DEFINITY Wireless Business System 9601 Wireless Terminal User`s

DEFINITY® Wireless Business System
9601 Wireless Terminal User’s Guide
555-232-105
Comcode 108478397
Issue 5
May 1999
©
Copyright 1999 Lucent Technologies
All Rights Reserved
Printed in USA
Notice
While reasonable efforts were made to ensure that the information
in this document was complete and accurate at the time of printing,
Lucent Technologies can assume no responsibility for any errors.
Changes and corrections to the information contained in this
document may be incorporated into future reissues.
Your Responsibility for Your System’s Security
You are responsible for the security of your system. Lucent
Technologies does not warrant that this product is immune from or
will prevent unauthorized use of common-carrier telecommunication
services or facilities accessed through or connected to it. Lucent
Technologies will not be responsible for any charges that result from
such unauthorized use. Product administration to prevent
unauthorized use is your responsibility and your system
administrator should read all documents provided with this product
to fully understand the features available that may reduce your risk
of incurring charges.
Federal Communications Commission Statements
Part 15D: Unlicensed Personal Communications.
This equipment has been certified to comply with the regulations
governing unlicensed Personal Communication devices pursuant to
Subpart D of Part 15 of the FCC rules. This subpart sets the
regulations for devices operating in the 1920-1930 MHz frequency
band.
Part 68: Network Registration Number. This equipment is
registered with the FCC in accordance with Part 68 of the FCC
Rules. It is identified by FCC registration number
AS593M-13283-MF-E.
Part 68: Answer-Supervision Signaling. Allowing this
equipment to be operated in a manner that does not provide proper
answer-supervision signaling is in violation of Part 68 rules. This
equipment returns answer-supervision signals to the public switched
network when:
■ Answered by the called station
■ Answered by the attendant
■ Routed to a recorded announcement that can be
administered by the CPE user
■ This equipment returns answer-supervision signals on all
DID calls forwarded back to the public switched telephone
network. Permissible exceptions are when a call is
unanswered, a busy tone is received, or a reorder tone is
received.
Trademarks
DEFINITY Enterprise Communications Server is a registered
trademark of Lucent Technologies in the US and throughout the
world.
DEFINITY Communications System is a registered trademark of
Lucent Technologies in the US and throughout the world.
Ordering Information
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Order:
Document No. 555-232-105
Comcode 108478397
Issue 5, May 1999
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Acknowledgment
This document was prepared by the
BCS Product Publications group,
Lucent Technologies
Middletown, NJ 07748-9972
Contents
About This Book
1
■
Introduction
xi
■
Audience
xi
■
Electromagnetic Compatability Warning
xii
Important Safety Guidelines for Users
xii
Exposure to Radio Frequency Energy
xii
Cardiac Pacemakers
xii
Hearing Aid Compatibility
xiii
■
Organization
xiii
■
Related Information
xiv
■
Typographic Conventions
xiv
Overview
1-1
■
Introduction
1-1
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System
1-1
■
9601 WT
1-1
Features and Benefits
2
xi
1-4
■
Battery Charger
1-5
■
DWBS Capacity and Coverage
1-5
General Care
2-1
■
Introduction
2-1
■
Charging the 9601 WT for the First Time
2-1
■
Interpreting the Low Battery Indication
2-2
■
Using the 9601 WT Battery Charger
2-4
WT LED Indicator
2-4
Battery LED Indicator
2-4
Inserting a Spare Battery Pack into
the Charger
2-5
Issue 5 May 1999
iii
Contents
3
2-7
Inserting the 9601 WT With Battery
into the Charger
2-7
Removing the 9601 WT from the Charger
2-7
Features and Operations
3-1
■
Introduction
3-1
■
9601 WT Features
3-1
■
iv
Removing a Spare Battery Pack
from the Charger
Hard Key Interface
3-3
Soft Key Interface
3-3
Ringer/Volume Control Buttons
3-4
Battery Charging Contacts
3-4
Display
3-4
Dial Pad
3-4
Low Battery Indicator
3-4
Operating the 9601 WT
3-6
Adjusting the Receiver Volume
3-6
Adjusting Ringer and
Warning/Notification Tones
3-6
Making Calls
3-7
Answering Calls
3-7
Muting and Unmuting the WT
3-7
Activating and Deactivating
Silent Mode
3-7
Transferring Calls
3-8
Conferencing Calls
3-8
Holding Calls
3-9
Ending Calls
3-9
Dropping Calls
3-9
Locking and Unlocking the WT
3-10
Redialing Calls
3-11
Issue 5 May 1999
Contents
4
A
B
Audible Information Tones and
Error Messages
4-1
■
Introduction
4-1
■
Incoming Call Ring Patterns
4-1
■
Error Beep
4-1
■
Warning Tone
4-1
■
User-Level Error Messages
4-2
Safety Instructions
A-1
■
Introduction
A-1
■
Using the Product
A-1
■
Maintaining the WT
A-3
Specifications
B-1
■
Introduction
B-1
■
System Capacity and Coverage
B-1
■
Base Stations
B-1
■
Operating Temperatures
B-2
GL
Glossary
GL-1
IN
Index
IN-1
Issue 5 May 1999
v
Contents
vi
Issue 5 May 1999
Figures
1
Overview
1-1.
2
3
9601 WT
1-3
General Care
2-1.
9601 WT Battery Charger
2-3
2-2.
Inserting the Spare Battery Pack
into the Charger
2-6
Features and Operations
3-1.
9601 WT
3-2
3-2.
9601 WT Quick Reference of
Basic Functions
3-5
Issue 5 May 1999
vii
Figures
viii
Issue 5 May 1999
Tables
1
Overview
1-1.
4
9601 WT Features and Benefits
1-4
Audible Information Tones and Error
Messages
4-1.
User-Level Error Messages and
Corrective Actions for the WT
4-2
Issue 5 May 1999
ix
Tables
x
Issue 5 May 1999
About This Book
Introduction
The DEFINITY® Wireless Business System Wireless Terminal User’s Guide
explains how to use, maintain, and troubleshoot your DEFINITY Wireless
Business System (DWBS) 9601 Wireless Terminal (WT).
Audience
This guide is intended for anyone using the DWBS 9601 WT.
Issue 5 May 1999
xi
About This Book
Electromagnetic Compatability
Warning
Important Safety Guidelines for Users
For safe and efficient operation of your DWBS 9601 WT, observe these
guidelines.
