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Samsung SCH-R631

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Samsung SCH-R631About Samsung SCH-R631
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User reviews and opinions

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Comments to date: 3. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
stillcrazy 9:09am on Thursday, August 26th, 2010 
I like this phone just fine, I am just getting the itch for a smartphone. Think hard before signing on to 18 months with it.
ronnysimonsen 5:51am on Monday, July 19th, 2010 
I have had this phone for almost 6 months now, granted I use the Alltel version of the phone. I upgraded from an LG Scoop that I had for 2yrs. This is my second phone my first was the Motorola crush, i luved that phone. But the samsung messager touch is much better.
vonmugel 8:15pm on Tuesday, June 22nd, 2010 
I like the keyboard. Like someone else that posted a comment I also switched from a BlackBerry.

Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.

 

Documents

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Activating Your Phone

Contact your Wireless Carrier and follow their instructions for obtaining service, if necessary. We suggest that you read this guide to fully understand the services your phone supports.

Battery

Your phone is powered by a rechargeable, standard Li-Ion battery, and comes with a travel adapter for charging. The battery comes partially charged. You must fully charge the battery before using your phone for the first time. A fully discharged battery requires up to 4
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hours of charge time. After the first charge, you can use the phone while charging.
Warning!: Use only Samsung-approved charging devices and batteries. Samsung accessories are designed to maximize battery life. Using other accessories may void your warranty and may cause damage.
Battery Indicator The battery indicator in the upper-right corner of the display shows battery power level, with 5 bars indicating a full charge. Two to three minutes before the battery becomes too low to operate, the empty battery icon blinks and a tone sounds. If you continue to operate the phone without charging, it will shut down. Battery Cover Your phone has a removable battery cover.

Removing the Cover

Lay the phone face down and gently pull up on the slot at the base of the cover. Then, lift the cover up and away from the phone. Place the top end of the battery cover over the battery and press it gently into place

Getting Started 7

Installing the Cover
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Installing the Battery

Remove the battery cover. See Removing the Cover on page 7. Insert the top end of the battery into the phone, aligning the gold contacts on the top of the battery with phones gold contacts. Press on the bottom end of the battery until it slips into place. Install the battery cover. For more information, see Installing the Cover on page 7. Press and hold to turn off the phone. Remove the battery cover. See Removing the Cover on page 7. Lift the bottom end of the battery up and out of the phone. Install the battery cover. For more information, see Installing the Cover on page 7.

Removing the Battery

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Travel Adapter The travel adapter included with your phone is a convenient, charger that rapidly charges your phone from any 120/220 VAC outlet. Charging the Battery
Note: The battery comes partially charged. You must fully charge the battery before using your phone for the first time. A fully discharged battery requires up to 4 hours of charge time. After the first charge, you can use the phone while charging.

Insert the USB end of the Travel Adapter into the phones Power/USB Connector. Plug the Travel Adapter into a standard 120 VAC or 220 VAC wall outlet.

Correct Incorrect

When charging is complete, unplug the travel adapter from the power outlet and remove the USB cable from the phone.
Warning!: To avoid damage, always unplug the adapter before removing the battery from the phone.
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Turning your Phone On and Off

Turning your Phone On

Press and hold the End key , on the bottom right of the phone. The phone begins searching for a signal. When the phone finds a signal, the time and date appear in the display.

Press and Hold

Note: If you are outside of your carriers coverage or roaming area, the No Service icon ( ) appears at the top of the phones display. If you cannot place or receive calls, try later when service is available, or at another location.

Turning Your Phone Off

Press and hold the End key , on the bottom right of the phone, for two or more seconds.
Note: If your phone is on and you press for less than one second, the phone will not power off. This prevents your phone from being turned off accidentally.
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Memory Card (Optional)

Your phone supports the use of an optional, removable microSDTM or microSDHCTM memory card of up to 16GB capacity.
Note: Music Player requires the use of a memory card.

Installing a Memory Card

Pull the microSD cover out and turn it to expose the card slot. Hold the card with the Incorrect Correct label facing up, and carefully slide the memory card into the slot until you feel it lock into place. Replace the microSD cover. Pull the microSD cover out and turn it to expose the card slot. Carefully push on the memory card to release the lock, then release. The card will slide out a short distance. Remove the memory card from the memory card slot.

