Online Guide-3d.book
®
Nokia 6225 Phone
User’s Guide
Table of Contents
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . i
Section 1: Getting Started . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1
1A.Setting Up Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2
Getting Started . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3
Setting Up Your Voicemail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4
Getting Help . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5
Section 2: Your Nokia 6225 Phone. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6
2A.Your Phone: The Basics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Front View of Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8
Key Functions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .9
Viewing the Display Screen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10
Features of Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12
Turning Your Phone On and Off . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .14
Using Your Phone’s Battery and Charger. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .15
Connecting Accessories . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .18
Holding Your Phone Properly . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19
Displaying Your Phone Number. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19
Making and Answering Calls. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20
Making Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20
Dialing Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21
Answering Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22
Missed Call Notification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23
Calling Emergency Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .23
In-Call Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
End-of-Call Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .24
Saving a Phone Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25
Dialing From the Phone Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25
Using Speed Dialing (1-Touch Dialing) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .26
Entering Text . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27
Selecting a Character Input Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .27
Entering Characters Using T9 Text Input . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .28
Entering Characters by Tapping the Keypad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30
Entering Numbers and Symbols . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .30
2B.Controlling Your Phone’s Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
Setting Your Phone’s Date and Time . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32
Profiles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
Selecting a Profile. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
Customizing a Profile. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
Renaming a Profile. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33
Sound Settings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
Ringer Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34
Selecting a Key Tone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35
Adjusting the Ringer and Earpiece Volume. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35
Alert Notification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36
Silence All. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36
Display Settings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37
Changing the Text Greeting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37
Changing the Display Screen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38
Changing the Brightness . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .38
Changing the Theme Color . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39
Changing the Clock Display . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .39
Location Settings. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .40
TTY Use With Wireless Service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .41
Phone Setup Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .43
Shortcut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .43
Call Answer Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .43
Auto-Answer Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .44
Display Language . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .44
2C.Setting Your Phone’s Security . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Accessing the Security Menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .46
Using Your Phone’s Lock Feature . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .46
Locking Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .46
Unlocking Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47
Changing the Lock Code . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47
Calling in Lock Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .47
Restricting Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .48
Unrestricting Calls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49
Using Special Numbers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49
Erasing the Phone Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .50
Resetting Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .50
Security Features for Data Services. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .51
Enabling and Disabling Data Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .51
Avoiding Unwanted Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .52
2D.Controlling Your Roaming Experience . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 53
Understanding Roaming . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .54
Setting Your Phone’s Roam Mode . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .57
Controlling Roaming Charges Using Call Guard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .58
2E.Navigating Through Menus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 59
Menu Navigation. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .60
Menu Structure . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .60
Viewing the Menus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .61
Reviewing the Contacts Menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .68
2F.Managing Call Logs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 71
Viewing Call Logs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72
Call Log Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72
Making a Call From a Call Log . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73
Saving a Phone Number From a Call Log . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .73
Prepending a Phone Number From a Call Log. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74
Erasing a Call Log . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .74
2G.Using the Phone Book . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75
Adding a New Phone Book Entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .76
Finding Phone Book Entries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .77
Phone Book Entry Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .78
Adding a Phone Number to a Phone Book Entry. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .79
Editing a Phone Book Entry’s Phone Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .79
Assigning Speed Dial Numbers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .80
Editing a Phone Book Entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .81
Selecting a Ringer Type for an Entry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .81
Dialing Services. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .81
2H.Personal Organizer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82
Using the Alarm Clock . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .83
Using the Calendar . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .84
Going to Today’s Calendar Menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .84
Adding an Event to the Calendar. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .84
Event Alerts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85
Event Alert Menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85
Viewing Events . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85
Erasing Events . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86
Using the To-do List . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
Adding a To-do Activity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
Viewing and Editing a To-do Activity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
Deleting a To-do Activity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87
Using Voice Memos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88
Recording a Voice Memo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88
Playing a Voice Memo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88
Adding an Alarm to a Voice Memo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89
Listening to an Alarmed Voice Memo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89
Erasing Recorded Voice Memos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89
Using the Calculator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90
Using the Countdown Timer Alarm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .91
Using the Stopwatch. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .92
Split Timing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .92
Lap Timing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .93
Using the Calorie Calculator . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .94
Customizing the Calorie Calculator. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .94
Customizing an Activity. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .95
2I. Using Your Phone’s Voice Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96
Using Voice-Activated Dialing. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .97
Assigning a Voice Tag to a Phone Number . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .97
Making a Call Using Voice-Activated Dialing. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .98
Changing the Voice Dial Setup . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .98
Erasing a Voice Dial Tag . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .98
Managing Voice Memos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .99
Recording Voice Memos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .99
Playing a Voice Memo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .99
2J.Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100
Taking Pictures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .101
Creating Your Picture Messaging Password . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .103
Camera Mode Options. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .104
Sharing Picture Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .106
Sharing Picture Messages. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .106
Sharing Picture Messages from Messaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .107
Storing Pictures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .108
Stored in Camera . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .108
Online albums . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .109
Managing Picture Messaging. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .110
Using the Picture Messaging Website . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .110
Managing Online Pictures From Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .110
Sharing Online Picture Messages. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .112
Accessing Online Picture Options From Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . .113
2K.Additional Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114
Listening to the FM Radio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .115
Turning on the Radio. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .115
Using Voice Commands to Operate Your Radio. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .116
Selecting Radio Stations. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .117
Turning off the Radio. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .118
Using the IR (Infrared) Beam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .119
Activating the IR Capability . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .120
Sending and Receiving Calendar Notes. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .121
Sending and Receiving a Business Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .122
Using a Calling Card . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .123
Section 3: Service Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125
3A.Service Features: The Basics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 126
Using Voicemail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .127
Setting Up Your Voicemail . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .127
Voicemail Notification . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .127
New Voicemail Message Alerts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .128
Retrieving Your Voicemail Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .129
Voicemail Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .130
Voicemail Menu Key . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .133
Using Caller ID . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .134
Responding to Call Waiting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .134
Making a Three-Way Call . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .135
Using Call Forwarding . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .136
3B.Data Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 137
Getting Started With Data Services. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .138
Your User Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .138
Launching a Data Connection . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .139
Ending a Data Connection. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .139
Clearing the Cache. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .140
Net Guard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .140
Data Service Connection Status and Indicators. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .141
Navigating the Web . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .142
Using Picture Messaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .144
Taking and Viewing Pictures. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .144
Sharing a Picture Message From Your Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .144
Accessing the Picture Messaging Website From Your Computer . . . .145
Understanding Messaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .146
Message Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .146
Message Folders . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .146
Erasing Messages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .147
Accessing Email. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .148
Using Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .148
Using Instant Messaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .149
Accessing Instant Messaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .149
Experiencing Online Chat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .150
Downloading Premium Content . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .151
Accessing Games. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .153
Accessing Tones (Ringers) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .155
Accessing Images (Screen Savers) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .157
Exploring the Web . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .159
Using the Browser Menu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .160
Data Services FAQs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .163
Section 4: Safety and Warranty Information . . . . . . 164
4A.Safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 165
Getting the Most Out of Your Reception. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .166
Maintaining Safe Use of and Access to Your Phone. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .167
Caring for the Battery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .171
Acknowledging Special Precautions and the FCC Notice . . . . . . . . . . . .172
Consumer Information on Wireless Phones . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .174
Owner’s Record . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .188
User’s Guide Proprietary Notice. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .188
Accessibility information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .190
4B.Manufacturer’s Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 191
Manufacturer’s Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .192
Index . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 196
Introduction
This User’s Guide introduces you to your wireless service and all
the features of your new phone. It’s divided into four sections:
⽧ Section 1: Getting Started
⽧ Section 2: Your Phone
⽧ Section 3: Service Features
⽧ Section 4: Safety and Warranty Information
Throughout this guide, you'll find tips that highlight special
shortcuts and timely reminders to help you make the most of your
new phone and service. The Table of Contents and Index will also
help you quickly locate specific information.
You'll get the most out of your phone if you read each section.
However, if you'd like to get right to a specific feature, simply
locate that section in the Table of Contents and click on the page
number to go directly to that page. Follow the instructions in that
section, and you'll be ready to use your phone in no time.
Note:
You can view this guide online or print it to keep it on hand. If you're
viewing it online, simply click on a topic in the Table of Contents or Index
or on any page reference. The PDF will automatically display the
appropriate page.
Note:
The phone must be turned on to use the phone’s features. Do not turn on
the phone when the use of a wireless phone is prohibited or when it may
cause interference or danger.
i
Section 1
Getting Started
Section 1A
Setting Up Service
In This Section
⽧ Getting Started
⽧ Setting Up Your Voicemail
⽧ Getting Help
Setting up service on your new Nokia 6225 Phone is quick and easy.
This section walks you through the necessary steps to set up your
phone, unlock your phone, set up your voicemail, and contact your
service provider for assistance.
Section 1A: Setting Up Service
2
Getting Started
Determining if Your Phone is Already Activated
If you received your phone in the mail or purchased it at a retail
store, it probably has already been activated. All you need to do is
unlock your phone.
If your phone is not activated, please contact your service provider.
Unlocking Your Phone
To unlock your phone, follow these easy steps:
1. Press and hold the power button
located at the top of your phone for two
seconds to turn on the phone.
2. Press the Menu softkey.
Note:
To select a softkey, press the selection key directly below the softkey
text that appears at the bottom left and bottom right of your phone’s
display screen. Softkey actions change according to the screen you’re
viewing and will not appear if there is no corresponding action available.
3. Enter your lock code. (For security purposes, the code is not
visible as you type.)
Tip:
If you can’t recall your lock code, try using the last four digits of either
your Social Security number or phone number or try 0000. If none of
these work, call your service provider.
4. Press OK.
Section 1A: Setting Up Service
3
Setting Up Your Voicemail
All unanswered calls to your phone are automatically transferred to your
voicemail, even if your phone is in use or turned off. Therefore, you will
want to set up your voicemail and personal greeting as soon as your
phone is activated.
To set up your voicemail:
1. Press and hold
for two seconds.
2. Follow the system prompts to:
Note:
䡲
Create your pass code
䡲
Record your greeting
䡲
Record your name announcement
䡲
Choose whether or not to activate One-Touch Message
Access (a feature that lets you access messages simply by
pressing and holding a single key, bypassing the need for
you to enter your pass code)
The voicemail setup process may vary in certain Affiliate areas.
For more information about using your voicemail, see “Using
Voicemail” on page 127.
Voicemail Password
You'll create your voicemail password (or pass code) when you set
up your voicemail. For more information or to change your
voicemail password, please contact your service provider.
Section 1A: Setting Up Service
4
Getting Help
Reaching Customer Care
To reach your service provider’s customer care:
䊳 Dial
Note:
on your phone.
This service may not be available in all Affiliate markets.
Directory Assistance
You have access to a variety of services and information through
Directory Assistance, including residential, business, and
government listings; assistance with local or long-distance calls;
movie listings; and hotel, restaurant, shopping, and major local
event information. There is a per-call charge and you will be billed
for airtime.
To call Directory Assistance:
䊳 Press
.
Operator Services
Operator Services can provide assistance in placing collect calls or
calls billed to a local telephone calling card or third party.
To call Operator Services:
䊳 Press
Note:
.
Operator Services may not be available in all Affiliate markets.
Section 1A: Setting Up Service
5
Section 2
Your Nokia 6225 Phone
Section 2A
Your Phone: The Basics
In This Section
⽧ Front View of Your Phone
⽧ Key Functions
⽧ Viewing the Display Screen
⽧ Features of Your Phone
⽧ Turning Your Phone On and Off
⽧ Using Your Phone’s Battery and Charger
⽧ Connecting Accessories
⽧ Holding Your Phone Properly
⽧ Displaying Your Phone Number
⽧ Making and Answering Calls
⽧ Calling Emergency Numbers
⽧ Entering Text
Your phone is packed with features that simplify your life and expand your
ability to stay connected to the people and information that are important
to you. This section will guide you through the basic functions and
calling features of your phone.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
7
Front View of Your Phone
16. Camera
(on back side)
17. Earpiece
1. Infrared
(IR) Port
15. Power Key
2. Speaker
14. Universal
Headset
Jack
3. Volume
Control
13. Display
Screen
4. Signal
Strength
Indicator
12. Battery
Strength
Indicator
5. Selection
Key
5. Selection
Key
11. End Call
Key
6. Talk Key
10. Navigation
Key
7. Charger Jack
9. Microphone
8. Pop-Port
Connector
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
8
Key Functions
1. Infrared (IR) Port allows data transfer with other
compatible devices.
2. Speaker lets you hear phone ring tones.
3. Volume Control lets you change the loudness of the caller.
4. Signal Strength Indicator indicates the signal strength
5. Selection Key lets you select softkey actions or menu items.
6. Talk Key dials outgoing and answers incoming calls.
7. Charger Jack connects the phone to the battery charger.
8. Pop-Port Connector provides connection to your personal
computer or laptop computer and car kit, as well as to
other accessories.
TM
9. Microphone transmits your voice.
10. Navigation Key scrolls through menus and displays the next or
previous menu option. (Also acts as a shortcut key for web access,
messages, downloads and more.). From the standby mode:
䡲
Press
to use the camera.
䡲
Press
to view your contacts list.
䡲
Press
to access the mobile web.
䡲
Press
to create a message.
11. End Call Key ends calls and clears text from the display screen.
12. Battery Strength Indicator indicates the current battery strength.
13. Display Screen displays status icons and menu items.
14. Universal Headset Jack provides a connection for a universal
2.5-mm headset.
15. Power Key lets you power the phone on or off.
16. Camera lets you capture events when they happen.
17. Earpiece lets you hear the caller and automated prompts.
Note:
To use any function in this device, other than the alarm clock, the phone
must be switched on.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
9
Viewing the Display Screen
Your phone’s display screen provides a wealth of information about
your phone’s status and options. This list identifies the symbols
you’ll see on your phone’s display screen:
shows your current signal strength. (The more lines you
have, the stronger your signal.)
No service available means your phone cannot find a signal.
tells you a call is in progress.
indicates you are “roaming” off the available network. (If
you are roaming on an analog system, your phone’s display
will show the roaming icon and an “Analog Roam” text
alert.)
indicates you have new text messages.
indicates you have voicemail messages. Press and
hold
to call your voicemail box.
the ringing tones or warning tones are silenced.
vibrating alert is activated.
keyguard is activated.
the alarm is activated.
a headset accessory is connected.
a hands-free accessory is connected.
a loopset accessory is connected.
predictive text mode is on.
predictive text mode is off.
location info sharing (GPS) is set to share your location
with the network only during emergency calls.
location info sharing (GPS) is set to share your location with
the network whenever the phone is on and activated.
the stopwatch is running.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
10
the countdown timer is running.
an IR (infrared) connection is active.
the data connection is active.
the data connection is dormant.
the camera is active with the self-timer off.
the camera is active with the self-timer on.
the camera image resolution is set to basic.
the camera image resolution is set to normal.
the camera image resolution is set to high.
a TTY device is operating.
Note:
Display indicators help you manage your roaming charges by letting you
know when you’re outside of your home network and whether you’re
operating in digital or analog mode. (For more information, see Section
2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience on page 53.)
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
11
Features of Your Phone
Congratulations on the purchase of your phone. The Nokia 6225
Phone is lightweight, easy-to-use, and reliable, and it offers many
significant features and service options. The following list previews
some of those features and options and provides page numbers
where you can find out more:
䢇
Dual-band/tri-mode capability allows you to make and receive
calls while on the available network and to roam on other analog
and 800 and 1900 MHz digital networks where roaming
agreements have been implemented (“Controlling Your Roaming
Experience” on page 53).
䢇
Data services provides access to the wireless Internet in digital
mode (“Getting Started With Data Services” on page 138).
䢇
SMS Text Messaging provides quick and convenient text
messaging capabilities (“Understanding Messaging” on page 146).
䢇
Games, tones (ringers), images (screen savers), and other applications
can be downloaded to your phone to make your phone as unique as
you are (“Downloading Premium Content” on page 151).
䢇
Space for up to 500 Contacts List entries with support for
multiple numbers and addresses in each entry (“Adding a New
Phone Book Entry” on page 76).
䢇
A voice recorder can record and store up to 3 minutes of your
personal notes (“Using Voice Memos” on page 88).
䢇
The built-in organizer lets you schedule alerts to remind you of
important events (“Personal Organizer” on page 82).
䢇
A countdown timer has an alarm and a multiple-mode stopwatch
for timing events (“Using the Countdown Timer Alarm” on page
91 and “Using the Stopwatch” on page 92).
䢇
The built-in FM Radio allows you to tune in to your favorite
stations (“Listening to the FM Radio” on page 115).
䢇
The camera lets you capture events when they happen and
share them with friends (“Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera”
on page 100).
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
12
䢇
Infrared (IR) connectivity allows you to share phone numbers,
memos, and other information with friends and business associates
who have compatible phones (“Using the IR (Infrared) Beam” on
page 119).
䢇
Location information sharing uses GPS technology to share your
geographic location (“Location Settings” on page 40).
A note about memory:
The following features may share memory: contacts, text, graphics
and ringers, calendar to-do notes, games, and applications. Use of
one or more of these features may reduce the memory available for
the remaining features that share memory. For example, saving many
calendar notes may use all of the available memory. Your phone may
display a message that the memory is full when you try to use a
shared memory feature. In this case, delete some of the information
or entries stored in the shared memory features before continuing.
Some of the features, such as ring tones, graphics, and applications
may have a certain amount of memory specially allotted to them in
addition to the memory shared with other features.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
13
Turning Your Phone On and Off
Turning Your Phone On
To turn your phone on:
䊳 Press
and hold the power button
on the
top of your phone for approximately two seconds.
Once your phone is on, it displays “Searching for
Service” that indicates your phone is searching
for a signal. When your phone finds a signal, it
automatically enters the standby mode—the
phone’s idle state. At this point, you are ready to
begin making and receiving calls.
If your phone is unable to find a signal after 15 minutes of searching,
a Power Save feature is automatically activated. When a signal is
found, your phone automatically returns to the standby mode.
In Power Save mode, your phone searches for a signal periodically
without your intervention. You can also initiate a search for service
by pressing any key (when your phone is turned On).
Tip:
The Power Save feature helps to conserve your battery power when you
are in an area where there is no signal.
Turning Your Phone Off
To turn your phone off:
䊳 Press
and hold
for two seconds until you see “Goodbye” on
the display screen.
Your screen remains blank while your phone is off (unless the
battery charger is connected).
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
14
Using Your Phone’s Battery and Charger
Battery Capacity
Your phone is equipped with a Lithium Ion (LiIon) battery. It allows
you to recharge your battery before it is fully drained. Operation
times are estimates only and depend on signal strength, phone use,
network conditions, features used, battery age and condition
(including charging habits), temperatures to which the battery is
exposed, and many other factors.
The battery provides the following approximate maximum
usage times:
Function
Talk time
Standby time
Digital
Analog
2.35 hours 45 minutes
7 days
20 hours
When the battery charge is getting low, the “Battery low. Please
recharge” message is displayed on your screen, and the phone
sounds a warning tone. When the battery has become too weak to
operate your phone, the message “Switching off. Please recharge” is
displayed on your screen.
Note:
Long backlight settings, searching for service, vibrate mode, and
browser use affect the battery’s talk and standby times.
Tip:
Be sure to watch your phone’s battery level indicator and charge the
battery before it runs out of power.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
15
Installing the Battery
To install the battery, replace the battery, or to access your phone’s
ESN (electronic serial number), you must first remove the phone
back cover.
Note:
Before removing the cover, always switch off the power and disconnect
the charger and any other device. Avoid touching electronic components
while changing the covers. Always store and use the device with the
covers attached.
To remove the back cover, turn the phone upside down, press the
release button down, and push the back cover away.
To install the LiIon battery:
1. Insert the battery (label side facing up) into the cavity at a
45-degree angle. (The metal contacts must be aligned with
and touching the metal prongs.)
2. Press down on the battery until it snaps into place.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
16
Removing the Battery
To remove your battery:
1. Make sure the power is off so that you don’t lose any stored
numbers or messages.
2. To remove the back cover, turn the phone upside down, press
the release button down, and push the back cover away.
3. Pull upward on the lower end of the battery with your finger tip
and remove the battery from the phone at a 45-degree angle.
Charging the Battery
Your phone’s LiIon battery is rechargeable and should be charged as
soon as possible so you can begin using your phone.
Keeping track of your battery’s charge is important. If
your battery level becomes too low, your phone
automatically turns off and you will lose all the
information you were just working on. For a quick
check of your phone’s battery level, glance at the
battery charge indicator located in the upper-right
corner of your phone’s display screen.
Always use an approved desktop charger, travel charger, or vehicle
power adapter to charge your battery.
Warning! Using the wrong battery charger could cause damage to your phone
and void the warranty.
The following charging times for the 780 mAh BLD-3 LiIon battery
are approximate:
䢇 ACP-7 Charger. Up to 3 hours charging time
䢇 ACP-12 Charger. Up to 1.5 hours charging time
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
17
Using the Desktop Charger
To use the desktop charger provided with your phone:
1. Install the phone battery in the phone.
2. Plug the prongs of the adapter into an electrical outlet.
3. Plug the round end of the AC
adapter into the desktop
charger and insert the phone
into the charger slot.
– or –
Plug the adapter directly into
the charger jack on the phone,
if the charger stand is not used. (If the phone is on, the screen
briefly displays a “Charging” message followed immediately by a
scrolling battery strength indicator. If the phone is off, the screen
displays “Phone off. Battery charging”.)
4. When the battery is fully charged, unplug the phone from the
charger. (If the phone is on, the battery strength indicator
stops scrolling. If the phone is off, the screen displays “Phone
off. Charge completed”.)
With the approved LiIon battery, you can recharge the battery
before it becomes completely run down.
Warning! Unplug the charger from the electrical plug and the device when not in
use. Do not leave the battery connected to the charger. Overcharging
may shorten its lifetime. If left unused, a fully charged battery will lose
its charge over time. Temperature extremes can affect the ability of
your battery to charge.
Connecting Accessories
Headset accessories can be connected
using the universal headset jack on the side
of your phone or the Nokia Pop-Port
connector. Using the headset and the
keypad of your phone, you can make and
answer calls as usual.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
18
Holding Your Phone Properly
Hold your phone by placing your index finger
on the lower back cover. This helps optimize
reception by preventing your hand from
obstructing the internal antenna.
Note:
As with any other radio transmitting device,
do not touch the antenna unnecessarily
when the phone is switched on.
Displaying Your Phone Number
Just in case you forget your phone number, your phone can
remind you.
To display your phone number:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to My phone no., and press Select.
(Your phone number is displayed.
2. Press
Note:
to return to the standby mode.
To access the phone main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by highlighting them with the navigation
key and pressing Select.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
19
Making and Answering Calls
Making Calls
Placing a call from your phone is as easy as making a call from any
, and you’re on
land line phone. Just enter the number and press
your way to clear calls.
To make a call using your keypad:
1. Make sure your phone is on.
2. Enter a phone number. (If you make a mistake while dialing,
press Clear to erase one digit at a time. Press and hold Clear to
erase the entire number.)
3. Press
. (To make a call when you are roaming and
Call Guard is enabled, see “Controlling Roaming Charges Using
Call Guard” on page 58.)
4. Press
Tip:
or End call when you are finished.
To redial your last outgoing call, press
twice.
When making calls off the available network, always dial using 11 digits
(1 + area code + phone number).
You can also place calls from your phone by Speed Dialing numbers
from your Phone Book (“Using Speed Dialing [1-Touch Dialing]” on
page 26), and using your Call Logs listings (“Making a Call From a
Call Log” on page 73).
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
20
Dialing Options
Tip:
To speed dial a phone number from the standby mode, press and hold
the speed dial number. (For information on setting up speed dial
numbers, see “Assigning Speed Dial Numbers” on page 80.) (This
feature will not work when you are roaming off the available network;
when roaming you must dial using eleven digits [1 + the area code + the
seven-digit phone number.])
When you enter numbers in the standby mode, you will see a variety
of dialing options appear by pressing Options.
To choose an option, scroll to it and press Select.
䢇
Save: Saves the phone number to your Phone Book. (See “Saving
a Phone Number” on page 25.)
䢇
Add to contact: Adds the number to an existing contact in your
Contacts list.
䢇
Send picture: Allows you to send a picture to that number.
䢇
Send message: Sends a text message to that number.
䢇
To home: Lets you make a currency conversion.
䢇
To foreign: Lets you make a currency conversion.
䢇
Countdown timer: Sets a timer and a reminder.
䢇
Call: Dials the phone number. If you are roaming and have the
Call Guard feature activated, select OK. (See “Controlling
Roaming Charges Using Call Guard” on page 58.)
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
21
Answering Calls
To answer an incoming call:
1. Make sure your phone is on. (If your phone is off, incoming
calls go to voicemail.)
2. Press
to answer an incoming call.
Your phone notifies you of incoming calls in the following ways:
䢇
The phone rings or vibrates.
䢇
The backlight illuminates.
䢇
The screen displays an incoming call message.
If the incoming call is from a number stored in your Phone Book, the
phone book entry’s name is displayed. The caller’s phone number
may also be displayed, if available.
