2. Say “Dial” and the display on the
right will appear.
Digit Dial
Say digits one at
a time, or command
MENU
Depending on the prompt mode, expert or beginner,you
will hear a different set of prompts that follows. You can
hear the second prompt when nothing is said.
1. Press and hold
mode.
until your phone turns to VR
2. Say “Voice Memo” and follow the steps as instructed
in the display.
3. To stop recording, press
NOTE:
Press
.
to pause, then press
to resume.
3. Press or say the digits of the phone number.
4. After entering the entire number, say “Call”.
NOTE:
Beginner mode
- 1st prompt :“Digit menu”
- 2nd prompt :“Say digits or verify, cancel, clear, or call”.
Expert mode
- 1st prompt :“doo-doo” (a sequence of high and low tones).
- 2nd prompt :“Digit menu”
PHONEBOOK
1. Press and hold
mode.
until your phone turns to VR
2. Say “Phonebook”.
Phonebook entries with voice tags will appear and each
voice tag will play.
REDIAL
1. Press and hold
mode.
4. After recording a voice memo you can REVIEW,
RE-RECORD or SAVE.
until your phone turns to VR
NOTE:
To call a phone number with an attached voice
tag, say “Yes” while the voice tag plays.
2. To call the last dialed number, say “Redial”.
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Page 74
VR MODE
CANCEL
1. Press and hold
mode.
VS MENU
VOICE MEMO
until your phone turns to VR
1. To start VS menu, press
.
2. To enter the voice memo menu, press
To exit VR mode or return to the standby mode, say
“Cancel.”
.
3. When you press
to record a voice memo,
instructions will appear and you will hear “Please
record it at the tone”.
To view and play voice memos, press
To erase all the voice memos, press
4. To stop recording a memo, press
NOTE:
Press
to pause, then press
.
.
.
to resume.
5. After recording a voice memo you can REVIEW,
RE-RECORD or SAVE.
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Page 76
VS MENU
VS MENU
CALL ANSWER
VOICE COMMAND
Sets and operates the answering machine.
Trains the VR with the following categories of control
words:
1. Press
.
YES/NO
2. Press
.
3. Select one of the following options with the navigation
key, then press
.
ON/OFF : Turns the Auto Answering machine on/off.
INBOX : Play or erase a recorded memo.
CALL SPEAKER ON (OFF) : You can(not) hear the caller’s
voice being recorded in the
answering machine.
WAIT TIME : No Ringer, 5s, 10s, 18s. The answering
machine will be operated in a specific time.
ICONS IN THE STORED MEMO LIST
✓ : Unchecked recorded memo in Answering machine.
: A recorded memo in Answering machine that you have
already checked.
1. Press
.
2. Press
.
3. Select one of the following options with the navigation
key, then press
.
LIST WORDS : Displays the list of control words in the
Yes/No set. Select a control word from the
list then press
. Either train, untrain
or view its status. To train a word, press
and follow the voice prompts.
TRAIN ALL : Train Yes/No set to recognize your voice.
UNTRAIN ALL : Untrain Yes/No set not to recognize trained
control words.
NOTE:
RECORDING LIMITATION :
You have a limit of 10 voice memos including those in
Answering Machine. Each voice memo has the time limit of
60 seconds.
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Page 78
VS MENU
VS MENU
WAKE UP
TOP LEVEL
Use the Wake-Up to train or untrain the VR with the
control word, wake up.
Use the Top Level to train or untrain the VR with your
control words. (Dial, Redial, Voice memo, Phonebook,
Cancel).
1. Press
.
2. Press
.
3. Select one of the following options with the navigation
key, then press
.
LIST WORDS : Displays the list of control words in the wake
up set. Select a control word from the list
then press
. Either train, untrain or view
its status. To train a word, press
and
follow the voice prompts.
TRAIN ALL : Train Wake-up set to recognize your voice.
UNTRAIN ALL : Untrain Wake-up set not to recognize
trained control words.
Page 76 - Chapter 4
1. Press
.
2. Press
.
3. Select one of the following options with the navigation
key, then press
.
LIST WORDS : Displays the list of control words in the top
level set. Select a control word from the
list then press
. Either train, untrain or
view its status. To train a word, press
and follow the voice prompts.
TRAIN ALL : Train Top level set to recognize your voice.
UNTRAIN ALL : Untrain Top level set not to recognize
trained control words.
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Page 80
VS MENU
VS MENU
DIGIT DIAL
VOICE DIAL
Use the Digit dial to train or untrain the VR with the
control words (1 to 9, Zero, Oh, Verify, Clear, Call).
Lists, adds and erases voice tags for phonebook entry
LIST
1. Press
.
2. Press
.
1. Press
3. Select one of the following options with the navigation
key, then press
.
LIST WORDS 1, 2 : Displays the list of control words in the
digit dial set. Select a control word
from the list then press
. Either
train, untrain or view its status. To
train a word, press
and follow the
voice prompts.
TRAIN ALL : Train Digit dial set to recognize your voice.
UNTRAIN ALL : Untrain Digit dial set not to recognize
trained control words.
.
2. To list phonebook entries with attached voice
tags, press
.
3. Select one with the navigation key, then press
.
EDIT : Retrain / Voice Setting / Clear
PLAY : Play voice tag.
4. Press
to play a voice tag or
existing voice tag.
to edit an
5. Select one of the following options, then press
.
1) Retrain: “Retrain Voice Name?” appears. Press
, then
say a name.
2) Voice Setting: “Change?” appears. Press
, select a
phone number, then press
again.
3) Clear: “Removing Voice Names Proceed?” appears.
Press
.
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Page 82
VS MENU
VS MENU
VOICE ALERT
ADD
1. Press
Sets the voice alert service.
.
ON/OFF
2. To add a voice tag to phonebook entry,
press
.
1. Press
3. Select one group with the navigation key, then press
.
4. Select a phone number with the navigation key, then
press
.
2. Press
.
.
3. Select “On” or “Off” with the navigation key, then press
.
RECORD
5. To add a voice tag to the number, say the name.
CLEAR ALL
1. Press
2. Press
1. Press
.
.
3. Record voice alert.
2. To erase all voice tags in the list, press
.
PLAY
3. “Removing all voice tags proceed?” appears.
1. Press
4. Press
2. Press
and you will see a message.
OK : Proceed to erase all the voice tags.
CNCL : Return to the previous page.
5. To clear all voice tags, press
.
.
.
3. Confirm voice alert.
.
CLEAR
1. Press
2. Press
.
.
3. Select “Yes” or “No” with the navigation key, then press
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Page 84
VS MENU
VS MENU
VOICE SETTING
DIGIT MODE
Customizes the voice service menu.
