Nokia 6016I Manual
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Nokia 6016I Issue 6
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User reviews and opinions
|Gregco||1:17am on Wednesday, September 8th, 2010|
|Internet. If you are using Nokia 6016i CDMA mobile phone and data cable to connect the DKU5 mobile phone (handset) to the computer (PC). NOkia 6016i is having more excellent fdeatures and presented a great and great more applications.|
|tourintibet||2:47am on Wednesday, June 30th, 2010|
|For scrolling through the standard Nokia menus. You get a four-way toggle with shortcuts to the phone book, the calendar, profiles.|
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To set up your voicemail:
1. Press and hold
for two seconds.
2. Follow the system prompts to:
Create your pass code Record your greeting Record your name announcement 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 103.
Sprint PCS Account Passwords
As a Sprint PCS customer, you enjoy unlimited access to your personal account information and your voicemail account. To ensure that no one else has access to your information, you will need to create passwords to protect your privacy.
If you are the account owner, you'll have an account password to sign on to www.sprintpcs.com and to use when calling Sprint Customer Service. Your default account password is the last four digits of your Social Security number. If you are not the account owner (if someone else pays for your Sprint PCS Service), you can get a sub-account password at www.sprintpcs.com.
You'll create your voicemail password (or pass code) when you set up your voicemail. See Setting Up Your Voicemail on page 4 for more information on your voicemail password. For more information or to change your passwords, sign on to www.sprintpcs.com or call Sprint Customer Service at 1-888-211-4PCS (4727).
Visit Our Website
You can get up-to-date information on Sprint PCS Services and Options by signing onto our Website at www.sprintpcs.com. When you visit us online, you can
Review coverage maps Learn how to use voicemail Access your account information Purchase accessories Add additional options to your service plan Check out frequently asked questions And more
Reaching Sprint Customer Service
You can reach Sprint Customer Service many different ways:
on your Sprint PCS Phone
Sign on to your account at www.sprintpcs.com Call us toll-free at 1-888-211-4727 (Consumer customers) or 1-888-788-4727 (Business customers)
Write to us at Sprint Customer Service, P.O. Box 8077, London, KY 40742
Receiving Automated Invoicing Information
For your convenience, your phone gives you access to invoicing information on your Sprint PCS Account. This information includes balance due, payment received, invoicing cycle, and the number of minutes used since your last invoicing cycle. (Normal airtime usage will apply.)
To access automated invoicing information:
This service may not be available in all Affiliate areas.
Sprint PCS Directory Assistance
You have access to a variety of services and information through Sprint PCS 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 Sprint PCS Directory Assistance:
Sprint PCS Operator Services
Sprint PCS Operator Services provides assistance when placing collect calls or when placing calls billed to a local telephone calling card or third party.
To access Sprint PCS Operator Services:
For more information or to see the latest in products and services, visit us online at www.sprintpcs.com. Note:
Sprint PCS Operator Services may not be available in all Affiliate areas.
Your Sprint PCS Voice Phone
Your Sprint PCS Voice Phone: The Basics
Front View of Your Sprint PCS Voice Phone Key Functions Viewing the Display Screen Features of Your Sprint PCS Voice Phone Turning Your Phone On and Off Using Your Phones Battery and Charger Connecting Accessories Holding Your Phone Properly Displaying Your Phone Number Making and Answering Calls Calling Emergency Numbers Entering Text
Your Sprint PCS Voice 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.
Each Phone Book entry may contain up to five numbers.
Editing a Phone Book Entrys Phone Number
To edit an entrys phone number:
1. Press the down navigation 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 a digit, 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 no. and press Select. (The selected number will now be the one shown in the Contacts listing.)
Assigning Speed Dial Numbers
Your phone can store phone numbers in speed dial locations for keys 29. For details on how to make calls using speed dial numbers, see Using Speed Dialing on page 28. 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 Speed dials, 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 76. 1. Press Contacts, scroll to Speed dials, 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 Speed dials, 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.
To go to the Calendar menu for todays 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, todays 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 note and press Options. 7 Follow the remaining prompts. 8. Press Tip: to return to the standby mode.
You can use predictive text input to make text input quicker and easier. See Entering Characters Using T9 Text Input on page 30.
There are several ways your phone alerts you of scheduled events:
By displaying an alert message. By playing a tone.
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. To view additional options, select the schedule, press appropriate softkey.