The following options are also displayed. To select an option, press
the corresponding selection key.
䢇
Silence (
) or
mutes the ringer. If you do not answer the
call, it is forwarded to your voicemail box.
䢇
Answer (
) answers the incoming call.
Answering a Roam Call With Call Guard Enabled
Call Guard is an option that helps you manage your roaming charges
when making or receiving calls while outside the available network.
(See “Controlling Your Roaming Experience” on page 53 for more
information about roaming.)
To answer a call when you are roaming and Call Guard is enabled:
Answer to answer the call. (See “To answer incoming
roaming calls with Call Guard on:” on page 58.)
䊳 Select
Note:
When your phone is off, incoming calls go directly to voicemail.
Ending a Call
To disconnect a call when you are finished:
䊳 Press
or End call.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
22
Missed Call Notification
If you received a call while your phone was turned off,
“New voice message” will appear on your display when the
phone is turned back on.
To hear the voice message:
䊳 Press
Listen.
Calling Emergency Numbers
Note:
Be sure your phone is turned on and in service. Press
as many times
as needed to return to the standby mode (for example, to exit a call or to
exit a menu).
Note:
Official emergency numbers vary by location. Check before you need to use
this feature to make sure the number is the proper one for your location.
You can place calls to 911 (dial
and press
your phone is locked or your account is restricted.
Note:
), even if
This phone, like any wireless phone, operates using radio signals,
wireless and landline networks, as well as user-programmed functions.
Because of this, connections in all conditions cannot be guaranteed.
Therefore you should never rely solely upon any wireless phone for
essential communications (e.g. medical emergencies). Emergency calls
may not be possible on all wireless phone networks or when certain
network services and/or phone features are in use. Emergency numbers
vary by location. When making an emergency call, remember to give all
the necessary information as accurately as possible. Remember that
your wireless phone may be the only means of communication at the
scene of an accident. Do not end the call until given permission to do so.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
23
In-Call Options
Selecting Options during a call displays a list of features you may use
during the course of a call.
Press Options and scroll to one of the following options:
䢇
Mute/Unmute to mute your microphone, or to unmute the
microphone if it was muted earlier.
䢇
Speakerphone to let others hear the call.
Warning! Due to higher volume levels, do not place the phone near your ear
during speakerphone use.
䢇
Three-way call to set up a three-way conversation
䢇
End all calls to end all calls.
䢇
Touch tones to send a touch-tone during a call.
䢇
Contacts to open your Contacts list menu options
䢇
Menu to view options from your main menu.
End-of-Call Options
After receiving a call from or making a call to a phone number that is
not in your Phone Book, the phone number and the duration of the
call are displayed.
After receiving a call from or making a call to a phone number that is
already in your Phone Book, the Phone Book entry name and the
duration of the call are displayed.
To select an option after a call has ended, press Options, and scroll to
one of the following options:
䢇
Save to add the caller to your Phone Book.
䢇
Add to contact to add the caller number to an existing contact.
䢇
Call to dial the caller’s number.
Note:
The End-of-Call options are not displayed for calls identified as
No ID or Restricted.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
24
Saving a Phone Number
Your phone can store up to 500 contacts and up to 2500 phone
numbers. Your phone automatically sorts the Phone Book entries
alphabetically. (For more information, see Section 2G: “Using the
Phone Book” on page 75.)
To save a number from the standby mode:
1. Enter a phone number.
2. Select Options, scroll to Save, and press Select.
3. Enter a Contact name and press OK.
4. To add other information to the contact, press Options.
- or Press Done if finished.
Note:
A phone number labeled Fax can only be dialed using a
personal computer.
Dialing From the Phone Book
To dial directly from a Phone Book entry:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Search, and press Select.
2. Enter the first letter, or letters, of the contact you seek. (A list
of contacts beginning with those letters is displayed.)
– or –
Scroll up or down to find the contact you seek.
Tip:
From the main menu, press the down navigation key
list of contacts.
to display your
3. Highlight the contact you want to call and press
. (The
display confirms that the number has been dialed when it
shows “Calling...”.)
4. To end the call, press
or End call.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
25
Using Speed Dialing (1-Touch Dialing)
With this feature, you can Speed Dial entries using one key press for
key locations 2–9.
To activate Speed Dialing (1-Touch Dialing):
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Call settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to 1-touch dialing and press Select.
4. Highlight On and press Select.
To Speed Dial locations 0–9:
For information on creating key assignments, see “Assigning Speed
Dial Numbers” on page 80.
1. Press the key assigned to the number you wish to dial and
press
, or press and hold the assigned key for two seconds.
(The display confirms that the number has been dialed when it
shows “Calling...”.)
2. To end the call, press
Note:
or End call.
Speed dialing is not available when you are roaming; when you are
roaming off the available network, you must always dial using eleven
digits (1 + area code + number).
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
26
Entering Text
Selecting a Character Input Mode
Your phone provides convenient ways to enter words, letters,
punctuation, and numbers whenever you are prompted to enter text
(for example, when adding a Phone Book entry or when sending
SMS Text Messages).
To change the character input mode:
1. When you display a screen where you can enter text, press
to select a different text input mode.
2. Select a character input mode:
䡲
or
T9 Predictive Text is on or off (see “Entering
Text” on page 27).
䡲
,
, or
to enter sentence-case, uppercase,
or lowercase characters by tapping the keypad
(see “Entering Characters by Tapping the Keypad” on page 30).
䡲
to enter numbers (see “Entering Numbers and
Symbols” on page 30).
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
27
Entering Characters Using T9 Text Input
T9 Text Input (Predictive Text Input) lets you enter text in your
phone by pressing keys just once per letter. (To select this mode
when entering text, see “Selecting a Character Input Mode” on page
27.)
T9 Text Input analyzes the letters you enter using an intuitive word
database and creates a suitable word. (The word may change as you
type.) If the word you want does not display after you have entered
to scroll through additional word selections.
all the letters, press
To accept a word and insert a space, press
.
If you make a mistake, press Clear to erase a single character. Press
and hold Clear to delete an entire entry.
Using T9 Input
You may enter text using T9 text input in certain text field.
To use T9 input:
1. Select a text field for text input.
2. Press and hold Options until T9 prediction on is momentarily
displayed on your screen. (This input mode remains active until
you turn it off by pressing and holding Options until T9
prediction off is momentarily displayed.)
Tip
When predictive text is on,
appears with the text mode icon. When
predictive text is off,
appears with the text mode icon.
3. Key in your text. (For example, type “car” by pressing
. The word is not completed until the last letter is
pressed. If your word does not appear, press
to view other
words associated with this key combination.)
4. Once a word is complete, press
continue keying in your text.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
to create a space and
28
Adding a Word to the T9 Database
If a word you want to enter does not display as an option when you
are using T9 Text Input, you can add it to the database.
To add a word to the T9 Text Input database:
1. Select the Abc character input mode. (If the word you need
does not appear, press
to scroll through alternative words
stored in the database. See “Selecting a Character Input Mode”
on page 27.)
2. If the word you need still does not appear, press Spell.
3. Enter the word using multi-tap text entry, press Options, and
press Save. (The word is added to the database and you can
continue entering your memo using predictive text. See
“Entering Characters by Tapping the Keypad” on page 30.)
For more information about T9 Text Input, visit the Tegic Website
at www.T9.com.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
29
Entering Characters by Tapping the Keypad
To enter characters by tapping the keypad, select the Abc mode (see
“Selecting a Character Input Mode” on page 27). Press the
corresponding key repeatedly until the desired character appears.
By default, the first letter of a word is capitalized and following
letters are lowercase.
Characters scroll in the following order:
䢇
. @ ? ! - , &, etc.
䢇
ABC2
䢇
DEF3
䢇
GHI4
䢇
JKL5
䢇
MNO6
䢇
PQRS7
䢇
TUV8
䢇
WXYZ9
䢇
Space 0
䢇
Shift
(to create a new line)
After a character is entered, the cursor automatically advances to the
next space after two seconds or when you enter a character on a
different key.
Entering Numbers and Symbols
To enter numbers:
䊳 Select
the
mode and press the appropriate key. (See
“Selecting a Character Input Mode” on page 27.)
- or Press and hold a number key for two seconds while in the Abc
mode to insert that number.
To enter symbols and emoticons:
䊳 Press
, highlight a symbol, and press Insert.
- or Press
a second time, highlight an emoticon, and press Insert.
Section 2A: Your Phone - The Basics
30
Section 2B
Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
In This Section
⽧ Setting Your Phone’s Date and Time
⽧ Profiles
⽧ Sound Settings
⽧ Display Settings
⽧ Location Settings
⽧ TTY Use With Wireless Service
⽧ Phone Setup Options
Using the menu options available on your phone, you can customize your
phone to sound, look, and operate just the way you want it to. This section
describes how you can change your phone’s settings to best suit your
needs. Take a few moments to review these options and to adjust or
add settings that are right for you.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
31
Setting Your Phone’s Date and Time
Your phone’s date and time need to be set to allow some phone
features to operate. These settings may have already been made for
your phone.
To let your phone automatically set its date and time:
Use the following steps to let your phone automatically set its time and
date based on the time and date of the local phone network.
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Time settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Auto-update of date & time and press Select.
4. Scroll to On and press Select.
To manually set the date and time:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Time settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Date, press Select, scroll to Set the date, and press Select.
4. Enter the date by using either the keypad or the navigation
keys and press OK.
5. Press Date, scroll to Date format, and press Select.
6. Scroll to the date format you prefer and press Select. (You can
choose to hide the date or show the date on the phone’s display
screen by selecting Hide date or Show date in the Date menu.)
7. Return to Time settings and press Select.
8. Scroll to Clock, press Select, scroll to Set the time, and press Select.
9. Enter the time by using either the keypad or the navigation
keys and press OK.
10. Select am or pm and press Select.
11. Scroll to Clock, press Select, scroll to Time format, and
press Select.
12. Select 24-hour or 12-hour and press Select. (You can choose to
hide the time or show the time on the phone’s display screen by
selecting Hide clock or Show clock in the Clock menu.)
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
32
Profiles
Your phone has five different profiles (Normal, Silent, Meeting,
Outdoor, and Pager). Each profile can be customized to your
specifications. For example, you may wish to customize your Meeting
profile to accommodate your needs for taking calls during meetings.
Selecting a Profile
At any given time, you can select one of the five phone profiles to
suit your immediate situation. The most convenient way to do this is
to use the navigation key.
To select a profile:
䊳 Press
the power key (
), scroll to a profile, and press Select.
Customizing a Profile
To customize a profile:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Profiles, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Meeting (or any other profile) and press Select.
3. Scroll to Customize and press Select.
4. Scroll through each option and make adjustments as desired.
5. Press Back to go back a menu or press
standby mode.
to return to the
Renaming a Profile
Any of the profiles can be renamed, except the Normal profile.
To name a profile:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Profiles, and press Select.
2. Scroll to a profile (except Normal) and press Select.
3. Scroll to Customize and press Select.
4. Scroll to Profile name and press Select.
5. Enter a new profile name in the text box and press OK. (The
profile can be renamed again anytime you choose.)
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
33
Sound Settings
Ringer Types
Ringer (tone) types help you identify incoming calls and messages.
You can assign ringer types to individual phone book entries, types
of calls, and types of messages.
䢇
Preprogrammed Ringers include a variety of standard ringer types
and familiar music.
䢇
Vibrating Ringer alerts you to calls or messages without
disturbing others.
䢇
Downloaded Ringers can be downloaded right to your phone.
(See “Downloading Tones (Ringers)” on page 155.)
Selecting Ringer Types for Voice Calls
Your phone provides a variety of ringer options that allow you to
customize your ring and volume settings. These options allow you to
identify incoming calls by the ring.
To select a ringer type for voice calls:
1. Press
to list your contacts.
2. Scroll through your contacts list, highlight a contact, press
Details, then press Options.
3. Scroll to Custom tone and press Select.
4. Scroll to choose a ringing tone to assign to this contact and
press Select.
Selecting Ringer Types for Messages
To select a ringer type for messages:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Tone settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Message alert tone and press Select.
4. Choose an alert tone and press Select.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
34
Selecting a Key Tone
Your phone offers a number of options for selecting the audible tones
accompanying a key press. (Longer tone lengths may be better for
tone recognition when dialing voicemail or other automated systems.)
To select a key tone length:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Phone settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Touch tones and press Select.
4. Scroll to Touch tone length and press Select.
5. Choose either Short or Long and press Select.
To select a key tone volume:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Tone settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Keypad tones and press Select.
4. Press
or
to change the key tone volume and press Select.
Adjusting the Ringer and Earpiece Volume
You can adjust your phone’s volume settings to suit your needs and
your environment.
To adjust the ringer volume:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Tone settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Ringing volume and press Select.
4. Press
or
to change the ringer volume and press Select.
To adjust the earpiece volume:
You can adjust the earpiece volume in either the standby mode or
during a call. The volume control is on the left side of your phone.
䊳 Press
the top end of the volume control to increase the volume.
- or Press the bottom end of the volume control to decrease the volume.
The volume level will remain unchanged unless adjusted again.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
35
Alert Notification
Your phone can alert you with an audible tone when you change
service areas, once a minute during a voice call, or when a call has
been connected.
To enable or disable alert sounds:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Roaming and press Select.
3. Scroll to Service change tones and press Select.
4. Choose On to enable or Off to disable and press Select.
Silence All
There may be times when you need to silence your phone entirely.
The phone’s Silent profile allows you to mute all sounds without
turning your phone off.
To activate Silence All:
the power key ( ), scroll to Silent, and press Select.
(The Silent profile is selected, and the screen will display
“Silent.”)
䊳 Press
To deactivate Silence All:
the power key ( ), scroll to Normal (or a profile other
than Silent), and press Select.
䊳 Press
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
36
Display Settings
Changing the Text Greeting
The text greeting can be up to twelve characters and is displayed
on your phone’s screen in the standby mode. You may choose to
display a custom greeting or you may display your user name on
the phone’s screen.
To display or change your custom greeting:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Phone settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Welcome note and press Select.
4. Enter a welcome note (up to 44 characters) and press Options.
5. Scroll to Save and press Select.
Now, each time you turn on your phone, you can momentarily see
your personalized welcome note!)
Note:
To access the phone main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by scrolling to them with the navigation key
and pressing Select.
To display your user name as your greeting:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Display settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Banner and press Select.
4. Scroll to Customize, type your user name, and press OK.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
37
Changing the Display Screen
Your new phone offers options for what you see on the display
screen while in the standby mode.
To change the wallpaper display images:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Display settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Wallpaper, press Select, scroll to Select wallpaper, and
press Select.
4. Scroll to the Screen savers folder and press Select.
5. Scroll to highlight a screen saver image and press Options.
6. Scroll to Open and press Select to see a larger image of the
screen saver.
– or –
Scroll to Set as wallpaper and press Select. (The wallpaper is
automatically turned on when you press Select.)
To turn off the wallpaper display image:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Display settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Wallpaper and press Select.
4. Scroll to Off and press Select.
Changing the Brightness
You can adjust your screen’s contrast (brightness) to suit your
surroundings.
To adjust the display brightness:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Display settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Display brightness and press Select.
4. Adjust the brightness by pressing the left or right scroll keys,
then press OK.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
38
Changing the Theme Color
You can customize your phone display’s appearance by selecting a
color scheme to reflect your personality.
To change the display’s theme color:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Display settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Color schemes and press Select.
4. Scroll to select a color scheme and press Select.
Changing the Clock Display
You can choose whether you want your phone’s clock to display (or
to be hidden), the time format, and whether to display both time
and date. (See “Setting Your Phone’s Date and Time” on page 32 for
more information.)
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
39
Location Settings
Your phone is equipped with a Location feature for use with
location-based services that may be available in the future.
The use and accuracy of this feature is dependent on the network,
satellite systems, and the agency receiving the information. It may
not function in all areas or at all times.
The Location feature allows the network to detect your position.
Turning Location off will hide your location from everyone
except 911 emergency operators.
Note:
Even if the Location feature is enabled, no service may use your location
without your express permission.
To enable your phone’s Location feature:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Call Settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Location info sharing and press Select. (A message
explaining the options of the Location Info Sharing feature
displays on your screen after several seconds.)
4. To read the message, press More or scroll through the message
using the up and down scroll keys, then press OK.
5. Select 911 only or On and press OK.
䡲
If you select 911 only, your phone’s location information is
shared with the network only during emergency calls.
(911 only is the default profile.)
䡲
If you select On, your phone’s location information is shared
with the network whenever the phone is powered on
and activated.
6. When the confirmation message appears, press OK.
When the Location feature is on, your phone’s standby screen will
display the
icon. When Location is turned off (911 only), the
icon will display.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
40
TTY Use With Wireless Service
A TTY (also known as a TDD or Text Telephone), is a telecommunications
device that allows people who are deaf or hard of hearing, or who have
speech or language disabilities, to communicate by telephone.
Your phone is compatible with TTY devices that comply with the
TSB 121 industry standard. Please check with the manufacturer of
your TTY device to ensure that it supports digital wireless
transmission. Your Nokia phone is equipped with a universal 2.5mm
accessory jack that can be used to connect to the cable of a “cellular
ready” or “cellular compatible” TTY/TDD device. If this cable was not
provided with your TTY device, contact your TTY device
manufacturer to purchase the connector cable.
When establishing your service, please call your service provider
via the state Telecommunications Relay Service (TRS) by first
dialing
. Then provide the state TRS with this
number: 866-727-4889.
To connect your TTY device:
1. Confirm that your TTY device is “cellular ready” or “cellular
compatible” and that you have the proper connecting cable,
supplied by the manufacturer of your TTY device.
2. Plug the 3.5mm end of the cable into the input jack of the
TTY device, and plug the 2.5mm end of the cable into the
2.5mm universal jack of your Nokia phone.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
41
To turn the TTY mode on or off:
1. Connect the TTY/TDD device to your phone.
2. Press
.
3. Follow the prompts by pressing OK or Exit.
4. Select Yes to turn on the TTY mode and dial the contact’s number.
- or Select No to turn off the TTY mode.
Note:
In TTY Mode, your phone will display the TTY access icon.
If TTY mode is enabled, the audio quality of non-TTY devices connected
to the headset jack may be impaired.
IMPORTANT 911 Emergency Calling
Your service provider recommends that TTY users make
NOTICE:
emergency calls by other means, including Telecommunications
Relay Services (TRS), analog cellular, and landline
communications. Wireless TTY calls to 911 may be corrupted
when received by public safety answering points (PSAPs)
rendering some communications unintelligible. The problem
encountered appears related to TTY equipment or software used
by PSAPs. This matter has been brought to the attention of the
FCC, and the wireless industry and PSAP community are
currently working to resolve this.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
42
Phone Setup Options
Shortcut
Your phone offers you the option of assigning a shortcut key to a
favorite or often-used function. Pressing the right selection key in the
standby mode will launch your personally designated shortcut.
Contacts is the default shortcut for the right selection key.
To assign your shortcut key:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Right selection key settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Select options and press Select.
4. Scroll the list of options, Mark or Unmark your choices, and
press Done when finished. (Multiple functions can be marked.)
5. Press Yes to confirm your changes.
6. Scroll to Organize and press Select.
7. To rearrange the order of the functions press Move, otherwise,
press Done. (Notice that the right selection key is now Go to,
instead of the default Contacts.)
8. To use a shortcut, press Go to, choose a shortcut, and press Select.
Call Answer Mode
You can determine how to answer incoming calls on your phone,
whether you want to be required to press Answer or
as usual,
or whether you can press any key to answer.
To set call answer mode:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Call settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Anykey answer and press Select.
4. Choose On and press Select. (Now you can answer a call by
pressing any number key.
- or Choose Off and press Select to disable any key answering.
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
43
Auto-Answer Mode
You may set your phone to automatically pick up incoming calls
when connected to an optional hands-free car kit or headset.
To set Auto-Answer mode:
1. Connect the headset device to your phone.
2. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
3. Scroll to Enhancement settings and press Select.
4. Scroll to Headset, press Select, scroll to Automatic answer, and
press Select.
5. Choose On and press Select. (Now calls will be answered
automatically when using the headset.)
- or Choose Off and press Select to disable automatic answering.
Display Language
You can choose to display your phone’s menus in English or
in Spanish.
Tip:
Selecting a language you do not understand may present a problem
when attempting to navigate menus to change the language back.
To assign a language for the phone’s display:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Phone settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Phone language and press Select.
4. Scroll to select a display language and press Select. (A message
appears to confirm the change.)
Section 2B: Controlling Your Phone’s Settings
44
Section 2C
Setting Your Phone’s Security
In This Section
⽧ Accessing the Security Menu
⽧ Using Your Phone’s Lock Feature
⽧ Restricting Calls
⽧ Using Special Numbers
⽧ Erasing the Phone Book
⽧ Resetting Your Phone
⽧ Security Features for Data Services
By using the security settings on your phone, you receive peace of mind
without sacrificing flexibility. This section will familiarize you with your
phone’s security settings. With several options available, you can
customize your phone to meet your personal needs.
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
45
Accessing the Security Menu
All of your phone’s security settings are available through the
Security menu. You must enter your lock code to view the
Security menu.
To access the Security menu:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Security settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK. (The Security menu
is displayed.)
Tip:
If you can’t recall your lock code, try using the last four digits of either
your Social Security number or phone number or try 0000. If none of
these work, call your service provider.
Note:
To access the phone’s main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by highlighting them with the navigation
key and pressing Select.
Using Your Phone’s Lock Feature
Locking Your Phone
When your phone is locked, you can only receive incoming calls or
make calls to 911 or special numbers.
To lock your phone:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Security settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Phone lock and press Select.
5. Scroll to your preferred setting (Lock now, or On power-up) and
press Select. (A brief message confirming your selection is
displayed on the screen.)
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
46
Unlocking Your Phone
To unlock your phone:
䊳 Press
Menu, enter your lock code, and press OK.
Changing the Lock Code
To change your lock code:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Security settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Change lock code and press Select.
5. Enter your new lock code and press OK. (You will be asked to
verify your new lock code.)
6. Re-enter your new lock code and press OK. (A message is
displayed confirming the lock code is changed.)
Calling in Lock Mode
You can place calls to 911 and to your special numbers when in
lock mode. (For information on special numbers, see “Using Special
Numbers” on page 49.)
To place an outgoing call in lock mode:
䊳 To
call an emergency number or a special number, enter the
phone number and press
Note:
.
You will not see the number you are dialing until you press
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
.
47
Restricting Calls
There may be occasions when you want to limit the numbers your
phone can call or from which it can receive calls. You can use the
Call restrictions setting to do just that. (The Call restrictions setting
does not apply to 911.)
If calls are restricted, a “Call not allowed” message is displayed when
a call is attempted.
To restrict calls:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Security settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Call restrictions and press Select.
5. Scroll to Restrict incoming calls or Restrict outgoing calls and
press Select.
6. To restrict all calls, scroll to Select, and press Select.
䡲
Scroll to All calls, press Mark, and press Done.
䡲
Press Yes to save the changes.
- or To restrict particular calls, scroll to Add restriction and press Select.
Note:
䡲
Either enter the number and contact name you wish to
restrict or press Search to scroll through your Contacts list
and select the number.
䡲
Press OK to accept the changes.
Restricted incoming calls are forwarded to voicemail.
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
48
Unrestricting Calls
To unrestrict all calls:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Security settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Call restrictions and press Select.
5. Scroll to Restrict incoming calls or Restrict outgoing calls and
press Select.
6. Scroll to Select, press Select, scroll to All calls, press Unmark,
press Done, and press Yes to save changes.
Using Special Numbers
Special numbers are important numbers that you have designated as
being “always available.” You can call and receive calls from special
numbers even if your phone is locked.
You can save three special numbers in addition to your Phone Book
entries (the same number may be in both directories).
To add or replace a special number:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Security settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Allowed nos. when phone locked and press Select.
5. Scroll to one of the three positions and press Assign. (If there is
no number assigned to a position, it will display “(empty).”)
6. Enter the phone number to allow and press OK.
Note:
There are no Speed Dial options associated with special numbers.
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
49
Erasing the Phone Book
You can quickly and easily erase all of the contents of your
Phone Book.
To erase all the names and phone numbers in your Phone Book:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Delete, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Delete all and press Select. (A message appears asking
if you are sure you wish to delete your Contacts list. If you are
sure, press OK.)
Note:
This action cannot be undone.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
Resetting Your Phone
Resetting the phone restores all the factory defaults, including the
ringer types and display settings. The Phone Book, Call Logs,
Calendar, and Messaging are not affected.
To reset your phone:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Restore factory settings and press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
50
Security Features for Data Services
Enabling and Disabling Data Services
You can disable data services without turning off your phone;
however, you will not have access to all data services, including Web
and messaging. Disabling data services will avoid any charges
associated with such services. While signed out, you can still place or
receive phone calls, check voicemail, and use other voice services.
You may enable data services again at any time.
To disable data services:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Internet and press Select.
3. To sign out, scroll to Disable service and press Select. (A
message will display explaining that you will not have access to
data services while disabled. Pressing Continue signs you out.)
