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Motorola L6G Manual

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User reviews and opinions

Comments to date: 8. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
gabry 5:12am on Thursday, October 21st, 2010 
great set with good battery life Being repaired for the second time, frozen screen.... Just as well as extended warranty,, but it cost only $90.00.
Nouveaustar 9:20am on Monday, August 30th, 2010 
Awesome Geat buy, does everything I want and some. Excel and word are a godsend when on the train.
kozmoz 12:57pm on Wednesday, August 18th, 2010 
Sold as an Orange SPV M600. The addition of : pocketmusic, spb pocket plus, pocket informant, skype, tomtom and a few exra games make it better. Just love it: you can do everything and more. Only slight downside in no 3G support, but a trully great product.
Caroline Petherick 8:04pm on Thursday, August 12th, 2010 
Forget silly gimmicks like foldy out keyboards or touch-flo eye-candy, if you are someone who needs a personal organiser and a phone for business.
ken1357 2:42pm on Wednesday, July 14th, 2010 
This was my replacement for my Nokia 6210 and Dell Axim PDA, The model I have is supplied by Orange and branded the M600. This was my replacement for my Nokia 6210 and Dell Axim PDA, The model I have is supplied by Orange and branded the M600.
ΐλεκρει 2:17am on Tuesday, June 29th, 2010 
This phone is so perfect that after using it ...Β  intelligent design gives you all you need slow processor This phone is so perfect that after using it 3 years, when I bough a new phone (htc touch2 win 6.5). I have used this unit for last 3 years withou...Β  Smart size and weight also lesser. speedy WiFi Connectivity. I have used this unit for last 3 years without any issues...and still the same is remaining as my preference. Smart size and weight also lesser.
stenito 2:04am on Monday, June 28th, 2010 
It is overall a good PDA phone. Rarely hangs and the phone function is good. The ring tone is loud and clear. If you want long battery life & stability, this pda is the BEST. With daily use as a pda (no calls), average mp3 playing, daily bluetooth sync to PC.
billythebit 4:54am on Thursday, April 8th, 2010 
A total piecw of crap, and Club i-mate is a farce and useless. The Australian distributor is totally useless. Heaps of features, but unreliable !!! Do most of what it promises to do. Good WiFi and Bluetooth functions. Nice looking.

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




Manager Mobile Technology and Services DGEPS Industry Canada 300 Slater Street, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A 0C8 By email: Subject:

February 28, 2011

Comments of Motorola Mobility Canada Ltd. in the Matter of Canada Gazette, Part I, December 04, 2010, Gazette Notice No. SMSE-018-10 Consultation on a Policy and Technical Framework for the 700 MHz Band and Aspects Related to Commercial Mobile Spectrum
Motorola Mobility is pleased that Industry Canada is moving forward with proposals for the 700 MHz band and respectfully submits these comments to the Industry Canadas Gazette Notice No. SMSE-01810 Consultation on a Policy and Technical Framework for the 700 MHz Band and Aspects to Commercial Mobile Spectrum. Motorola Mobility recognizes the value of the 700 MHz band for mobile broadband and therefore also the importance of the decision for a band plan for the 698-806 MHz spectrum. After reviewing the proposed band plan options in the consultation document, we are of the opinion that a combination of Option 1 and Option 2b would be the best outcome for Canada. For the lower 700 MHz band (698-746 MHz) Option 1 should be adopted and for the upper 700 MHz (746-806 MHz) Option 2b should be implemented. Such a band plan would be harmonized with the United States and also allows due to the recent decision of 3GPP on band class 12 for a 1 MHz guard band to mitigate interference in geographical areas where TV channel 51 is used. Additionally, with adopting Option 2b for the upper 700 MHz, due to a more flexible license regime, competition in the award process would be promoted.
Motorola Mobility Canada Ltd. 8133 Warden Avenue Markham, Ontario L6G 1B3 Tel. 905-415-7000
Further, it is our view that due to the increased demand of mobile broadband at a maximum 2x5 MHz in the upper 700 MHz band should be assigned for public safety broadband operation. On the following pages of this document Motorola Mobility presents its detailed comments to several questions of the consultation paper.
Sincerely, J. Sean Miller President Motorola Mobility Canada Ltd.