Removing a Memory Card

Understanding Your Phone 23
Navigating the Widget Tray

Placing Widgets 1. 2. 3.

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Your phones Menus provide access to phone features and applications.

Accessing Menus 1. 2. 3.

From Standby mode, tap Menu to display Menu 1. Tap the Menu 2 tab to display Menu 2. Tap an icon to launch its sub-menu or application.
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Entering Text

Your phone includes a slide-out QWERTY keypad, for quick and easy text input. Using the QWERTY keypad, you can enter text as you would on a computer keyboard. Each key is labeled with a letter, and a number or symbol in blue. To enter characters, press the key corresponding to the character. Use these special keys when entering text: Clear: Press to delete the previous character. Press and hold to delete the previous word. Next Line: Press to move the insertion point to the next line, or to the next field. Shift: Press to switch between Abc (initial case), ABC (upper case), and abc (lower case) modes. Press and hold to access XT9 predictive text mode. Space: Press to insert a space. Function: Press to toggle entry mode between Abc (text), Fn (to access to the number or symbol in blue for the next key press) and Fn (to lock access to the blue numbers or symbols). Symbols: Tap to display the Symbols menu. Tap a symbol to insert it into your text.
Understanding Your Phone 25
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Section 3: Call Functions
This section describes how to make, answer and end calls, and other call-related features.

Making Calls

Your phone offers multiple ways to make calls: Use the touchscreen Dialer to enter a telephone or speed dial number. Use the QWERTY keyboard to enter a telephone or speed dial number. Calls with the QWERTY keypad are made automatically in Speakerphone mode. Call a contact from Contacts. Return a call, or call a recent caller via the Calls logs. Voice dial with Voice Commands. Making a Call Using the Dialer
In Standby mode, tap Dialer. The format of the Dialer screen depends on whether the phone is open. Enter the number to call, using the touch keypad or the QWERTY keypad. Press to dial the call.
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Making a Call Using Speed Dial Use Speed Dialing to call to any stored Contact by dialing the Contacts assigned 1-, 2- or 3-digit speed dial number.

Section 4: Understanding Your Contacts
This section explains how to manage your daily contacts by storing up to 1000 contact entries, with up to five phone numbers and one email address each, plus assign Speed Dial numbers for faster dialing. To access the Contacts List for quick access to most functions:
From Standby mode, tap Contacts. From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Contacts. Touch and drag to scroll the list, then tap a selection: New Contact: Create a new contact. Contact List: View and manage your contacts. Groups: Create and manage groups for categorizing your contacts. Speed Dials: Assign manage Speed Dial numbers. Memory Status: Display memory statistics for Contacts.
To access Contacts for all contacts related functions:

Adding a Contact

Add new contacts from the Contacts menu, from the Dialer, or from the Calls logs (see Storing Numbers from Call Logs on page 34.)
In Standby mode, tap Contacts. In the Contact List, tap Add New Contact +. At the New Contact screen, open the phone, then tap fields to enter contact information using the QWERTY keypad. When finished, tap Save to save the contact.
Understanding Your Contacts 35
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Adding a Contact from the Dialer
In Standby mode, tap Dialer. Enter the telephone number, then tap Save Add New Contact. Tap Mobile 1, Mobile 2, Home, Business, or Fax. At the New Contact screen, open the phone, then tap fields to enter contact information using the QWERTY keypad. When finished, tap Save to save the contact.
Contacts Fields Picture ID: Tap to set a picture to identify the caller,
Pictures: Select a picture, then move the
selection box to select an area of the picture to use as Picture ID. You can also drag the corners of the box to enlarge the selection area.
Camera: Take a new picture.
Name (required): Enter a name of up to 32 characters. Mobile 1: Enter a telephone number, up to 48 digits. Home: Enter a telephone number, up to 48 digits. Business: Enter a telephone number, up to 48 digits.
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Personal Email: Enter the email address. Group: Tap to assign the contact to group(s). Touch group(s) to mark them, then tap Done. Ringtone: Set a ringtone for the contact, from Ringtones. See Ringtones on page 67. Mobile 2: Enter a telephone number, up to 48 digits. Fax: Enter a fax number, up to 48 digits. Note: Enter a text note.