Use the digit mode to select one of the following
options ; ECHO, BEEP, ECHO+BEEP.
UNTRAIN ALL
1. Press
2. Press
1. Press
.
2. Press
.
3. Select “Yes” or “No” with the navigation key, then press
.
PROMPT MODE
Use the prompt mode to select either beginner or expert mode.
The expert mode consists of shorter texts and just beeps as
opposed to the beginner mode that gives full instructions.
1. Press
2. Press
.
.
.
3. Select Beginner/Expert with the navigation key.
Press
.
.
3. Select one option with the navigation key, then
press
.
ECHO: Digit echoes back when entered.
BEEP: Digit beeps when entered.
ECHO + BEEP: Digit echoes and beeps when entered.
HFK MODE
HFK stands for Hands-Free Car Kit. With this function,
you can activate and utilize the VR feature when the
phone is in hands-free car kit.
1. Press
<Beginner mode>
1st prompt : “Main menu” followed by a short beep.
2nd prompt : “Speak a name to call, or say dial, redial, voice
memo, phonebook, or cancel”, followed by a
short beep.
<Expert mode>
1st prompt : A sequence of high and low tones.
2nd prompt : “Main menu”.
NOTE:
The VR times out and the phone returns to the standby
mode after the 1st and 2nd prompts are heard and
nothing is said.
Page 82 - Chapter 4
2. Press
.
.
3. Select “Off” or “On” with the navigation key, then
press
.
NOTE:
Once you say “Wake Up” and the phone
recognizes your voice, you will hear a beep.
The second time you say “Wake Up”, your phone
turns to VR mode.
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Page 86
VS MENU
SET ACTIVE
1. Press
2. Press
.
.
3. Select “VR Key” or “Active Flip” with the navigation
key, then press
.
Chapter 5
SECURITY
FEATURES
This chapter addresses security features including locking
and unlocking the phone, restricting calls and clearing the
phonebook.
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Page 88
SECURITY FEATURES
SECURITY
Prevents others from using the phone without permission
and allows access to security features only after inputting
a password.
INCOMING CALL
Blocks all incoming calls but allows outgoing calls to be
placed.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
RESTRICT
Enables you to restrict certain features with the password.
AUTOMATIC LOCK
Prevents others from using your phone without permission.
When locked, the menu cannot be accessed without
password.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Off”, “Lock Now” or
“Lock On Power Up”.
● Off : Do not lock the phone.
● Lock Now : Lock the phone now.
● Lock On Power Up : Lock the phone whenever it is
turned on.
3. To save, press
SECURITY FEATURES
● Restrict : Restrict an incoming call.
● Allow : Allow an incoming call
3. To save, press
OUTGOING CALL
Blocks all outgoing calls except emergency calls from
being placed, but allows incoming calls to be answered.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict an outgoing call.
● Allow : Allow an outgoing call.
.
3. To save, press
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Page 90
SECURITY FEATURES
INCOMING CALL HISTORY
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict access to incoming call history.
● Allow : Allow access to incoming call history.
3. To save, press
.
SECURITY FEATURES
PHONEBOOK
Blocks access to, and protects data in your phonebook.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict access to the phonebook.
● Allow : Allow access to the phonebook.
3. To save, press
OUTGOING CALL HISTORY
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict access to the outgong call history.
● Allow : Allow access to the outgong call history.
3. To save, press
.
MENU
Blocks access to the menu to prevent any changes.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
.
DATA CALL
Restricts data calls from being placed.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict a data call.
● Allow : Allow a data call.
3. To save, press
.
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict access to the menu.
● Allow : Allow access to the menu.
3. To save, press
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Page 92
SECURITY FEATURES
900#S
Restricts calling 900 dial service numbers.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict a 900-dial service.
● Allow : Allow a 900-dial service.
3. To save, press
NOTE:
SECURITY FEATURES
SPECIAL #’s
Stores 3 phone numbers that can be dialed even in
Lock mode.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
2. Press
then select one from three blanks with
the navigation key
.
“This phone is restricted” appears on the display
when you attempt to make a restricted call.
LONG DISTANCE
Restricts calling long distance numbers – the phone is
limited to calling numbers within the area.
1. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
3. Press
and input a phone number
4. Press
again to save it.
CLEAR PHONEBOOK
Clears all phonebook entries.
1. Press
2. Press
then select “Allow” or “Restrict”
with the navigation key.
● Restrict : Restrict a long distance call.
● Allow : Allow a long distance call.
3. To save, press
NOTE:
NOTE:
.
The default password is the last 4 digits of your
phone number.
.
A phone number over 10 digits is restricted.
Page 90 - Chapter 5
2. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
3. Select “Yes” or “No” with the navigation key.
Press
.
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Page 94
SECURITY FEATURES
RESET PHONE
Resets phone to default settings.
1. Press
2. Press
then enter “PASSWORD.”
Chapter 6
.
SUPPLEMENTARY
FUNCTIONS
3. Select “Yes” or “No” with the navigation key.
Press
.
● When you select “Yes,” “Wait a moment” appears and
the phone will return to Idle mode.
CHANGE PASSWORD
This chapter addresses supplemental functions including
the schedule, calculator, clock and stopwatch features.
Changes password.
1. Press
2. Press
NOTE:
Schedule
Calculator
World Clock
Stopwatch
then enter “PASSWORD.”
.
The default password is the last 4 digits of your
phone number.
3. Enter a new password, then press
.
4. Enter the new password again, then press
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Page 96
SCHEDULE
SCHEDULE
Reminds you of a previously scheduled event or anniversary
with an alarm.
ALARM
1. To display three alarm entries, press
.
EVENT
2. Select one of the entries with the Navigation key.
1. To display a calendar, press
.
2. Move the navigation key to choose a date in the
calendar, then press
.
● Day to Day movement : move the navigation key left and
right.
● Week to Week movement : move the navigation key
down and up.
3.1. To set a time for an event, press
.
● Choose one of the following in the first line (On time, 10
Min before, 30 Min before, 1 Hour before, No alarm)
● To change the date and time in the second line by moving
to year, month, day, time input with the navigation key.
3.2. To set a melody for the event, press
4. Press
to save it or
.
to return to the calendar.
5. “Save complete” appears. When you return to the
calendar the day will be highlighted.
Page 94 - Chapter 6
3. To edit the existing alarm or set a new alarm,
press
.
To delete the existing one, press
.
4.1. To set a time, press
.
● Choose an alarm frequency. (Once, Daily, Weekly,
Monthly, Yearly) with the Navigation key .
To save, press
.
4.2. To set a melody, press
Select one, then press
.
.
4.3. To set a snooze, press
Select one, then press
.
.