To enable data services:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Internet and press Select.
3. To sign in, scroll to Enable service and press Select. (The
browser will launch.)
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
51
Avoiding Unwanted Messages
When someone sends you an SMS text message, your phone will
automatically retrieve the message from the Internet and display it for
you. You have the option to block certain kinds of incoming messages.
To block incoming SMS text messages from a particular phone number:
1. Launch your browser.
2. From the data services Home page, scroll to Messaging and
press Select.
3. Scroll to Short Mail and press Select.
4. Scroll to Settings, press Select, scroll to Blocked Senders, and
press Select.
5. Press Edit.
Note:
Press
until the number mode icon displays.
6. In the Enter Number: box, type in the sender’s 10-digit phone
number that you wish to block.
7. Scroll to the Submit button and press Select.
8. Scroll to OK and press Select again to confirm your decision.
Section 2C: Setting Your Phone’s Security
52
Section 2D
Controlling Your Roaming Experience
In This Section
⽧ Understanding Roaming
⽧ Setting Your Phone’s Roam Mode
⽧ Controlling Roaming Charges Using Call Guard
Roaming is the ability to make or receive calls when you’re off the
available network. Your new dual-band/tri-mode phone works
anywhere on the available network and allows you to roam on other
analog and 1900 MHz and 800 MHz digital networks where roaming
agreements have been implemented.
This section explains how roaming works as well as special features that
let you manage your roaming experience.
Section 2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience
53
Understanding Roaming
Recognizing Icons on the Display Screen
Your phone’s display screen always lets you know when you’re off the
available network and whether your phone is operating in analog or
digital mode. The following chart indicates what you’ll see depending
on where you’re using your phone.
Roaming
Indicator
Analog Indicator
Home Network
Other Digital Networks
Analog Networks
Tip:
Analog Roaming
Remember, when you are using your phone off the network, always dial
numbers using 11 digits (1 + area code + number).
Roaming on Other Digital Networks
When you’re roaming on digital networks, your call quality and
security will be similar to the quality you receive when making calls
on the home network. However, you may not be able to access
certain features, such as data services.
Section 2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience
54
Roaming on Analog Networks
When you roam on analog networks, you will experience a similar
quality provided by other analog carriers today. Although some
features, such as data services, will be unavailable, you can still make
and receive calls and access voicemail. If you are accustomed to
your service, you may notice some of the following differences
when using analog service:
䢇
You are more likely to experience static, cross-talk, fade-out, and
dropped calls.
䢇
Some features which are standard on the available network, such
as call waiting, data services, and direct international dialing, are
unavailable.
䢇
Though callers can leave voicemail messages while you are
roaming, you will not receive notification until you return to the
available network. (See “Checking for Voicemail Messages While
Roaming” on page 56.)
䢇
There are security and privacy risks (eavesdropping and cloning)
that exist with conventional analog services today.
䢇
Your battery’s charge will deplete more quickly and you will
need to recharge it more often when you use your phone for
analog roaming.
Note:
If you’re on a call when you leave the home network and enter an area
where roaming is available (whether digital or analog), your call is
dropped. If your call is dropped in an area where you think service is
available, turn your phone off and on again to reconnect to the network.
When using your phone in analog mode, the phone may feel warm. This
is normal for analog operation.
Section 2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience
55
Checking for Voicemail Messages While Roaming
When you are roaming off the home network, you will not receive
on-phone notification of new voicemail messages. Callers can still
leave messages, but you will need to periodically check your
voicemail for new messages if you are in a roaming service area for
an extended period of time.
To check your voicemail while roaming:
1. Dial 1+area code+your phone number.
2. When you hear your voicemail greeting, press
.
3. Enter your pass code at the prompt and follow the voice prompts.
When you return to the home network, voicemail notification will
resume as normal.
Section 2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience
56
Setting Your Phone’s Roam Mode
Your phone allows you to control your ability to roam. By using the
Roaming menu option, you can determine which signals your phone
accepts.
Set Mode
Choose from three different settings on your dual-band/tri-mode
phone to control your roaming experience.
To set your phone’s roam mode:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Roaming and press Select.
3. Scroll to Set mode and press Select.
4. To select an option, highlight it and press Select.
Note:
䡲
Home Only allows you to access the home network only and
prevents roaming on other networks.
䡲
Automatic seeks service automatically. When service is
unavailable, the phone searches for an alternate system.
䡲
Analog Only forces the phone to seek an analog roaming
system. The previous setting (Home Only or Automatic) is
restored the next time the phone is turned on.
To access the phone’s main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by highlighting them with the navigation
key and pressing Select.
Section 2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience
57
Controlling Roaming Charges Using
Call Guard
Your phone has two ways of alerting you when you are roaming off
the home network: the roaming icon and Call Guard. Call Guard
makes it easy to manage your roaming charges by requiring an extra
step before you can place or answer a roaming call. (This additional
step is not required when you make or receive calls while on the
home network.)
To turn Call Guard on or off:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Roaming and press Select.
3. Scroll to Call guard and press Select.
4. Highlight On or Off and press Select.
Note:
Voice Dialing and Speed Dialing are not available when you are roaming
with Call Guard enabled.
To place roaming calls with Call Guard on:
1. From the standby mode, enter a phone number. (You can also
initiate a call from the Phone Book and Call Logs.)
2. Press
. (The message “Roaming rate applies. Place call?”
is displayed.)
3. Press OK to place the call.
To answer incoming roaming calls with Call Guard on:
1. To answer a roaming call (the message “Roam call” is
displayed), press Answer. (The message “Roam rate applies.
Answer call?” is displayed.)
2. Press OK to accept the call.
.
Reminder:
If the Call Guard feature is set to On, you need to take extra steps to
make and receive roaming calls, even if you have selected the
Analog setting (see “Setting Your Phone’s Roam Mode” on page 57).
Section 2D: Controlling Your Roaming Experience
58
Section 2E
Navigating Through Menus
In This Section
⽧ Menu Navigation
⽧ Menu Structure
⽧ Viewing the Menus
⽧ Reviewing the Contacts Menu
Every function and feature of your phone can be accessed through an
onscreen menu. This section is a road map to using your Nokia 6225.
Please take a few moments to learn your way around and you’ll find your
phone easier to use.
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
59
Menu Navigation
The navigation key on your phone allows you to scroll through
menus quickly and easily. The scroll bar at the right of the menu
keeps track of your position in the menu at all times.
To navigate through a menu, simply press the navigation key up or down.
Menu Structure
Selecting Menu Items
As you navigate through a menu, the options are displayed on your
screen. Select an option by scrolling to it and pressing Select.
For example, if you want to view your last incoming call:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Call logs, and
press Select.
2. Press the up or down navigation key to display Incoming calls,
and press Select. (Received calls are displayed on the screen in
the order they were received, with the most recent being at
the top of the list.)
Backing Up Within a Menu
To go to the previous menu:
䊳 Press
Back.
To return to the standby mode:
䊳 Press
Exit or
.
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
60
Viewing the Menus
Menu Diagram
The following list outlines your phone’s menu structure.
Call log
Messages
Pictures
Gallery
Organizer
Profiles
Settings
Radio
Minibrowser
Keyguard
Here are the main menus and their associated sub-menus:
Call log
Dialed numbers
Call time
Send message
View number
Use number
Save
Add to contact
Delete
Call
Received calls
Call time
Send message
View number
Use number
Save
Add to contact
Delete
Call
Missed calls
Call time
Send message
View number
Use number
Save
Add to contact
Delete
Call
Delete recent call lists
All
Missed
Received
Dialed
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
61
Messages
Create text message
Add number
Add e-mail
Add list
Edit message
List recipients
Send
Create picture message
Text messages
Inbox
Sent items
Archive
Templates
My folders
Distribution lists
Delete messages
Message settings
Voice messages
Listen to voice messages
Clear voicemail icon
E-mail
Pictures
Camera
Take picture
Capture
Self timer
Open my pictures
Expand
Send
Upload
Upload all
Delete
Delete all
Change caption
Add to contact
Set as wallpaper
Details
My pictures
Stored in camera
Saved to phone
Online albums
View online albums
Upload from camera
Settings
Image quality
Camera shutter sound
Default caption
Account info
Gallery
Images
Get new
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
62
(various graphics)
View
Delete
Set as wallpaper
Details
Sort
Tones
Get new
(various tones)
Play
Delete
Set as ring tone
Details
Sort
Games
Get new
(various games)
Play
Delete
Data access
Details
Sort
Applications
Get new
(various applications)
Run
Delete
Data access
Details
Sort
Other
Get new
Memory
Organizer
Alarm clock
Alarm time
Alarm tone
Calendar
View day
Week view
Make a note
Meeting
Call
Birthday
Memo
Reminder
Go to date
Settings
Go to to-do list
To-do list
View
Add
Delete
Sort by deadline
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
63
Send
Go to calendar
Save to calendar
Voice recorder
Record
Recordings list
Calculator
Exchange rate
(various math operations)
Countdown timer
Stopwatch
Split timing
Lap timing
Calorie calculator
Activities
Settings
Delete all
Profiles
Normal
Activate
Customize
Incoming call alert
Ringing tone
Ringing volume
Vibrating alert
Message alert tone
Keypad tones
Warning tones
Alert for
Timed
Silent
Activate
Customize
Incoming call alert
Ringing tone
Ringing volume
Vibrating alert
Message alert tone
Keypad tones
Warning tones
Alert for
Profile name
Timed
Meeting
Activate
Customize
Incoming call alert
Ringing tone
Ringing volume
Vibrating alert
Message alert tone
Keypad tones
Warning tones
Alert for
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
64
Profile name
Timed
Outdoor
Activate
Customize
Incoming call alert
Ringing tone
Ringing volume
Vibrating alert
Message alert tone
Keypad tones
Warning tones
Alert for
Profile name
Timed
Pager
Activate
Customize
Incoming call alert
Ringing tone
Ringing volume
Vibrating alert
Message alert tone
Keypad tones
Warning tones
Alert for
Profile name
Timed
Settings
Voice commands
Profiles
Normal
Silent
Meeting
Outdoor
Pager
Voice mailbox
Call voice mailbox
Radio
Radio on
Radio off
Next channel
Previous channel
Infrared
Activate infrared
Voice recorder
Record
Call log
Missed calls
Received calls
Right selection key settings
Select options
(various actions assigned to the key)
Organize
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
65
Contacts
Call settings
Info sharing
Emergency
On
Anykey answer
Automatic redial
1-touch dialing
Calling card
None
Card A
Card B
Card C
Card D
Call summary
Phone settings
Phone language
Automatic keyguard
Touch tones
Welcome note
Help text activation
Display settings
Wallpaper
Color schemes
Banner
Display brightness
Screen saver timeout
Backlight timeout
Time settings
Clock
Date
Auto-update of date & time
Tone settings
Incoming call alert
Ringing tone
Ringing volume
Vibrating alert
Message alert tone
Keypad tones
Warning tones
Alert for
All calls
Family
VIP
Friends
Business
Other
Phone details
User details
Version details
System details
Game settings
Game sounds
Game lights
Shakes
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
66
Enhancement settings
Charger
Security settings
Phone lock
Allowed nos. when phone locked
Change lock code
Call restrictions
Restrict outgoing calls
Restrict incoming calls
Lock pictures
Reset camera
Network services
Call forwarding
Network feature setting
Roaming
Set mode
Home only
Automatic
Analog only
Call guard
Roam call ringing tone
Service change tones
Internet
Enable/Disable service
Net guard
Update settings
Infrared
Restore factory settings
Radio
Turn off
Save channel
Automatic tuning
Manual tuning
Set frequency
Delete channel
Speakerphone
Stereo output
Minibrowser
Keyguard
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
67
Reviewing the Contacts Menu
Contacts Menu Diagram
The Contacts menu contains your internal Phone Book entries and
lets you add, delete, and customize entries according to your
personal preferences. The following outline shows your phone’s
complete Contacts menu structure:
Search
Add New
Edit name
Delete
Add number
Settings
1-touch dialing
Voice tags
My number
Caller groups
Here is the Contacts menu and its associated submenus:
Contacts
Search
Add new
Add voice tag
Edit number
Delete number
Use number
View
Change type
General
Mobile
Home
Work
Fax
As primary number
Add number
General
Mobile
Home
Work
Fax
Add detail
E-mail address
Web address
Street address
Note
Add image
Caller groups
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
68
No group
Family
VIP
Friends
Business
Other
Custom tone
(various ringing tones)
Send bus. card
Send message
1-touch dialing
Edit name
View name
Delete
Edit name
Delete
One by one
Delete all
Add number
Add
General
Mobile
Home
Work
Fax
Settings
Scrolling view
Name list
Name and number
Name and image
Memory status
1-touch dialing
Voice tags
My number
Caller groups
Family
Rename group
Group ringing tone
Group logo
On
Off
View
Group members
Remove contact
Add contact
VIP
Rename group
Group ringing tone
Group logo
On
Off
View
Group members
Remove contact
Add contact
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
69
Friends
Rename group
Group ringing tone
Group logo
On
Off
View
Group members
Remove contact
Add contact
Business
Rename group
Group ringing tone
Group logo
On
Off
View
Group members
Remove contact
Add contact
Other
Rename group
Group ringing tone
Group logo
On
Off
View
Group members
Remove contact
Add contact
Section 2E: Navigating Through Menus
70
Section 2F
Managing Call Logs
In This Section
⽧ Viewing Call Logs
⽧ Call Log Options
⽧ Making a Call From a Call Log
⽧ Saving a Phone Number From a Call Log
⽧ Prepending a Phone Number From a Call Log
⽧ Erasing a Call Log
The Call Logs keep track of incoming calls, calls made from your phone,
and missed calls. This section guides you through accessing and
making the most of your Call Logs.
Section 2F: Managing Call History
71
Viewing Call Logs
You’ll find the Call Logs feature very helpful. It is a list of the last
20 phone numbers (or Phone Book entries) for calls you placed,
accepted, or missed. Call Logs makes redialing a number fast and easy.
It is continually updated as new numbers are added to the beginning
of the list and the oldest entries are removed from the bottom of the
list. Your phone must be turned on and be in the available network in
order to display the most recent missed calls.
Each entry contains the phone number (if it is available) and Phone
Book entry name (if the phone number is in your Phone Book).
Duplicate calls (same number and type of call) may only appear
once on the list.
To view a Call Log entry:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Call log, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Dialed numbers, Received calls, or Missed calls and
press Select.
Note:
To access the phone main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by highlighting them with the navigation
key and pressing Select.
Call Log Options
For additional information and options on a particular call, highlight
a Call Log entry and press Options. This feature gives you the
following options for each number you select:
䢇
Call time
䢇
Send message
䢇
View number
䢇
Use number
䢇
Save
䢇
Add to contact
䢇
Delete
䢇
Call
An option can be chosen by pressing Select.
Section 2F: Managing Call History
72
Making a Call From a Call Log
To place a call from a Call Log:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Call log, and press Select.
2. Scroll to an option (for example, Missed calls) and press Select.
3. Scroll to the number you wish to call and press
Note:
.
You cannot make calls from a Call Log to entries identified as No ID or Restricted.
Saving a Phone Number From a Call Log
Your phone can store up to 500 Phone Book entries, with up to 5
numbers for each entry. That’s up to a total of 2500 numbers.
To save a phone number from a Call Log:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Call log, and press Select.
2. Scroll to the category you wish to view (for example, Dialed
numbers) and press Select.
3. Scroll to the number you wish to save and press Options.
4. Scroll to Save and press Select.
5. Enter the contact name you wish to assign to this number and
press OK.
After you have saved the number, the new Phone Book entry is
displayed. (See “Phone Book Entry Options” on page 78.)
Note:
You cannot save phone numbers already in your Phone Book or from
calls identified as No ID or Restricted.
Section 2F: Managing Call History
73
Prepending a Phone Number From a Call Log
If you need to make a call from a Call Log and you happen to be
outside your local area code, you can add the appropriate prefix by
prepending the number.
To prepend a phone number from a Call Log:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Call log, and press Select.
2. Scroll to the category that contains the number (for example,
Dialed numbers) and press Select.
3. Scroll to the number you want to use and press Options.
4. Scroll to Use number and press Select.
5. Use the left navigation key
to place the cursor in front of the
phone number. (Use Clear to remove numbers, if necessary.)
6. Add the required prefix numbers and press
.
Erasing a Call Log
To erase a Call Log:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Call log, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Delete recent call lists and press Select.
3. Scroll to the option you prefer (All, Missed, Received, or
Dialed) and press Select.
Note:
This action cannot be undone.
Section 2F: Managing Call History
74
Section 2G
Using the Phone Book
In This Section
⽧ Adding a New Phone Book Entry
⽧ Finding Phone Book Entries
⽧ Phone Book Entry Options
⽧ Adding a Phone Number to a Phone Book Entry
⽧ Editing a Phone Book Entry’s Phone Number
⽧ Assigning Speed Dial Numbers
⽧ Editing a Phone Book Entry
⽧ Selecting a Ringer Type for an Entry
⽧ Dialing Services
Now that you know the basics that make it easier to stay in touch with
people and information, you’re ready to explore your phone’s more
advanced features. This section explains how to use your phone’s
Phone Book and helps you make the most of your contacts and time
when you are trying to connect with the important people in your life.
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
75
Adding a New Phone Book Entry
Your phone can store up to 500 Phone Book entries, with up to 5
numbers for each entry. That’s up to a total of 2500 numbers. Each
entry’s name can contain up to 32 characters.
To add a new entry:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Add new, and press Select.
2. Enter the name of the new contact and press OK.
3. Enter the number of the new contact and press OK.
4. Either press Options to modify this contact or press Done.
Note:
When recording Voice Dial tags, do it in a quiet environment and without
the aid of an accessory (for example, a headset or hands-free car kit).
After you have saved the number, the new Phone Book entry is
displayed. (See “Phone Book Entry Options” on page 78.)
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
76
Finding Phone Book Entries
There are several ways to display your Phone Book entries: by name,
by speed dial number, by group, and by voice dial tags. Follow the
steps outlined in the sections below to display entries from the
Phone Book menu.
Finding Names
To find Phone Book entries by name:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Search, and press Select.
2. Enter the first letter, or first letters, and scroll down to find the
contact you seek.
- or Press
and scroll through the list of contacts in the
Phone Book.
Finding Speed Dial Numbers
To find phone numbers you have stored in speed dial locations:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Speed dials, and press Select.
2. Scroll up or down to view speed dial contacts.
Finding Group Entries
To find entries designated as part of a group:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Caller groups, and press Select.
2. Scroll to a caller group (for example, Friends) and press Select.
3. Scroll to Group members and press Select.
Finding Voice Dial Numbers
To find phone numbers you have stored in Voice Dial:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Voice tags, and press Select.
2. Scroll through the list.
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
77
Phone Book Entry Options
To access the Phone Book entry options, display the entry, press
Details, and press Options. To choose an option, highlight it and
press Select.
䢇
Add voice tag/Voice tag. Create or change a voice tag for voice
dialing the contact.
䢇
Edit number. Edit the contact number.
䢇
Delete number. Delete the contact number.
䢇
Use number. Press Select and
䢇
View. View the contact information.
䢇
Change type. Change a phone number category (for example,
from Mobile to Home.)
䢇
As primary number. Select one number to be the number
displayed in the Phone Book listing.
䢇
Add number. Add another number to an existing contact.
䢇
Add detail. Add a note, street address, or other information.
䢇
Add image. Assign an image to a contact.
䢇
Caller groups. Assign this contact to a caller group.
䢇
Custom tone. Select a tone that plays when this contact calls.
䢇
Send bus. card. Send this contact’s information using infrared or
text message.
䢇
Send message. Send a text message to this contact.
䢇
Speed dial. Assign speed dialing to this contact.
䢇
Edit name. Edit this contact name.
䢇
View name. View the contact name.
䢇
Delete. Delete the contact.
Tip:
to dial the number.
You can view the next entry by pressing the navigation key down or view
the previous entry by pressing the navigation key up.
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
78
Adding a Phone Number to a Phone Book Entry
To add a phone number to an entry:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Add number, and press Select.
2. Scroll to the name you wish to modify and press Add.
3. Scroll to the category to which you want to add the number
and press Select.
4. Enter the number and press OK.
5. Press Done.
Editing a Phone Book Entry’s Phone Number
To edit an entry’s phone number:
1. Press the down scroll key to view your Contacts list, scroll to
the contact you wish to modify, and press Details.
2. Scroll to the number you wish to modify and press Options.
3. Scroll to Edit number and press Select.
4. Press Clear to delete digits, or press and hold Clear to
completely delete the number.
5. Enter the new number and press OK.
You can select which phone number is shown as the primary phone
number (default) for the contact.
To select a phone number as the primary number:
1. Press
to view your Contacts list, scroll to the contact you
wish to modify, and press Details.
2. Scroll to the number you wish to modify and press Options.
3. Scroll to As primary number and press Select. (The selected
number will now be the one shown in the Contacts listing.)
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
79
Assigning Speed Dial Numbers
Your phone can store phone numbers in speed dial locations for
keys 2–9. For details on how to make calls using speed dial numbers,
see “Using Speed Dialing (1-Touch Dialing)” on page 26.
Speed dial numbers can be assigned when you add a new Phone
Book entry, when you add a new phone number to an existing entry,
or when you edit an existing number.
To assign a Speed Dial number to a new phone number:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to 1-touch dialing, and press Select.
2. Scroll to a key assignment and press Assign.
3. Enter the phone number and press OK.
4. Enter a contact name and press OK. (A message confirms the
assigned key.)
To assign a Speed Dial number to an existing phone number:
See “Finding Phone Book Entries” on page 77.
1. Press Contacts, scroll to 1-touch dialing, and press Select.
2. Scroll to a key assignment and press Assign.
3. Press Search, scroll to the contact and phone number to which
to want to add a speed dial number, press Select, then press
Select again.
4. Press
to return to the standby mode.
To change a Speed Dial assignment:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to 1-touch dialing, and press Select.
2. Scroll to a key assignment and press Options.
3. Scroll to Change and press Select.
4. Press Search, scroll to the new contact and phone number,
press Select, and press Select again. (This contact is now
assigned to the selected speed dial key.
5. Press
to return to the standby mode.
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
80
Editing a Phone Book Entry
To make changes to an entry:
1. Press
to view your Contacts list.
2. Scroll to the name you wish to edit and press Details.
3. Press Options, scroll to an option, and press Select.
4. Complete your editing changes and press OK.
Selecting a Ringer Type for an Entry
You can assign a ringer type to a Phone Book entry so you can
identify the caller by the ringer type. (Refer to “Ringer Types” on
page 34.)
To select a ringer type for an entry:
1. In the Contacts list, scroll to a contact, and press Details.
2. Press Options, scroll to Custom tone, and press Select.
3. Use your navigation key to scroll through available ringers.
(When you highlight a ringer type, a sample ringer will sound.)
4. Highlight your desired ringer and press Select.
Dialing Services
Your Phone Book may be preprogrammed with contact numbers
for various services.You must be in digital mode to access these
Services.
To dial a service:
1. Press
to view your Contacts list.
2. Scroll to Services, Customer Solutions, or Directory and
press
to dial the number.
If your phone does not have preprogrammed numbers, you can call
your service provider directly.
Section 2G: Using the Phone Book
81
Section 2H
Personal Organizer
In This Section
⽧ Using the Alarm Clock
⽧ Using the Calendar
⽧ Using the To-do List
⽧ Using Voice Memos
⽧ Using the Calculator
⽧ Using the Countdown Timer Alarm
⽧ Using the Stopwatch
⽧ Using the Calorie Calculator
Your phone is equipped with several personal information management
features that help you manage your busy lifestyle. This section shows you
how to use these features to turn your phone into a time management
planner that helps you keep up with your contacts, schedules, and
commitments. It takes productivity to a whole new level.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
82
Using the Alarm Clock
The alarm clock feature lets you set an important time and alert you
when the set time occurs.
To set the alarm clock:
1. From the main screen, press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Alarm clock and press Select.
3. Scroll to Alarm time and press Select.
4. Enter the desired alarm time using the keypad or navigation
key and press OK.
5. Scroll to am or pm and press Select. (When the alarm occurs,
you will be alerted with the tone you selected and with a
message on the screen. When the alarm occurs, you have the
option of selecting Stop or Snooze. If you press Snooze, the
alarm will sound again later.)
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
83
Using the Calendar
Going to Today’s Calendar Menu
To go to the Calendar menu for today’s date:
1. From the main screen, press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Calendar and press Select. (When the calendar is
displayed, today’s date is automatically highlighted.)
Adding an Event to the Calendar
Your Calendar helps organize your time and reminds you of
important events.
To add an event:
1. From the main screen, press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Calendar and press Select.
3. Scroll to the day you wish to view and press Options.
4. Scroll down to Make a note and press Select.
5. Scroll to Meeting, Call, Birthday, Memo, or Reminder, and
press Select.
6. Type your reminder and press Options.
7. Follow the remaining prompts.
8. Press
to return to the standby mode.
Tip:
You can use predictive text input to make text input quicker and easier.