Finding a Contact

Use the Contact List to find contacts quickly.

aid in picture composition, or Off.
Review: Choose On to review each picture as you
take it, or Off to save and continue shooting.
Shutter Sound: Choose a sound when you take a
picture from Off, Shutter 1, Shutter 2, Shutter 3.
Memory: Choose the default storage location, Phone
or optional Card (if installed). Timer: Set a delay, Off, 3 seconds, 5 seconds, or 10 seconds.

Pictures and Video 53

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Resolution: Set the image size, from 1600x1200, 1280x960, 640x480, or 320x240. Brightness: Adjust the brightness of the photo. Quick View:
Back: Return to the previous screen or option. Slide Show: View pictures as a slide show. Edit: Modify your picture with Dynamic Canvas. Send via: Send the picture in a Picture Message, or

Via Bluetooth.

Set as: Set the picture as Wallpaper, or as Picture ID

for a contact.

Erase: Delete the selected picture. Info: View details about the picture.
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Pictures

Use Pictures to view, edit and manage pictures stored on your phone or on an optional installed memory card.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Multimedia Pictures.
Browse pictures by swiping up or down on the screen.Tap for these Options: Send via Bluetooth: Send selected picture(s) to a Bluetooth device. Erase: Delete one or more selected, unlocked pictures. Take Picture: Launch the Camera to take a new picture. Slide Show: Make or play a slide show. Lock/Unlock: Block/permit picture erasure. Move: Move picture(s) between the Phone and an optional installed Memory Card. Copy: Save picture(s) to the Phones memory or an optional installed Memory Card. View by Location: View pictures stored in Phone memory, on an optional installed memory card, or All stored pictures. 3. Tap a picture to enlarge the view. While viewing a picture, these options are available: Magnify (zoom in on) the picture. Send the picture in a Picture Message. Expand the picture to full screen. Tap Options for these options: Edit: Use graphic tools to change the picture. Erase: Delete this picture. Set As: Set this picture as Wallpaper or as a contacts Picture ID.

Pictures and Video 55

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Take Picture: Launch the Camera to take a new picture. Rename: Change the filename for this picture. Move To Card / Phone: Move the picture between the Phone and Card memory (if an optional memory card is installed). Copy to Card: Move selected pictures to the Card memory (if an optional memory card is installed). Lock / Unlock: Block/permit picture erasure. File Info: View picture details.

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Using the Camcorder

Use your phones built-in Camera-Camcorder to capture videos, for saving or for sending in a Video Message.
From Standby mode, press the Camera key side of the phone.

on the right

Tap Mode to switch to Camcorder mode. You can continue with the default settings, or set Camcorder Options. For more information, see Camera Settings on page 52.
Tap Recording Mode to choose a mode: Limit for Send: Limit the video to 15 seconds in length, for attachment to a Video Message. For Save: Record a video of any length. 4. Using the display as a viewfinder, point the camera lens at your subject.
Note: Press the Volume key Up to zoom in on your subject, or Down to zoom out.
Press the Camera key to start recording, then press the Camera key again to stop recording. After recording the video, choose from these video options: Back: Discard the video and return to the Camcorder. Send via: Send the video in a Video Message. Erase: Delete the new video and return to the Camcorder. Save: Save the new video to Videos.
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Camcorder Settings

Tip: In Camcorder mode, tap the screen to show or hide Camcorder Settings.
Back: Return to Standby mode. Mode: Switch between Camera and Camcorder. Recording Mode:
Limit for Send: Record a video up to 15 seconds in
length for sending in a Video Message.
For Save: Record a video for saving.
Quality: Set the quality, Super Fine, Fine, or Normal.
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Review: Choose On to review each video as you
record it, or Off to save and continue shooting.
Start Sound: Choose Start Beep to play a sound when
you start recording, or Off for no sound.
End Sound: Choose Stop Beep to play a sound when
you stop recording, or Off for no sound.
Audio Recording: Choose On to record sound with
your video, or Off for no sound.
or optional Card (if installed). Timer: Set a timer for a delay between pressing the Camera Key and recording. Choose from Off, 3 seconds, 5 seconds, or 10 seconds. Resolution: Default resolution is 176x144. This setting cannot be changed. Brightness: Adjust the brightness of the video. Slide your finger along the scale to select a setting.