NOTE:
The Snooze will not sound if the alarm is stopped
within a minute. However, it will go off in a minute
if the alarm does go off.
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Page 98
CALCULATOR
WORLD CLOCK
CALCULATOR
WORLD CLOCK
Allows you to use the CDM-8500 as a calculator to
perform basic mathematic functions (addition,
subtraction, multiplication, division).
Displays the time in a pre-programmed specific city.
1. Press
2. Select a city with the navigation key, then press
then
for CALCULATOR.
2. Use the keypad to enter the numbers to be calculated.
1. Press
then
for WORLD CLOCK.
.
3. The world map appears with the city, its date and
time. Select another city using the navigation key.
3. Follow the instructions below to calculate (8*6)/4-2.5
●
Input 8
Move the navigation key left
Input 6 and press the navigation key
Move it right
Input 4 and press the navigation key
Move it down
Input 2 and press the
to input(.)
Press 5, then
.
4. To reset, press
NOTE:
.
1. Up to 7 integer digits and up to 2 decimals
can be displayed. If the calculated result
has more than 7 digits, the result is
displayed in 7 digit logarithm.
2. There is no (-) sign. To express a negative
number, use ‘0-value’.
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Page 100
STOPW ATCH
STOPWATCH
Allows you to use your phone as a stopwatch.
The stopwatch displays time in hours, minutes, seconds,
and 1/100 of a second.
1. Press
then
for STOPWATCH.
VOICE MAIL AND
TEXT MESSAGES
2. To measure a time period.
●
To start the stopwatch, press
●
To pause it, press
●
Press
to resume it or
previous page.
Chapter 7
.
.
to return to the
This chapter addresses checking voice mail messages,
as well as sending and receiving text messages.
3. To measure more than one timed event:
● To start, press
.
● To stop a time period and continue measuring another
one, press
.
● To stop the second and continue measuring a third one,
press
.
● And keep repeating the above to measure up to 6 time
periods.
● Press
to stop it and
to view the results.
● Press
or
to return to the stopwatch.
● To reset it, press
.
Page 98 - Chapter 6
Two-Way SMS
Checking Messages
Sending Text Messages
Inbox
Outbox
Filed
Erase All
Settings
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Page 102
TWO-WAY SMS
CHECKING MESSAGES
Your Audiovox wireless handset features Two-Way
Short Message Service (SMS). This feature sends and
receives text messages through your phone. Voice mail
notification is also supported.
CHECKING RECEIVED VOICE MAIL MESSAGE
1. Press
, then press
for Voice Mail.
MESSAGE INDICATORS
2. The number of voice mail messages currently
waiting in your mailbox appears. To access your
voice mailbox, press
.
The following symbols indicate the status of message
received by your phone. These symbols appear for voice
mail and text messages.
CHECKING RECEIVED TEXT MESSAGE
1. Press
, then press
“Inbox”.
: Urgent New Msg
2. Highlight the message you want to view and press
. The text message is displayed.
: Urgent Read Msg
3. To view the inbox message menu. You can reply,
erase, save, or forward the message, press
.
: New Msg (unread)
: Old Msg (read)
: Lock (read)
RECEIVED MESSAGE NOTIFICATION
When your phone receives a message, the screen displays
the number of new text messages and voice mail messages.
1. To display the received message, press the key under
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Page 104
SENDING TEXT MESSAGES
SENDING TEXT MESSAGES
SENDING NEW TEXT MESSAGES
EDIT MESSAGE
1. Press
1. To change the text message, press
“EDIT MESSAGE”.
then press
“SEND NEW”.
2. Input the phone number, then press
3. Input the message, then press
send new message menu.
.
to display the
.
PRIORITY
SEND
1. To send the text message, press
NOTE:
2. Input text message, then press
or
“SEND”.
If the message failed to reach the other party,
the display will read “Delivery Failed. Retry
in 3 minutes?”. Press YES to have the phone
automatically send the message again.
1. To send an urgent message, press
“PRIORITY”.
2. Select the priority (NORMAL/URGENT) by using the
navigation key, then press
.
CALL BACK
EDIT RECIPIENT
1. To change the recipient, press
“EDIT RECIPIENT”.
2. Input the phone number, then press
.
1. To change the call back number, press
“CALL BACK”.
2. Input call back number, then press
.
SAVE
1. To save the text message, press
Page 102 - Chapter 7
“SAVE”.
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Page 106
INBOX
INBOX
INBOX MENU
SAVE ADDRESS
To enter the INBOX menu, follow the procedures for
CHECKING RECEIVED TEXT MESSAGES on page 101.
1. To save the Callback number from the text message,
press
“SAVE ADDRESS”.
REPLY
2. To save the call back number into a memory location,
follow the procedures for STORING PHONE
NUMBERS on page 32.
1. To reply to the text message, press
2. Enter your message, then press
“REPLY”.
LOCK & UNLOCK
.
1. To lock or unlock the text message, press
“LOCK/UNLOCK”.
ERASE
1. To erase the text message, press
“ERASE”.
2. To erase the message from your Inbox, press
.
2. Select LOCK to lock the message or UNLOCK to
unlock the message, then press
.
FORWARD
1. To forward the text message, press
“FORWARD”.
2. Input the phone number of the person you are sending
the message, then press
.
3. Input any text message to go along with the
forwarded message, then press
.
SAVE
1. To save the text message in your phone, press
“SAVE”.
2. Press
.
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Page 108
OUTBOX
OUTBOX
OUTBOX MENU
SAVE ADDRESS
1. To enter the OUTBOX menu, press
“OUTBOX”.
1. To save the call back number from the text message,
press
“SAVE ADDRESS”.
then
2. Select the stored message then press
The text message will be displayed then
.
.
3. To enter the OUTBOX menu. You can resend, erase,
forward, save, or display the sent message status,
press
.
1. To reply to the message, press
“RESEND”.
2. Press
“SAVE”.
.
LOCK & UNLOCK
SEND TO
1. To reply to the message, press
“SEND TO”.
2. Input the phone number, then press
3. Input text message, then press
send new message menu.
1. To lock or unlock the text message, press
“LOCK/UNLOCK”.
.
to display the
ERASE
2. Select LOCK to lock the message or UNLOCK to
unlock the message, then press
.
STATE
1. To erase the message, press
Page 106 - Chapter 7
SAVE
1. To save the message, press
RESEND
3. Select “Yes” or “No” with
2. To save the call back number into a memory location,
follow the procedures for STORING PHONE
NUMBERS on page 32.
or
“ERASE”.
1. To display the state of the sent message, press
.
.
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Page 110
WEB ALER TS
FILED
FILED
WEB ALERTS
1. To enter the OUTBOX menu, press
“WEB ALERTS”.
2. Select the stored message, then press
The text message will be displayed.
then
.