(See “Entering Characters Using T9 Text Input” on page 28.)
Note:
To access the phone’s main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by highlighting them with the navigation
key and pressing Select.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
84
Event Alerts
There are several ways your phone alerts you of scheduled events:
䢇
By displaying an alert message.
䢇
By playing a tone.
䢇
By flashing the backlight and keypad lights.
Event Alert Menu
If you have an event alarm scheduled, your phone alerts you and
displays the event reminder. To silence the alarm and reset the
schedule, press
. To view additional options, select the
appropriate softkey.
䢇
View (left selection key) displays the event detail screen.
䢇
Snooze (right selection key) silences the alarm and schedules it
to realarm again in 10 minutes.
Viewing Events
To view your scheduled events:
1. From the main screen, press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Calendar and press Select.
3. Scroll to the day you wish to view and press Options.
4. Scroll to View day and press Select.
5. To modify this event, press Options, scroll to Edit, press Select,
and follow the prompts.
6. Press
to return to the standby mode.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
85
Erasing Events
You can delete a specific event in the calendar.
To delete an event:
1. From the main screen, press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Calendar and press Select.
3. Scroll to the day you wish to view and press Options.
4. Scroll to View day and press Select.
5. Select the event you wish to delete and press Options.
6. Scroll to Delete and press Select.
7. Press OK to confirm your decision.
You can set your calendar to automatically delete events that
occurred in the past.
To delete events scheduled in the past:
1. From the main screen, press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Calendar and press Select.
3. Press Options, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
4. Scroll to Auto-delete and press Select.
5. Scroll to After 1 day, After 1 week, or After 1 month, and
press Select.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
86
Using the To-do List
Your phone comes with a to-do list you can use to compose and
store reminders and notes to help keep you organized.
Adding a To-do Activity
To add an activity:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to To-do list and press Select.
2. Press Options, scroll to Add, press Select, and enter text about
the activity using the keypad.
3. Press Options, scroll to Save, and press Select.
4. Scroll to choose a priority and press Select.
Viewing and Editing a To-do Activity
To view and edit an activity:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to To-do list and press Select. (If
there are no activities to view, “(no notes)” is displayed.
2. Scroll to choose the activity to view and press Options.
3. Scroll to View and press Select.
4. To edit the activity, press Options, scroll to Edit, press Select,
and modify the text of the activity.
5. Press Options, scroll to Save, and press Select.
Deleting a To-do Activity
To delete an activity:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to To-do list and press Select. (If
there are no activities to view, “(no notes)” is displayed.
2. Scroll to choose the activity to view and press Options.
3. Scroll to Delete and press Select.
4. Press OK to confirm your decision.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
87
Using Voice Memos
The microphone in your phone can be used to record speech for
playback at a later time. This is an easy way to create voice
reminders to yourself.
Note:
Your phone can store up to 3 minutes of voice memos.
Recording a Voice Memo
To record a memo:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice recorder and press Select.
3. Scroll to Record and press Select.
4. Record your voice memo, then press Stop.
5. Enter the text for your recording and press OK.
Playing a Voice Memo
To play the voice memos you have recorded:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice recorder and press Select.
3. Scroll to Recordings list and press Select.
4. Scroll to the voice memo you wish to hear, press Options, scroll
to Playback, and press Select.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
88
Adding an Alarm to a Voice Memo
To add an alarm to remind you of a voice memo:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice recorder and press Select.
3. Scroll to Recordings list and press Select.
4. Scroll to the voice memo you to which you want to add an
alarm, press Options, scroll to Add Alarm, and press Select.
5. Set the alarm date using the keypad and the 4-way scroll key,
then press OK. (The date format is dd.mm.yyyy.)
6. Set the alarm time using the keypad and the 4-way scroll key,
then press OK. (The time format is hh.mm.)
7. Scroll to am or pm and press OK. (The
icon next to the
memo name in the Recordings list indicates that an alarm is
attached to that voice memo.)
Listening to an Alarmed Voice Memo
To listen to your alarmed memo:
1. When the voice memo alarm sounds, press Stop to stop the
alarm. (A message is displayed showing you the alarm time and
the text of the voice memo.)
2. Press Play to hear the memo.
3. Press Exit to dismiss the memo. (The memo will stay in the
Recordings list, even though its time has expired.)
Erasing Recorded Voice Memos
To erase recorded memos:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice recorder and press Select.
3. Scroll to Recordings list and press Select.
4. Scroll to the voice memo you wish to erase, press Options,
scroll to Delete, and press Select.
5. Press OK to confirm that you want to erase the voice memo.
Note:
When you erase your last memo, the message “(empty)” appears.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
89
Using the Calculator
Your phone comes with a built-in calculator and can store one
currency exchange rate.
To use the calculator:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to Calculator and press Select.
2. Use the keypad to enter numbers. (Press
to enter a decimal point.)
3. Press
once to add, twice to subtract, three times to multiply,
and four times to divide. (The sign appears above Options.)
– or –
Press Options, scroll to the function you want, and press Select.
(For example, to subtract 3 from 7, press
, press
twice
to subtract, press
, press Options, scroll to Equals, and
press Select. The answer, 4, is displayed above the Clear key.)
4. Press and hold the Clear key to clear the screen before
beginning a new calculation.
Note:
This calculator has a limited accuracy and rounding errors may occur,
especially in long divisions.
To convert currencies:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to Calculator, press Select, press
Options, scroll to Exchange rate, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Home units in foreign units, press Select, enter the
amount of foreign currency equivalent to one local currency
(for example, one dollar for XX pesos), and press OK. (Press
to enter a decimal point.)
- or Scroll to Foreign units in home units, press Select, enter the
amount of local currency equivalent to one foreign currency
(for example, one peso for XX dollars), and press OK.
3. Enter the amount of money you want to convert using your
keypad, press Options, scroll to either To home or To foreign
(whichever is appropriate), and press Select. (Your phone
displays the conversion answer.)
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
90
Using the Countdown Timer Alarm
To use the countdown timer:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to Countdown timer and
press Select.
2. Set the alarm time to count down by using the keypad and the
4-way scroll key, then press OK. (The format is hh.mm.)
3. Enter a note that describes the timer alarm.
4. When the timer alarm sounds (a message is displayed showing
you the alarm note), press OK to dismiss the alarm.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
91
Using the Stopwatch
The stopwatch has two timing modes; split timing and lap timing.
Note:
Using the stopwatch consumes the battery and the phone’s operating
time will be reduced. Be careful not to let it run in the background when
performing other operations with your phone.
Split Timing
Split timing allows you to use the stopwatch to measure total
elapsed time while also measuring the elapsed time at intervals that
began at the start of an event. The most recent split time is shown
on the line below the total elapsed time.
To measure split times:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to Stopwatch and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Split timing and press Select.
3. Press Start to start the stopwatch. (The elapsed time from the start
of the event is displayed.)
4. Press Split to start timing the next interval. (The top line of the
display shows the total elapsed time from the start of the event.
The second line shows the elapsed time from the start of the
event to when Split was last pressed. Pressing Split again starts a
new interval.)
5. Press Stop to stop the stopwatch.
6. Press Options, scroll to Start, Save, or Reset, and press Select. (If
Save is selected, enter a name for the event in the text box and
press OK.)
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
92
Lap Timing
Lap timing allows you to use the stopwatch to measure total elapsed
time while also measuring each individual lap. The last recorded lap
is shown on the line below the total time.
To measure lap times:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to Stopwatch and press Select.
2. Scroll to Lap timing and press Select.
3. Press Start to start the stopwatch. (The time from the start of the
lap is displayed.)
4. Press Lap to stop timing the first lap and start timing the next lap.
(The top line of the display shows the elapsed time for the current
lap. The second line shows the time for the last lap. Pressing Lap
again stops timing the last lap and starts timing a new lap.)
5. Press Stop to stop the stopwatch. (The top line of the display
switches from showing the current lap time to showing the total
time of all laps.
6. Press Options, scroll to Start, Save, or Reset, and press Select. (If
Save is selected, enter a name for the event in the text box and
press OK.)
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
93
Using the Calorie Calculator
The calorie calculator helps you keep track of the calories you eat
and the calories you burn during activities. The calculations are
based on your weight, age, and gender.
Customizing the Calorie Calculator
To customize your calorie calculator:
1. From the Organizer menu, scroll to Calorie calculator, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Settings and press Select.
3. Scroll to Weight format and press Select.
4. To enter your weight in pounds, scroll to lbs and press Select.
- or To enter your weight in kilograms, scroll to kg and press Select.
5. Scroll to Calorie format and press Select.
6. To enter food calories as kilocalories, scroll to kcal and press Select.
- or To enter food calories as kilojoules, scroll to kj and press Select.
7. Scroll to Velocity format and press Select.
8. To enter your speed as miles per hour, scroll to mph and
press Select.
- or To enter your speed as kilometers per hour, scroll to km/h
and press Select.
9. Scroll to Gender and press Select.
10. Scroll to Male or Female and press Select.
11. Scroll to Weight, enter your weight, and press OK.
12. Scroll to Age, enter your age, and press OK.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
94
Customizing an Activity
To customize an activity:
1. From the Calorie calculator, press Select, scroll to Activities,
and press Select. (If none have been selected before,
“(empty)” is displayed.)
2. Press Add new to add an activity to the list.
3. Scroll to Aerobics (or another activity) and press Select.
4. Scroll to select Light, Moderate, or Heavy intensity, and
press Select.
5. Set the duration of the activity by using the keypad and the
4-way scroll key. (The time format is hh.mm.)
6. Press OK. (The display shows the energy used during the
activity and other information.)
7. Press OK to add this activity to your personal list.
Section 2H: Personal Organizer
95
Section 2I
Using Your Phone’s Voice Services
In This Section
⽧ Using Voice-Activated Dialing
⽧ Managing Voice Memos
Your phone’s Voice Services let you place calls using your voice, store
voice reminders, and record memos right on your phone.
This section includes easy-to-follow instructions on using voiceactivated dialing and managing voice memos.
Section 2I: Using Your Phone’s Voice Services
96
Using Voice-Activated Dialing
You can use a voice dial tag to automatically dial a phone number in
your Phone Book. (A voice dial tag is a command you record and use
to place calls without using the keypad.) Your phone can store up to
25 voice dial tags. (To create a voice dial tag, see “Adding a New
Phone Book Entry” on page 76 or “Editing a Phone Book Entry’s
Phone Number” on page 79.)
Voice tags are sensitive to background noise. Record them and make
calls in a quiet environment. When recording a voice tag or making a
call by saying a voice tag, hold the phone in the normal position
near your ear. Very short names are not accepted. Use long names
and avoid similar names for different numbers.
Note:
You must say a voice command exactly as you did when you recorded it. This
may be difficult in, for example, a noisy environment or during an emergency.
You should not rely solely upon voice dialing in all circumstances.
Assigning a Voice Tag to a Phone Number
To use voice-activated dialing, you must first assign a voice
command (voice tag) to the number you wish to call.
To assign a voice tag to a phone number:
1. Press the down scroll key
to display your Contacts list.
2. Scroll to the contact to which you wish to assign a voice
command and press Details. (The phone number associated
with this contact is displayed.)
3. Press Options, scroll to Add voice tag, and press Select.
4. Press Start and speak the command clearly, as though you were
speaking normally into the phone (for example, “Call Bill”).
(The voice command icon
is displayed.)
5. Press Options to assign other features to this contact, or press
to return to the standby mode.
Note:
Be sure to record your voice comands in a quiet environment and without the
aid of accessories (hands-free device) to avoid capturing unwanted sounds.
Unwanted sounds may cause your phone not to recognize your command
when you attempt to use voice dialing.
Section 2I: Using Your Phone’s Voice Services
97
Making a Call Using Voice-Activated Dialing
To use a voice dial tag to call a phone number:
1. Press and hold Contacts for two seconds. (“Speak now” is
displayed on your screen, followed by a short tone.)
2. Speak the voice command into your phone’s microphone as
you originally assigned it. (When your phone recognizes the
command, it replays your command and automatically dials
the number.)
Warning! Never attempt to use voice-activated dialing to place emergency
(911) calls. During an emergency, the tone of your voice may be
affected and unrecognized by your phone.
Changing the Voice Dial Setup
To change the voice dial setting for your phone:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Voice tags, and press Select.
2. Scroll to an existing contact and press Options.
3. Scroll to Change and press Select.
4. Press Start and speak into the microphone.
.
Note:
When you are finished speaking your voice tag, do not press Quit or your
message will be erased.
Erasing a Voice Dial Tag
To erase a voice tag:
1. Press Contacts, scroll to Voice tags, and press Select.
2. Scroll to an existing contact and press Options.
3. Scroll to Delete and press Select.
4. Press OK to confirm your choice.
Section 2I: Using Your Phone’s Voice Services
98
Managing Voice Memos
You can use your phone’s Voice Services to record brief memos to
remind you of important events, phone numbers, or grocery list items.
For more information on voice memos, see “Using Voice Memos”
on page 88.
Recording Voice Memos
To record a voice memo:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice recorder and press Select.
3. Scroll to Record and press Select.
4. Record your voice memo, then press Stop.
5. Enter the text for your recording and press OK.
Note:
Your phone can store up to three minutes of memos.
Playing a Voice Memo
To play the voice memos you have recorded:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Organizer, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice recorder and press Select.
3. Scroll to Recordings list and press Select.
4. Scroll to the voice memo you wish to hear, press Options, scroll
to Playback, and press Select.
Section 2I: Using Your Phone’s Voice Services
99
Section 2J
Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
In This Section
⽧ Taking Pictures
⽧ Sharing Picture Messages
⽧ Storing Pictures
⽧ Managing Picture Messaging
Your phone’s built-in camera gives you the ability to take full-color digital
pictures, view your pictures using the phone’s display, and instantly share
them with your family and friends. It’s fun and as easy to use as a
traditional point-and-click camera: just take a picture, view it on your
phone’s display, and send it from your phone to up to ten people at a
time.
This section explains the features and options of your phone’s built-in
camera.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
100
Taking Pictures
Taking pictures with your phone’s built-in camera is as simple as
choosing a subject, pointing the lens, and pressing a button.
To take a picture:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Camera, scroll to Take picture, and press Select.
Shortcut: Instead of steps 1 and 2 above, press
.
3. Using the phone’s display screen as a viewfinder, aim the
camera lens at your subject.
Take the
picture
Return to the
previous menu
4. Hold the camera steady. Press Capture to take the picture. (The
photo is automatically saved in the Stored in camera album of the
My pictures submenu of the Pictures menu. Once you have taken
a picture, you will be able to share or upload the picture.)
Note:
Use a soft, clean, dry cloth to clean the camera lens. Do not direct the
camera at the sun or fluorescent lights.
Note:
When using the features of this device, obey all laws and respect the
privacy and legitimate rights of others.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
101
5. Press Options to display the list of options:
䡲
Send. Create and send picture messages.
䡲
Upload. Upload a single picture to the picture messaging
Website.
䡲
Upload all. Upload all pictures to the picture messaging
Website.
䡲
Delete. Delete a single picture.
䡲
Open my pictures. Open the My pictures album.
䡲
Change caption. Change a picture’s name.
䡲
Add to contact. Attach the picture to a contact in your
Contacts list.
䡲
Set as wallpaper. Set the picture as a background for your
standby screen.
䡲
Details. Display the picture size (memory used), the date it
was captured, the date and time it was uploaded, and its
resolution (pixel size).
6. To delete the photo, scroll to Delete, press Select, and press OK
to confirm your choice.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
102
Creating Your Picture Messaging Password
The first time you use any of the picture management options
involving the picture messaging Website, you will need to establish a
picture messaging password through your phone. This password
will also allow you to sign in to the picture messaging Website at
www.plspictures.com to access and manage your uploaded pictures
and albums.
To create your picture messaging password:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to My pictures, scroll to Stored in camera, and press Select.
(It may take a few seconds to display the pictures.)
3. Scroll to a picture to select it and press Options.
4. Scroll to Upload and press Select. (You may be prompted to
create a pictures password.)
Note:
If your Service Plan does not include picture messaging, you will first be
prompted to subscribe to the service for an additional monthly charge.
5. Enter a four- to eight-digit password and press OK. (You will be
prompted to confirm your password.)
6. Please wait while the system creates your account.
Tip:
Write down your picture messaging password in a secure place.
Once you have received confirmation that your account has been
successfully registered, you may upload and share pictures and
access the picture messaging Website.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
103
Camera Mode Options
Several camera mode options (settings) are available.
To select a camera mode:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Settings, press Select, scroll to highlight a mode, and
press Select.
䡲
Image quality. Select High, Normal, or Basic quality images.
(The higher the quality, the larger the file size, and the fewer
pictures the camera can store.)
䡲
Camera shutter sound. Select whether the shutter sound is
On or Off.
䡲
Default caption. Select Automatic to have the camera
sequentially number your pictures, or select Custom caption
to title your pictures yourself.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
104
Setting the Self-timer
To activate the Self-timer and get yourself in the picture:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Camera, press Select, scroll to Self-timer, and press
Select. (A 10 second delay is set and shown in the top right
corner of the display screen.)
3. Using the phone’s display screen as a viewfinder, aim the
camera lens at your subject.
4. Press Start when you are ready to start the timer. (The time
remaining is shown in the top right corner of the display screen.)
5. Get ready for the picture. (When the timer reaches zero, the
picture is taken automatically.)
Note:
After taking a picture, the Self-timer remains active for more pictures.
Returning to the main Camera menu cancels the Self-timer.
To cancel the Self-timer after it has started:
䊳 Select
Note:
Stop (right selection key).
While the Self-timer is active, all keys are disabled except Stop and
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
.
105
Sharing Picture Messages
Once you’ve taken a picture, you can use the messaging capabilities
of your phone to instantly share it with family and friends. You can
send a picture to up to ten people at a time using their email
addresses or their wireless phone numbers.
Sharing Picture Messages
To share picture messages:
1. Select the picture you’d like to send, press Options, scroll to Send,
and press Select.
Tip:
To review and share pictures from the Pictures menu, select My pictures,
then select Stored in camera.
2. Scroll to Add number and press Select.
3. To select a recipient from your Contacts list, press Search, highlight a
contact, press Select, and press OK.
- or Enter the recipient’s email address or wireless phone number and
press OK.
Note:
You may include up to ten recipients per picture message, by repeating
Step 2 and Step 3 above.
4. Scroll to highlight the recipient and press Options.
5. If you wish to include a text message, scroll to Edit message,
and press Select.
䡲
To add a text message, use your keypad to enter the message
and press Options when your message is completed.
䡲
To insert a message using the templates, scroll to Use template,
press Select, highlight a message, and press Select.
䡲
To add an emoticon, scroll to Insert smiley, press Select,
scroll to highlight a smiley, and press Insert.
6. When your picture message is complete, press Options.
7. Scroll to Send and press Select. (Your message will be sent.)
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
106
Note:
Although your message was sent, there is no certainty that it was
received by the recipient. The service area, service conditions, phone
features compatibility, and other factors may prevent your message
from being received.
Sharing Picture Messages from Messaging
You can also share your pictures from your phone’s Messaging menu.
To share picture messages from the Messaging menu:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Create picture message and press Select. (Pictures
stored in your phone are displayed.)
3. Scroll to select a picture, press Options, scroll to Insert, and
press Select.
4. To complete and send the picture message, follow steps 2–7 in
“Sharing Picture Messages” on page 106.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
107
Storing Pictures
Your phone can store pictures in two areas:
䢇
Stored in Camera (See “Stored in Camera” on page 108.)
䢇
Online albums (See “Managing Picture Messaging” on page 110.)
Stored in Camera
Once a picture is taken, it is automatically saved to the
Stored in Camera album. Your phone enters the Stored in Camera
album from the My pictures menu. Once in the album, you can view
all the pictures you have taken, send pictures to contacts, send
pictures to the picture messaging Website, delete images, and access
additional picture options.
the Stored in Camera album, press Options (left selection
key) to display the following options:
䊳 From
䡲
Expand. Enlarge a picture to full screen size.
䡲
Send. Create and send picture messages.
䡲
Upload. Upload a single picture to the picture messaging
Website.
䡲
Upload all. Upload all the pictures in the Stored in Camera
album to the picture messaging Website.
䡲
Delete. Delete a single picture.
䡲
Delete all. Delete all the pictures in the Stored in Camera album.
䡲
Change caption. Change a picture’s name.
䡲
Add to contact. Attach the picture to a contact in your
Contacts list.
䡲
Set as wallpaper. Set the picture as a background image for
your standby screen.
䡲
Details. Display the picture caption, its size (memory used),
the date it was captured, the date and time it was uploaded,
and its resolution (pixel size).
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
108
Online albums
You can upload your pictures to your online picture messaging
account album for storing and sharing with others.
To upload pictures from your camera to online albums:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to My pictures, press Select, scroll to Stored in camera,
and press Select.
Stored in Camera Album
List options
Return to the
previous menu
3. Scroll to select the picture to upload, press Options, scroll to
Upload, and press Select. (A message is displayed indicating the
picture is being uploaded. Depending on your settings, you
may be prompted to accept an Internet connection.)
Note:
Selecting Upload copies pictures from your phone’s Stored in camera
album to your online picture messaging account. Uploaded pictures are
placed in the Uploads album. Pictures in your Stored in camera album and
uploaded to your online picture messaging album will remain available in
the Stored in camera album until you erase them.
If this is the first time you have accessed the picture messaging account,
you will be prompted to create your picture messaging password. (See
“Creating Your Picture Messaging Password” on page 103.)
Note:
Erasing pictures will free up memory space in your phone to enable you
to take more pictures. Once erased, pictures cannot be uploaded to your
online picture messaging account.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
109
Managing Picture Messaging
Using the Picture Messaging Website
Once you have uploaded pictures from your phone to your online
picture messaging account (see “Online albums” on page 109), you
can use your personal computer to manage your pictures. From the
picture messaging Website you can share pictures, edit album titles
and picture captions, organize and move images, and do much
more.
You will also have access to picture management tools to improve
and customize your pictures. You’ll be able to lighten, darken, crop,
add antique effects, add comic bubbles and cartoon effects, and use
other features to transform your pictures.
To access the picture messaging Website:
1. From your computer’s Internet connection, go to
www.plspictures.com.
2. Enter your phone number and picture messaging password to
register. (See “Creating Your Picture Messaging Password” on
page 103.)
Managing Online Pictures From Your Phone
You can use your phone to manage, edit, or share pictures you have
uploaded to the picture messaging Website. (See “Online albums”
on page 109 for information about uploading.)
To view your online pictures from your phone:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Online albums and press Select.
3. Scroll to View online albums and press Select. (Depending
on your settings you may be prompted to accept an Internet
connection.)
4. Scroll to the Uploads album (or another album) and press Options.
5. Select Open album and press Select. (The album opens and displays
the pictures stored there.)
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
110
To manage your online pictures from your phone:
1. Follow steps 1–4 in “To view your online pictures from your
phone:” on page 110.
2. Select Options (left selection key) to display the following options:
䡲
Open album. Open the album to view pictures stored there.
䡲
Send Album. Send the album to a recipient.
䡲
Copy contents. Copy the contents of the album. (The original
pictures remain in their album.)
To copy the pictures to an existing album, select the album and
press Select.
- or To copy the pictures to a new album, scroll to New Album and
press Select.
䡲
Move contents. Move the contents of the album. (The
pictures are removed from the original album and added to
the chosen album.)
To move the pictures to an existing album, select the album
and press Select.
- or To move the pictures to a new album, scroll to New Album
and press Select.
䡲
Create new album. Create a new album.
䡲
Delete contents. Delete all pictures from an album.
䡲
Details. Display details about an album. (The album name,
the date created, and the time created are displayed.)
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
111
Sharing Online Picture Messages
1. From an open album on the picture messaging Website, select
the picture you wish to share and select Options. (See “Managing
Online Pictures From Your Phone” on page 110.) (The picture
can be displayed full screen size by scrolling to Expand and
pressing Select.
2. Scroll to Send and press Select.
3. To send the picture to a wireless phone number, scroll to
Add number, press Select, enter a number (or search for one in
your Contacts list), scroll to Send, and press Select.
- or To send the picture to an email address, scroll to Add email,
press Select, enter an email address (or search for one in your
Contacts list), scroll to Send, and press Select.
- or To send the picture to an email address stored in your online
account, scroll to Add online addr, press Select, choose an email
address from your list, and press Select.
To share an album from online mode:
1. From the View online albums, press Select. (Your picture
messaging Uploads album and your other albums appear.)
2. Scroll to the Uploads album (or another album) and press Options.
3. Scroll to Send Album, press Select, and follow the appropriate
prompts. (See “Managing Online Pictures From Your Phone”
on page 110.)
4. To send the album to a phone number, scroll to Add number,
press Select, enter a number (or search for one in your
Contacts list), scroll to Send, and press Select.
- or To send the album to an email address, scroll to Add email,
press Select, enter an email address (or search for one in your
Contacts list), scroll to Send, and press Select.
- or To send the album to an email address stored in your online
account, scroll to Add online addr, press Select, choose an email
address from your list, and press Select.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
112
Accessing Online Picture Options From Your Phone
To access your online Albums options from your phone:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Online albums and press Select.