Your WT is a radio transmitter and receiver. When the battery is installed, the WT
is on and it receives and also sends out radio frequency (RF) energy. The WT
operates in the frequency range of 1920-1930 MHz. Your handheld WT uses the
digital Time Division Multiple Access (TDMA) mode; the power is transmitted in
bursts at a 100 Hz-pulsed repetition rate. The peak envelope transmit power is
100 mW or less.
Exposure to Radio Frequency Energy
The design of your WT complies with the latest safety levels from the Institute of
Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) and the American National Standards
Institute (ANSI) with respect to human exposure to RF energy. Of course, if you
would like to limit RF exposure even further, you may choose to control the
duration of your calls.
Cardiac Pacemakers
The Health Industry Manufacturers Association recommends that a minimum
separation distance of six inches be maintained between a handheld WT 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.
■
Always keep the WT more than six inches from the pacemaker whenever
the battery is in the WT.
■
Do not carry the WT in a breast pocket.
■
Use the ear opposite the pacemaker to minimize the potential for
interference.
If you have any reason to suspect that interference is taking place, take the
battery out of your WT immediately.
xii
Issue 5 May 1999
Organization
Hearing Aid Compatibility
Most electronic equipment, such as equipment in hospitals, is shielded from RF
energy. However, RF energy from WTs may affect some electronic equipment.
Although the DWBS WT is compatible with inductively coupled hearing aids, you
should consult your physician or hearing aid manufacturer to determine if your
hearing aid is adequately shielded from external RF energy. The operation of
inadequately shielded medical devices may be adversely affected when a
portable WT is operating in close proximity.
Organization
This rest of the document is organized as follows:
■
Chapter 1, “Overview,” provides an overview of the DWBS, the 9601 WT,
and the battery charger.
■
Chapter 2, “General Care,” provides battery charger and general care
instructions to ensure dependable and uninterruptible service.
■
Chapter 3, “Features and Operations,” provides information and
diagrams needed to make full use of the DWBS 9601 WT.
■
Chapter 4, “Audible Information Tones and Error Messages,” identifies
and describes the DWBS 9601 WT incoming call ring patterns, error
beeps, error tone, confirmation tone, and warning tones. The chapter also
identifies and describes in-line errors and user-lever error messages for the
WT.
■
Appendix A, “Safety Instructions,” discusses the appropriate safety
instructions for the 9601 WT and the charger.
■
Appendix B, “Specifications,” provides various specifications for the
DWBS.
A glossary and index are also included.
Issue 5 May 1999
xiii
About This Book
Related Information
Other books in the DWBS series are as follows:
■
DEFINITY ECS Interface for the DEFINITY Wireless Business System
Guide, 555-232-108
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System Installation and Test, 555-232-102
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System Maintenance, 555-232-103
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System Site Planning, 555-232-601
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System 9601 WT Quick Reference Card,
555-232-104
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System 9630 Series WT User Guide,
555-232-701
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System 9630 Series WT Quick Reference
Card, 555-232-702
Typographic Conventions
The following typographic conventions are used in this book to convey information
consistently and quickly.
■
This typeface is used for references to titles of other information and for
emphasis within other typefaces.
■
This typeface emphasizes key words to help clarify meaning in a sentence
or to call attention to a distinction.
■
The following note icon identifies additional information pertinent to the text
preceding it.
NOTE:
xiv
Issue 5 May 1999
Overview
1
Introduction
This chapter provides an overview of the following:
■
DEFINITY Wireless Business System (DWBS)
■
9601 WT, including its features and benefits
■
Battery charger for the WT
■
DWBS capacity and coverage
DEFINITY Wireless Business System
The DWBS is a wireless telecommunications system that offers mobility around
the workplace. It integrates wireless capabilities into the DEFINITY Enterprise
Communications Server® (ECS). The DWBS radio components operate in the
unlicensed part of the Emerging Technologies band (1920 MHz-1930 MHz); this
negates the need to obtain a license to use the DWBS.
9601 WT
The 9601 WT is a pocket-size, portable phone that provides wireless mobility as
well as access to full business features and many DEFINITY ECS features. The
WT provides multiple call appearances, a 3-line by 16-character liquid crystal
display (LCD) that supports your business communication needs, an array of keys
designed to help you use the many features of the DEFINITY ECS, and a
12-button dial pad.
Issue 5 May 1999
1-1
Overview
The 9601 WT is not physically connected by a cord to the DEFINITY ECS or any
other DWBS component. Instead, the phone is wireless and communicates via a
radio link to a network of Wireless Fixed Bases (WFBs), which in turn connect the
phone to the DEFINITY ECS.
NOTE:
The following figure shows the 9601 WT. Chapter 3 of this guide describes
the 9601 WT in detail and contains instructions on how to use the phone.
1-2
Issue 5 May 1999
9601 WT
Battery
Release
Ringer/Volume
Control
Hard Keys for
Menu Control
■
■
■
Menu
Prev
Next
Conf Trans Drop
Menu
1
4
Prev Next
Soft Keys
(Press Next
to access
call features.)
2 ABC 3 DEF
5
JKL
6 MNO
7 PQRS 8
TUV
9 WXYZ
GHI
*0
Call
Names
1
Dial Pad
#
End
Hold
User Name
Flap
Wireless
Terminal
Display
Hard Keys for
Call Management
■ Call
■
End
■
Hold
Numbers
2
3
4
5
WT 9601
Figure 1-1.
9601 WT
NOTE:
The soft key labels may change based on the WT functions.
Issue 5 May 1999
1-3
Overview
Features and Benefits
The DWBS 9601 WT includes the following business features and benefits.
Table 1-1.
1-4
9601 WT Features and Benefits
Feature
Benefit
Small, lightweight
structure
Easily fits into you pocket and is easy to carry
Built-in antenna
No external antenna to handle
Display screen
Shows caller’s name, allowing user to control all calls
Multiple call
appearances
Flexibility to handle several calls at once
Business features,
including conference,
transfer, hold, and drop
Convenience of features normally found only on a
wired desk phone
Soft key user interface
Easy-to-use menus to access features
Talk and standby time
Provides uninterrupted communications
Rapid battery recharge
time
No lengthy wait for battery to recharge in order to be
mobile
Warning tones and
indicators
Audible and visual alerts provides phone status,
such as low battery and message waiting
Remote firmware
update
Easy-to-update features using a download from a
Radio Controller (RC) to the WT
Bridging
No missed calls; allows both the WT and desk phone
to ring at the same time
Hot battery swap
Can change the phone battery while a call is in
progress
Issue 5 May 1999
Battery Charger
Battery Charger
A DWBS battery charger, a battery, and a spare battery pack are provided with
each WT.
The DWBS battery charger is a desktop charger; however, the charger can be
mounted on either a wall or desktop. The charger charges a fully discharged
battery in less than one and one-half hours.