Manages saved messages from the Inbox/Outbox.
1. Press
and
.
Select a text message with the navigation key.
Press
.
2. The text message appears.
Press
.
3. If the text message is saved from
“Inbox” menu, this screen will be
displayed.
Filed Option
1:
2:
3:
4:
Reply
Erase
Forward
Save Address
OK
If the text message is saved from
“Outbox ” menu, this screen will be
displayed.
Filed Option
1:
2:
3:
4:
Resend
Erase
Send to
State
OK
4. Select one by pressing
Page 108 - Chapter 7
CNCL
CNCL
.
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Page 112
ERASE ALL
SETTINGS
ERASE MESSAGES
1. Press
and
SETTINGS MENU
.
1. To enter the SETTINGS menu, press
“SETTINGS”.
2.1. To erase the inbox messages, press
then
.
SAVE SENT MESSAGE
NOTE:
Select “Entire Inbox” or “Old Inbox”.
1. Press
2.2. To erase the outbox messages, press
2.3. To erase the filed messages, press
or
2. Select (NO/YES/PROMPT) using the navigation key,
then press
.
.
2.4. To erase the web alerts messages, press
3. Select “Yes” or “No” with
.
“SAVE SENT MSG?”.
.
.
DEFAULT CALLBACK
1. Press
“DEFAULT CALLBACK.
2. Input the call back number, then press
.
ALERT
1. Press
“ALERT.
2. Select the alert type (RINGER/VIBRATE/SILENT/
RINGER & REMIND/VIBRATE & REMIND) using the
navigation key, then press
.
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Page 114
SETTINGS
AUTO ERASE
1. Press
“AUTO ERASE”.
SETTINGS
INCOMING LOG
Shows you the number of received messages, among
which the stored msg and the read msg informs you how
many has been received and read respectively.
AUTO ERASE INBOX
1. Press
.
1. Press
2. Select (OLD INBOX/DISABLED) using the navigation
key, then press
.
OUTGOING LOG
Displays the number of sent messages.
AUTO ERASE OUTBOX
1. Press
.
1. Press
2. Select (OLD OUTBOX/DISABLED) using the navigation
key, then press
.
“INCOMING LOG”.
“OUTGOING LOG”.
RESET LOG
Helps to reset the incoming log and the outgoing log.
1. Press
“RESET LOG”.
ENTRY MODE
1. Press
“ENTRY MODE.
2. Select (ALPHA MODE/T9 MODE) using the navigation
key, then press
.
MESSAGE LOG
Logs the number of sent and recevied messages.
1. Press
“MESSAGE LOG.
INCOMING LOG : Resetting Incoming Log.
OUTGOING LOG : Resetting Outgoing Log.
TIME DISPLAY
This function logs the number of sent and recevied messages.
1. Press
“TIME DISPLAY”.
2. Select (U.T.C TIME / ARRIVAL TIME / LOCAL TIME)
using the navigation key, then press
.
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Page 116
SETTINGS
RETRY TIME
Select the time duration for which the handset retries
sending the message.
1. Press
Chapter 8
“RETRY TIME”.
2. Select (3 MIN / 5 MIN / 10 MIN / 30 MIN) using
the navigation key, then press
.
MAKING AN
EMERGENCY CALL
EDIT VOICE C.B
Edits the call back number of your voice mail.
1. Press
“EDIT VOICE C.B”.
2. Select (OPTS) using the soft key, then press
.
3. Select (1:HARD PAUSE / 2:TIMED PAUSE) using
the navigation key, then press
.
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Page 118
EMERGENCY CALLING
E911 CALLING
Allows you to place emergency calls, even when the
phone is locked. Emergency calls are placed on any
available system.
1. Enter 911 and press
.
2. The call will connect.
Chapter 9
INTERNET
BROWSER
● When a call ends, the phone returns to the Emergency
Mode for 5 minutes.
This chapter addresses using your handset to access the
Wireless Internet.
Start Internet Browser
Browser Menu
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Page 120
STAR T INTERNET BROWSER
BROWSER MENU
WIRELESS INTERNET
BROWSER MENU
Your CDM-8500 wireless handheld telephone allows you
to browse various Internet websites directly from your
phone. This provides access to up-to-date information
such as news, sports, weather and stock quotes when you
subscribe to Internet service with your service provider.
Please contact your service provider for a list of available
websites and service details.
1. To enter the browser menu, press and hold
1. To access wireless Internet network, press
HOME
Displays Home Page.
.
● You can access the Internet from your phone when it is
in digital mode, as indicated by the
symbol on your
phone’s display.
RELOAD
Reloads current page.
1. To select Reload, press
1. To select Home, press
.
.
BOOKMARKS
Displays Bookmark list.
2. The Internet browser will launch.
3. Scroll the page using
.
1. To select Bookmarks, press
4. To select the softkey at the bottom of the display,
press
or
.
5. To return to the previous page, press
Page 118 - Chapter 9
.
MARK SITE
Adds a web page to bookmark list.
.
1. To select Mark Site, press
6. To exit the Internet, press
.
.
.
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Page 122
BROWSER MENU
ABOUT OPENWAVE.COM
When About openwave.com is selected from the browser
menu, the browser version and copyright information is
displayed. The device layer version is also displayed.
BROWSER MENU
●
RESTART BROWSER
Causes the deck history and deck cache to be cleared
and starts a new session with the UP. Link.
1. To select Restart Browser, press
1. To select About Phone.com, press
.
.
●
ENCRYPTION
Displays a list of security-related items.
ADVANCED
Displays Advanced Menu options.
1. To select Encryption, press
1. To select Advanced, press
●
SHOW URL
Displays the URL (Uniform Resource Locator) of the current
page.
1. To select Show URL, press
.
.
Selecting the encryption item from the browser menu
displays a list of security-related items.
.
●
HOMEPAGE
Enables you to change the homepage.
1. To select Homepage, press
.
●
SET WAP PROXY
Enables you to select another WAP PROXY.
1. To select Set UP.Link, press
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Page 124
MEMO
Chapter 10
DATA SERVICE
Your phone will work as a wireless modem when connected to a PC computer via the data interface cable. This
chapter shows you how to choose the correct settings
for this to properly function.
Data SVC
Location
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Page 126
DATA SVC
DATA SVC
CONNECTION
DATA SPEED
Select a connection mode based on the handset usage.
Select a connection speed based on the handset usage.
1. Press
1. Press
.
2. Select one of the following connection modes with the
navigation key.
● Voice Call : To receive a voice call.
● Data Only : To receive data when connected to PC.
● Fax Only : To function as a fax when connected to PC.
3. To save, press
.
2. Select one of the following connection modes with the
navigation key.