Detailed Questions

5-1. Based on the criteria listed above, which of the four band plan options should be adopted in Canada? Why is this option preferred over the other options? If Option 3 (APT band plan) is selected, what should the block sizes be? Motorola Mobility appreciates the opportunity to comment on the possible band plan for Canada. As we were involved in the development of the APT band plan, Motorola Mobility is a supporter of the APT band plan for Region 3 countries for various reasons, in particular due to the spectrum efficiency of this band plan. However, we do not see Option 3 as the preferred option for Canada, due to the Public Safety Narrowband deployment and potential interference issues at the Canadian - United States border. We are in favor of a band plan which is harmonized with the United States. Due to the size of the US market, Motorola Mobility would not see a drawback for Canada from an economy of scale perspective. Sufficient handsets will be available supporting the 3GPP bands defined for the US 700 MHz band plan. Options 2a and 2b have the advantage over Option 1 that these band plans would allow for guard bands. This is particular important at the 698 MHz border, where interference from TV channel 51 may occur. In geographical areas, where TV channel 51 is deployed a 3 MHz guard band could be used to mitigate the interference problem. Option 2b would further have the benefit of a more flexible licenses regime as paired spectrum is structured in units of 2x5 MHz. This flexibility would promote competition during the licensing process. After the publication of the consultation document, 3GPP has modified its band class 12 to allow for a 1 MHz guard band from 698-699 MHz. The UL band for the new defined 3GPP band class 12 is now defined from 699-716 MHz and the DL band from 729-746 MHz (see TS 36.104v9.6.0). With this new modified band class 12, only a 1.4 MHz LTE carrier would fit next to 5 MHz channel, if Option 2a or 2b would be adopted. Therefore, we also do not see these options as optimal. Based on our comments in the previous paragraphs and considering the currently defined 3GPP band classes 12, 17, 13 and 14, Motorola Mobility proposes a combination of Option 1 and Option 2b for the 700 MHz band plan for Canada. The lower 700 MHz band (698-746 MHz) should be implemented according to Option 1 and therefore be identical with the US band plan. For the upper 700 MHz (746-806 MHz) the band plan with the 2x5 MHz blocks as illustrated in Option 2b should be adopted. We also want to note that for the 6+6 MHz unpaired spectrum in the lower 700 MHz band (716728 MHz), 3GPP did not define a band class yet. However, due to the recent activities around

this spectrum, we would anticipate that this might be happen sometime in the future. Therefore, it is important that Canadian regulation will take into account any future activities within 3GPP around this unpaired spectrum in the lower 700 MHz band, including allowing for carrier aggregation. Otherwise it might be necessary to build unique equipment for the Canadian market, which will properly increase the costs of such equipment and also limit the availability. 7. Further, Motorola Mobility wants to highlight that the band plan as adopted in June 2009 for spectrum designated for public safety in the upper 700 MHz band (768-776MHz/798-806 MHz), is not 100% aligned with the US band plan for public safety narrowband. Consequently only a 1 MHz guard band (776-777 MHz) would be available to protect public safety operation. An alignment of the public safety allocation with the PS NB allocation in the United States would provide an additional 1 MHz of guard band and therefore the same protection as in the Unites States from 3GPP band 13 operation. If band plan Option 1, 2a, or 2b in Section 5.1 is chosen, which one of the three options described above should be adopted and why is this option preferred over the other options? Provide supporting rationale. We appreciate the need of Public Safety agencies for broadband spectrum. In the United States 2x5 MHz is dedicated for PS broadband (763-768 MHz/793-798 MHz) and there are currently ongoing discussions on whether the spectrum 758-763 MHz/788-793 MHz (D-Block discussion) should be auctioned or attributed to public safety as well. However, Motorola Mobility is of the view that at a maximum 2x5 MHz of spectrum should be designated to PS broadband. With the increased demand of spectrum for mobile broadband, in particular since the introduction of smartphones, we would see a great benefit in maximizing the usable spectrum for commercial operators, as this would give the most advantage to customers and the economy. Additionally, priority access should be granted to public safety agencies to access the 2x10 MHz of spectrum in emergency cases. In the case that the entire 2x10 MHz spectrum would be designated to commercial operators, priority access for public safety agencies should be granted to have access to 2x10 MHz of broadband spectrum in emergency cases. Further, a single common technology standard, in particular LTE as in the United States should be mandated to avoid any potential interference scenarios and to guarantee interoperability also in the case, priority access would be granted to public safety agencies to have access to commercial networks.