Your 9601 WT must be charged before you use it for the first time. All instructions
and a diagram for this process are provided in Chapter 2, “General Care.”
DWBS Capacity and Coverage
The DWBS 9601 WT is designed to provide the highest quality of mobility service
that wireless technology permits. Your system is designed to provide full
functionality and excellent voice quality throughout the areas where service is
provided as defined by your company’s communications director.
Since this system uses RF signals for the communications channel to your WT,
there are situations when you may notice a difference in service from your wired
voice terminal. These situations may exist because it is difficult, if not
economically unreasonable, to provide flawless coverage in all areas (for
example, behind large metal storage or file cabinets, in a vault, or in a cold
storage locker). In many of these cases, your company decided, at the time your
system was designed, that perfect service in areas such as these is not
warranted.
While the DWBS features the highest capacity possible within the Federal
Communications Commission (FCC) regulations and Personal Wireless
Telephony (PWT) standards, the number of radio channels available is limited and
dependent on the amount of radio equipment installed. To put this in perspective
by relating it to your public branch exchange (PBX), a central office (CO) trunk
(dial 9) is not provided for every user; in fact, a ratio of one CO trunk per 10 users
is common. Likewise, with DWBS, a radio channel is not available for each user
throughout your defined coverage area. Therefore, if a large number of users
attempts to use the system by either making or receiving calls at the same time
and in the same area, a radio channel may not be available; this results in a “No
Channel Available” condition. An example of this would be if a large number of
users were to attend a training course on the DWBS and, after the WTs were
distributed at the end of the class, more users attempted to call each other beyond
the number of radio channels available in the area.
As you move about your premises, the system may not be able to find an idle
radio channel to allow you to continue an active call because the area you are
entering is very busy. This may result in a less-than-excellent connection
indication, even when you are in an area that usually provides good coverage.
Most likely, the difficulty is capacity-related; however, an intermittent system
Issue 5 May 1999
1-5
Overview
malfunction could occur. If the problem is transient, it is a capacity issue and does
not require any action on your part. If the area usually has good coverage and the
problem persists, a portion of your system may not be functioning correctly. In
either case, we recommend reporting the problem to your
telecommunications group or system administrator.
Your understanding and consideration of this information will help us and your
telecommunications group satisfy your mobility communications requirements.
1-6
Issue 5 May 1999
General Care
2
Introduction
This chapter describes the battery charger and explains how to use the battery
pack properly. It includes general care instructions, including display message
and light-emitting diode (LED) interpretation, to ensure that your 9601 WT
provides dependable and uninterrupted service.
Charging the 9601 WT for the First
Time
The 9601 WT is powered by a rechargeable battery. Before using the WT for the
first time, you must place the battery pack into the charger for approximately one
and one-half hours or until the green light appears.
NOTE:
The WT can ring while it is in the charger. It can also display and update
information.
Use the following steps to charge the WT:
1. Place the WT with battery into the battery charger. Ensure that the charger
is plugged into a properly grounded three-prong wall outlet.
2. Ensure that the WT LED indicator is yellow (refer to Figure 2-1).
NOTE:
If the WT LED indicator is red, the WT is not seated in the charger
properly. If the WT LED indicator is blinking green, the charger is
evaluating the state of the battery before going into the appropriate
charging mode.
Issue 5 May 1999
2-1
General Care
Once the WT LED indicator turns green, the WT is fully charged and ready for
use.
NOTE:
The WT can be removed when the light is yellow; however, both the talk
time and standby time are reduced.
When the WT is removed from the charger, it begins to consume power during
both talk time and standby time. A fully charged battery pack provides about four
hours of talk time and 48 hours of standby time. However, after 48 hours of
standby time, there is no talk time available.
! WARNING:
The rechargeable battery packs contain nickel and cadmium. Do not burn or
puncture these batteries. Like other batteries of this type, if they are burned
or punctured, they could release toxic material, which could cause injury.
Also, do not dispose of the battery packs with ordinary trash. For information
about recycling or proper disposal, consult your local solid waste (trash)
collection or disposal organization.
Interpreting the Low Battery
Indication
When the battery power is low, the WT emits a warning tone, and the “LOW
BATT” message appears on the WT display. When this occurs, you have
approximately 20 minutes of talk time left.
2-2
Issue 5 May 1999
Interpreting the Low Battery Indication
WT LED
Indicator
Battery LED
Indicator
Spare
Battery
Pack
Cradle
Charger Status Indicator:
Figure 2-1.
LED Indicators
Charge Status
Yellow
Green
Blinking Green
Rapid Charge
Red
Battery Fault (Reseat battery.)
Slow Charge
Evaluation and Standby Mode
9601 WT Battery Charger
Issue 5 May 1999
2-3
General Care
Using the 9601 WT Battery Charger
The 9601 WT Battery Charger has two LED indicators that can display yellow,
green, flashing green, or red. The left indicator is labeled “PHONE,” and the right
indicator is labeled “BATTERY.” Refer to Figure 2-1 for the location of these
indicators on the 9601 WT Battery Charger.
WT LED Indicator
Whenever the WT with battery is placed into its proper position in the battery
charger, the WT indicator is lit to reflect a specific condition, as described in the
following list:
■
Yellow — WT is fast-charging and can be used at this time, but it is not fully
charged.
■
Steady green — WT is fully charged.
■
Flashing green — WT is in evaluation and standby mode.
■
Red — WT is not properly seated in the charger, or there is some other
problem. (Reseat the battery.)
Battery LED Indicator
The optional spare battery pack should be stored in the charger’s spare battery
compartment to ensure that a fully charged battery pack is always available for
use. The charger charges both the WT (with battery) and the spare battery pack
whenever these items are in their proper receptacle. Whenever the spare battery
pack is placed into its proper position in the charger, the color of the battery
indicator is lit to reflect a specific condition, as described in the following list:
2-4
■
Yellow — spare battery is charging and can be used at this time, but it is
not fully charged.
■
Steady green — spare battery is fully charged.
■
Flashing green — spare battery is getting ready to fast-charge. (The
indicator turns yellow when it begins to fast-charge.)
■
Red/flashing red — spare battery is not properly seated in the charger, or
there is a problem with the battery pack. (Reseat the battery.)
Issue 5 May 1999
Using the 9601 WT Battery Charger
Inserting a Spare Battery Pack into the Charger
The “LOW BATT” message appears on the WT display window whenever it is
time to insert a charged spare battery. Use the following steps to insert a spare
battery pack into the charger.