3. Scroll to View online albums and press Select. (Depending on
your settings you may be prompted to accept a data connection.
Your picture messaging Uploads album and your other albums
appear.)
4. Scroll to the Uploads album (or another album), press Options,
scroll to Open album, and press Select.
Once in the album, you can view all the pictures you have taken,
send pictures to contacts, delete images, and access additional
picture options.
䊳 Select
Options (left selection key) to display the following options:
䡲
Expand. Enlarge a picture to full screen size.
䡲
Send. Create and send picture messages.
䡲
Copy. Copy the picture to another album.
䡲
Move. Move the picture to another album.
䡲
Rotate picture. Rotate the picture to the left or right by
90 degrees.
䡲
Delete. Delete a single picture.
䡲
Change caption. Change a picture’s name.
䡲
Add to contact. Attach the picture to a contact in your
Contacts list.
䡲
Set as wallpaper. Set the picture as a background image for
your standby screen.
䡲
Details. Display the picture caption, its size (memory used),
the date it was captured, the date and time it was uploaded,
and its resolution (pixel size).
.
Note:
The Uploads album cannot be erased or renamed.
Section 2J: Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera
113
Section 2K
Additional Features
In This Section
⽧ Listening to the FM Radio
⽧ Using the IR (Infrared) Beam
⽧ Using a Calling Card
Your Nokia 6225 has lots of additional features. Let’s explore them here.
Section 2K: Additional Features
114
Listening to the FM Radio
Your phone contains an FM radio. You can select up to 20 of your
favorite stations and set them for convenient listening any time you like.
Note:
The quality and signal strength of a radio broadcast depends on the
coverage of the radio station in your particular area.
To listen to the radio, you must have a headset or a Music Stand
connected to the Pop-Port connector on your phone. (The wires of the
headset function as the antenna, so let them hang freely.)
Turning on the Radio
To turn on the radio:
1. Connect a headset or a Music Stand to the Pop-Port connector.
2. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Radio, and press
Select. (The radio turns on automatically.)
To adjust the radio volume:
䊳 Press
the top of the volume control (located on the left side of
the phone) to increase the volume.
- or Press the bottom of the control to decrease the volume.
Section 2K: Additional Features
115
Using Voice Commands to Operate Your Radio
You can create voice commands that operate your radio when you
speak them.
To create voice commands:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Settings, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice commands, press Select, scroll to Radio, and
press Select.
3. Scroll to Radio on, Radio off, Next channel, or Previous channel,
depending on the command that you want to create, then
press Options.
4. Scroll to Add command and press Select.
5. Press Start and speak your command after the tone
.
Tip:
You could say “Next station” or other words when creating a voice
command for Next channel. The phone does not understand the words,
it only remembers the sounds. The same is also true for other commands.
6. To review, change, or delete the voice command, press
Options, scroll to select the action, and press Select.
To use voice commands:
Note:
To use voice commands to operate the radio, the radio must be on and
the phone in the standby mode.
1. From the standby mode, press and hold the
seconds. (The key is below Contacts).
key for two
2. Speak your command after the beep. (If a voice match is found,
the phone executes the command.)
Section 2K: Additional Features
116
Selecting Radio Stations
You can use the automatic tuning feature to scan for available local
stations, you can program specific stations into your radio, or you
can change stations using voice commands.
To use Automatic tuning:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Radio, and
press Select.
2. Press Options, scroll to Automatic tuning, and press Select.
3. Press
or
. (The radio will scan up or down in frequency
to find stations and stop when the next station is found.)
To program radio station presets:
You can program 20 stations into your radio, then scroll through
them to select one for listening.
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Radio, and
press Select.
2. Press Options, scroll to Manual tuning, and press Select.
3. Press
or
press OK.
to select the frequency of a radio station and
4. Press Options, scroll to Save channel, press Select, enter a name
for the channel, and press OK.
5. Scroll to a channel position and press Select to assign the
channel to this location.
6. To program more channels, repeat Steps 1–5 until finished
with your programming.
Once programmed, a channel can be deleted or renamed.
Section 2K: Additional Features
117
To select a preset station:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Radio, and
press Select.
2. Press
or
to select a preset radio station.
To manually tune the radio:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Radio, press
Select, and press Options.
2. Scroll to Set frequency and press Select.
3. Using the keypad and the four-way scroll key, enter the
frequency for one of your favorite stations, and press OK. (The
station will continue to play unless interrupted by a phone call.)
Turning off the Radio
To turn off the radio:
䊳 Press
Note:
and hold
for two seconds.
When you place or receive a call, the radio automatically mutes. Once
the call is ended, the radio automatically switches back on.
Section 2K: Additional Features
118
Using the IR (Infrared) Beam
Your phone has the ability to send and receive data using an invisible
infrared (IR) beam. Data can be shared between IR-compatible
phones and devices.
Ensure that the IR ports of the sending and receiving devices are
pointing at each other and that there are no obstructions between
the devices.
The preferable distance between the two devices in an IR
connection is from 3 inches to 3 feet
Note:
Do not point the IR beam at anyone’s eye or allow it to interfere with
other IR devices. This is a Class 1 laser product.
When sending data using IR, ensure the other device is set to receive
IR data. Refer to the user guide for the receiving device for information
on enabling IR data transfer.
This capability can be used for the following:
䢇
Send and receive a calendar note that was created in your
phone’s Organizer.
䢇
Send and receive a contact (business card).
䢇
Send and receive application data with another IR-compatible
device using IR connectivity
Section 2K: Additional Features
119
Activating the IR Capability
The
icon is displayed at the upper left corner of the display
when the IR capability is activated.
Note:
IR capability automatically deactivates after two minutes.
To activate IR using the phone menus:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Settings, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Infrared and press Select.
To activate IR using a voice command:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Settings, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Voice commands, press Select, scroll to Infrared, and
press Select.
3. Press Options, scroll to Add command, and press Select.
4. Press Start and speak your voice command.
5. Press Options and scroll to Playback, Change, or Delete the
command, then press Select.
Section 2K: Additional Features
120
Sending and Receiving Calendar Notes
Two compatible phones can share calendar notes with each other
using IR.
To send a calendar note using IR:
1. Point the activated IR port of your phone toward the activated
IR port of the receiving phone, and have them at the
recommended distance from each other.
2. From the Calendar menu of the Organizer, scroll to a day with
the desired note and press Options.
3. Scroll to View day and press Select.
4. Scroll to select the message and press Options.
5. Scroll to Send note, press Select, scroll to Via infrared, and press
Select. (A message displays that the message is being sent.)
To receive a calendar note using IR:
1. Point the activated IR port of your phone toward the activated
IR port of the sending phone, and have them at the
recommended distance from each other.
2. Wait for the calendar note to be received on your phone.
(A confirming message is displayed when the note is
successfully received.)
3. Press Show and Save to save the calendar note.
Section 2K: Additional Features
121
Sending and Receiving a Business Card
Two compatible phones can share information from the Contacts
list with each other using IR. This makes it easy to send another
person your phone numbers by selecting your personal contact in
the Contacts list. This is particularly convenient for business
contacts, and to share your friends numbers with other people.
To send a contact (business card) using IR:
1. Point the activated IR port of your phone toward the activated
IR port of the receiving phone, and have them at the
recommended distance from each other.
2. From the standby mode, press Contacts, scroll to Search, and
press Select.
3. Scroll to select a contact, press Details, and press Options.
4. Scroll to Send bus. card, press Select, scroll to Via infrared, and
press Select.
5. Scroll to select Primary number or All details and press Select.
To receive a contact (business card) using IR:
1. Point the activated IR port of your phone toward the
activated IR port of the sending phone, and have them
at the recommended distance from each other.
2. Wait for the business card to be received on your phone.
(A confirming message is displayed when the business
card is successfully received.)
3. Press Show and Save to save the business card.
Section 2K: Additional Features
122
Using a Calling Card
If you use a calling card for long distance calls, you can program the
calling card into your phone. A Calling Card is a card with an
account number supplied by your long distance service provider
that allows you to place calls and have the cost of the call
automatically charged to your account.
To set up a calling card:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Settings, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Call settings, press Select, scroll to Calling card, and
press Select.
3. Enter your lock code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Card A (or another card), press Options, scroll to Edit,
and press OK.
5. Scroll to Card name and press Select.
6. In the Card name: box, type in the name of the calling card,
then press OK.
Section 2K: Additional Features
123
Creating Dialing Instructions
The service provider of your Calling Card account requires a specific
sequence of numbers to be dialed before your call is completed.
Dialing sequence sets up the needed format.
To create dialing instructions:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Settings, and
press Select.
- or From Step 6 above, skip to Step 5 below.
2. Scroll to Call settings, press Select, scroll to Calling card, and
press Select.
3. Enter your security code and press OK.
4. Scroll to Card A (or another card), press Options, scroll to Edit,
and press OK.
5. Scroll to Dialing sequence and press Select.
6. Scroll to Access no. + phone no. + card no. (or other dialing
sequence required by that account provider) and press Select.
7. Enter the first required number and press OK.
8. Enter the next required number and press OK to save. (The
phone number, phone no., is selected when you actually make a
call using this Calling Card account.)
Placing a Calling Card Call
After setting up the Calling Card and its dialing instructions, you are
ready to place a phone call using your Calling Card.
To use your calling card account:
1. From the Calling card menu, scroll to select a calling card and
press Options.
2. Scroll to Select and press OK. (A Card ready for use message is
displayed.)
3. Enter the phone number you want to call.
4. Press and hold
displayed.
for a few seconds until Card call... is
5. When you hear a tone or system message, press OK.
Section 2K: Additional Features
124
Section 3
Service Features
Section 3A
Service Features: The Basics
In This Section
⽧ Using Voicemail
⽧ Using Caller ID
⽧ Responding to Call Waiting
⽧ Making a Three-Way Call
⽧ Using Call Forwarding
Now that you’ve mastered your phone’s fundamentals, it’s time to explore
the calling features that enhance your service. This section outlines your
basic service features.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
126
Using Voicemail
Setting Up Your Voicemail
All unanswered calls to your phone are automatically transferred to
your voicemail, even if your phone is in use or turned off. Therefore,
you will want to set up your voicemail and personal greeting as soon
as your phone is activated.
To set up your voicemail:
1. Press and hold
for two seconds.
2. Follow the system prompts to:
Note:
䡲
Create your pass code.
䡲
Record your greeting.
䡲
Record your name announcement.
䡲
Choose whether to activate One-Touch Message Access (a
feature that lets you access messages simply by pressing one
key, bypassing the need for you to enter your pass code).
The voicemail setup process may vary in certain Affiliate areas.
Voicemail Notification
There are several ways your phone alerts you of a new message:
䢇
By displaying a message on the screen.
䢇
By sounding the assigned ringer type.
䢇
By displaying
at the top of your screen.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
127
New Voicemail Message Alerts
When you receive a new voice message, your phone alerts you and
prompts you to call your voicemail.
To call your voicemail:
1. Press and hold
.
2. As soon as you hear your own greeting message, press and hold
. (You will be prompted to enter your pass code. Follow
the prompts.)
Tip:
You can also press Listen when you receive notification of new
voicemail messages.
When the phone is turned on, and an incoming call was missed,
“New voice message” is displayed on your screen.
To display your missed calls:
䊳 Press
Listen.
Important: When you are roaming off the available network, you may not
receive notification of new voicemail messages. It is recommended
that you periodically check your voicemail by dialing 1 + area code
+ your phone number. When your voicemail answers, press
and enter your pass code. You will be charged roaming rates when
accessing voicemail while roaming off the available network.
Note:
Your phone accepts messages even when it is turned off. However, you
are only notified of new messages when your phone is turned on and you
are in a service area.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
128
Retrieving Your Voicemail Messages
You can review your messages directly from your phone or from any
other touch-tone phone. To dial from your phone, you can either
speed dial your voicemail or use the menu keys.
Using One-Touch Message Access
䊳 Press
Note:
and hold
for two seconds. (Follow the system prompts.)
You are charged for airtime minutes when you are accessing your
voicemail from your phone.
Using a Phone Other Than Your Nokia 6225 Phone to Access
Messages
1. Dial your phone number.
2. When your voicemail answers, press
.
3. Enter your pass code.
Tip:
When you call into voicemail you first hear the header information (date,
time, and sender information) for the message. To skip directly to the
message, press 4 during the header.
Voicemail Button Guide
Here’s a quick guide to your keypad functions while listening to
voicemail messages. For further details and menu options, see
“Voicemail Menu Key” on page 133.
Date/Time
Send Reply
Advance
Replay
Rewind
Forward
Erase
Call Back
Save
Cancel
Help
Skip
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
129
Voicemail Options
Your phone offers several options for organizing and accessing
your voicemail.
Using Expert Mode
Using the Expert Mode setting for your personal voicemail box
helps you navigate through the voicemail system more quickly by
shortening the voice prompts you hear at each level.
To turn Expert Mode on or off:
1. Press and hold
to access your voicemail. (If your voicemail
box contains any new or saved messages, press
to access
the main voicemail menu.)
2. Press
to change your Personal Options, following the
system prompts.
3. Press
for Expert Mode.
4. Press
to turn Expert Mode on or off.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
130
Setting Up Group Distribution Lists
Create up to 20 separate group lists, each with up to 20 customers.
1. Press and hold
to access your voicemail. (If your voicemail
box contains any new or saved messages, press
to access
the main voicemail menu.)
2. Press
to change your Personal Options, following the
system prompts.
3. Press
for Administrative Options.
4. Press
for Group Distribution Lists.
5. Follow the voice prompts to create, edit, rename, or delete
group lists.
Callback
Return a call after listening to a message without disconnecting
from voicemail.
䊳 Press
after listening to a message. (Once the call is
complete, you’re returned to the voicemail main menu.)
Voicemail-to-Voicemail Message
Record and send a voice message to other voicemail users.
1. From the main voicemail menu, press
to send a message.
2. Follow the voice prompts to enter the phone number.
3. Follow the voice prompts to record and send your voice message.
Voicemail-to-Voicemail Message Reply
Reply to a voice message received from any other voicemail user.
1. After listening to a voice message, press
.
2. Follow the voice prompts to record and send your reply.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
131
Voicemail-to-Voicemail Message Forwarding
Forward a voice message, except those marked “Private,” to other
voicemail users.
1. After listening to a message, press
.
2. Follow the voice prompts to enter the phone number.
3. Follow the voice prompts to record your introduction and
forward the voice message.
Voicemail-to-Voicemail Receipt Request
Receive confirmation that your voice message has been listened to
when you send, forward, or reply to other voicemail users.
1. After you have recorded a message, press
to indicate you
are satisfied with the message you recorded.
2. Press
to mark receipt requested.
3. Press
to send your voicemail message.
Continue Recording
When leaving a voice message, you can choose to continue
recording even after you’ve stopped.
䊳 Press
to continue recording. (Pressing
indicates you
are satisfied with the message you recorded.)
Extended Absence Greeting
When your phone is turned off or you are off the available network
for an extended period, this greeting can be played instead of your
normal personal greeting.
1. From the main voicemail menu, press
Options.
for Personal
2. Press
for Greetings.
3. Press
to record an Extended Absence Greeting.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
132
Voicemail Menu Key
Following the prompts on the voicemail system, you can use your
keypad to navigate through the following voicemail menu.
Listen
Date/Time
Send Reply
Advance
Replay
Rewind
Forward Message
Erase
Callback
Save
Options
Send a Message
Personal Options
Notification Options
Phone Notification
Numeric Paging to a Wireless Phone
Return to Previous Menu
Administrative Options
Skip Passcode
Autoplay
Message Date & Time On/Off
Change Passcode
Group Distribution List
Return to Previous Menu
Greetings
Personal Greetings
Recorded Name Announcement
Extended Absence Greeting
Return to Previous Menu
Expert Mode On/Off
Place a Call
Exit
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
133
Using Caller ID
Caller ID allows people to identify a caller before answering the
phone by displaying the number of the incoming call. If you do not
want your number displayed when you make a call, just follow these
easy steps.
To block your phone number from being displayed for a specific
outgoing call:
1. Press
.
2. Enter the number you want to call.
3. Press
.
To permanently block your number, call your service provider.
Responding to Call Waiting
When you’re on a call, Call Waiting alerts you of incoming calls by
sounding two beeps. Your phone’s screen informs you that another
call is coming in and displays the caller’s phone number (if it is
available and you are in digital mode).
To respond to an incoming call while you’re on a call:
1. Press
. (This puts the first caller on hold and answers the
second call.)
2. To switch back to the first caller, press
again.
– or –
Press
to end your first call, then press
to answer the
incoming call.
Tip:
For those calls where you don’t want to be interrupted, you can
temporarily disable Call Waiting by pressing
before
placing your call. Call Waiting is automatically reactivated once you
end the call.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
134
Making a Three-Way Call
With Three-Way Calling, you can talk to two people at the same
time. When using this feature, the normal airtime rates will be
charged for each of the two calls.
To make a Three-Way Call:
1. Enter a phone number you wish to call and press
number is dialed.)
. (The
2. Once you have established the connection, press Options,
scroll to Three-way call, and press Select.
3. Dial the second number you wish to call and press
.
4. When you’re connected to the second party, press
begin your three-way call.
again to
If one of the people you called hangs up during your call, you and
the remaining caller stay connected. If you initiated the call and are
the first to hang up, all three callers are disconnected.
Tip:
You can also begin a Three-Way Call by displaying a phone number stored
in your Phone Book or Call Logs. To call the third party, press
.
Note:
Call Waiting and Three-Way Calling are not available while roaming off
the available network.
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
135
Using Call Forwarding
Call Forwarding lets you forward all your incoming calls to another
phone number – even when your phone is turned off. You can
continue to make calls from your phone when Call Forwarding
is activated.
To activate Call Forwarding:
1. Press
and enter the area code and phone number
to which your future calls should be forwarded.
2. Press
. (You will see a message and hear a tone to confirm
the activation of Call Forwarding.)
To deactivate Call Forwarding:
1. Press
.
2. Press
. (You will see a message and hear a tone to confirm
the deactivation.)
Section 3A: Service Features - The Basics
136
Section 3B
Data Services
In This Section
⽧ Getting Started
⽧ Downloading Premium Content
⽧ Using Picture Messaging
⽧ Accessing Games
⽧ Understanding Messaging
⽧ Accessing Tones (Ringers)
⽧ Accessing Email
⽧ Accessing Images (Screen Savers)
⽧ Using Instant Messaging
⽧ Exploring the Web
⽧ Experiencing Online Chat
⽧ Data Services FAQs
Data services brings you clarity you can see and hear with advanced
multimedia features. These services, including messaging, games,
downloadable tones and images, and Web access, are easy to learn and
use. The rich, colorful graphic experience is visually comparable to
your home or office computer. Clearly, it’s a whole new way to look at
wireless.
This section introduces these advanced services and walks you through
the necessary steps to start taking advantage of data services.
Section 3B: Data Services
137
Getting Started With Data Services
With your Nokia 6225 Phone and wireless service, you are ready to
start enjoying the advantages of data services. This section will help
you learn the basics of using your data services, including managing
your user name, launching an Internet connection, and navigating
the Web with your phone.
Your User Name
When you buy your phone and sign up for service, you're
automatically assigned a user name, which is typically based on your
phone number.
When you use data services, your user name is submitted to identify
you to the network. The user name is also useful as a way to
personalize Web services, and as an online virtual identity.
Your user name will be automatically programmed into your phone.
You don't have to enter it.
Finding Your User Name
If you aren't sure what your data services user name is, you can
easily find it on your phone.
To find your user name:
can find your user name (User ID) in the Settings main
menu under User details in the Phone details submenu.
䊳 You
.
Note:
To access the phone’s main menu, press Menu from the standby mode.
Menu items may be selected by highlighting them with the navigation
key and pressing Select.
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138
Launching a Data Connection
To launch a data connection:
䊳 Press
Menu, scroll to Minibrowser, and press Connect.
Shortcut: You can also press
to launch the Web.
Your data connection will launch and the home page will display.)
Note:
If Net Guard is enabled and displayed (see “Net Guard” on page 140),
select OK (right selection key) to continue and launch the Web.
If you had a previous data connection, the last page you visited (for
example, a messaging page or a news page) will display when you
launch your browser. Though the browser is open, you are not
currently in an active data session—that is, no data is being sent or
received. As soon as you navigate to another page, the active session
will launch.
Ending a Data Connection
To end your Web session:
1. From the browser, press Menu. (The Navigate pop-up menu is
displayed.)
2. Scroll to Exit web and press Select. (The browser will close and
the connection will become dormant.)
Shortcut: You can also press and hold
Section 3B: Data Services
(end key) to end your session.
139
Clearing the Cache
A cache is a memory location that is used to store data temporarily.
If you have tried to access or have accessed confidential information
requiring passwords, empty the cache after each use. The
information or services you accessed is stored in the cache.
To empty the cache:
1. From the browser, press Menu. (The Navigate pop-up menu is
displayed.)
2. Scroll to Advanced... and press Select.
3. Scroll to Clear, press Select, scroll to Cache, and press Pick.
(This places an “X” in the check box.)
4. Scroll to highlight Clear, press Select, and confirm you decision
by pressing Select again.
Net Guard
When you first connect to the Web, the Net Guard will appear to
confirm that you want to connect. This feature helps you avoid
accidental connections. You can disable the Net Guard in the future
by selecting Auto-connect when the Net Guard is displayed.
To change your Net Guard settings:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Internet, press Select, scroll to Net Guard, and
press Select.
3. Select On to activate the Net Guard.
- or Select Off to deactivate the Net Guard.
4. Press OK.
Note:
When enabled, the Net Guard appears only once per session. The Net Guard
does not appear if the phone is merely reconnecting due to a time-out.
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140
Data Service Connection Status and Indicators
Your phone's display lets you know the current status of your
data connection through indicators which appear at the top of the
screen. The following symbols are used:
The data service connection is active and your phone is
sending data.
The data service connection is active and your phone is
receiving data.
The data service connection is dormant (no data is being
sent or received). Though not currently active, when
dormant, the phone can restart an active connection
quickly; voice calls can be made and received.
When a data service connection is active, incoming voice calls go
directly to voicemail; outgoing voice calls can be made, but the data
service connection will terminate.
If no indicator appears, your phone does not have a current
data service connection. To launch a connection, see “Launching a
Data Connection” on page 139.
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141
Navigating the Web
Navigating through menus and Websites during a data session is easy
once you've learned a few basics. Here are some tips for getting
around:
Softkeys
During a data session, the bottom line of your phone's display
contains one or more softkeys. These keys are shortcut controls for
navigating around the Web, and they correspond to the selection
keys directly below the phone’s display screen.
Tip:
Depending on which Websites you visit, the labels on the softkeys may
change to indicate their function.
To use softkeys:
䊳 Press
the desired selection key. (If an additional pop-up menu
appears when you press the selection key, select the menu
items using your keypad [if they’re numbered] or by
highlighting the option and pressing Select.)
Scrolling
As with other parts of your phone's menu, you'll have to scroll up
and down to see everything on some Websites.
To scroll line by line or link by link through Websites:
䊳 To
scroll up, press
or .
- or To scroll down, press
or .
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142
Selecting
Once you've learned how to use softkeys and scroll, you can start
navigating the Web.
To select on-screen items:
䊳 Use
the navigation key to highlight the desired item, then press
the desired selection key (or press Select).
Tip:
You'll find that the left softkey is used primarily for selecting items. This
softkey is often labeled Select.
If the items on a page are numbered, you can use your keypad (number
keys) to select an item. (The tenth item in a numbered list may be
selected by pressing
on your phone’s keypad, even though the
number 0 doesn’t appear on the screen.)
Links, which appear as underlined text, allow you to jump to different
Web pages, select special functions, or even place phone calls.
To select links:
䊳 Highlight
the link and select the appropriate softkey.
Going Back
To go back one page:
the browser, press Menu, scroll to Back on the pop-up
menu, and press Select.
- or Press
.
䊳 From
Note:
Tap Clear to delete text (like a Backspace key), or press and hold Clear
to delete the entire text you entered.
Going Home
To return to the home page from any other Web page:
Menu, scroll to Home, and press Select.
- or Press
to back up to the previous page as many times as
necessary to reach the home page.
䊳 Press
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143
Using Picture Messaging
Your phone gives you the ability to take pictures, view them using
the phone's display, and instantly send them to your friends and
family. It's as easy to use as a traditional point-and-click camera.
In addition to sending your pictures to friends and family, you can also
send them to a picture messaging Website for storage or upload them
to a personal Website. Cameras can take and store pictures and the
image quality is similar to what you see on your computer screen.
Taking and Viewing Pictures
To take and view pictures with your camera phone:
䊳 See
Section 2J: “Using Your Phone’s Built-in Camera” on page 100.
Sharing a Picture Message From Your Phone
Creating Your Picture Messaging Password
The first time you use any of the picture management options
involving the picture messaging Website, you will need to establish a
password using your phone. This password will also allow you to sign
on to the picture messaging Website at www.plspictures.com to access
and manage your uploaded pictures.