View (left softkey) displays the event detail screen. Exit (right softkey) silences the alarm and schedules it to alarm again in 5 minutes.
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.
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 Never, After 1 day, After 1 week, or After 1 month, and press Select.
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:
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, then 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.)
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.)
Using Your Phones Voice Services
Using Voice-Activated Dialing Managing Voice Memos
Your Sprint PCS Voice Phones 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 Phones Voice Services
Using Voice-Activated Dialing
In addition to Sprint PCS Voice CommandSM (see Getting Started With Sprint PCS Voice Command on page 119), 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. 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:
Using SMS Text Messaging
With SMS Text Messaging, you can use a persons wireless phone number to send instant text messages from your Sprint PCS Phone to their messaging-ready phone and they can send messages to you. When you receive a new message, it will automatically display on your phones screen. In addition, SMS Text Messaging includes a variety of pre-set templates, such as Im running late, Im on my way, that make composing messages fast and easy. You can also customize your own templates (up to 100 characters) from your Sprint PCS Phone or at www.sprintpcs.com. Note:
When sending messages, your phone may display the words Message Sent. This is an indication that the message has been sent by your phone to the message center number programmed into your phone. This is not an indication that the message has been received at the intended destination. For more details about messaging services, check with your service provider.
Composing SMS Text Messages
To compose an SMS Text message:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and press Select. 2. Scroll to Messages and press Select. Tip:
To access the Messages menu quickly, press the left scroll key.
3. Select Create Message and select the entry method you prefer: Add Number to use the keypad to enter the wireless phone. number of the person to whom you wish to send a message.
Add email to enter the recipients email address.
4. Enter the recipients phone number or e-mail address and press OK. 5. Press Options. 6. Select Enter Text and compose a message or use the template messages. To type a message, use your keypad to enter your message. (See Entering Text on page 29.)
To use a template message, select Options, select Use template, highlight your desired message, and press Select.
7. Review your message, select Options, and select Send.
Accessing SMS Text Messages
To read an SMS Text message:
you receive a text message, it will automatically appear on your phones main display screen. Use your navigation key to scroll down and view the entire message.
To reply to an SMS Text message:
1. While the message is open, select Reply (left softkey). 2. Compose your reply or use a message template. To type a message, use your keypad to enter your message. (See Entering Text on page 29.)
3. Review your message, select Options, and select Send.
Using Template Messages
Template messages make sending text messages to your friends, family, and co-workers easier than ever.
To add and/or edit templates:
1. From the standby mode, press Menu, scroll to Messaging, and press Select. 2. Scroll to Messages and press Select. 3. Scroll to Templates and press Select. 4. Highlight the message you wish to edit and press Select. 5. Press Options and select Edit. 6. Enter your new message or changes and press Options. 7. Select Save Message and select Templates. You can choose tosave the new message or replace the original message.
Never transport or store flammable gas, liquid, or explosives in the compartment of your vehicle that contains your phone or accessories.
Your phone is not water-resistant. Keep it dry.
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.
Only qualified personnel may install or repair this product.
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 Childrens Access to your Phone
Your Sprint PCS 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.
Caring for the Battery
Protecting Your Battery
The guidelines listed below help you get the most out of your batterys performance. Use only batteries and chargers approved by the phone manufacturer (for example, 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.
In order to avoid damage, only charge the battery in temperatures that range from 32F to 113F (0C to 45C).
Dont use the battery charger in direct sunlight or in high humidity areas, such as the bathroom. 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. Keep the metal contacts on top of the battery clean. Dont attempt to disassemble or short-circuit the battery. The battery may need recharging if it has not been used for a long period of time. Its best to replace the battery when it no longer provides acceptable performance. It can be recharged hundreds of times before it needs replacing. Dont store the battery in high temperature areas for long periods of time. Its best to store the battery in temperatures that range from 32 F to 104 F (0 C to 40 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 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.
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.)
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?
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.
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.
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.
Terms and Conditions
Terms and Conditions of Services
(Effective June 30, 2004) Thanks for choosing Sprint. These terms and conditions are part of your agreement with Sprint for Sprint PCS Services. Please note these terms may not be the most current version. You can get a current version of the terms on our website at www.sprintpcs.com or by requesting a copy from us at 1-888-211-4PCS A para solicitar esta literatura en espaol, por favor contactar a 1-888-211-4PCS (4727).