1. Remove the battery pack from the WT by moving the latch on top of the
WT forward until it releases the battery pack. Slide the battery pack off the
WT.
2. Place the spare battery pack into the spare battery pack cradle.
NOTE:
The battery pack must be placed behind the lip of the cradle. (See the
following figure.)
Issue 5 May 1999
2-5
General Care
Battery
(side view)
Battery
(side view)
CORRECT notch
positioning (in slot)
Battery
Charger
(side view)
INCORRECT
notch
positioning
(not in slot)
Figure 2-2.
Battery
(side view)
Inserting the Spare Battery Pack into the Charger
3. Ensure that the battery indicator is yellow.
NOTE:
Whenever the battery indicator changes from yellow to steady green,
the spare battery pack is fully charged. It can remain in the charger
until needed.
2-6
Issue 5 May 1999
Using the 9601 WT Battery Charger
Removing a Spare Battery Pack from the Charger
Use the following steps to remove a spare battery pack from the charger.
1. Ensure that the battery indicator is steady green.
NOTE:
The spare battery can be removed from the spare battery pack cradle
if the light is yellow; however, the battery is not fully charged.
2. Remove the spare battery pack from the spare battery pack cradle.
Inserting the 9601 WT With Battery into the
Charger
Use the following steps to insert a WT with battery into the charger.
1. Slide the WT into the WT cradle.
2. Ensure that the WT indicator is yellow.
NOTE:
Whenever the WT indicator changes from yellow to steady green, the
WT is fully charged. It can remain in the charger until needed.
Removing the 9601 WT from the Charger
Use the following steps to remove a WT from the charger.
1. Ensure that the WT indicator is steady green.
NOTE:
Whenever the WT is placed into the charger, the WT indicator is
initially yellow for a few seconds. You can answer a WT call during
this time if the battery is not fully drained.
2. Remove the WT from the cradle.
Issue 5 May 1999
2-7
General Care
2-8
Issue 5 May 1999
Features and Operations
3
Introduction
This chapter provides information needed to make full use of your 9601 WT. The
first portion of this chapter provides a detailed description and diagram of the WT.
The second section is presented in a “how to” format and focuses on feature
identification and access.
9601 WT Features
The DEFINITY ECS 9601 WT is a portable multiple call appearance wireless
voice terminal with a display. It is a small (6 in x 2.5 in x 1.1 in), lightweight
(approximately 7.5 oz.) WT that requires no external antenna. As shown on the
next page in Figure 3-1, the WT 9601 has a three-line by 16-character display,
three soft keys for menu item interface, three hard keys for display control, and
three hard keys for call management. Each of these features is explained in the
following pages.
Among its many benefits, the 9601 WT includes the following essential business
features normally found only on a wired desk phone. The “Operating the 9601
WT” section in this chapter gives specific instructions for these features.
■
Conference — enables you to add additional people to your telephone
call.
■
Transfer — enables you to transfer a call to another phone number.
■
Drop — enables you to disconnect the last person added to a conference
call.
■
Hold — enables you to place a call on hold.
Issue 5 May 1999
3-1
Features and Operations
Battery
Release
Ringer/Volume
Control
Hard Keys for
Menu Control
■
■
■
Menu
Prev
Next
Conf Trans Drop
Menu
1
4
Prev Next
Wireless
Terminal
Display
Soft Keys
(Press Next
to access
call features.)
2 ABC 3 DEF
5
JKL
6 MNO
7 PQRS 8
TUV
9 WXYZ
GHI
*0
Call
Dial Pad
#
End
Hold
Hard Keys for
Call Management
■ Call
■
End
■
Hold
User Name
Flap
Names
1
Numbers
2
3
4
5
WT 9601
Figure 3-1.
9601 WT
In general, the 9601 WT has the following features:
3-2
■
Hard Key Interface
■
Soft Key Interface
■
Ringer/Volume Control Buttons
■
Battery Charging Contacts
■
Display
■
Dial Pad
■
Low Battery Indicator
Issue 5 May 1999
9601 WT Features
Hard Key Interface
The 9601 WT has several hard keys. Hard keys are buttons with labels and
functions that do not change. The WT has the following hard keys.
Hard Keys for Menu Control
The hard keys for menu control include the following:
■
Menu — to access local control functions and soft key mode (see the next
section)
■
Prev (Previous) — to access soft key features and calling screens
■
Next — to access soft key features and calling screens
Hard Keys for Call Management
The hard keys for call management include the following:
■
Call — to place and answer calls
■
End — to disconnect (end) calls or clear misdialed digits
■
Hold — to place calls on hold
Soft Key Interface
The 9601 WT has a row of three soft keys located immediately below the display.
Soft keys are buttons with preprogrammed labels and functions that can change
dynamically as you perform functions and make selections. Soft keys provide
access to calling functions, and they are intended to provide a user-friendly
interface to additional functionality.
The soft keys are marked as follows:
NOTE:
Because each soft key can have multiple functions, the third line (bottom
row) on the display is used for displaying associated soft key function labels.
You can access the conference and transfer features with your soft keys by
pressing Next . You can access other features by pressing Menu first.
(See the previous figure and also the “Operating the 9601 WT” section in
this chapter.)
Issue 5 May 1999
3-3
Features and Operations
Ringer/Volume Control Buttons
The WT has two volume control buttons. These buttons are located on the left
side of the WT, and they are labeled with up- and down-arrows. Each button is
used for adjusting the receiver volume in the earpiece as well as the ringer
volume. Specifically, these buttons enable you to adjust the receiver volume
(higher or lower) after pressing Call and to adjust the ringer volume (higher or
lower) before pressing Call .
Battery Charging Contacts
The WT includes a removable and rechargeable battery pack. Battery charging
contacts, which are located on the removable battery pack, enable the phone to
charge when contact is made with the DWBS charger.
Display
The WT display is a three-line by 16-character alphanumeric display that enables
you to view various WT screens. These screens display the following:
■
DEFINITY ECS display messages (including Automatic Numbering
Identification [ANI] numbers, if provided from the network)
■
Message waiting indicator
■
Menu-driven feature operations
■
Low battery message
■
Personalized extension of the WT
■
Unique serial number and firmware and hardware version numbers
■
Soft key labels
■
Radio link/connection status Information
■
Dialed digits displayed
■
Visual dial tone indicator
■
Service messages (described in Chapter 4)
Dial Pad
The WT dial pad includes the standard 12 buttons for dialing telephone numbers
and accessing the DEFINITY ECS call features.
Low Battery Indicator
Whenever the battery power is low, the WT emits a warning tone, and the “LOW
BATT” message appears on the WT display.