To create your picture messaging password:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Pictures, and press Select.
2. Scroll to My pictures and press Select.
3. Scroll to Stored in camera and press Select.
4. Select a picture, press Options, scroll to Upload, and press Select.
(You will be prompted to create a picture messaging password.)
Note:
If your Service Plan does not include picture messaging, you will first be
prompted to subscribe to the service for an additional monthly charge.
5. Enter a four- to eight-digit password and press OK. (You will be
prompted to confirm your password.)
Tip:
Write down your picture messaging password in a secure place.
6. Please wait while the system creates your account.
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144
Once you have received confirmation that your account has been
successfully registered, you may upload and share pictures and
access the picture messaging Website.
Sending Picture Messages From Your Phone
To send a picture message from your phone:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Create Picture Message and press Select. (Pictures
stored in your phone’s camera are displayed.)
3. Scroll to select a picture, press Options, scroll to Insert, and
press Select.
4. Scroll to Add number and press Select.
5. To select a recipient from your Contacts list, press Search,
highlight a contact, and press Select.
- or Enter the recipient’s phone number and press OK.
6. Scroll to highlight the recipient and press Options.
7. Scroll to Send and press Select. (Your message will be sent.)
Accessing the Picture Messaging Website From Your
Computer
From the Website, you can share pictures, edit album titles and
picture captions, organize and move images, and much more.
Picture management tools are also available to improve or customize
your pictures. You'll be able to lighten, darken, crop, antique, add
comic bubbles and cartoon effects, and use other features to
transform your pictures.
To connect to the picture messaging Website from your computer:
your computer, sign on to www.plspictures.com.
(You will first need to register through your phone to
view the picture messaging Website; see “Creating Your
Picture Messaging Password” on page 144.)
䊳 From
Note:
A monthly charge will apply for your use of picture messaging services.
See your Service Plan for details.
Section 3B: Data Services
145
Understanding Messaging
Now you can send and receive emails and text messages and
participate in Web-based chatrooms right from your phone.
Messaging allows you to stay connected to friends, family, and
co-workers 24 hours a day anywhere on the available network.
Message Types
There are many types of text messaging available on your phone.
These appear on your screen and include numeric messages (pages),
Messages, and Mail.
(Voicemail provides voicemail-to-mailbox messaging. For
information on using your phone’s voicemail feature, see “Using
Voicemail” on page 127.)
Message Folders
Incoming Updates and numeric pages are stored in folders in your
phone’s Messaging menu. You may add your own folders or use the
phone’s default folders.
To add a new folder:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Messages and press Select.
3. Scroll to My folders and press Select. (If there are no folders,
the message “(empty)” displays.)
4. Press Options, scroll to Add folder, press Select, type a name for
the folder, and press OK.
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146
To edit a folder name:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Messages and press Select.
3. Scroll to My folders, press Select, scroll to the folder, and
press Options.
4. Scroll to Rename folder and press Select.
5. Modify the folder name and press OK.
Erasing Messages
To erase messages:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and
press Select.
2. Scroll to Messages and press Select.
3. Scroll to Delete messages and press Select
4. Scroll to select one of the following categories:
䡲
All
䡲
All read
䡲
All unread
䡲
Inbox
䡲
Sent items
䡲
Archive
䡲
(folder name you created)
5. Press Select to delete the category and press OK to confirm
your decision.
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147
Accessing Email
With data services, you can use popular email services to keep in
touch even while you’re on the go.
Using Email
To access email providers from your phone:
1. Launch the browser, scroll to Messaging, and press Select.
(The Messaging menu is displayed.)
2. Scroll to Email and press Select.
3. Scroll to an email provider and press Select.
4. Use your keypad to enter the required sign-in information for
the selected provider, such as user name, email address, and/or
password, and select Sign In. (Your mailbox for the selected
provider will display.)
Note:
The information required for sign in will vary depending on the email
provider you are accessing.
5. Follow the onscreen instructions to read, reply to, compose,
send, and manage your email account.
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148
Using Instant Messaging
Data services also provides you with access to popular instant
messaging (IM) clients.
Accessing Instant Messaging
To access instant messaging clients from your phone:
1. Launch the browser, scroll to Messaging, and press Select.
(The Messaging menu is displayed.)
2. Scroll to Instant Messaging and press Select.
3. Select an IM provider from the list.
4. Use your keypad to enter the required sign-in information for the
selected provider, such as user name and/or password, and follow
the prompts.
Note:
The information required for sign in will vary depending on the instant
messaging provider you are accessing.
5. Follow the onscreen instructions to read, reply to, compose,
send, and manage your instant messaging account.
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149
Experiencing Online Chat
Data services gives you the ability to join wireless chatrooms from
your phone, to send text messages and icons to chatroom
participants, or to launch a one-on-one (private) chatroom.
To access a chatroom from the browser:
1. Launch the browser, scroll to Messaging, and press Select.
(The Messaging menu is displayed.)
2. Scroll to Chat and press Select. (A DISCLAIMER message for
Wireless Chat is displayed.)
3. After reading the entire message, if you agree to its terms, press
Agree. (After a few seconds, a list of chatrooms will be displayed.
- or If you do not agree with its terms, press Menu and navigate to
another page.
4. From the chatroom list, select a chatroom (for example, Friends
or Singles) and press Select.
5. Use your keypad to enter a nickname, scroll to Enter, and press
Link. (Once in the chatroom, you may scroll through the
postings to read messages from other chatroom participants.)
To post a message:
1. Once in the chatroom, scroll to Add text and press TXT.
2. Enter your message.
3. Scroll to Send and press Link. (Your message is added to those
in the chatroom.)
To set up a private chatroom:
1. Once in the chatroom, scroll to select 1->1 and press 1->1.
2. Scroll the list to select a chatter with whom you’d like to
launch a private chatroom and press Contact.
To exit a chatroom:
䊳 From
Note:
a chatroom, scroll to Leave Room and press Leave.
To avoid inadvertent data usage charges, you should sign out of
chatrooms (Leave) when you are ready to exit.
Section 3B: Data Services
150
Downloading Premium Content
With data services and your new phone, you have access to a
dynamic variety of Premium Service content such as downloadable
Games, Tones (ringers), Images (screen savers), and other
applications. The basic steps required to access and download
Premium Service content are outlined below.
Accessing the Gallery (Download) Menus
To access the data services Gallery (download) menus:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Gallery, and
press Select.
2. Select the type of file you wish to download (Images, Tones,
Games, or Applications) and press Select.
3. Select Get New and press Select. (The browser will launch and
take you to the corresponding download menu.)
To access the data services download menus from the Web browser:
1. From the Home page, scroll to Downloads and press Select.
2. Select Games, Ringers, Screen Savers, or Applications to go to
their corresponding download menu. (For more information
on navigating the Web, see “Navigating the Web” on page 142.)
Selecting an Item to Download
You can search for available items to download in a number of ways:
䢇
Featured displays a rotating selection of featured items.
䢇
Browse Category allows you to narrow your search to a general
category. (There may be several pages of available content in a list.
Select Next 9 to view additional items.)
䢇
Search allows you to use your keypad to enter search criteria to
locate an item. You may enter an entire word or title or perform
a partial-word search (for example, entering “goo” returns “Good
Ol’ Boy,” “The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly,” and “Goofy - Club”).
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151
Downloading an Item
Once you’ve selected an item you wish to download, highlight it and
press Select. You will see a summary page for the item including its
title, the vendor, the download detail, the file size, and the cost.
Links allow you to view the License Details page, which outlines the
price, license type, and length of license for the download, and the
Terms of Use page, which details the Premium Services Terms of Use
and your responsibility for payment.
To download a selected item:
1. From the information page, select Buy, to purchase the item, or
Get It, if the item is free. (If you have not previously purchased an
item, you will be prompted to create your purchasing profile.)
2. Confirm your purchase and the charge (if applicable) by
reviewing the Confirmation screen. (You will be informed that
the downloaded item has been stored in My Content Manager.)
3. Select Download to initiate the download of the item. (You will
see a series of browser screens, ending with the Download
screen, which lists the item name, vendor, version, size, and type.)
4. Select Next (right selection key) to download the item. (You
will see another series of screens detailing the download
initiation, progress [in kilobytes], and saving process. When
the Completed screen appears, the item has been successfully
downloaded to your phone.)
5. Select Use (left selection key) to assign the downloaded item
(or to play, in the case of a game).
– or –
Select Shop (right selection key) to look for other items to
download.
– or –
To quit the browser and return to the standby mode, press
Menu, scroll down to Exit web, and press Select.
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152
Accessing Games
You can play a variety of entertaining and graphically-rich games on
your phone. New games are easy to download and play.
Tip:
For complete instructions on downloading, see “Downloading Premium
Content” on page 151.
Downloading Games
To download an available game to your phone:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Gallery, and press
Select.
2. Scroll to the Games folder and press Select. (A list of games
is displayed.)
3. Highlight Get New and press Select. (The browser will launch
and take you to the Games download menu.)
4. Use your navigation key to highlight and select a game you
wish to download. (For more information on navigating the
Web, see “Navigating the Web” on page 142.)
5. Select Buy from the item information page. (When the
Completed screen appears, the game has been successfully
downloaded to your phone.)
Note:
If you have not previously purchased an item, you will be prompted to
create your purchasing profile.
6. Select an option to continue:
䡲
Select Use to quit your data session and launch the game.
䡲
Select Shop to browse for other items to purchase.
䡲
Press END to quit the browser and return to the standby
mode.
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153
Playing Games
To play a downloaded game on your phone:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Gallery, and press
Select.
2. Scroll to the Games folder and press Select. (A list of games
is displayed.)
3. Scroll the list to select a game, press Options, scroll to Play, and
press Select. (The game will open.)
4. Select Yes and press Select if a prompt displays the days
remaining on the game license and asks if you want to continue.
5. To understand how to play the game, scroll to Instructions and
press Select. (An explanation of how to play the game
is displayed.)
- or To begin a game, scroll to New game and press Select.
Use the navigation keys to scroll through your instructions and press
Back to return to the previous screen. (You can press New game to
begin a game or press High scores to review the high scores of
previous games you played.)
To quit a game:
䊳 When
you are finished playing, press
Section 3B: Data Services
, then press Yes.
154
Accessing Tones (Ringers)
You can personalize your phone by downloading and assigning
different tones (ringers) to numbers in your address book.
Tip:
For complete instructions on downloading, see “Downloading Premium
Content” on page 151.
Downloading Tones (Ringers)
To download an available tone (ringer) to your phone:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Gallery, and press
Select.
2. Scroll to the Tones folder and press Select.
3. Highlight Get New and press Select. (The browser will launch
and take you to the Tones [Ringers] download menu.)
4. Use your navigation key to highlight and select a tone you wish
to download. (For more information on navigating the Web,
see “Navigating the Web” on page 142.)
5. From the item information page, select Buy. (A confirmation
page will notify you that the tone has been purchased and is
stored in My Content Manager.)
Note:
If you have not previously purchased an item, you will be prompted to
create your purchasing profile.
6. To download the tone, select Download.
7. From the Download screen, select Next (right selection key) to
download the tone. (When the Completed screen appears, the
tone has been successfully downloaded to your phone.)
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155
Assigning Downloaded Ringers
You can assign downloaded tones (ringers) from the from the
Custom tone and Tone settings menu.
To assign a downloaded ringer:
䊳 See
“Selecting Ringer Types for Voice Calls” on page 34.
– or –
See “Selecting Ringer Types for Messages” on page 34.
Note:
You may assign a tone (ringer) to more than one type of call.
Purchasing Tones (Ringers)
You can purchase ringers directly from your phone by following the
instructions in “Downloading Premium Content” on page 151.
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156
Accessing Images (Screen Savers)
Download unique images to use as screen savers or make it easy to
tell who’s calling by assigning specific images to numbers in your
address book.
Tip:
For complete instructions on downloading, see “Downloading Premium
Content” on page 151.
Downloading Images (Screen Savers)
To download an available Image (screen saver) to your phone:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Gallery, and
press Select.
2. Highlight Images and press Select.
3. Highlight Get New and press Select. (The browser will launch
and take you to the Images download menu.)
4. Use your navigation key to highlight and select an image you
wish to download. (For more information on navigating the
Web, see “Navigating the Web” on page 142.)
5. From the item information page, select Buy. (A confirmation
page will notify you that the image has been purchased and is
stored in My Content Manager.)
Note:
If you have not previously purchased an item, you will be prompted to
create your purchasing profile.
6. To download the image, select Download.
7. From the Download screen, select Next (right selection key) to
download the image. (When the Completed screen appears,
the image has been successfully downloaded to your phone.)
Note:
You may store a limited number of downloaded images on your phone,
depending on the file sizes. Additional downloads will be stored in My
Content Manager.
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157
Assigning Downloaded Screen Savers
Downloaded Screen Savers may be selected as wallpaper from the
Settings menu.
To select a downloaded Image (screen saver) from the Settings menu:
䊳 See
Note:
“Changing the Display Screen” on page 38.
You may assign a screen saver to more than one task.
Purchasing Screen Savers
You can purchase images directly from your phone by following the
instructions in “Downloading Premium Content” on page 151.
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158
Exploring the Web
With Web access on your phone, you can browse full-color graphic
versions of your favorite Websites, making it easier than ever to stay
informed while on the go. Follow sports scores, breaking news,
weather, and shop on your phone anywhere on the available
network.
Note:
Your browser delivers web pages that are designed for Wireless
Application Protocol (WAP), so not all web pages are viewable with
your phone.
Contact your service provider for further details or for more information
on Internet access.
Browser services are not available while roaming off the available
network.
Since your phone’s display is small, the web content is different from
what you may be used to seeing on a computer display.
In addition to the features already covered in this section, the Web
home page offers access to these colorful, graphically rich Web
categories. Many sites are available under more than one menu—
choose the one that's most convenient for you.
䢇 News. Get up-to-the-minute news regarding finance, business,
sports, and entertainment.
䢇 Weather. Get current weather conditions and forecasts.
䢇 Entertainment. Get the latest buzz on your favorite stars as well as
movie and music reviews.
䢇 Sports. Enjoy current news, statistics, and sports scores, as well as
updates of events in progress.
䢇 Finance. Get stock quotes, make trades, and check your bank
account online.
䢇 Travel. Access flight information and make dining arrangements
from travel Websites.
䢇 Shopping. Browse or purchase from popular shopping Websites.
䢇 Tools. Use tools to access yellow pages, white pages – even
reverse phone number look-up or search for other Websites or
images.
䢇 Search. Search keywords, articles, and even images.
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159
Using the Browser Menu
Navigating the Web from your phone using the Web home page is
easy once you get the hang of it. For details on how to navigate the
Web, select menu items, and more, see “Navigating the Web” on
page 142.
Although the home page offers a broad and convenient array of sites
and services for you to browse, not all sites are represented, and
certain functions, such as going directly to specific Websites, are not
available. For these and other functions, you will need to use the
browser menu. The browser menu offers additional functionality to
expand your use of the Web on your phone.
Opening the Browser Menu
The browser menu may be opened anytime you have an active data
session, from any page you are viewing.
To open the browser menu:
䊳 Press
Note:
Menu. (The browser drop down menu opens.)
The 4-way navigation key is used to select menus and menu items.
The Navigate Pop-up Menu
Main
Menu
Navigate
pop-up
menu
Options available under the Navigate browser menu include:
䢇
Back. Jumps back a page to the previous page you viewed.
䢇
Home. Returns the browser to the Web home page.
䢇
Open Page. Allows you to navigate directly to a Website by
entering its URL (Website address).
䢇
Search. Launches a search.
䢇
Mark Page. Displays the Title and URL (Website address) of the site
you're currently viewing, and allows you to save it as a bookmark.
䢇
Forward. Jumps forward a page to the previous page you viewed.
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160
䢇
Refresh. Reloads the current Web page.
䢇
Instructions. Opens an instruction page.
䢇
Exit Web. Closes the connection, leaving it dormant.
Creating a Bookmark
Bookmarks allow you to store the address of your favorite Websites
for easy access at a later time.
To create a bookmark:
1. Go to the Web page you want to mark. (You can select
Open Page from the menu and navigate directly to a Website by
entering its URL.)
2. Press Menu, scroll to Mark Page, and press Select.
3. Use your keypad to edit the bookmark title and URL (if
necessary) and select Save to save the bookmark.
Note:
Bookmarking a page does not store the page contents, just its address.
Some pages cannot be bookmarked. Whether a particular Web page
may be marked is controlled by its creator.
Accessing a Bookmark
To access a bookmark:
1. From a Web page, press Menu. (The Navigate pop-up menu
is displayed.)
2. Press
. (The Bookmarks pop-up menu is displayed.)
3. Scroll to highlight the bookmark you’d like to access and
press Select.
Deleting a Bookmark
To delete a bookmark:
1. From a Web page, press Menu. (The Navigate pop-up menu is
displayed.)
2. Press
. (The Bookmarks pop-up menu is displayed.)
3. Scroll to highlight the bookmark you’d like to delete and
press Select.
4. Scroll to Delete and press Select.
5. Press OK to delete the bookmark.
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161
Going to a Specific Website
To go to a particular Website by entering a URL (Website address):
1. From a Web page, press Menu. (The Navigate pop-up menu is
displayed.)
2. Scroll down to Open Page and press Select.
3. Use your keypad to enter the URL of the Website you wish to visit.
4. Select Go and press Select.
Note:
Not all Websites are viewable on your phone.
Reloading a Web Page
To reload (refresh) a Web page:
1. From a Web page, press Menu. (The Navigate pop-up menu is
displayed.)
2. Scroll down to Refresh and press Select.
Restarting the Web Browser
If the Web browser appears to be malfunctioning or stops
responding, you can usually fix the problem by simply exiting and
restarting the browser.
To restart the Web browser:
1. Press and hold
to exit the browser.
2. From the standby mode, press
Section 3B: Data Services
to relaunch the browser.
162
Data Services FAQs
How will I know when my phone is ready for data service?
Your user name will display by selecting Settings, Phone details,
User details, and User address.
How do I sign-in for the first time?
You are automatically signed in to access data services when you
turn on your phone.
How do I know when my phone is connected to data services?
Your phone automatically connects when data service is used or an
icon.
incoming message arrives. Your phone will also display the
(Connecting takes about 10–12 seconds.)
Can I make calls and use data services at the same time?
You cannot use voice and data services simultaneously. If you
receive a call while data service is active, the call will be forwarded
to voicemail. You can place an outgoing call anytime, but it will
interrupt any in-progress data session.
When is my data connection active?
Your connection is active when data is being transferred. Outgoing
calls are allowed; incoming calls go directly to voicemail. When
icon scrolls on your phone’s display screen.
active, the
When is my data connection dormant?
If no data is received for 10 seconds, the connection goes dormant.
When the connection is dormant, voice calls are allowed. (The
connection may become active again quickly.) If no data is received
for an extended period of time, the connection will terminate.
Can I sign out of data services?
You can sign out without turning off your phone; however you will not
be able to browse the Web or use other data services. While signed out,
you can still place or receive phone calls, check voicemail, and use
other voice services. You may sign in again at any time.
To sign out from the phone standby mode:
1. Press Menu, scroll to Settings, and press Select.
2. Scroll to Internet, press Select, scroll to Disable service, and
press Select.
Section 3B: Data Services
163
Section 4
Safety and Warranty
Information
Section 4A
Safety
In This Section
⽧ Getting the Most Out of Your Reception
⽧ Maintaining Safe Use of and Access to Your Phone
⽧ Caring for the Battery
⽧ Acknowledging Special Precautions and the FCC Notice
⽧ Consumer Information on Wireless Phones
⽧ Owner’s Record
⽧ User’s Guide Proprietary Notice
⽧ Accessibility information
Part of getting the most out of your phone is learning how the phone works
and how to care for it. This section outlines performance and safety
guidelines that help you understand the basic features of your phone’s
operation.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
165
Getting the Most Out of Your Reception
Keeping Tabs on Signal Strength
The quality of each call you make or receive depends on the signal strength in your
area. Your phone informs you of the current signal strength by displaying a number of
bars next to the signal strength icon. The more bars displayed, the stronger the signal.
If you’re inside a building, being near a window may give you better reception.
Understanding the Power Save Feature
If your phone is unable to find a signal after 15 minutes of searching, a Power Save
feature is automatically activated. If your phone is active, it periodically rechecks
service availability; you can also check it yourself by pressing any key. Anytime the
Power Save feature is activated, a message is displayed on the screen. When a signal
is found, your phone returns to standby mode.
Understanding How Your Phone Operates
Your phone is basically a radio transmitter and receiver. When it’s turned on, it
receives and transmits radiofrequency (RF) signals. When you use your phone, the
system handling your call controls the power level. This power can range from
0.00001 watts to 0.433 watts in digital mode, depending upon in which band your
phone operates.
Knowing Radiofrequency Safety
The design of your phone complies with updated NCRP standards described below.
In 1991-92, the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) and the
American National Standards Institute (ANSI) joined in updating ANSI’s 1982 standard
for safety levels with respect to human exposure to RF signals. More than 120
scientists, engineers and physicians from universities, government health agencies
and industries developed this updated standard after reviewing the available body of
research. In 1993, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) adopted this
updated standard in a regulation. In August 1996, the FCC adopted hybrid standard
consisting of the existing ANSI/IEEE standard and the guidelines published by the
National Council of Radiation Protection and Measurements (NCRP).
Maintaining Your Phone’s Peak Performance
There are several simple guidelines to operating your phone properly and
maintaining safe, satisfactory service.
䢇
Speak directly into the mouthpiece.
䢇
Avoid exposing your phone and accessories to rain or liquid spills. If your
phone does get wet, immediately turn the power off, remove the battery, and
dry thoroughly.
䢇
For optimal performance, store and use your phone between a temperature
range of 23ºF and 140ºF (-5ºC and 60ºC).
䢇
Do not use or store the device in dusty, dirty areas. Its moving parts and
electronic components can be damaged.
䢇
Do not attempt to open the device other than as instructed in this guide.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
166
䢇
Do not drop, knock, or shake the device. Rough handling can break internal
circuit boards and fine mechanics.
䢇
Do not use harsh chemicals, cleaning solvents, or strong detergents to clean the
device.
䢇
Do not paint the device. Paint can clog the moving parts and prevent proper
operation.
䢇
Use a soft, clean, dry cloth to clean any lenses (such as camera, proximity sensor,
and light sensor lenses).
䢇
Use only the supplied or an approved replacement antenna. Unauthorized
antennas, modifications, or attachments could damage the device and may violate
regulations governing radio devices.
Note:
For the best care of your phone, only authorized personnel should service your
phone and accessories. Faulty service may void the warranty.
Maintaining Safe Use of and Access to
Your Phone
FAILURE TO FOLLOW THE INSTRUCTIONS OUTLINED MAY LEAD TO SERIOUS
PERSONAL INJURY AND POSSIBLE PROPERTY DAMAGE
Using Your Phone While Driving
Talking on your phone while driving (or operating the phone without a hands-free
device) is prohibited in some jurisdictions. Laws vary as to specific restrictions.
Remember that safety always comes first. Obey all local laws.
When using your phone in the car:
䢇
Get to know your phone and its features, such as speed dial and redial.
䢇
When available, use a hands-free device.
䢇
Position your phone within easy reach.
䢇
Let the person you are speaking to know you are driving; if necessary,
suspend the call in heavy traffic or hazardous weather conditions.
䢇
Do not take notes or look up phone numbers while driving.
䢇
Dial sensibly and assess the traffic; if possible, place calls when stationary or
before pulling into traffic.
䢇
Do not engage in stressful or emotional conversations that may divert your
attention from the road.
䢇
Dial 911 to report serious emergencies. It’s free from your wireless phone.
䢇
Use your phone to help others in emergencies.
䢇
Call roadside assistance or a special non-emergency wireless number
when necessary.
Tip:
Purchase an optional hands-free car kit from your service provider.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
167
Following Safety Guidelines
To operate your phone safely and efficiently, always follow any special regulations in
a given area. Turn your phone off in areas where use is forbidden or when it may
cause interference or danger.
Magnetic Materials
Parts of the device are magnetic. Metallic materials may be attracted to the device,
and persons with a hearing aid should not hold the device to the ear with the
hearing aid. Always secure the device in its holder, because metallic materials may
be attracted by the earpiece. Do not place credit cards or other magnetic storage
media near the device, because information stored on them may be erased.
Medical Devices
Operation of any radio transmitting equipment, including wireless phones, may
interfere with the functionality of inadequately protected medical devices. Consult a
physician or the manufacturer of the medical device to determine if they are
adequately shielded from external RF energy or if you have any questions. Switch off
your phone in health care facilities when any regulations posted in these areas
instruct you to do so. Hospitals or health care facilities may be using equipment that
could be sensitive to external RF energy
Pacemakers
Pacemaker manufacturers recommend a distance of 15.3 cm be maintained
between a hand-held wireless phone and a pacemaker to avoid interference with
the pacemaker. These recommendations are consistent with independent research
and recommendations of Wireless Technology Research.