Tap Options to narrow your search: All Contacts Recent Calls Calendar Message Picture Video Menu 4. Tap Search. To go to an item found in the search, tap the item.
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Section 9: Changing Your Settings
This section explains how to customize your phone.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings.

Location

Choose whether your phones GPS (Global Positioning System) location is available to the network at all times, or only when youve dialed an Emergency Number, such as 911.
Note: Location service is required by some of your phones features. Contact your Wireless Provider to determine availability of location-based service.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Location. The following options appear in the display: Location on: GPS location setting is on whenever you make or receive a call, wherever the feature is available. E911 Only: GPS location setting is on only when you dial 911.
Select Widgets to display in the Widget Tray. For information on using Widgets, see Widgets on page 23.
In Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Widgets. Tap widgets to mark them for display, or unmark to remove from the Widget Tray. To remove all Widgets from the Widget bar, tap Unmark all. To add all Widgets to the Widget bar, tap Mark all.
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Choose from these widgets: Browser: Launches the Browser. Send Message: Launches the Send Message submenu. Top 5 Contacts: Quickly call or send a message to any of five Contacts you assign. Pictures: Opens Pictures. Clock: Shows the current date and time. Calendar: Launches the Calendar tool. Date: Shows the current day and date. Bluetooth: Launches Bluetooth. Tutorial: Launches the Tutorial. Google Search: Launches Google Search. MySpace: Launches MySpace. Facebook: Launches Facebook. Twitter: Launches Twitter.

Changing Your Settings

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Sounds Settings

Use Sounds Settings to customize your phones audio properties. Master Volume Use the Volume sub-menu to set the default volume for incoming calls and alarms, or set the phone to vibrate.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Sounds Settings Master Volume. Tap a setting on the Master Volume menu. Choose from All Sounds Off, Alarm Only, Vibrate Only, 1 Low, 2 Medium Low, 3 Medium, 4 Medium High or 5 High.
Tip: Tap Play to hear an example of the Master Volume setting.
Tap Set to save the setting.
Call Sounds Choose sounds and vibrations for call notifications.

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Lock Phone Now

Manually lock your phone, to prevent access until you unlock it with the lock code. This is a one-time lock, your phone returns to the Phone Lock Setting after you unlock it.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Phone Settings Phone Settings Security. At the Enter Code prompt, enter the lock code. By default, the lock code is the last four digits of your phone number. Tap Lock Phone Now. Phone locked pops-up in the display, and the Home screen displays in Phone Lock mode.

Reset Settings

Use Reset Settings to return all settings to their defaults. Resetting does not erase user data, such as your Contacts.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Phone Settings Security. At the Enter Code prompt, enter the lock code. By default, the lock code is the last four digits of your phone number. Tap Reset Settings. At the prompt, tap Yes to confirm the reset. To keep your current settings and return to the Security submenu, tap No.
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System Select Select the roaming setting for your phone. From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Phone Settings System Select. Home Only: The phone operates only in your home system area. Automatic: The phone uses your Wireless Providers Preferred Roaming List (PRL) of networks to acquire service. If no preferred networks are found, the phone uses any available digital system. NAM Select
Set the NAM (Number Assignment Module) settings for your phone. For more information about NAM settings, consult your Wireless Provider.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Phone Settings NAM Select. NAM1 NAM2
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PC Connection Make a selection for exchanging files between a PC and your phone.
Tip: For more information on using PC Connection, contact your service provider.
From Standby mode, tap Menu Menu 1 Settings Phone Settings PC Connection. USB: Allow access your phones memory and any optional microSD Memory Card, if installed, from your PC when you connect your phone to a PC with an optional USB Data Cable. Bluetooth: Allow transfer of files, such as Contacts information, from your phone to a PC over a Bluetooth connection. This option requires that you pair your PC and phone. For more information, refer to Adding a New Device on page 72. No Connection: Block your phone from connecting with a PC.