3-4
Issue 5 May 1999
9601 WT Features
DEFINITY Wireless Business System
9601 WT
Battery Release
Press Next
to display
soft keys for
Conf (Conference)
Trans (Transfer)
Drop (Drop)
(See HOW TO)
Ringer/Volume
Control
Press
to
adjust volume
or ringer
Conf Trans Drop
Hard Keys for
Menu Control
Buttons with
labels and
functions that
do not change
■ Menu
Press to access
soft keys
■ Prev (Previous)
Press to access
previous menu
items and
calling screens
■ Next
Press to access
next menu
items and
calling
screens
Menu
1
Prev Next
2 ABC 3 DEF
4
GHI
7
PQRS
5
JKL
6
8
TUV
9 WXYZ
*0
Call
MNO
#
End
Hold
WT
Display
3-line display
shows status
of WT
Soft Keys
Preprogrammed
buttons with
labels and
functions that
can change
Dial Pad
Standard
12 buttons for
dialing WT
numbers/
accessing
DEFINITY ECS
call features
HOW TO:
■ Adjust Ringer and Warning/Notification Tones
— When you are not on a call, press and
hold
(higher or lower).
■ Adjust Receiver Volume
— Press Call .
— Press
(higher or lower)
to adjust volume of earpiece.
■ Make a Call
— Dial the telephone number of the party.
— Press Call .
■ Answer a Call
— Press Call when the handset rings.
■ Clear Misdialed Digits
— Press End .
■ Conference a Call
— Advise the active party that you are
initiating a conference.
— Press Next to display the Conf soft key
(if not already displayed).
— Press the Conf soft key.
— Dial the telephone number of the
next party.
— Press the Conf soft key to conference
the two calls together on one
call appearance. (The screen
displays “CONFERENCE.”)
■ Drop a Call
— Press Next to display the Drop soft key
(if not already displayed).
— Press the Drop soft key. (This drops the
last caller added to the conference.)
Hard Keys for
Call Management
■
End a Call
— Press End .
Call
Press to make
and answer calls
■
Hold a Call
— Press Hold .
— Press the soft key below the flashing
indicator to return to the call.
■
Transfer a Call
— Advise the caller that you are
transferring the call.
— Press Next
to display Trans soft key
(if not already displayed).
— Press the associated Trans soft key.
— Dial the transfer number.
— Press the Trans soft key to complete the
transfer process.
■
User Name
Operating the DEFINITY Wireless Business System
9601 WT
End
Press to end calls
or clear misdialed
digits
■
Flap
Names
1
Numbers
2
Hold
Press to place
calls on hold
■
3
4
5
WT 9601
Figure 3-2.
9601 WT Quick Reference of Basic Functions
Issue 5 May 1999
3-5
Features and Operations
Operating the 9601 WT
This section provides information needed to make full use of your 9601 WT. The
information presented focuses on feature identification and access.
NOTE:
If you are using your 9601 WT for the first time and cannot perform the
operations described in the following “how to” section, call your
administrator. A WT must be administered before you can use it to access
any switch service.
The following “how to” information is arranged in a logical order. See the diagram
on the previous page for button and key locations. If you are experiencing
difficulty, press Menu twice; this should allow you to begin your operation again.
Adjusting the Receiver Volume
The volume control buttons enable you to adjust the receiver volume. To do so,
you must be in the coverage area and either on a call or listening to a dial tone.
To adjust the receiver volume:
1. Press
Call
.
2. Press and hold either the up-volume control button or down-volume control
button until the appropriate volume level for the earpiece is reached.
3. Press
End
to end the call.
The receiver volume remains at the level set until you press a volume control
button while you are on a call.
Adjusting Ringer and Warning/Notification
Tones
The volume control buttons enable you to adjust the ringer and
warning/notification tones (higher or lower).
To adjust the ringer and warning/notification tones, press and hold either the
up-volume control button or the down-volume control button until the appropriate
volume level is reached.
NOTE:
The Call button is not used during this procedure. Pressing this button
before performing this procedure causes an adjustment in the receiver
volume.
3-6
Issue 5 May 1999
Operating the 9601 WT
Making Calls
To make a call:
1. Dial the telephone number of the party.
2. Press
Call
.
NOTE:
Press End to clear misdialed digits.
If you prefer, you can also make a call by pressing one of the idle line
appearances instead of Call and then dialing the digits.
Answering Calls
To answer an incoming call:
1. Press Call when the WT rings. The call will be answered and the
conversation can begin.
NOTE:
If you prefer, you can also answer a call by pressing one of the idle line
appearances instead of Call .
Muting and Unmuting the WT
The WT cannot be muted unless it is within a coverage area and on a call. You
must be on a call to mute or unmute a WT.
To mute a WT, do the following:
1. From the calling screen, press either
Prev
once or
Next
twice.
2. Press the Mute soft key. If the WT is muted, this causes “Mute” to flash.
To unmute the WT, first ensure that “Mute” is flashing. Then press the Mute soft
key.
Activating and Deactivating Silent Mode
The WT can be optioned for Silent Mode operation via display screens and soft
key activation. The “SILENT” message appears in the WT display window.
Whenever Silent Mode is enabled, only priority ringing, intercom ringing, or
manual signaling is sounded at the voice terminal. A low battery tone is generated
in Silent Mode only in response to call initiation.
The WT displays a message indicating that it is being rung, and it also displays
the appropriate flashing icon-like character indicating the call appearance status.
Issue 5 May 1999
3-7
Features and Operations
To activate Silent Mode, do the following:
1. Press
Menu
.
2. Press
Next
.
3. Press the Silent soft key.
4. Press the Yes soft key to activate Silent Mode.
To deactivate Silent Mode, do the following:
1. Press
Menu
.
2. Press
Next
.
3. Press the Silent soft key.
4. Press the Yes soft key to deactivate Silent Mode.
Transferring Calls
The 9601 WT enables you to transfer a call from one extension to another.
To transfer a call:
1. Advise the caller that you are transferring the call.
2. Press
Next
to display the Trans soft key (if it is not already displayed).
3. Press the associated Trans soft key. Another call appearance appears on
the display.
4. Dial the transfer number.
5. Press the Trans soft key to complete the transfer process.
NOTE:
When all Call Appearance indicators are in use, you cannot
transfer additional parties or receive and make other calls.
Conferencing Calls
The Conference Call feature enables you to conference up to six parties.
To activate a conference call:
1. Inform the active party that you are initiating a conference call and to hold
on.
2. Press
Next
to display the Conf soft key (if it is not already displayed).