Persons with pacemakers:
䢇
Should always keep the phone at least 15.3 cm from their pacemaker when
the phone is turned on
䢇
Should not carry the phone in a breast pocket
䢇
Should use the ear opposite the pacemaker to minimize the potential for
interference
䢇
Should turn off the phone immediately if there is any reason to suspect that
interference is taking place
Using Your Phone Near Other Electronic Devices
Most modern electronic equipment is shielded from radiofrequency (RF) signals.
However, RF signals from wireless phones may affect inadequately shielded
electronic equipment.
RF signals may affect improperly installed or inadequately shielded electronic
operating systems and/or entertainment systems in motor vehicles. Check with the
manufacturer or their representative to determine if these systems are adequately
shielded from external RF signals. Also check with the manufacturer regarding any
equipment that has been added to your vehicle.
Consult the manufacturer of any personal medical devices, such as pacemakers and
hearing aids, to determine if they are adequately shielded from external RF signals.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
168
Note:
Always turn off the phone in health care facilities and request permission before
using the phone near medical equipment.
Turning Off Your Phone Before Flying
Turn off your phone before boarding any aircraft. To prevent possible interference
with aircraft systems, the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) regulations
require you to have permission from a crew member to use your phone while the
plane is on the ground. To prevent any risk of interference, FCC regulations prohibit
using your phone while the plane is in the air. Follow all restrictions.
Turning Off Your Phone in Dangerous Areas
To avoid interfering with blasting operations, turn your phone off when in a blasting
area or in other areas with signs indicating two-way radios should be turned off.
Construction crews often use remote-control RF devices to set off explosives.
Turn your phone off when you're in any area that has a potentially explosive
atmosphere. Although it's rare, your phone and accessories could generate sparks.
Sparks can cause an explosion or fire, resulting in bodily injury or even death. These
areas are often, but not always, clearly marked. They include:
䢇
Fueling areas such as gas stations.
䢇
Below deck on boats.
䢇
Fuel or chemical transfer or storage facilities.
䢇
Areas where the air contains chemicals or particles such as grain, dust, or
metal powders.
䢇
Any other area where you would normally be advised to turn off your
vehicle’s engine.
Note:
Never transport or store flammable gas, liquid, or explosives in the compartment of
your vehicle that contains your phone or accessories.
Water Resistance
Your phone is not water-resistant. Keep it dry.
Backup Copies
Remember to make back-up copies or keep a written record of all important
information stored in your phone.
Connecting to Other Devices
When connecting to any other device, read its user guide for detailed safety
instructions. Do not connect incompatible devices.
Accessories and Batteries
Use only approved accessories and batteries. Do not connect incompatible products.
Qualified Service
Only qualified personnel may install or repair this product.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
169
Emergency Calls
Ensure the phone is switched on and in service. Press
as many times as
needed to clear the display and return to the main screen. Key in the emergency
number, then press
. Give your location. Do not end the call until given
permission to do so.
Restricting Children’s Access to your Phone
Your phone is not a toy. Children should not be allowed to play with it because they
could hurt themselves and others, damage the phone or make calls that increase
your phone bill.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
170
Caring for the Battery
Protecting Your Battery
The guidelines listed below help you get the most out of your battery’s
performance.
䢇
Use only batteries and chargers approved by the phone manufacturer (for
example, the Nokia ACP-7, Nokia LCH-12, or the Nokia ACP-12). These
chargers are designed to maximize battery life. Using other batteries or
chargers voids your warranty and may cause damage. Do not connect
incompatible products.
䢇
In order to avoid damage, only charge the battery in temperatures that
range from 32ºF to 113ºF (0ºC to 45ºC).
䢇
Don’t use the battery charger in direct sunlight or in high humidity areas,
such as the bathroom.
䢇
Never dispose of the battery by incineration. Dispose of batteries according
to local regulations (for example, recycling). Do not dispose of batteries in
household waste. Do not dispose of batteries in a fire.
䢇
Keep the metal contacts on top of the battery clean.
䢇
Don’t attempt to disassemble or short-circuit the battery.
䢇
The battery may need recharging if it has not been used for a long period of time.
䢇
It’s best to replace the battery when it no longer provides acceptable
performance. It can be recharged hundreds of times before it needs replacing.
䢇
Don’t store the battery in high temperature areas for long periods of time. It’s
best to store the battery in temperatures that range from 32º F to 104º F (0º C
to 40º C). A phone with a hot or cold battery may temporarily not work, even
when the battery is fully charged. Battery performance is particularly limited
in temperatures well below freezing
䢇
Do not short-circuit the battery. Accidental short-circuiting can occur when a
metallic object (coin, clip, or pen) causes direct connection of the positive
(+) and negative (-) terminals (metal contacts) of the battery, such as when
you carry a spare battery in your pocket or purse. Short-circuiting the
terminals may damage the battery or the connecting object.
Disposal of Lithium Ion (LiIon) Batteries
For safe disposal options of your LiIon batteries, contact your service provider.
Special Note: Be sure to dispose of your battery properly. In some areas, the
disposal of batteries in household or business trash may be prohibited.
Note:
For safety, do not handle a damaged or leaking LiIon battery.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
171
Acknowledging Special Precautions and the
FCC Notice
FCC Notice
This phone may cause TV or radio interference if used in close proximity to
receiving equipment. The FCC can require you to stop using the phone if such
interference cannot be eliminated.
Vehicles using liquefied petroleum gas (propane or butane) must comply with the
National Fire Protection Standard (NFPA-58). For a copy of this standard, contact the
National Fire Protections Association, One Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA 02269,
Attn.: Publication Sales Division.
Cautions
Any changes or modifications to your phone not expressly approved in this
document could void your warranty for this equipment and void your authority to
operate this equipment. Only use approved batteries and chargers. The use of any
unauthorized accessories may be dangerous and void the phone warranty if said
accessories cause damage or a defect to the phone.
Although your phone is quite sturdy, it is a complex piece of equipment and can be
broken. Avoid dropping, hitting, bending or sitting on it.
Body-Worn Operation
To maintain compliance with FCC RF exposure guidelines, if you wear a handset on
your body, use an approved carrying case, holster, or belt clip that contains no metal
and positions the handset a minimum of 7/8 inch (2.2 centimeters) from the body. If
you do not use a body-worn accessory, ensure the antenna is at least 7/8 inch (2.2
centimeters) from your body when transmitting.
Use of non-approved accessories may violate FCC RF exposure guidelines.
For more information about RF exposure, visit the FCC Website at www.fcc.gov.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
172
Specific Absorption Rates (SAR) for Wireless Phones
The SAR is a value that corresponds to the relative amount of RF energy absorbed by
the user of a wireless handset.
The SAR value of a phone is the result of an extensive testing, measuring and
calculation process. It does not represent how much RF the phone emits. All phone
models are tested at their highest value in strict laboratory settings. But when in
operation, the SAR of a phone can be substantially less than the level reported to the
FCC. This is because of a variety of factors including its proximity to a base station
antenna, phone design and other factors. What is important to remember is that
each phone meets strict federal guidelines. Variations in SARs do not represent a
variation in safety.
All phones must meet the federal standard, which incorporates a substantial margin
of safety. As stated above, variations in SAR values between different model phones
do not mean variations in safety. SAR values at or below the federal standard of
1.6 W/kg are considered safe for use by the public.
The highest reported SAR values of the Nokia 6225 Phone are:
Amps mode (Part 22):
Head: 0.99 W/kg; Body-worn: 0.97 W/kg
PCS mode (Part 24):
Head: 1.12 W/kg; Body-worn: 0.54 W/kg
For body-worn operation, position the phone at least 7/8 inch (2.2 centimeters)
away from your body.
FCC Radiofrequency Emission
This phone meets the FCC Radiofrequency Emission Guidelines.
FCC ID number: QMNRH-27. More information on the phone's SAR can be found
from the following FCC Website: http://www.fcc.gov/oet/fccid.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
173
Consumer Information on Wireless Phones
(The following information comes from a consumer information Website
jointly sponsored by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the
Federal Communications Commission (FCC), entitled “Cell Phone Facts:
Consumer Information on Wireless Phones.” The information reproduced
herein is dated July 29, 2003. For further updates, please visit the Website:
http://www.fda.gov/cellphones/qa.html.)
What is radiofrequency energy (RF)?
Radiofrequency (RF) energy is another name for radio waves. It is one form of
electromagnetic energy that makes up the electromagnetic spectrum. Some of
the other forms of energy in the electromagnetic spectrum are gamma rays, xrays and light. Electromagnetic energy (or electromagnetic radiation) consists
of waves of electric and magnetic energy moving together (radiating) through
space. The area where these waves are found is called an electromagnetic field.
Radio waves are created due to the movement of electrical charges in antennas.
As they are created, these waves radiate away from the antenna. All
electromagnetic waves travel at the speed of light. The major differences
between the different types of waves are the distances covered by one cycle of
the wave and the number of waves that pass a certain point during a set time
period. The wavelength is the distance covered by one cycle of a wave. The
frequency is the number of waves passing a given point in one second. For any
electromagnetic wave, the wavelength multiplied by the frequency equals the
speed of light. The frequency of an RF signal is usually expressed in units called
hertz (Hz). One Hz equals one wave per second. One kilohertz (kHz) equals one
thousand waves per second, one megahertz (MHz) equals one million waves per
second, and one gigahertz (GHz) equals one billion waves per second.
RF energy includes waves with frequencies ranging from about 3000 waves per
second (3 kHz) to 300 billion waves per second (300 GHz). Microwaves are a
subset of radio waves that have frequencies ranging from around 300 million
waves per second (300 MHz) to three billion waves per second (3 GHz).
How is radiofrequency energy used?
Probably the most important use of RF energy is for telecommunications. Radio
and TV broadcasting, wireless phones, pagers, cordless phones, police and fire
department radios, point-to-point links and satellite communications all rely on
RF energy.
Other uses of RF energy include microwave ovens, radar, industrial heaters and
sealers, and medical treatments. RF energy, especially at microwave
frequencies, can heat water. Since most food has a high water content,
microwaves can cook food quickly. Radar relies on RF energy to track cars and
airplanes as well as for military applications. Industrial heaters and sealers use
RF energy to mold plastic materials, glue wood products, seal leather items
such as shoes and pocketbooks, and process food. Medical uses of RF energy
include pacemaker monitoring and programming.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
174
How is radiofrequency radiation measured?
RF waves and RF fields have both electrical and magnetic components. It is
often convenient to express the strength of the RF field in terms of each
component. For example, the unit “volts per meter” (V/m) is used to measure
the electric field strength, and the unit “amperes per meter” (A/m) is used to
express the magnetic field strength. Another common way to characterize an
RF field is by means of the power density. Power density is defined as power
per unit area. For example, power density can be expressed in terms of
milliwatts (one thousandth of a watt) per square centimeter (mW/cm2 or
microwatts (one millionth of a watt) per square centimeter (µW/cm2).
The quantity used to measure how much RF energy is actually absorbed by the
body is called the Specific Absorption Rate or SAR. The SAR is a measure of the
rate of absorption of RF energy. It is usually expressed in units of watts per
kilogram (W/kg) or milliwatts per gram (mW/g).
What biological effects can be caused by RF energy?
The biological effects of radiofrequency energy should not be confused with
the effects from other types of electromagnetic energy.
Very high levels of electromagnetic energy, such as is found in X-rays and
gamma rays can ionize biological tissues. Ionization is a process where
electrons are stripped away from their normal locations in atoms and
molecules. It can permanently damage biological tissues including DNA, the
genetic material. Ionization only occurs with very high levels of
electromagnetic energy such as X-rays and gamma rays. Often the term
radiation is used when discussing ionizing radiation (such as that associated
with nuclear power plants).
The energy levels associated with radiofrequency energy, including both radio
waves and microwaves, are not great enough to cause the ionization of atoms
and molecules. Therefore, RF energy is a type of non-ionizing radiation. Other
types of non-ionizing radiation include visible light, infrared radiation (heat)
and other forms of electromagnetic radiation with relatively low frequencies.
Large amounts of RF energy can heat tissue. This can damage tissues and
increase body temperatures. Two areas of the body, the eyes and the testes, are
particularly vulnerable to RF heating because there is relatively little blood flow
in them to carry away excess heat.
The amount of RF radiation routinely encountered by the general public is too
low to produce significant heating or increased body temperature. Still, some
people have questions about the possible health effects of low levels of RF
energy. It is generally agreed that further research is needed to determine what
effects actually occur and whether they are dangerous to people. In the
meantime, standards-setting organizations and government agencies are
continuing to monitor the latest scientific findings to determine whether
changes in safety limits are needed to protect human health.
FDA, EPA and other US government agencies responsible for public health and
safety have worked together and in connection with WHO to monitor
developments and identify research needs related to RF biological effects.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
175
What levels of RF energy are considered safe?
Various organizations and countries have developed standards for exposure to
radiofrequency energy. These standards recommend safe levels of exposure for
both the general public and for workers. In the United States, the FCC has used
safety guidelines for RF environmental exposure since 1985.
The FCC guidelines for human exposure to RF electromagnetic fields are
derived from the recommendations of two expert organizations, the National
Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements (NCRP) and the Institute of
Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). In both cases, the
recommendations were developed by scientific and engineering experts drawn
from industry, government, and academia after extensive reviews of the
scientific literature related to the biological effects of RF energy.
Many countries in Europe and elsewhere use exposure guidelines developed by
the International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection (ICNIRP).
The ICNIRP safety limits are generally similar to those of the NCRP and IEEE,
with a few exceptions. For example, ICNIRP recommends different exposure
levels in the lower and upper frequency ranges and for localized exposure from
certain products such as hand-held wireless telephones. Currently, the World
Health Organization is working to provide a framework for international
harmonization of RF safety standards.
The NCRP, IEEE, and ICNIRP all have identified a whole-body Specific
Absorption Rate (SAR) value of 4 watts per kilogram (4 W/kg) as a threshold
level of exposure at which harmful biological effects may occur. Exposure
guidelines in terms of field strength, power density and localized SAR were
then derived from this threshold value. In addition, the NCRP, IEEE, and ICNIRP
guidelines vary depending on the frequency of the RF exposure. This is due to
the finding that whole-body human absorption of RF energy varies with the
frequency of the RF signal. The most restrictive limits on whole-body exposure
are in the frequency range of 30-300 MHz where the human body absorbs RF
energy most efficiently. For products that only expose part of the body, such as
wireless phones, exposure limits in terms of SAR only are specified.
The exposure limits used by the FCC are expressed in terms of SAR, electric
and magnetic field strength, and power density for transmitters operating at
frequencies from 300 kHz to 100 GHz. The specific values can be found in two
FCC bulletins, OET Bulletins 56 and 65: http://www.fcc.gov/oet/info/documents/
bulletins/#56; http://www.fcc.gov/oet/info/documents/bulletins/#65.
Why has the FCC adopted guidelines for RF exposure?
The FCC authorizes and licenses products, transmitters, and facilities that
generate RF and microwave radiation. It has jurisdiction over all transmitting
services in the U.S. except those specifically operated by the Federal
Government. While the FCC does not have the expertise to determine radiation
exposure guidelines on its own, it does have the expertise and authority to
recognize and adopt technically sound standards promulgated by other expert
agencies and organizations, and has done so. (Our joint efforts with the FDA in
developing this website is illustrative of the kind of inter-agency efforts and
consultation we engage in regarding this health and safety issue.)
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
176
Under the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969 (NEPA), the FCC has
certain responsibilities to consider whether its actions will significantly affect
the quality of the human environment. Therefore, FCC approval and licensing
of transmitters and facilities must be evaluated for significant impact on the
environment. Human exposure to RF radiation emitted by FCC-regulated
transmitters is one of several factors that must be considered in such
environmental evaluations. In 1996, the FCC revised its guidelines for RF
exposure as a result of a multi-year proceeding and as required by the
Telecommunications Act of 1996.
Radio and television broadcast stations, satellite-earth stations, experimental
radio stations and certain wireless communication facilities are required to
undergo routine evaluation for RF compliance when they submit an
application to the FCC for construction or modification of a transmitting facility
or renewal of a license. Failure to comply with the FCC's RF exposure
guidelines could lead to the preparation of a formal Environmental Assessment,
possible Environmental Impact Statement and eventual rejection of an
application. Technical guidelines for evaluating compliance with the FCC
RF safety requirements can be found in the FCC's OET Bulletin 65.
http://www.fcc.gov/oet/info/documents/bulletins/#65.
Low-powered, intermittent, or inaccessible RF transmitters and facilities are
normally excluded from the requirement for routine evaluation for RF
exposure. These exclusions are based on standard calculations and
measurement data indicating that a transmitting station or equipment operating
under the conditions prescribed is unlikely to cause exposures in excess of the
guidelines under normal conditions of use. Such exclusions are not exclusions
from compliance, but, rather, exclusions from routine evaluation. The FCC's
policies on RF exposure and categorical exclusion can be found in Section
1.1307(b) of the FCC's Rules and Regulations [(47 CFR 1.1307(b)].
How can I obtain the Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) value for my
wireless phone?
The FCC requires that wireless phones sold in the United States demonstrate
compliance with human exposure limits adopted by the FCC in 1996. The
relative amount of RF energy absorbed by a wireless telephone-user is given by
the Specific Absorption Rate (SAR), as explained above. The FCC requires
wireless phones to comply with a safety limit of 1.6 watts per kilogram (1.6 W/
kg) in terms of SAR.
Information on SAR for a specific phone model can be obtained for many
recently manufactured phones using the FCC identification (ID) number for
that model. The FCC ID number is usually printed somewhere on the case of
the phone. Sometimes it may be necessary to remove the battery pack to find
the number. Once you have the ID number, go to the following Web address:
www.fcc.gov/oet/fccid. On this page, you will see instructions for entering the
FCC ID number. Type the FCC ID number exactly as requested (the Grantee
Code is the first three characters, the Equipment Product Code is the rest of the
FCC ID number). Then click on “Start Search.” The “Grant of Equipment
Authorization” for your telephone should appear. Read through the grant for
the section on “SAR Compliance,” “Certification of Compliance with FCC Rules
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
177
for RF Exposure” or similar language. This section should contain the value(s)
for typical or maximum SAR for your phone.
Phones and other products authorized since June 2, 2000, should have the
maximum SAR levels noted directly on the “Grant of Equipment Authorization.”
For phones and products authorized between about mid-1998 and June 2000,
detailed information on SAR levels is typically found in the exhibits associated
with the grant. Once a grant is accessed, the exhibits can be viewed by clicking
on “View Exhibit.” Grants authorized prior to 1998 are not part of the electronic
database but, rather, have been documented in the form of paper records.
The FCC database does not list phones by model number. However, consumers
may find SAR information from other sources as well. Some wireless phone
manufacturers make SAR information available on their own Web sites. In addition,
some non-government Web sites provide SARs for specific models of wireless
phones. However, the FCC has not reviewed these sites and makes no guarantees
of their accuracy. Finally, phones certified by the Cellular Telecommunications and
Internet Association (CTIA) are required to provide SAR information to consumers
in the instructional materials that come with the phones.
Do hands-free kits for wireless phones reduce risks from exposure to
RF emissions?
Since there are no known risks from exposure to RF emissions from wireless
phones, there is no reason to believe that hands-free kits reduce risks. Handsfree kits can be used with wireless phones for convenience and comfort. These
systems reduce the absorption of RF energy in the head because the phone,
which is the source of the RF emissions, will not be placed against the head.
On the other hand, if the phone is mounted against the waist or other part of
the body during use, then that part of the body will absorb more RF energy.
Wireless phones marketed in the U.S. are required to meet safety requirements
regardless of whether they are used against the head or against the body. Either
configuration should result in compliance with the safety limit.
Do wireless phone accessories that claim to shield the head from
RF radiation work?
Since there are no known risks from exposure to RF emissions from wireless
phones, there is no reason to believe that accessories that claim to shield the
head from those emissions reduce risks. Some products that claim to shield the
user from RF absorption use special phone cases, while others involve nothing
more than a metallic accessory attached to the phone. Studies have shown that
these products generally do not work as advertised. Unlike “hand-free” kits,
these so-called “shields” may interfere with proper operation of the phone. The
phone may be forced to boost its power to compensate, leading to an increase
in RF absorption. In February 2002, the Federal trade Commission (FTC)
charged two companies that sold devices that claimed to protect wireless
phone users from radiation with making false and unsubstantiated claims.
According to FTC, these defendants lacked a reasonable basis to substantiate
their claim.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
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What are wireless telephone base stations?
Fixed antennas used for wireless telecommunications are referred to as cellular
base stations, cell stations, PCS (“Personal Communications Service”) stations
or telephone transmission towers. These base stations consist of antennas and
electronic equipment. Because the antennas need to be high in the air, they are
often located on towers, poles, water tanks, or rooftops. Typical heights for
freestanding base station towers are 50-200 feet.
Some base stations use antennas that look like poles, 10 to 15 feet in length, that
are referred to as “omni-directional” antennas. These types of antennas are usually
found in rural areas. In urban and suburban areas, wireless providers now more
commonly use panel or sector antennas for their base stations. These antennas
consist of rectangular panels, about 1 by 4 feet in dimension. The antennas are
usually arranged in three groups of three antennas each. One antenna in each
group is used to transmit signals to wireless phones, and the other two antennas in
each group are used to receive signals from wireless phones.
At any base station site, the amount of RF energy produced depends on the
number of radio channels (transmitters) per antenna and the power of each
transmitter. Typically, 21 channels per antenna sector are available. For a typical
cell site using sector antennas, each of the three transmitting antennas could be
connected to up to 21 transmitters for a total of 63 transmitters. However, it is
unlikely that all of the transmitters would be transmitting at the same time.
When omni-directional antennas are used, a cellular base station could
theoretically use up to 96 transmitters, but this would be very unusual, and,
once again, it is unlikely that all transmitters would be in operation
simultaneously. Base stations used for PCS communications generally require
fewer transmitters than those used for cellular radio transmissions, since PCS
carriers usually have a higher density of base station antenna sites.
Are wireless telephone base stations safe?
The electromagnetic RF signals transmitted from base station antennas stations
travel toward the horizon in relatively narrow paths. For example, the radiation
pattern for an antenna array mounted on a tower can be likened to a thin
pancake centered around the antenna system. The individual pattern for a
single array of sector antennas is wedge-shaped, like a piece of pie. As with all
forms of electromagnetic energy, the power decreases rapidly as one moves
away from the antenna. Therefore, RF exposure on the ground is much less
than exposure very close to the antenna and in the path of the transmitted
radio signal. In fact, ground-level exposure from such antennas is typically
thousands of times less than the exposure levels recommended as safe by
expert organizations. So exposure to nearby residents would be well within
safety margins.
Cellular and PCS base stations in the United States are required to comply with
limits for exposure recommended by expert organizations and endorsed by
government agencies responsible for health and safety. Measurements made
near cellular and PCS base station antennas mounted on towers have confirmed
that ground-level exposures are typically thousands of times less than the
exposure limits adopted by the FCC. In fact, in order to be exposed to levels at
or near the FCC limits for cellular or PCS frequencies an individual would
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
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essentially have to remain in the main transmitted radio signal (at the height of
the antenna) and within a few feet from the antenna. This is, of course, very
unlikely to occur.
When cellular and PCS antennas are mounted on rooftops, RF levels on that roof
or on others near by would probably be greater than those typically encountered
on the ground. However, exposure levels approaching or exceeding safety
guidelines should be encountered only very close to or directly in front of the
antennas. In addition, for sector-type antennas, typically used for such rooftop
base stations, RF levels to the side and in back of these antennas are insignificant.
General guidelines on antenna installations and circumstances that might give
rise to a concern about an facility's conformance with FCC regulations can be
found in A Local Government Official's Guide to Transmitting Antenna RF
Emission Safety: Rules, Procedures, and Practical Guidance. This Guide can be
accessed at: http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety.
Who regulates exposure to radiation from microwave ovens, television
sets and computer monitors?
The Food and Drug Administration is responsible for protecting the public
from harmful radiation emissions from these consumer products.
Does the FCC routinely monitor radiofrequency radiation from antennas?
The FCC does not have the resources or the personnel to routinely monitor the
emissions for all the thousands of transmitters that are subject to FCC
jurisdiction. However, the FCC does have measurement instrumentation for
evaluating RF levels in areas that may be accessible to the public or to workers.
If there is evidence for potential non-compliance with FCC exposure guidelines
for a FCC-regulated facility, staff from the FCC's Office of Engineering and
Technology or the FCC Enforcement Bureau can conduct and investigation,
and, if appropriate, perform actual measurements. Circumstances that could
give rise to a concern about an facility's conformance with FCC regulations can
be found in A Local Government Official's Guide to Transmitting Antenna RF
Emission Safety: Rules, Procedures, and Practical Guidance. This Guide can be
accessed at: http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety. Potential exposure problems should
be brought to the FCC's attention by contacting the FCC RF Safety Program at:
202-418-2464 or by email: rfsafety@fcc.gov.
Does the FCC maintain a database that includes information on the location
and technical parameters of all the transmitting towers it regulates?
Each of the FCC Bureaus maintains its own licensing database system for the
service(s) it regulates (e.g., television, cellular service, satellite earth stations.)