Health and Safety Information 113
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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 radio frequency 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 radio frequency energy (RF). Since time is a key factor in how much exposure a person receives, reducing the amount of time spent using a wireless phone will reduce RF exposure. If you must conduct extended conversations by wireless phone every day, you could place more distance between your body and the source of the RF, since the exposure level drops off dramatically with distance. For example, you could use a headset and carry the wireless phone away from your body or use a wireless phone connected to a remote antenna. Again, the scientific data do not demonstrate that wireless phones are harmful. But if you are concerned about the RF exposure from these products, you can use measures like those described above to reduce your RF exposure from wireless phone use. 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 radio frequency energy (RF), the measures
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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. 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. Hands-free 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

Health and Safety Information 115
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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. What about wireless phone interference with medical equipment? Radio frequency energy (RF) from wireless phones can interact with some electronic devices. For this reason, FDA helped develop a
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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 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 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. Additional information on the safety of RF exposures from various sources can be obtained from the following organizations (Updated 1/ 1/2010): FCC RF Safety Program: http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety/
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Should read and follow the directions from the manufacturer of your
implantable medical device. If you have any questions about using your wireless phone with such a device, consult your health care provider. For more information see: http://www.fcc.gov/oet/rfsafety/rf-faqs.html
FCC Hearing-Aid Compatibility (HAC) Regulations for Wireless Devices
On July 10, 2003, the U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Report and Order in WT Docket 01-309 modified the exception of wireless phones under the Hearing Aid Compatibility Act of 1988 (HAC Act) to require digital wireless phones be compatible with hearing-aids. The intent of the HAC Act is to ensure reasonable access to telecommunications services for persons with hearing disabilities. While some wireless phones are used near some hearing devices (hearing aids and cochlear implants), users may detect a buzzing, humming, or whining noise. Some hearing devices are more immune than others to this interference noise, and phones also vary in the amount of interference they generate. The wireless telephone industry has developed a rating system for wireless phones, to assist hearing device users find phones that may be compatible with their hearing devices. Not all phones have been rated. Phones that are rated have the rating on their box or a label located on the box.
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The ratings are not guarantees. Results will vary depending on the user's hearing device and hearing loss. If your hearing device happens to be vulnerable to interference, you may not be able to use a rated phone successfully. Trying out the phone with your hearing device is the best way to evaluate it for your personal needs. M-Ratings: Phones rated M3 or M4 meet FCC requirements and are likely to generate less interference to hearing devices than phones that are not labeled. M4 is the better/higher of the two ratings. T-Ratings: Phones rated T3 or T4 meet FCC requirements and are likely to generate less interference to hearing devices than phones that are not labeled. T4 is the better/higher of the two ratings. Hearing devices may also be rated. Your hearing device manufacturer or hearing health professional may help you find this rating. Higher ratings mean that the hearing device is relatively immune to interference noise. The hearing aid and wireless phone rating values are then added together.
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A sum of 5 is considered acceptable for normal use. A sum of 6 is considered for best use.
In the above example, if a hearing aid meets the M2 level rating and the wireless phone meets the M3 level rating, the sum of the two values equal M5. This is synonymous for T ratings. This should provide the hearing aid user with "normal usage" while using their hearing aid with the particular wireless phone. "Normal usage" in this context is defined as a signal quality that is acceptable for normal operation. The M mark is intended to be synonymous with the U mark. The T mark is intended to be synonymous with the UT mark. The M and T marks are recommended by the Alliance for Telecommunications Industries Solutions (ATIS). The U and UT marks are referenced in Section 20.19 of the FCC Rules. The HAC rating and measurement procedure are described in the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) C63.19 standard.