3. Press the Conf soft key.
3-8
Issue 5 May 1999
Operating the 9601 WT
NOTE:
The active call is automatically placed on hold, and the second call
appearance indicator is activated.
4. Dial the telephone number of the next party.
5. Press the Conf soft key to conference the two calls together on one call
appearance. The screen displays “CONFERENCE.”
NOTE:
Whenever all Call Appearance indicators are in use, you cannot
conference additional parties or receive and make other calls.
Holding Calls
To place a call on hold:
1. Press
Hold
.
NOTE:
The call is placed on hold and the call appearance indicator flashes.
2. Press the soft key below the flashing indicator to return to the call.
Ending Calls
To end a call, press
End .
Dropping Calls
This feature enables you to drop the last person you added to the conference call.
To drop a call:
1. Press
Next
to display the Drop soft key (if it is not already displayed).
2. Press the Drop soft key. This drops the last caller who was added to the
conference.
Issue 5 May 1999
3-9
Features and Operations
Locking and Unlocking the WT
The lock function prevents the user from accessing soft key mode as well as from
placing and answering calls. Whenever the WT is in the “locked state,” the lock
icon is displayed. Also, all functions, except for the WT ringing on incoming calls,
are inactive. The display message associated with ringing is displayed.
The lock and unlock operations require creating and/or using a user-generated
password. The password can be created, entered, changed, or deleted via soft
key screens.
The WT can be unlocked during an incoming call. To unlock the WT, the user must
enter the appropriate 4-digit password. In case of an error, this password can be
reentered or cleared by pressing End .
Creating an Initial Password
To create a password to lock the WT initially, do the following:
1. Press
Menu
.
2. Press the Lock soft key.
3. Press the Yes soft key to create a password.
4. Enter a 4-character password (choosing from 0 through 9).
5. Reenter the password for verification. If you enter a different password,
return to the previous step.
Lock Operation
NOTE:
A WT cannot be locked whenever the WT either is active on a call or has a
call on hold.
If you have previously created a password, you can lock the WT with the same
password or with a new password (see the next section).
To lock the WT, do the following:
1. Press
Menu
(if you are not already on the lock screen).
2. Press the Lock soft key.
3. Enter the correct password.
The WT is now locked. This is indicated by a padlock icon on the display.
3-10
Issue 5 May 1999
Operating the 9601 WT
Changing the Password
To change your password, do the following:
1. Press
Menu
.
2. Press the Lock soft key.
3. Press the Change soft key to change the password.
4. Enter the old password, as prompted. Let’s assume you enter the correct
password.
5. Enter the new password, as prompted.
6. Reenter the password for verification. You have created a new password
for locking the WT.
Deleting the Password
To delete your password, do the following:
1. Press
Menu
.
2. Press the Lock soft key.
3. Press the Del soft key to delete the password.
4. Enter your old password.
Unlock Operation
If a WT is locked and linked to the system, a padlock icon appears on the display.
To unlock a WT, enter the 4-character password that you entered to lock the WT. If
the password is correct, the WT is unlocked, and the calling screen is displayed. If
the password is incorrect, you are prompted to try again.
NOTE:
If you cannot unlock the WT, see your system administrator to reset the
password.
Redialing Calls
The WT provides a local Redial capability.
The Redial soft key allows you to redial the last number dialed from the keypad.
The redial number is indicated on the display. The WT stores the first 24 digits
dialed in the off-hook state.
Issue 5 May 1999
3-11
Features and Operations
To redial a call:
1. From the calling screen, press
labeled Redial.
Prev
and ensure that the third soft key is
2. Press the Redial soft key. On the display, you will see “a=” followed by
either the name of the party you are calling or some other identifier.
NOTE:
Do not enter digits while you are on a call; this corrupts the most recent
number stored via redial.
3-12
Issue 5 May 1999
Audible Information Tones and Error
Messages
4
Introduction
The DWBS is provisioned with a single audible information tone. This tone
provides several services. The 9601 WT provides various error codes and
messages.
Incoming Call Ring Patterns
Incoming calls are subject to the following ring patterns:
■
One ring — call from another extension
■
Two rings — call from outside or from the attendant
■
Three rings — priority call from another extension or from an Automatic
Callback call you placed
■
Ring-ping (half ring) — call redirected from your telephone to another
because the Call Forwarding or Send All Calls (SAC) feature is active
Error Beep
An error beep occurs whenever a hard key or any of the soft keys are pressed but
are not applicable at the moment.
Warning Tone
A warning tone sounds and a message appears on the display for a low battery
condition.
Issue 5 May 1999
4-1
Audible Information Tones and Error Messages
User-Level Error Messages
The following table presents the user-level error messages that may appear on
the WT, along with corrective actions, if required.
Table 4-1.
4-2
User-Level Error Messages and Corrective Actions for the WT
User-Level Error Messages
Corrective Actions
“NO CHANNEL AVAIL”
None actually required because the
problem is corrected once a channel
becomes available. Try moving to
another cell.
“PLEASE WAIT”
None required. The DWBS should
automatically reset the WT within 10
seconds.
“NO SERVICE”
See the system administrator, as
prompted by the subsequent message
“SEE SYS ADMIN.”
Issue 5 May 1999
Safety Instructions
A
Introduction
This section contains instructions related to safety labels on the product.
Using the Product
Take note of all the information in this section whenever you are using the product.
! WARNING:
indicates the presence of a hazard that can cause severe or fatal personal injury if
the hazard is not avoided.
! CAUTION:
indicates the presence of a hazard that will or can cause minor personal injury or
property damage if not avoided.
Always follow these basic safety precautions when using this product to reduce
risk of injury from fire or electric shock.
! WARNING:
Failure to ground charger properly results in a risk of electrical shock, which
can cause serious personal injury. This product requires a 3-prong AC
Issue 5 May 1999
A-1
Safety Instructions
power receptacle for safe operation. You should have your receptacle
checked by a qualified electrician before connecting this equipment.
! WARNING:
The rechargeable battery contains nickel and cadmium. Do not burn or
puncture the battery. Like other batteries of this type, if it is burned or
punctured, it could release toxic material, which could cause injury. Do not
dispose of it in household garbage. For information about recycling or proper
disposal, consult your local solid waste (garbage) collection or disposal
organization.
■
Read and understand all instructions in this booklet before using this
product.
■
Observe all warnings and instructions marked on the product.
■
Do not use the battery charger near water or when you are wet. If the
battery charger comes in contact with any liquids, unplug the power cord
immediately. Do not plug the product back in until it has dried thoroughly.
■
Never push objects of any kind into this product through housing slots
because the objects may touch hazardous voltage points or short out parts
that could result in a risk of electric shock. Never spill liquid of any kind on
the WT or battery charger.