If the APT band plan (See Option 3 in Section 5.1) is adopted: (a) Given that the APT band plan requires a 55 MHz duplexing separation, can Canadian public safety services operate their current narrowband systems in this band plan configuration? If not, what are possible alternatives to address public safety needs? (b) Should spectrum be designated for dedicated public safety broadband systems, and how much?
As described in our response to question 5-1, Motorola Mobility is not in favor to adopt the APT band plan for Canada. However, should Industry Canada decide to implement the APT band plan for Canada, PS narrowband operation would have probably to be relocated outside the 698-806 MHz band, as the current PS NB allocation within the 700 MHz does not fit within the APT channel arrangement. Any spectrum for public safety broadband should be preferable assigned at either the lower or the upper edge of the band.
Effective immediately, no new broadcasting certificates will be issued for LPTV stations in TV channels 52-59 (698-746 MHz). The Department proposes that the displacement of the incumbent LPTV stations be subject to a notification period of one year for LPTV stations located in urban areas or in specific geographic areas, such as along highway corridors; and a period of two years for LPTV stations in all other areas. A displacement notification can be issued only after technical determination is made concluding that continued operation of the incumbent LPTV station would impede the deployment of new licensed systems in the 700 MHz band. 5-14. The Department seeks comments on the transition policy proposed above. 12. Motorola Mobility supports the proposed way forward by Industry Canada in this matter. It is important that once commercial network operator launch service in the 700 MHz spectrum, no harmful interference occurs. A one year notification period is a reasonable timeframe for urban areas and other important geographical areas.
5-15. The Department seeks comments regarding its proposal to permit low-power licensed devices, including wireless microphones, to operate in the band 698-764 MHz and 776-794 MHz only until March 31, 2012. 13. We support the view of Industry Canada that low-power devices, including wireless microphones should be prohibited after a certain date as already done in the United States to ensure that commercial operators as well as public safety entities operate interference-free in the 700 MHz band. A proposed date of March 31, 2012 is reasonable. If the auction of the 700 MHz band occurs later in 2012, we would see no major problem if low-power devices would operate until
the auction takes place. However, once the spectrum is assigned to the new license holders all 700 MHz low-power device operation should be discontinued. 6-1. The Department seeks comments on its proposed changes to the Canadian Table of Frequency Allocations for the band 698-806 MHz. Industry Canada should take the appropriate action to align the Canadian Table of Frequency Allocations with the decision made to use the 700 MHz band for mobile commercial operation in Canada. Therefore, Motorola Mobility agrees with the proposed changes as outlined in the consultation document.