●
●
●
●
19200 BPS
115200 BPS
230400 BPS
Other
.
3. To save, press
NOTE:
.
This function is available only when the phone is
connected to data cable.
SERVICE OPTION
1. Press
.
2. Select (3G PACKET/2G CIRCUIT SWITCH) using the
navigation key.
3. To save, press
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Page 128
LOCATION
SETTING
To select whether or not you allow the network system to
detect your position.
1. Press
.
Chapter 11
2. Press any key when you see a message.
3. Select “Location On” or “911 Only” with the
navigation key.
SAFETY
INFORMATION
● 911 Only : Your location will be hidden from network
& application except 911.
● Location On : Your location is now available to the
network.
Safety Information for Wireless Handheld Phones
Safety Information for FCC RF Exposure
SAR Information
FDA Consumer Update
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SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
Read This Information Before Using Your Handheld
Portable Cellular Telephone
EXPOSURE TO RADIO FREQUENCY SIGNALS
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
handheld wireless phones. Those guidelines are consistent
with the safety standards previously set by both U.S. and international standards bodies:
ANSI C95.1 (1992) *
NCRP Report 88 (1986) *
ICNIRP (1996) *
SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
ANTENNA CARE
Use only the supplied or an approved replacement antenna.
Unauthorized antennas, modifications, or attachments
could damage the phone and may violate FCC regulations.
PHONE OPERATION
Normal Position: Hold the phone as you would any other
telephone with the antenna pointed up and over your shoulder.
Tips on efficient operation:
- Extend your antenna fully.
- Do not touch the antenna unnecessarily when the phone
is in use. Contact with the antenna affects call quality and
may cause the phone to operate at a higher power level
than otherwise needed.
Those standards were based on comprehensive and periodic evaluations of the relevant scientific literature. For
example, over 120 scientists, engineers, and physicians from
universities, government health agencies, and industry
reviewed the available body of research to develop the ANSI
Standard (C951).
DRIVING SAFETY
The design of your phone complies with the FCC guidelines
(and those standards).
Also, if using your phone while driving please:
˙;
American National Standards Institute; National Council on
Radiation Protection and Measurements; International
Commission on Nonionizing Radiation Protection.
- Give full attention to driving. Driving safely is your first
responsibility.
- Use hands-free operation, if available.
- Pull off the road and park before making or answering a
call, if driving conditions require.
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Talking on the phone while driving is extremely dangerous
and is illegal in some states. Remember, safety comes first.
Check the laws and regulations on the use of phones in the
areas where you drive. Always obey them.
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SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
ELECTRONIC DEVICES
ELECTRONIC DEVICES
Most modern electronic equipment is shielded from RF
energy. However, certain electronic equipment may not be
shielded against the RF signals from your wireless phone.
Other Medical Devices
If you use any other personal medical device, consult the
manufacturer of your device to determine if they are adequately shielded from external RF energy Your physician
may be able to assist you in obtaining this information.
Pacemakers
The Health Industry Manufacturers Association recommends
that a minimum separation of six (6”) inches be maintained
between a handheld wireless phone and a pacemaker to
avoid potential interference with the pacemaker. These
recommendations are consistent with the independent
research by and recommendations of Wireless Technology
Research.
If you have a pacemaker:
l ALWAYS keep the phone more than six inches from
your pacemaker when the phone is turned on.
l Do not carry the phone in a breast pocket.
l Use the ear opposite the pacemaker to minimize
the potential for interference.
l If you have any reason to suspect that interference
is taking place, turn your phone OFF immediately.
Turn your phone OFF in healthcare facilities when any regulations posted in these areas instruct you to do so.
Hospitals or healthcare facilities may be using equipment
that could be sensitive to external RF energy.
Vehicles
RF signals may affect improperly installed or inadequately
shielded electronic systems in motor vehicles. Check with
the manufacturer or its representative regarding your vehicle. You should also consult the manufacturer of any equipment that has been added to your vehicle.
An airbag inflates with great force. DO NOT place objects,
including both installed or portable wireless equipment, in
the area over the airbag or in the air bag deployment area.
If in-vehicle wireless equipment is improperly installed and
the air bag inflates, serious injury could result.
Hearing Aids
Posted Facilities
Some digital wireless phones may interfere with some
hearing aids. In the event of such interference, you may
want to consult your service provider (or call the customer service line to discuss alternatives).
Turn your phone OFF where posted notices so require.
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SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
OTHER SAFETY GUIDELINES
PRECAUTIONS AND WARNINGS
Aircraft
FCC Regulations prohibit using your phone while in the air.
Switch OFF your phone before boarding an aircraft.
Please read and understand all of the Precautions and
Warnings contained in this manual before attempting to
operate your phone.
Blasting Areas
To avoid interfering with blasting operations, turn your phone
OFF when in a “blasting area” or in areas posted: “Turn
off two-way radio.” Obey all signs and instructions.
Potentially Explosive Atmospheres
Turn your phone OFF when in any area with a potentially
explosive atmosphere and obey all signs and instructions.
Sparks in such areas could cause an explosion or fire resulting in bodily injury or even death.
Areas with a potentially explosive atmosphere are often, but
not always, clearly marked. They include fueling areas such
as gas stations; below deck on boats; fuel or chemical transfer or storage facilities; vehicles using liquefied petroleum
gas (such as propane or butane); areas where the air contains chemicals or particles, such as grain, dust, or metal
powders; and any other area where you would normally be
advised to turn off your vehicle’s engine.
1. DO NOT use this equipment in an extreme environment
where high temperature or high humidity exists, such as
near a heater or in a closed car parked in the sun.
2. DO NOT abuse the equipment. Avoid striking, shaking
or shocking. When not using the unit, lay down the unit
to avoid possible damage due to instability.
3. DO NOT expose this equipment to liquids such as rain or
spilled beverages.
4. DO NOT use unauthorized accessories. Use of unauthorized
accessories may result in fire, electric shock or other
bodily injury.
5. DO NOT disassemble the phone or its accessories. If
service or repair is required, return the unit to an authorized Audiovox service center. If unit is disassembled,
the risk of electric shock or fire may result.
6. DO NOT short-circuit the battery terminals with metal
items etc.
7. DO NOT use harsh chemicals, cleaning solvents or
strong detergents to clean this phone. Always clean it
with a soft, damp cloth.
8. DO NOT paint this phone. This can clog moving parts.
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SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
WIRELESS HANDHELD PHONES
OPERATING PROCEDURES
Never violate any of the following Rules and Regulations
of the FCC when using your phone. The following offenses
are punishable by fine, imprisonment, or both:
- Using obscene, indecent, or profane language.
- Using the unit to give off false distress calls.