Product Performance

Getting the Most Out of Your Signal Reception 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 searching, a Power Save feature is automatically activated. If your phone is active, it periodically rechecks service availability or you can check it yourself by pressing any key.
Health and Safety Information 133
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Anytime the Power Save feature is activated, a message displays 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 radio frequency (RF) signals. When you use your phone, the system handling your call controls the power level. This power can range from 0.006 watts to 0.2 watts in digital mode. Maintaining Your Phone's Peak Performance For the best care of your phone, only authorized personnel should service your phone and accessories. Faulty service may void the warranty. There are several simple guidelines to operating your phone properly and maintaining safe, satisfactory service. To ensure that the Hearing Aid Compatibility rating for your phone is maintained, secondary transmitters such as Bluetooth and WLAN components must be disabled during a call. For more information, refer to Turning Bluetooth On/Off on page 72 If your phone is equipped with an external antenna, hold the phone with the antenna raised, fully-extended and over your shoulder. Do not hold, bend or twist the phone's antenna, if applicable. Do not use the phone if the antenna is damaged.
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If your phone is equipped with an internal antenna, obstructing the internal
antenna could inhibit call performance.
Speak directly into the phone's receiver. Avoid exposing your phone and accessories to rain or liquid spills. If your
phone does get wet, immediately turn the power off and remove the battery. If it is inoperable, call Customer Care for service.
Availability of Various Features/Ring Tones
Many services and features are network dependent and may require additional subscription and/or usage charges. Not all features are available for purchase or use in all areas. Downloadable Ring Tones may be available at an additional cost. Other conditions and restrictions may apply. See your service provider for additional information.
Battery Standby and Talk Time
Standby and talk times will vary depending on phone usage patterns and conditions. Battery power consumption depends on factors such as network configuration, signal strength, operating temperature, features selected, frequency of calls, and voice, data, and other application usage patterns.

Health and Safety Information 137
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Dispose of used batteries in accordance with local regulations. In some
areas, the disposal of batteries in household or business trash may be prohibited. For safe disposal options for Li-Ion batteries, contact your nearest Samsung authorized service center. Always recycle. Do not dispose of batteries in a fire.

Care and Maintenance

Your phone is a product of superior design and craftsmanship and should be treated with care. The suggestions below will help you fulfill any warranty obligations and allow you to enjoy this product for many years. Keep the phone and all its parts and accessories out of the reach of small children. Keep the phone dry. Precipitation, humidity and liquids contain minerals that will corrode electronic circuits. Do not use the phone with a wet hand. Doing so may cause an electric shock to you or damage to the phone. Do not use or store the phone in dusty, dirty areas, as its moving parts may be damaged. Do not store the phone in hot areas. High temperatures can shorten the life of electronic devices, damage batteries, and warp or melt certain plastics. Do not store the phone in cold areas. When the phone warms up to its normal operating temperature, moisture can form inside the phone, which may damage the phone's electronic circuit boards. Do not drop, knock or shake the phone. Rough handling can break internal circuit boards.
r631.book Page 139 Tuesday, June 1, 2010 2:57 PM
Do not use harsh chemicals, cleaning solvents or strong detergents to clean
the phone. Wipe it with a soft cloth slightly dampened in a mild soap-andwater solution. Do not paint the phone. Paint can clog the device's moving parts and prevent proper operation. Do not put the phone in or on heating devices, such as a microwave oven, a stove or a radiator. The phone may explode when overheated. If your phone is equipped with an external antenna, use only the supplied or an approved replacement antenna. Unauthorized antennas or modified accessories may damage the phone and violate regulations governing radio devices. If the phone, battery, charger or any accessory is not working properly, take it to your nearest qualified service facility. The personnel there will assist you, and if necessary, arrange for service.
r631.book Page 140 Tuesday, June 1, 2010 2:57 PM
Section 11: Warranty Information
Standard Limited Warranty
What is Covered and For How Long? SAMSUNG TELECOMMUNICATIONS AMERICA, LLC ("SAMSUNG") warrants to the original purchaser ("Purchaser") that SAMSUNG's phones and accessories ("Products") are free from defects in material and workmanship under normal use and service for the period commencing upon the date of purchase and continuing for the following specified period of time after that date: Phone Batteries Leather Case Holster Other Phone Accessories 1 Year 1 Year 90 Days 90 Days 1 Year

 

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