■
Never place this product near or over a radiator or heat register.
■
Slots and openings in the housing and the back or bottom are provided for
ventilation. To protect the housing from overheating, these openings must
not be blocked or covered. Therefore, do not place the product on a bed,
sofa, rug, or other similar surface. Also, do not place this product in an
enclosed area unless proper ventilation is provided.
■
Use only the correct power source. If you are not sure of the power supply
to your location, consult your local power company.
■
This battery charger uses a 3-prong plug in continental US locations. Such
plugs are designed for your safety. Do not attempt to defeat this purpose. If
your wall outlet does not accept the plug, the outlet should be replaced by
an electrician.
■
Do not allow anything to rest on the power cord of the battery charger. Do
not locate this product where the cord will be abused by persons walking
on it. Do not overload wall outlets as this can result in the risk of fire or
electric shock. Do not staple or otherwise attach the power cord to building
surfaces.
■
Use only the type of battery pack shipped with this product.
■
If you suspect a gas leak, report it immediately, but use a telephone away
from the area in question. The telephone’s electrical contacts could
generate a tiny spark. While unlikely, it is possible that this spark could
A-2 Issue 5 May 1999
Maintaining the WT
ignite a heavy concentration of gas. This product is not approved for use in
areas labeled by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration
(OSHA) as “explosive environments.” Only “Explosive Atmosphere
Telephones” may be used in such hazardous environments.
■
Unplug the battery charger from wall outlets before cleaning. Clean
exposed parts with a soft, damp cloth. Do not use liquid or aerosol
cleaners.
■
Unplug the battery charger from the wall outlet, and refer servicing to
qualified service personnel under the following conditions:
— Power cord or plug on the battery charger is damaged or frayed.
— WT does not operate normally by following the operating
instructions. Adjust only those controls that are covered by the
operating instructions because improper adjustment of other
controls may result in damage and will often require extensive work
by a qualified technician to restore the product to normal operation.
— Product has been dropped and the housing has been damaged.
■
This product should be serviced by (or taken to) a qualified service center
when service or repair work is required. Do not open the product; there are
no user serviceable components inside. See your system administrator.
Maintaining the WT
NOTE:
The cautions and warnings in the previous section are also applicable to this
section, as are the safety instructions.
This telephone is designed to provide trouble-free performance without any
special maintenance procedures. To reduce the risk of accidental damage, do the
following.
■
Keep the telephone in an area free of dust, smoke, and moisture.
■
Do not place the telephone near a heating duct, radiator, or other heat
source, and do not drop or expose it to excessive shock or vibration.
■
Unplug the battery charger if its power cord is damaged, if liquid is spilled
into it, or if its housing becomes cracked or otherwise damaged.
■
To clean the telephone, wipe the outside housing with a soft, dust-free
cloth. If absolutely necessary, you may use a cloth slightly dampened with
a mild soap and water solution. Dry the WT quickly with a soft cloth.
Issue 5 May 1999
A-3
Safety Instructions
! CAUTION:
Your telephone contains sensitive electronic parts. Never submerge it in any
kind of liquid, and never use detergents, alcohols, solvents, abrasive
cleaners, or an excessive amount of water when cleaning the housing and
faceplate. To do so could result in irreparable damage.
Also, battery contacts should be covered to prevent their possible exposure
to loose metal bits (for example, coins or chains in a pocket).
A-4 Issue 5 May 1999
Specifications
B
Introduction
This appendix provides various specifications for the DWBS.
System Capacity and Coverage
The following support is provided.
■
Maximum of:
— 260 pocket phones
— 30 Radio Controllers (RCs)
— 60 Wireless Fixed Bases (WFBs)
— 240 Cell Antenna Units (CAUs)
■
Radio capacity of 12 channels (calls) per band and eight bands of 1.25
MHz
Base Stations
The following support is provided.
■
Two base station options providing maximum coverage for your business
premises, including:
— WFBs, which are the main base station components in the system
antenna infrastructure
— CAUs, which are used to extend the effective coverage area of the
WFBs
Issue 5 May 1999
B-1
Specifications
■
WFBs interface to the integrated DEFINITY ECS RC port card
■
Maximum distance of 5,000 ft from the DEFINITY ECS to the WFB
■
Out-of-band signaling
■
Personal Wireless Telecommunications- (PWT-) based architecture (that
is, the evolving US wireless standard)
■
Time Division Multiple Access (TDMA)
■
Operation within the isochronous (1920 MHz-1930 MHz) part of the
emerging technology band (Unlicensed Personal Communications System
[PCS])
■
32 Kbps Adaptive Post Code Modulation (ADPCM) encoding for voice
Operating Temperatures
The WT should be used within the 55° F to 95° F temperature range.
B-2
Issue 5 May 1999
Glossary
GL
A
access rights
Air interface procedure that assigns to the WT a Temporary Portable User Identifier (TPUI) and its
extension number. The WT initiates this procedure each time it enters a system. A successful
completion of the procedure includes an implicit Location Registration.
Auto-Reconnect
Feature that enables a calling party to reconnect to a called party if the latter walks out of the
coverage area and then back into the coverage area within 60 seconds.
B
Bridging
Feature that allows both the WT and the wired phone to ring at the same time.
C
CAU. See Cell Antenna Unit.
cell
Radio coverage area of a CAU or WFB with an internal antenna cluster. Also, cells supported by
all the WFBs connected to one RC.
Cell Antenna Unit (CAU)
Optional remote antenna that connects to a Wireless Fixed Base. It contains a transmit power
amplifier, transmit/receive switch, low-noise receive amplifier, and antenna.
D
DEFINITY Management Terminal
Data terminal used for the administration and maintenance of the DEFINITY ECS.
E
Emerging Technologies Band
20 MHz of unlicensed spectrum for Personal Communication Service (PCS) in North America.
The band is isochronous (1920-1930 MHz) with eight channels of 1.25 MHz bandwidth per channel
primarily for voice, and asynchronous (1910-1930 MHz) primarily for data.
Issue 5 May 1999
GL-1
Glossary
Estimator
Tool within the WiSE Expert Design System that is used to gather information about the customer
site. This tool is used to provide an initial price quote and to configure the DWBS.
F
FCC. See Federal Communications Commission
FDMA. See Frequency Division Multiple Access
Federal Communications Commission (FCC)
Government agency within the US that is responsible for assigning and regulating the radio
spectrum so that it can be shared by many users without unacceptable interference.
fixed part
Part of the DWBS radio infrastructure that is not portable. This includes the Radio Controllers,
Wireless Fixed Bases, and Cell Antenna Units.