- Wiretapping or otherwise intercepting a telephone call,
unless that person has first obtained the consent of the
parties participating in the call.
- Making anonymous calls to annoy, harass, or molest
other people.
- Charging to an account without authorization to avoid
payment for service.
- Refusing to yield a party line when informed that it is
needed for an emergency call (It is also unlawful to take
over a party line by stating falsely that it is needed for an
emergency).
SAFETY INFORMATION FOR
FCC RF EXPOSURE
WARNING! Read this information before using your phone
CAUTION
In August 1996, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) of
the United States with its action in Report and Order FCC 96-326
adopted an updated safety standard for human exposure to radio
frequency electromagnetic energy emitted by FCC regulated transmitters. Those guidelines are consistent with the safety standard
previously set by both U.S. and international standards bodies.
The design of this phone complies with the FCC guidelines and
these international standards.
Use only the supplied or an approved antenna. Unauthorized
antennas, modifications, or attachments could impair call quality,
damage the phone, or result in violation of FCC regulations.
Do not use the phone with a damaged antenna. If a damaged
antenna comes into contact with the skin, a minor burn may result.
Please contact your local dealer for replacement antenna.
Body-worn Operation (Holster Part Number : 2H020665002)
This device was tested with holster (Part No:2H020665002) for
body-worn operation with the back of the phone kept 0.59 inchs
(15mm) from the body. To comply with FCC RF exposure requirements, a minimum separation distance of 0.59 inchs (15mm) must
be maintained between the user's body and the back of the phone,
including the antenna, whether extended or retracted. All belt-clips,
holsters and similar accessories used by this device must not contain any metallic components. Body-worn accessories that do not
meet these requirements may not comply with FCC RF exposure
limits and should be avoided.
Note: For more information about RF exposure, please visit the
FCC website at www.fcc.gov.
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Page 138
SAR INFORMATION
SAR INFORMATION
THIS MODEL PHONE MEETS THE GOVERNMENT’S
REQUIREMENTS FOR EXPOSURE TO RADIO WAVES.
the body, as described in this user guide, is 0.633 W/kg. (Bodyworn measurements differ among phone models, depending upon
available accessories and FCC requirements). 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.
Your wireless phone is a radio transmitter and receiver. It is
designed and manufactured not to exceed the emission limits for
exposure to radiofrequency (RF) energy set by the Federal
Communications Commission of the U.S. Government. These limits are part of comprehensive guidelines and establish permitted
levels of RF energy for the general population. The guidelines are
based on standards that were developed by independent scientific organizations through periodic and thorough evaluation of scientific studies. The standards include a substantial safety margin
designed to assure the safety of all persons, regardless of age and
health.
The exposure standard for wireless mobile phones employs a unit
of measurement known as the Specific Absorption Rate, or SAR.
The SAR limit set by the FCC is 1.6 W/kg.* Tests for SAR are conducted 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.
The FCC has granted an Equipment Authorization for this model
phone with all reported SAR levels evaluated as in compliance
with the FCC RF exposure 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 PP4TX-50C.
Additional information on Specific Absorption Rates (SAR) can be
found on the Cellular Telecommunications & Internet Association
(CTIA) web-site at http://phonefacts.net.
* 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.
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. The highest SAR value for this model phone when tested
for use at the ear is 1.15 W/kg and when worn on
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Page 140
U.S. Food and Drug Administration Center for Devices and Radiological Health
Consumer Update on Mobile Phones
1. Do wireless phones pose a health hazard?
The available scientific evidence does not show that any health
problems are associated with using wireless phones. There is no
proof, however, that wireless phones are absolutely safe. Wireless
phones emit low levels of radiofrequency energy (RF) in the
microwave range while being used. They also emit very low levels
of RF when in the stand-by mode. Whereas high levels of RF can
produce health effects (by heating tissue), exposure to low level RF
that does not produce heating effects causes no known adverse
health effects. Many studies of low level RF exposures have not
found any biological effects. Some studies have suggested that
some biological effects may occur, but such findings have not been
confirmed by additional research. In some cases, other
researchers have had difficulty in reproducing those studies, or in
determining the reasons for inconsistent results.
2. What is FDA’s role concerning the safety of wireless
phones?
Under the law, FDA does not review the safety of radiation-emitting
consumer products such as wireless phones before they can be
sold, as it does with new drugs or medical devices. However, the
agency has authority to take action if wireless phones are shown
to emit radiofrequency energy (RF) at a level that is hazardous to
the user. In such a case, FDA could require the manufacturers of
wireless phones to notify users of the health hazard and to repair,
replace or recall the phones so that the hazard no longer exists.
Although the existing scientific data do not justify FDA regulatory
actions, FDA has urged the wireless phone industry to take a number of steps, including the following:
• Support needed research into possible biological effects of RF
of the type emitted by wireless phones;
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• Design wireless phones in a way that minimizes any RF expo
sure to the user that is not necessary for device function; and
• Cooperate in providing users of wireless phones with the best
possible information on possible effects of wireless phone use
on human health.
FDA belongs to an interagency working group of the federal agencies that have responsibility for different aspects of RF safety to
ensure coordinated efforts at the federal level. The following agencies belong to this working group:
• National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health
• Environmental Protection Agency
• Federal Communications Commission
• Occupational Safety and Health Administration
• National Telecommunications and Information Administration
The National Institutes of Health participates in some interagency
working group activities, as well.
FDA shares regulatory responsibilities for wireless phones with the
Federal Communications Commission (FCC). All phones that are
sold in the United States must comply with FCC safety guidelines
that limit RF exposure. FCC relies on FDA and other health agencies for safety questions about wireless phones.
FCC also regulates the base stations that the wireless phone networks rely upon. While these base stations operate at higher
power than do the wireless phones themselves, the RF exposures
that people get from these base stations are typically thousands of
times lower than those they can get from wireless phones. Base
stations are thus not the subject of the safety questions discussed
in this document.
3. What kinds of phones are the subject of this update?
The term “wireless phone” refers here to hand-held wireless
phones with built-in antennas, often called “cell,” “mobile,” or “PCS”
phones. These types of wireless phones can expose the user to
measurable radiofrequency energy (RF) because of the short distance between the phone and the user’s head. These RF exposures are limited by Federal Communications
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Page 142
Commission safety guidelines that were developed with the advice
of FDA and other federal health and safety agencies. When the
phone is located at greater distances from the user, the exposure
to RF is drastically lower because a person’s RF exposure
decreases rapidly with increasing distance from the source. The
so-called “cordless phones,” which have a base unit connected to
the telephone wiring in a house, typically operate at far lower power
levels, and thus produce RF exposures far below the FCC safety
limits.
4. What are the results of the research done already?
The research done thus far has produced conflicting results, and
many studies have suffered from flaws in their research methods.