The FCC issues two types of licenses: site specific and market based. In the
case of site specific licensed facilities, technical operating information is
collected from the licensee as part of the licensing process. However, in the
case of market based licensing (e.g., PCS, cellular), the licensee is granted the
authority to operate a radio communications system in a geographic area using
as many facilities as are required, and the licensee is not required to provide the
FCC with specific location and operating parameters of these facilities.
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Information on site specific licensed facilities can be found the “General Menu
Reports” (GenMen) at http://gullfoss2.fcc.gov/cgi-bin/ws.exe/genmen/index.hts.
The various FCC Bureaus also publish on at least a weekly basis, bulk extracts
of their licensing databases. Each licensing database has its own unique file
structure. These extracts consist of multiple, very large files. The FCC's Office
of Engineering and Technology (OET) maintains an index to these databases at
http://www.fcc.gov/oet/info/database/fadb.html. Entry points into the various
databases include frequency, state/county, latitude/longitude, call-sign and
licensee name. For further information on the Commission's existing databases,
you can contact Donald Campbell at dcampbel@fcc.gov or 202-418-2405.
Can local and state governmental bodies establish limits for
RF exposure?
Although some local and state governments have enacted rules and regulations
about human exposure to RF energy in the past, the Telecommunications Act
of 1996 requires the Federal Government to control human exposure to RF
emissions. In particular, Section 704 of the Act states that, “No State or local
government or instrumentality thereof may regulate the placement,
construction, and modification of personal wireless service facilities on the
basis of the environmental effects of radio frequency emissions to the extent
that such facilities comply with the Commission's regulations concerning such
emissions.” Further information on federal authority and FCC policy is available
in a fact sheet from the FCC's Wireless Telecommunications Bureau at
www.fcc.gov/wtb.
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.
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.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
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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:
䡲
Support needed research into possible biological effects of RF of the
type emitted by wireless phones;
䡲
Design wireless phones in a way that minimizes any RF exposure to the
user that is not necessary for device function; and
䡲
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:
䡲
National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health
䡲
Environmental Protection Agency
䡲
Federal Communications Commission
䡲
Occupational Safety and Health Administration
䡲
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 primary subject of the safety questions
discussed in this document.
What kinds of phones are the subject of this update?
The term “wireless phone” refers here to hand-held wireless phones with builtin 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 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 well within the FCC's compliance limits.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
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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.
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' followup 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 cancercausing 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.
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.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
183
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 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.
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.
䡲
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.
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
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.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
184
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.
Which other federal agencies have responsibilities related to potential
RF health effects?
Certain agencies in the Federal Government have been involved in monitoring,
researching or regulating issues related to human exposure to RF radiation.
These agencies include the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), the Occupational Safety and Health
Administration (OSHA), the National Institute for Occupational Safety and
Health (NIOSH), the National Telecommunications and Information
Administration (NTIA) and the Department of Defense (DOD).
By authority of the Radiation Control for Health and Safety Act of 1968, the
Center for Devices and Radiological Health (CDRH) of the FDA develops
performance standards for the emission of radiation from electronic products
including X-ray equipment, other medical devices, television sets, microwave
ovens, laser products and sunlamps. The CDRH established a product
performance standard for microwave ovens in 1971 limiting the amount of RF
leakage from ovens. However, the CDRH has not adopted performance
standards for other RF-emitting products. The FDA is, however, the lead federal
health agency in monitoring the latest research developments and advising
other agencies with respect to the safety of RF-emitting products used by the
public, such as cellular and PCS phones.
The FDA's microwave oven standard is an emission standard (as opposed to an
exposure standard) that allows specific levels of microwave leakage (measured at
five centimeters from the oven surface). The standard also requires ovens to have
two independent interlock systems that prevent the oven from generating
microwaves the moment that the latch is released or the door of the oven is
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
185
opened. The FDA has stated that ovens that meet its standards and are used
according to the manufacturer's recommendations are safe for consumer and
industrial use. More information is available from: www.fda.gov/cdrh.
The EPA has, in the past, considered developing federal guidelines for public
exposure to RF radiation. However, EPA activities related to RF safety and
health are presently limited to advisory functions. For example, the EPA now
chairs an Inter-agency Radiofrequency Working Group, which coordinates RF
health-related activities among the various federal agencies with health or
regulatory responsibilities in this area.
OSHA is responsible for protecting workers from exposure to hazardous
chemical and physical agents. In 1971, OSHA issued a protection guide for
exposure of workers to RF radiation [29 CFR 1910.97]. However, this guide
was later ruled to be only advisory and not mandatory. Moreover, it was based
on an earlier RF exposure standard that has now been revised. At the present
time, OSHA uses the IEEE and/or FCC exposure guidelines for enforcement
purposes under OSHA's “general duty clause” (for more information see:
http://www.osha-slc.gov/SLTC/radiofrequencyradiation/index.html.
NIOSH is part of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. It
conducts research and investigations into issues related to occupational
exposure to chemical and physical agents. NIOSH has, in the past, undertaken
to develop RF exposure guidelines for workers, but final guidelines were never
adopted by the agency. NIOSH conducts safety-related RF studies through its
Physical Agents Effects Branch in Cincinnati, Ohio.
The NTIA is an agency of the U.S. Department of Commerce and is responsible
for authorizing Federal Government use of the RF electromagnetic spectrum.
Like the FCC, the NTIA also has NEPA responsibilities and has considered
adopting guidelines for evaluating RF exposure from U.S. Government
transmitters such as radar and military facilities.
The Department of Defense (DOD) has conducted research on the biological
effects of RF energy for a number of years. This research is now conducted
primarily at the U.S. Air Force Research Laboratory located at Brooks Air Force
Base, Texas. The DOD Web site for RF biological effects information is listed
with other sites in conjunction with a question on other sources of
information, below.
Who funds and carries out research on the biological effects of
RF energy?
Research into possible biological effects of RF energy is carried out in
laboratories in the United States and around the world. In the U.S., most
research has been funded by the Department of Defense, due to the extensive
military use of RF equipment such as radar and high-powered radio
transmitters. In addition, some federal agencies responsible for health and
safety, such as the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration (FDA), have sponsored and conducted research in this
area. At the present time, most of the non-military research on biological
effects of RF energy in the U.S. is being funded by industry organizations. More
research is being carried out overseas, particularly in Europe.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
186
In 1996, the World Health Organization (WHO) established the International
EMF Project to review the scientific literature and work towards resolution of
health concerns over the use of RF technology. WHO maintains a Web site that
provides extensive information on this project and about RF biological effects
and research (www.who.ch/peh-emf).
FDA, EPA and other US government agencies responsible for public health and
safety have worked together and in connection with WHO to monitor
developments and identify research needs related to RF biological effects.
How does FCC Audit Cell Phone RF?
After FCC grants permission for a particular cellular telephone to be marketed,
FCC will occasionally conduct “post-grant” testing to determine whether
production versions of the phone are being produced to conform with FCC
regulatory requirements. The manufacturer of a cell phone that does not meet
FCC's regulatory requirements may be required to remove the cell phone from
use and to refund the purchase price or provide a replacement phone, and may
be subject to civil or criminal penalties. In addition, if the cell phone presents a
risk of injury to the user, FDA may also take regulatory action. The most
important post-grant test, from a consumer's perspective, is testing of the RF
emissions of the phone. FCC measures the Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) of
the phone, following a very rigorous testing protocol. As is true for nearly any
scientific measurement, there is a possibility that the test measurement may be
less than or greater than the actual RF emitted by the phone. This difference
between the RF test measurement and actual RF emission is because test
measurements are limited by instrument accuracy, because test measurement
and actual use environments are different, and other variable factors. This
inherent variability is known as “measurement uncertainty.” When FCC
conducts post-grant testing of a cell phone, FCC takes into account any
measurement uncertainty to when determining whether regulatory action is
appropriate. This approach ensures that when FCC takes regulatory action, it
will have a sound, defensible scientific basis.
FDA scientific staff reviewed the methodology used by FCC to measure cell
phone RF, and agreed it is an acceptable approach, given our current
understanding of the risks presented by cellular phone RF emissions. RF
emissions from cellular phones have not been shown to present a risk of injury
to the user when the measured SAR is less than the safety limits set by FCC (an
SAR of 1.6 w/kg). Even in a case where the maximum measurement
uncertainty permitted by current measurement standards was added to the
maximum permissible SAR, the resulting SAR value would be well below any
level known to produce an acute effect. Consequently, FCC's approach with
measurement uncertainty will not result in consumers being exposed to any
known risk from the RF emitted by cellular telephones.
FDA will continue to monitor studies and literature reports concerning acute
effects of cell phone RF, and concerning chronic effects of long-term exposure
to cellular telephone RF (that is, the risks from using a cell phone for many
years). If new information leads FDA to believe that a change to FCC's
measurement policy may be appropriate, FDA will contact FCC and both
agencies will work together to develop a mutually-acceptable approach.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
187
Owner’s Record
The model number, regulatory number and serial number are located on a
nameplate inside the battery compartment. Record the serial number in the space
provided below. This will be helpful if you need to contact us about your phone in
the future.
Model: Nokia 6225 Phone
Serial No.:
The information contained in this user guide was written for the Nokia 6225
product. Nokia operates a policy of ongoing development. Nokia reserves the
right to make changes to any of the products described in this document
without prior notice.
User’s Guide Proprietary Notice
CDMA Technology is licensed by QUALCOMM Incorporated under one or more of
the following patents:
4901307
5657420
5600754
5568483
5109390
5101501
5778338
5659569
5267262
5267261
5228054
5490165
5416797 5506865 5544196
5414796 5504773 5535239
5337338 5710784 5056109
5511073
T9 Text Input is licensed by Tegic Communications and is covered by U.S. Pat.
5,818,437, U.S. Pat. 5,953,541, U.S. Pat. 6,011,554 and other patents pending.
T9 text input software Copyright © 1999-2004. Tegic Communications, Inc. All
rights reserved.
Manufactured or sold under one or more of the following US patents:
D405445
4901307
5440597
5699482
5790957
5859843
5991627
6055264
6148209
6332083
6466173
6580771
D406583
4969192
5444816
5701392
5793744
5887250
6005889
6072787
6154455
6377813
6480155
6587685
D414189
5056109
5491718
5708656
5796757
5887252
6009129
6076181
6167038
6414640
6480700
RE32580
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
D405784
5101501
5596571
5737323
5802465
5889770
6025802
6078570
6205325
6434186
6486835
D423515
5109390
5642377
5754976
5821891
5929813
6029065
6084471
6253075
6459689
6496150
4558302
5265119
5642377
5758278
5854978
5990740
6047071
6088342
6292474
6463031
6570909
188
This device contains commodities, technology, or software exported from the
United States in accordance with the Export Administration regulations. Diversion
contrary to U.S. law is prohibited.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
189
Accessibility information
Nokia is committed to making mobile phones easy to use for all individuals,
including those with disabilities. For more information, visit the Nokia World Wide
Website at www.nokiaaccessibility.com.
TTY and TDD device compatibility
Your Nokia phone is equipped with a universal 2.5mm accessory jack that can be
used to connect any “cellular ready” or “cellular compatible” TTY/TDD device’s cable
to your phone.
Note:
Once your TTY/TDD device is connected to your phone, you must use the phone
menu (Menu > Enhancement settings > Accessory > TTY) to enable the
TTY/TDD mode.
For more information on TTY access, see “TTY Use With Wireless Service” on page
41.
Section 4A: Safety Guidelines
190
Section 4B
Manufacturer’s Warranty
In This Section
⽧ Manufacturer’s Warranty
Your Nokia 6225 Phone has been designed to provide you with reliable,
worry-free service. If for any reason you have a problem with your
equipment, please refer to the manufacturer’s warranty.
This section contains the manufacturer’s warranty for your phone.
Section 4B: Warranty
191
Manufacturer’s Warranty
Nokia One-Year Limited Warranty
Nokia Inc. (“Nokia”) warrants that this cellular phone (“Product”) is free from
defects in material and workmanship that result in Product failure during normal
usage, according to the following terms and conditions:
1
The limited warranty for the Product extends for ONE (1) year beginning on the
date of the purchase of the Product. This one year period is extended by each
whole day that the Product is out of your possession for repair under this warranty.
2
The limited warranty extends only to the original purchaser (“Consumer”) of the
Product and is not assignable or transferable
to any subsequent purchaser/end-user.
3
The limited warranty extends only to Consumers who purchase the Product in
the United States of America.
4
During the limited warranty period, Nokia will repair, or replace, at Nokia’s sole
option, any defective parts, or any parts that will not properly operate for their
intended use with new or refurbished replacement items if such repair or
replacement is needed because of product malfunction or failure during
normal usage. No charge will be made to the Consumer for any such parts.
Nokia will also pay for the labor charges incurred by Nokia in repairing or
replacing the defective parts. The limited warranty does not cover defects in
appearance, cosmetic, decorative or structural items, including framing, and
any non-operative parts. Nokia’s limit of liability under the limited warranty
shall be the actual cash value of the Product at the time the Consumer returns
the Product for repair, determined by the price paid by the Consumer for the
Product less a reasonable amount for usage. Nokia shall not be liable for any
other losses or damages. These remedies are the Consumer’s exclusive
remedies for breach of warranty.
5
Upon request from Nokia, the Consumer must prove the date of the original
purchase of the Product by a dated bill of sale or dated itemized receipt.
6
The Consumer shall bear the cost of shipping the Product to Nokia in
Melbourne, Florida. Nokia shall bear the cost of shipping the Product back to
the Consumer after the completion of service under this limited warranty.
7
The Consumer shall have no coverage or benefits under this limited warranty
if any of the following conditions are applicable:
a) The Product has been subjected to abnormal use, abnormal conditions,
improper storage, exposure to moisture or dampness, unauthorized
modifications, unauthorized connections, unauthorized repair, misuse,
neglect, abuse, accident, alteration, improper installation, or other acts
which are not the fault of Nokia, including damage caused by shipping.
b) The Product has been damaged from external causes such as collision
with an object, or from fire, flooding, sand, dirt, windstorm, lightning,
earthquake or damage from exposure to weather conditions, an Act of
God, or battery leakage, theft, blown fuse, or improper use of any
Section 4B: Warranty
192
electrical source, damage caused by computer or internet viruses, bugs,
worms, Trojan Horses, cancelbots or damage caused by the connection to
other products not recommended for interconnection by Nokia.
c) Nokia was not advised in writing by the Consumer of the alleged defect
or malfunction of the Product within fourteen (14) days after the
expiration of the applicable limited warranty period.
d) The Product serial number plate or the accessory data code has been
removed, defaced or altered.
e) The defect or damage was caused by the defective function of the cellular
system or by inadequate signal reception by the antenna, or viruses or
other software problems introduced into the Product.
8
Nokia does not warrant uninterrupted or error-free operation of the Product. If
a problem develops during the limited warranty period, the Consumer shall take
the following step-by-step procedure:
a) The Consumer shall return the Product to the place of purchase for repair
or replacement processing.
b) If “a” is not convenient because of distance (more than 50 miles) or for other
good cause, the Consumer shall ship the Product prepaid and insured to:
Nokia Inc., Attn: Repair Department
795 West Nasa Blvd.
Melbourne, FL 32901
c) The Consumer shall include a return address, daytime phone number
and/or fax number, complete description of the problem, proof of
purchase and service agreement (if applicable). Expenses related to
removing the Product from an installation are not covered under this
limited warranty.
d) The Consumer will be billed for any parts or labor charges not covered by
this limited warranty. The Consumer will be responsible for any expenses
related to reinstallation of the Product.
e) Nokia will repair the Product under the limited warranty within 30 days
after receipt of the Product. If Nokia cannot perform repairs covered
under this limited warranty within 30 days, or after a reasonable number
of attempts to repair the same defect, Nokia at its option, will provide a
replacement Product or refund the purchase price of the Product less a
reasonable amount for usage. In some states the Consumer may have the
right to a loaner if the repair of the Product takes more than ten (10) days.
Please contact the Customer Service Center at Nokia at the telephone
number listed at the end of this warranty if you need a loaner and the repair
of the Product has taken or is estimated to take more than ten (10) days.
f)
If the Product is returned during the limited warranty period, but the
problem with the Product is not covered under the terms and conditions
of this limited warranty, the Consumer will be notified and given an
estimate of the charges the Consumer must pay to have the Product
repaired, with all shipping charges billed to the Consumer. If the estimate
Section 4B: Warranty
193
is refused, the Product will be returned freight collect. If the Product is
returned after the expiration of the limited warranty period, Nokia’s
normal service policies shall apply and the Consumer will be responsible
for all shipping charges.
9
You (the Consumer) understand that the product may consist of refurbished
equipment that contains used components, some of which have been
reprocessed. The used components comply with Product performance and
reliability specifications.
10 ANY IMPLIED WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY, OR FITNESS FOR A
PARTICULAR PURPOSE OR USE, SHALL BE LIMITED TO THE DURATION OF
THE FOREGOING LIMITED WRITTEN WARRANTY. OTHERWISE, THE
FOREGOING LIMITED WARRANTY IS THE CONSUMER’S SOLE AND
EXCLUSIVE REMEDY AND IS IN LIEU OF ALL OTHER WARRANTIES, EXPRESS
OR IMPLIED. NOKIA SHALL NOT BE LIABLE FOR SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL,
PUNITIVE OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED
TO LOSS OF ANTICIPATED BENEFITS OR PROFITS, LOSS OF SAVINGS OR
REVENUE, LOSS OF DATA, PUNITIVE DAMAGES, LOSS OF USE OF THE
PRODUCT OR ANY ASSOCIATED EQUIPMENT, COST OF CAPITAL, COST OF
ANY SUBSTITUTE EQUIPMENT OR FACILITIES, DOWNTIME, THE CLAIMS OF
ANY THIRD PARTIES, INCLUDING CUSTOMERS, AND INJURY TO PROPERTY,
RESULTING FROM THE PURCHASE OR USE OF THE PRODUCT OR ARISING
FROM BREACH OF THE WARRANTY, BREACH OF CONTRACT, NEGLIGENCE,
STRICT TORT, OR ANY OTHER LEGAL OR EQUITABLE THEORY, EVEN IF
NOKIA KNEW OF THE LIKELIHOOD OF SUCH DAMAGES. NOKIA SHALL
NOT BE LIABLE FOR DELAY IN RENDERING SERVICE UNDER THE LIMITED
WARRANTY, OR LOSS OF USE DURING THE PERIOD THAT THE PRODUCT IS
BEING REPAIRED.
11 Some states do not allow limitation of how long an implied warranty lasts, so
the one year warranty limitation may not apply
to you (the Consumer). Some states do not allow the exclusion
or limitation of incidental and consequential damages, so certain
of the above limitations or exclusions may not apply to you (the Consumer).
This limited warranty gives the Consumer specific legal rights and the
Consumer may also have other rights which vary from state to state.
12 Nokia neither assumes nor authorizes any authorized service center or any
other person or entity to assume for it any other obligation or liability beyond
that which is expressly provided for in this limited warranty including the
provider or seller of any extended warranty or service agreement.
13 This is the entire warranty between Nokia and the Consumer,
and supersedes all prior and contemporaneous agreements or understandings,
oral or written, relating to the Product, and
no representation, promise or condition not contained herein shall modify
these terms.
14 This limited warranty allocates the risk of failure of the Product between the
Consumer and Nokia. The allocation is recognized by the Consumer and is
reflected in the purchase price.
15 Any action or lawsuit for breach of warranty must be commenced within
Section 4B: Warranty
194
eighteen (18) months following purchase of the Product.
16 Questions concerning this limited warranty may be directed to:
Nokia Inc.
Attn: Customer Service
7725 Woodland Center Blvd., Ste. 150
Tampa, FL 33614
Telephone: 1-888-NOKIA-2U (1-888-665-4228)
Facsimile: (813) 287-6612
TTY/TDD Users Only: 1-800-24-NOKIA (1-800-246-6542)
17 The limited warranty period for Nokia supplied attachments
and accessories is specifically defined within their own
warranty cards and packaging.
Copyright © 2005. Sprint is a trademark of Sprint Communications Company L.P. Nokia and Pop-Port are
trademarks or registered trademarks of Nokia Corporation. All other trademarks are property of their respective
owners.
Section 4B: Warranty
195
Index
Numerics
1-touch dialing 26
assigning numbers 80
A
accessibility information 190
accessories 18
adding a phone number 79
alarm
calendar event 84
countdown timer 91
voice memo 89
alarm clock 83
alert notification
calendar event 84
call waiting 134
changing service areas 36
message 34
voicemail 127
answering calls 22
auto-answer mode 44
B
battery
capacity 15
caring for 171
charging 17
disposal 171
installing 16
removing 17
bookmarks
accessing 161
creating 161
deleting 161
brightness 38
browser
ending a connection 139
launching 139
menu 160
Index
C
Cache 140
calculator 90
calendar 84
event alerts 84
managing events 84
call forwarding 136
call guard 58
call logs
erasing 74
making a call from 73
options 72
prepending a phone number 74
saving a number from 73
viewing 72
call restrictions 48
call waiting 134
caller ID 134
calling cards 123
calls
answering 22
emergency 23
making 20
restricting 48
voice-activated dialing 98
calorie counter 94
camera
camera mode options 104
managing picture messaging
110
online albums 109
sharing picture messages 106
stored in camera options 108
taking pictures 101
character input mode 27
charger,desktop 18
chat 150
Consumer Information on
Wireless Phones 174
contacts
adding a phone number 79
adding an entry 76
assigning a ringer 81
196
calling a number from 25
editing 81
editing entries 79
finding entries 77
countdown timer 91
currency conversion 90
Customer Care 5
D
data services
chat 150
downloading items 151
email 148
FAQs 163
getting started 138
instant messaging 149
Net Guard 140
security features 51
user name 138
data transfer
IR (infrared) 119
date and time setting 32
desktop charger 18
dialing
options 21
speed dialing 26
voice-activated 97
directory assistance 5
display settings 37
downloading
games 153
images (screen savers) 157
tones (ringers) 155
E
earpiece volume 35
email 148
emergency number 23
entering text
ABC mode 30
selecting an input mode 27
symbols and numbers 30
T9 text input 28
exchange rate calculator 90
Index
F
factory settings 50
FCC Notice 172
FM radio 115
G
games
downloading 153
playing 154
greeting text 37
H
headset 18, 44
help 5
I
icons 10
images
accessing 157
assigning downloaded 158
downloading 157
purchasing 158
instant messaging 149
Introduction i
IR (infrared)
activate 120
data transfer 119
send and receive business
cards 122
K
key functions 9
key tone 35
L
language setting 44
lap timing 93
location setting 40
locking your phone 46
M
making calls 20
manufacturer’s warranty 191
menu diagram
Call log 61
Contacts 68
197
Gallery 62
Keyguard 67
Messages 62
Minibrowser 67
Organizer 63
Pictures 62
Profiles 64
Radio 67
Settings 65
menus
diagram 61
navigation 60
structure 60
viewing 61
missed call notification 23
my phone number 19
N
navigating menus 60
Net Guard 140
notification
calendar event 84
changing service areas 36
missed call 23
voicemail 127
O
one-touch dialing
assigning numbers 80
P
phone book
adding a phone number 79
adding an entry 76
assigning a ringer to a contact
81
calling a number from 25
editing 81
editing entries 79
erasing 50
finding entries 77
menu diagram 68
options 78
picture messages
sharing 106
Index
picture messaging
managing 110
password 103
picture messaging Website 110
predictive text mode 28
profile
customizing 33
selecting 33
R
radio 115
selecting stations 117
using voice commands 116
resetting your phone 50
restoring factory settings 50
restricting calls 48
ringer types
for messages 34
for voice calls 34
ringer volume 35
ringers
adjusting volume 35
assigning downloaded 156
downloading 155
purchasing 156
types 34
roaming 54
analog networks 55
call guard 58
checking for voicemail 56
other digital networks 54
roam mode 57
S
safety 165
screen savers
accessing 157
assigning downloaded 158
downloading 157
purchasing 158
security menu 46
selection key setting 43
sharing picture messages 106
shortcut key 43
198
silencing you phone 36
special numbers 49
speed dialing 26
assigning numbers 80
split timing 92
standby time 15
stopwatch 92
lap timing 93
split timing 92
symbols 10
T
talk time 15
TDD 190
text greeting 37
text modes 27
theme color 39
three-way calling 135
time and date setting 32
timer,countdown 91
To-do list 87
tones
assigning downloaded 156
downloading 155
purchasing 156
TTY 41, 190
turning your phone on and off 14
making a call using 98
voicemail 127
expert mode 130
menu 133
notification 127
options 130
retrieving 129
setting up 4, 127
volume
caller 35
earpiece 35
key tone 35
ringer 35
settings 35
W
wallpaper
changing 38
turning off 38
Web
bookmarks 161
browser menu 160
ending a connection 139
launching 139
navigating 142
URLs 162
U
unlocking your phone 3, 47
URLs 162
V
voice commands
assigning 97
radio 116
voice memos 88
alarms 89
deleting 89
managing 99
playing 88, 99
recording 88, 99
voice tags 97
assigning 97
voice-activated dialing 97
Index
199
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