Frequency Division Multiple Access (FDMA)
Radio access method for which each call uses a different carrier frequency. FDMA allows one
conversation per radio.
H
hard keys
Dedicated buttons on the WT that are labeled for particular functions (for example, making calls).
hardware vintage
Numbering scheme for identifying the components and physical design of a DWBS part, such as a
circuit pack.
I
I2
Interface between a Radio Controller and a Wireless Fixed Base.
I3
Interface between a Wireless Fixed Base and a Cell Antenna Unit.
Initialization and Administration System
Services support system for PBX administration and maintenance.
International Portable Equipment Identity
Unique number used to identify a WT for administration and through-the-air communication. This
number is sent by the WT to the fixed part during the access rights procedure.
International Portable User Identity
Number sent by the fixed part to a WT during the access rights procedure. Also, this number is
sent by the WT to the fixed part during the location registration procedure.
GL-2
Issue 5 May 1999
Glossary
IPEI. See International Portable Equipment Identity
IPUI. See International Portable User Identity
L
local features
Features that are supported by the WT.
local tones
Tones produced locally in the WT. Includes the following tones: ringer, warning, error, error beep,
confirmation, and key click.
Location Registration
Through-the-air procedure used by the WT to inform the fixed part that it has moved to a new
cluster. If the WT is active on a call, Location Registration is implied whenever there is an inter-RC
or connection handover.
M
Mobility Manager (MM)
Software added to the DEFINITY system to control and track pocket phones as they change
location within the DWBS coverage area. The Mobility Manager directs all control and voice
information to the appropriate Radio Controller for each WT. It is also responsible for the
maintenance and administration of the DWBS and pocket phones.
P
pre-origination dialing
Dialing that occurs before dial tone is granted.
portable part
Part of the DWBS radio infrastructure that is portable (most notably, the pocket phones).
post-origination dialing
Dialing that occurs after dial tone is granted.
Predictor
Tool within the WiSE Expert Design System that uses site information as input to determine the
optimal placement of the antennas within the DWBS.
R
Radio Controller (RC)
Circuit pack that provides the interface between the DEFINITY system and the radio subsystem. It
controls one or more Wireless Fixed Bases.
Issue 5 May 1999
GL-3
Glossary
Radio Propagation Measurement Tool (RPMT)
Tool within the WiSE Expert Design System that is used to provide basic radio measurements.
The RPMT looks like a WT and, once it is administered, it can also initiate and receive phone calls.
The RPMT can supplement the Predictor, serve as a troubleshooting device, and be used at site
surveys.
RC. See Radio Controller
RPMT. See Radio Propagation Measurement Tool
S
soft keys
Buttons whose labels appear on an associated display and whose labels and functions can change
dynamically as the user performs functions and makes selections.
T
TDMA. See Time Division Multiple Access
Terminal Portable User Identifier (TPUI)
Number returned by the fixed part to the WT during the Location Registration procedure.
Time Division Multiple Access (TDMA)
Radio access method for which each call uses a different time slot. TDMA permits multiple
conversations per radio.
TPUI. See Terminal Portable User Identifier
U
UTAM
Group charged by the Federal Communications Commission to coordinate the relocation of
microwave incumbents out of the unlicensed spectrum (1910-1930 MHz) and to coordinate the
deployment of unlicensed devices and systems in that spectrum.
W
Wireless Fixed Base (WFB)
Component that houses the fixed radio hardware. It provides the radio functions to transmit
digitally to the pocket phones and to receive digital signals from the pocket phones. A WFB can
support a maximum of four external Cell Antenna Units.
GL-4
Issue 5 May 1999
Index
IN
B
Numerics
9601 WT
benefits, 3-1
charging initially, 2-1
cleaning, A-3
description, 3-1
drying, A-3
features
battery charging contacts, 3-4
call management, 3-3
dial pad, 3-4
display, 3-4
hard key interface, 3-4
low battery indicator, 3-4
menu control, 3-3
soft key interface, 3-3
volume control buttons, 3-4
features and benefits, 1-4
guarding from overheating, A-2
inserting into charger, 2-7
locking, 3-10
maintaining, A-3
muting, 3-7
operating, 3-6
operating temperatures, B-2
proper environment for, A-3
removing from charger, 2-7
safety instructions, A-1
unlocking, 3-11
unmuting, 3-7
user-level error messages against, 4-2
using battery charger for, 2-4
base stations, B-1
battery chargers
case for unplugging, A-3
cleaning, A-3
description, 1-5
handling wet, A-2
LED indications on, 2-4
mounting, 1-5
power cord maintenance, A-2
referring for service, A-3
using 3-prong plug for, A-2
battery charging contacts, 3-4
battery contacts, controlling exposure of, A-4
battery LED indicator, 2-4
battery packs, 3-4
disposing, 2-2
handling, 2-2
talk time provided by fully charged, 2-2
battery power, indication for low, 2-2
business features and benefits, 1-4
C
calls
answering, 3-7
conferencing, 3-8
dropping, 3-9
ending, 3-9
holding, 3-9
making, 3-7
redialing, 3-11
transferring, 3-8
D
A
activating, Silent Mode, 3-7
adjusting
receiver volume, 3-6
ringer and warning/notification tones, 3-6
answering, calls, 3-7
Automatic Numbering Identification, 3-4
deactivating, Silent Mode, 3-7
dropping, calls, 3-9
DWBS
capacity and coverage, 1-5, B-1
description, 1-1
license requirements, 1-1
E
ending, calls, 3-9
error beep, 4-1
Issue 5 May 1999
IN-1
Index
H
S
Hard Key Interface, 3-4
Hard Keys for Menu Control, 3-3
holding, calls, 3-9
Silent Mode, 3-7
Soft Key Interface, 3-3
T
I
transfering, calls, 3-8
incoming call ring patterns, 4-1
inserting
9601 WT into charger, 2-7
spare battery pack into charger, 2-5
U
unlocking, 9601 WT, 3-11
unmuting, 9601 WT, 3-7
L
locking, 9601 WT, 3-10
V
volume control buttons, 3-4
M
maintaining, 9601 WT, A-3
making, calls, 3-7
muting, 9601 WT, 3-7
W
WT LED indicator, 2-4
O
operating, 9601 WT, 3-6
P
passwords, lock/unlock
changing, 3-11
creating initial, 3-10
deleting, 3-11
R
receiver volume, adjusting, 3-6
redialing, calls, 3-11
removing
9601 WT from charger, 2-7
spare battery pack from charger, 2-7
IN-2
Issue 5 May 1999
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