Animal experiments investigating the effects of radiofrequency
energy (RF) exposures characteristic of wireless phones have
yielded conflicting results that often cannot be repeated in other
laboratories. A few animal studies, however, have suggested that
low levels of RF could accelerate the development of cancer in laboratory animals. However, many of the studies that showed
increased tumor development used animals that had been genetically engineered or treated with cancer-causing chemicals so as to
be pre-disposed to develop cancer in the absence of RF exposure.
Other studies exposed the animals to RF for up to 22 hours per
day. These conditions are not similar to the conditions under which
people use wireless phones, so we don’t know with certainty what
the results of such studies mean for human health.
Three large epidemiology studies have been published since
December 2000. Between them, the studies investigated any possible association between the use of wireless phones and primary
brain cancer, glioma, meningioma, or acoustic neuroma, tumors of
the brain or salivary gland, leukemia, or other cancers. None of the
studies demonstrated the existence of any harmful health effects
from wireless phone RF exposures. However, none of the studies
can answer questions about long-term exposures, since the average period of phone use in these studies was around three years.
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5. What research is needed to decide whether RF exposure
from wireless phones poses a health risk?
A combination of laboratory studies and epidemiological studies of
people actually using wireless phones would provide some of the
data that are needed. Lifetime animal exposure studies could be
completed in a few years. However, very large numbers of animals
would be needed to provide reliable proof of a cancer promoting
effect if one exists. Epidemiological studies can provide data that is
directly applicable to human populations, but 10 or more years’ follow-up may be needed to provide answers about some health
effects, such as cancer. This is because the interval between the
time of exposure to a cancer-causing agent and the time tumors
develop - if they do - may be many, many years. The interpretation
of epidemiological studies is hampered by difficulties in measuring
actual RF exposure during day-to-day use of wireless phones.
Many factors affect this measurement, such as the angle at which
the phone is held, or which model of phone is used.
6. What is FDA doing to find out more about the possible
health effects of wireless phone RF?
FDA is working with the U.S. National Toxicology Program and with
groups of investigators around the world to ensure that high priority animal studies are conducted to address important questions
about the effects of exposure to radiofrequency energy (RF).
FDA has been a leading participant in the World Health
Organization International Electromagnetic Fields (EMF) Project
since its inception in 1996. An influential result of this work has
been the development of a detailed agenda of research needs that
has driven the establishment of new research programs around
the world. The Project has also helped develop a series of public
information documents on EMF issues.
FDA and the Cellular Telecommunications & Internet Association
(CTIA) have a formal Cooperative Research and Development
Agreement (CRADA) to do research on wireless phone safety.
FDA provides the scientific oversight, obtaining input from experts
in government, industry, and academic organizations. CTIA-funded research is conducted through
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Page 144
contracts to independent investigators. The initial research will
include both laboratory studies and studies of wireless phone
users. The CRADA will also include a broad assessment of additional research needs in the context of the latest research developments around the world.
7. How can I find out how much radiofrequency energy
exposure I can get by using my wireless phone?
All phones sold in the United States must comply with Federal
Communications Commission (FCC) guidelines that limit radiofrequency energy (RF) exposures. FCC established these guidelines
in consultation with FDA and the other federal health and safety
agencies. The FCC limit for RF exposure from wireless telephones
is set at a Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) of 1.6 watts per kilogram
(1.6 W/kg). The FCC limit is consistent with the safety standards
developed by the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering
(IEEE) and the National Council on Radiation Protection and
Measurement. The exposure limit takes into consideration the
body’s ability to remove heat from the tissues that absorb energy
from the wireless phone and is set well below levels known to have
effects.
Manufacturers of wireless phones must report the RF exposure
level for each model of phone to the FCC. The FCC website
(http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety) gives directions for locating the
FCC identification number on your phone so you can find your
phone’s RF exposure level in the online listing.
8. What has FDA done to measure the radiofrequency
energy coming from wireless phones ?
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) is developing a technical standard for measuring the radiofrequency energy (RF) exposure from wireless phones and other wireless handsets with the participation and leadership of FDA scientists and
engineers. The standard, “Recommended Practice for
Determining the Spatial-Peak Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) in
the Human Body Due to Wireless Communications Devices:
Experimental Techniques,” sets forth the first consistent test
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methodology for measuring the rate at which RF is deposited in
the heads of wireless phone users. The test method uses a tissuesimulating model of the human head. Standardized SAR test
methodology is expected to greatly improve the consistency of
measurements made at different laboratories on the same phone.
SAR is the measurement of the amount of energy absorbed in tissue, either by the whole body or a small part of the body. It is measured in watts/kg (or milliwatts/g) of matter. This measurement is
used to determine whether a wireless phone complies with safety
guidelines.
9. What steps can I take to reduce my exposure to
radiofrequency energy from my wireless phone?
If there is a risk from these products—and at this point we do not
know that there is—it is probably very small. But if you are concerned about avoiding even potential risks, you can take a few simple steps to minimize your exposure to radiofrequency energy
(RF). Since time is a key factor in how much exposure a person
receives, reducing the amount of time spent using a wireless
phone will reduce RF exposure.
• If you must conduct extended conversations by wireless phone
every day, you could place more distance between your body and
the source of the RF, since the exposure level drops off dramatically with distance. For example, you could use a headset and
carry the wireless phone away from your body or use a wireless
phone connected to a remote antenna.
Again, the scientific data do not demonstrate that wireless phones
are harmful. But if you are concerned about the RF exposure from
these products, you can use measures like those described above
to reduce your RF exposure from wireless phone use.
10. What about children using wireless phones?
The scientific evidence does not show a danger to users of wireless phones, including children and teenagers. If you want to take
steps to lower exposure to radiofrequency energy (RF), the measures described above would apply to children and teenagers using
wireless phones. Reducing the time of wireless
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phone use and increasing the distance between the user and the
RF source will reduce RF exposure. Some groups sponsored by
other national governments have advised that children be discouraged from using wireless phones at all. For example, the government in the United Kingdom distributed leaflets containing such a
recommendation in December 2000. They noted that no evidence
exists that using a wireless phone causes brain tumors or other ill
effects. Their recommendation to limit wireless phone use by children was strictly precautionary; it was not based on scientific evidence
that any health hazard exists.
11. What about wireless phone interference with medical
equipment?
Radiofrequency energy (RF) from wireless phones can interact
with some electronic devices. For this reason, FDA helped develop a detailed test method to measure electromagnetic interference
(EMI) of implanted cardiac pacemakers and defibrillators from
wireless telephones. This test method is now part of a standard
sponsored by the Association for the Advancement of Medical
instrumentation (AAMI). The final draft, a joint effort by FDA, medical device manufacturers, and many other groups, was completed
in late 2000. This standard will allow manufacturers to ensure that
cardiac pacemakers and defibrillators are safe from wireless
phone EMI.