Senior Director Spectrum Management Operations Industry Canada 300 Slater Street 1943B Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0C8

September 10, 2010

Subject: Comments of Motorola in the Matter of Canada Gazette, Part I, Notice No. DSGO001-10 Decisions on the Transition to Broadband Radio Service (BRS) in the Band 2500-2690 MHz and Consultation on Changes Related to the Band Plan Motorola is pleased that the Government of Canada is moving forward with proposals to ensure continued growth of Broadband Services in Canada and the proposed changes recommended to the 2500-2690 MHz spectrum will provide a strong foundation to new such services being introduced in Canada. Motorola is provider of both WiMAX and LTE technologies that will be a key driver in the provision of broadband services. Motorola WiMAX OFDM Platform is now connecting millions of people, providing reliable broadband and voice services in demanding markets. Motorola is leading this charge with a portfolio of WiMAX Forum Certified devices and access points for 2.3 GHz, 2.5 GHz and 3.5 GHz. Leveraging these latest OFDM platforms, the Motorola LTE portfolio offers a smooth migration for both 3GPP and 3GPP2 operators. Motorolas LTE solution provides operators with a reliable and leading edge end-to-end solution for their next generation mobile broadband networks. As correctly identified by the Department, significant shifts in both equipment and services have taken place in this band in Canada and internationally since the 2000 World Radiocommuncation Conference. While we concur with many of the proposals which better enable licensees to deliver broadband in Canada, we do wish to provide comments on the items below: Section 8.2, Question 2 - Should the guard band blocks 2570-2575 MHz and 2615-2620 MHz be held in reserve by Industry Canada or should they form part of the unpaired block (TDD)? Motorola recommends that the guard band blocks form part of the unpaired block (TDD), as systems deploy the unpaired block licensee may be able to use this block, with agreement of the licensee adjacent to this block. Such an approach will minimize the amount of spectrum which would lie fallow and not be put to use. The use of the guard blocks by another application outside either the paired or unpaired licensees control could result in interference to both licensees and is not recommended. Section 9.3 Effective use of the unpaired (TDD) Block - The Department seeks comments on the challenges faced by more than one operator in making efficient use of
Motorola Canada Limited 8133 WARDEN AVENUE, MARKHAM, ONTARIO L6G 1B3
the TDD block. Should Industry Canada rely on market forces or should it develop specific technical rules to facilitate coexistence between two or more operators and alignment with the Option 2 Band Plan? Motorola notes that licensing the unpaired block as a single 50 MHz block would result in a more efficient use of spectrum as techniques required for compatibility with multiple smaller blocks of unpaired spectrum could reduce efficiency, multiple blocks can be accommodated using techniques such as those adopted in the US by the WCS holders for compatibility. In order to provide wider channels (which improves channel efficiency) Motorola recommends that no more than 2 licensees be provided in the TDD block. Section 9.5 Timing - Industry Canada is seeking comments on the timing aspects related to the physical migration of the existing network facilities to the new band plan, including the timing required for the completion of all transactions regarding spectrum exchanges. Motorola support RABC comments on this issue - The RABC recommends that incumbents should only be displaced from their existing spectrum assignments on a where necessary basis to permit the implementation of new BRS systems by other licensees. Incumbents should be given a period of 12 months starting from the issuance of a displacement notice by the Department. The Department should issue displacement notices after having reviewed and approved displacement requests from BRS licensees. The RABC notes that this approach would be consistent with the transition policy adopted by the Department for the Personal Communications Services (PCS) band1 and the Advanced Wireless Services (AWS) band2. The RABC also notes that there could be geographical exceptions that would have to be dealt with on a case-by-case basis. In conclusion Motorola supports Industry Canada proceeding with changes to the 2.5 GHz band to provide wireless broadband services. If you have further questions please contact the undersigned. Sincerely,

Dave Sherman Director Field Operations Canada Home and Networks Mobility Motorola, Inc.
Displacement of Fixed Service Stations Operating in the 2 GHz Frequency Range to Accommodate Licensed Personal Communications Services (PCS), CPC-2-1-09, Issue 2, July 2008. Consultation on a Framework to Auction Spectrum in the 2 GHz Range including Advanced Wireless Services, DGTP-002-07, February 2007.



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