FDA has tested hearing aids for interference from handheld wireless phones and helped develop a voluntary standard sponsored
by the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE). This
standard specifies test methods and performance requirements for
hearing aids and wireless phones so that that no interference
occurs when a person uses a “compatible” phone and a “compatible” hearing aid at the same time. This standard was approved by
the IEEE in 2000.
FDA continues to monitor the use of wireless phones for possible
interactions with other medical devices. Should harmful interference
be found to occur, FDA will conduct testing to assess the interference and work to resolve the problem.
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12. Where can I find additional information?
For additional information, please refer to the following resources:
- FDA web page on wireless phones:
(http://www.fda.gov/cdrh/phones/index.html)
- Federal Communications Commission (FCC) RF Safety
Program: (http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety)
- International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection:
(http://www.icnirp.de)
- World Health Organization (WHO) International EMF Project:
(http://www.who.int/emf)
- National Radiological Protection Board (UK):
(http://www.nrpb.org.uk/)
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Page 148
MEMO
Chapter 12
WARRANTY
Protect Your Warranty
12 Month Limited Warranty
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PROTECT YOUR W ARRANTY
12 MONTH LIMITED WARRANTY
Read your Warranty carefully, with the special consideration
to paragraph seven of the Limited Warranty for your unit.
AUDIOVOX COMMUNICATIONS CORP. (the Company)
warrants to the original retail purchaser of this Audiovox
Handheld Portable Cellular Telephone, that should this product
or any part thereof during normal consumer usage and
conditions, be proven defective in material or workmanship
that results in product failure within the first twelve (12) month
period from the date of purchase, such defect(s) will be
repaired or replaced (with new or rebuilt parts) at the
Company’s option, without charge for parts or labor directly
related to the defect(s).
“Warranty does not apply to... or to any product or part
thereof which has suffered through alteration...
mishandling, misuse, neglect or accident”.
Many companies are making look alike accessories and
in some cases, promoting that their product is equal to
or better than the Audiovox product. Be careful. Some of
these products may not be compatible to use with your
Audiovox product and may damage the unit or cause it
to malfunction. If service is required on your unit and it is
determined that a non-Audiovox accessory has created
the problem with your unit, the Warranty will not apply. In
addition, if the unit has already suffered irreversible
damage by reason of a non-compatible accessory, the
Warranty will be voided. To protect your Warranty, use
only compatible accessories which cannot damage or
interfere with the functioning of your Audiovox product.
The antenna, keypad, display, rechargeable battery and battery
charger, if included, are similarly warranted for twelve (12)
months from date of purchase.
This Warranty extends only to consumers who purchase the
product in the United States or Canada and it is not assignable
or transferable.
This Warranty does not apply to:
(a) Product subjected to abnormal use or conditions, accident,
mishandling, neglect, unauthorized alteration, misuse,
improper installation or repair or improper storage;
(b) Product whose mechanical serial number or electronic serial
number has been removed, altered or defaced.
AUDIOVOX COMMUNICATIONS CORP.
555 Wireless Blvd., Hauppauge, New York 11788, 800-229-1235
16808 Marquardt Avenue, Cerritos, California 90703, 562-802-5100
AUDIOVOX COMMUNICATIONS CANADA CO.
5155 Spectrum Way, Unit #5, Mississauga, Ontario
Canada L4W 5A1, 800-465-9672
Page 148 - Chapter 12
(c) Damage from exposure to moisture, humidity, excessive
temperatures or extreme environmental conditions;
(d) Damage resulting from connection to, or use of any accessory
or other product not approved or authorized by the
Company;
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12 MONTH LIMITED WARRANTY
12 MONTH LIMITED WARRANTY
(e) Defects in appearance, cosmetic, decorative or structural
items such as framing and non-operative parts;
WITHIN A PERIOD OF 18 MONTHS FROM DATE OF ORIGINAL
PURCHASE. IN NO CASE SHALL THE COMPANY BE
LIABLE FOR ANY SPECIAL CONSEQUENTIAL OR INCIDENTAL
DAMAGES FOR BREACH OF THIS OR ANY OTHER
WARRANTY, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, WHATSOEVER. THE
COMPANY SHALL NOT BE LIABLE FOR THE DELAY IN
RENDERING SERVICE UNDER THIS WARRANTY OR LOSS
OF USE DURING THE TIME THE PRODUCT IS BEING
REPAIRED OR REPLACED.
(f) Product damaged from external causes such as fire, flooding,
dirt, sand, weather conditions, battery leakage, blown fuse,
theft or improper usage of any electrical source.
The Company disclaims liability for removal or reinstallation of
the product, for geographic coverage, for inadequate signal
reception by the antenna or for communications range or
operation of the Cellular System as a whole.
To obtain repairs or replacement within the terms of this
Warranty, the product should be delivered with proof of
Warranty coverage (e.g. dated bill of sale), the consumer’s
return address, daytime phone number and/or fax number and
complete description of the problem, transportation prepaid, to
the Company at the address shown below or to the place or
purchase for repair or replacement processing. In addition, for
reference to an authorized Warranty station in your area, you
can telephone in the United States (800) 229-1235, and in
Canada (800) 465-9672 (in Ontario call 905-712-9299).
No person or representative is authorized to assume for the
Company any liability other than expressed herein in connection
with the sale of this product.
Some states or provinces do not allow limitations on how long
an implied warranty lasts or the exclusion or limitation of incidental
or consequential damage, so the above limitation or exclusions
may not apply to you. This Warranty gives you specific legal
rights, and you may also have other rights which vary from
state to state or province to province.
IN U.S.A.:
Audiovox Communications Corp.
555 Wireless Blvd.
Hauppauge, NY 11788
(800)229-1235
IN CANADA:
Audiovox Communications Canada Co.
5155 Spectrum Way, Unit #5
Mississauga, Ontario L4W 5A1
(800) 465-9672
THE EXTENT OF THE COMPANY’S LIABILITY UNDER THIS
WARRANTY IS LIMITED TO THE REPAIR OR REPLACEMENT
PROVIDED ABOVE AND, IN NO EVENT, SHALL THE
COMPANY’S LIABILITY EXCEED THE PURCHASE PRICE
PAID BY PURCHASER FOR THE PRODUCT.
ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING ANY IMPLIED
WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE SHALL BE LIMITED TO THE
DURATION OF THIS WRITTEN WARRANTY. ANY ACTION
FOR BREACH OF ANY WARRANTY MUST BE BROUGHT
Page 150 - Chapter 12
Chapter 12 - Page 151
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