General. This agreement (Agreement) covers the terms on which we agree to
provide and you agree to accept any service or product we make available to you, including your wireless services, wireless devices, etc. (collectively Services). You accept this Agreement when you do any of the following: (a) provide your written or electronic signature; (b) accept through an oral or electronic statement; (c) attempt to or in any way use any of the Services; (d) pay for any Services; or (e) open any materials or package that says you are accepting when you open it. The Agreement includes the terms in this document together with the terms associated with the Services you select (as described in our marketing materials, e.g., service plan brochures, or on our website). You represent that you are at least 18 years old. In this document, we use the words we, us, our or Sprint to refer to Sprint Spectrum L.P. and its affiliates doing business as Sprint PCS.
Agreement. We may change the Agreement at any time with notice. Any changes
to the Agreement are effective when we publish them. If you use our Services or make any payment to us on or after the effective date of the changes, you accept the changes. If we change a material term of the Agreement and that change has a material adverse effect on you, you may terminate the Agreement without an Early Termination Fee by calling 1-888-567-5528 within 30 days after the changes go into effect. You understand and agree that taxes, Universal Service fees and other charges imposed by the government or based on government calculations may increase or decrease on a monthly basis, and that this paragraph does not apply to any increases in such taxes, Universal Service fees or other charges.
Activating Service. Before activation, we may check your credit and verify your
identity. You must have and maintain satisfactory credit to receive and continue to receive Services. We may charge a nonrefundable activation fee, deposit, prepayment or other fee to establish or maintain Services.
Term Commitments. Unless we specifically tell you otherwise, our service plans require that you maintain service for a minimum term (Term Service Plan), usually 1 or 2 years. After satisfying this minimum term, your service plan will continue on a month-to-month basis unless you have agreed to extend the term for additional period(s). Certain service, promotional or product offers may require that you agree to or extend a Term Service Plan. As discussed below, we may charge you an Early Termination Fee if you deactivate a Term Service Plan before the end of the term. Using Services. You agree to not use our Services in an unlawful, fraudulent or abusive manner. You may not resell or lease Services to anyone. Sprint is not responsible for any opinions, advice, statements, services applications or other information provided by third parties and accessible through our various Services, including the internet. Neither Sprint, its vendors or licensors guarantees the accuracy, completeness or usefulness of information that is obtained through these Services. You are responsible for evaluating such content. You are also responsible for any use of our Services through any wireless device on your account including, but not limited to, use by children or minors. We strongly recommend that you closely monitor any such usage. Changing Services. Changes to Services will generally be effective at the start of
or remitted directly to federal, state, local or foreign governments including, without limitation, sales, gross receipts, Universal Service, use, and excise taxes. If you claim any tax exemption, you must provide us with a valid tax-exempt document. Tax exemptions are not applied retroactively. We also invoice you for surcharges that we collect and keep to pay for the costs of complying with government programs such as number pooling and portability, and Enhanced 911 service; these charges are not the taxes nor government imposed assessments.
Invoicing & Payment. Invoicing cycles and dates may change from time to time. Monthly recurring and related charges for Services are generally invoiced one invoicing cycle in advance. Other charges are invoiced soon after they are incurred. Most usage is generally applied to the invoicing cycle in which they are incurred, but in some instances may be applied to subsequent invoicing cycles. You are responsible for all charges associated with any device activated on your account, regardless of who used the device. You must pay all charges by the due date on the invoice. Past due amounts accrue late charges until paid at the rate of 5% per month or at the highest rate allowed by law and may result in immediate suspension of your account. If you agree to any auto-payment option through banking or credit
account, we may initiate payment from the account for all amounts we invoice you without additional authorization or notice. Based on your credit or payment history, we may require certain forms of guaranteed payment as a condition of maintaining Services. If we invoice you for amounts on behalf of a third-party, payments received are first applied to amounts due to us. You may be charged additional fees for certain methods of payment and for payments denied by a
financial institution. Acceptance of payments (even if marked paid in full) does not waive our right to collect all amounts that you owe us.
Disputed Charges. Disputes concerning any charges invoiced must be raised
within 60 days of the date of the invoice. You accept all charges not disputed in this time period. Disputes can only be made by calling or writing us as directed on your invoice.
is refused, the Product will be returned freight collect. If the Product is returned after the expiration of the limited warranty period, Nokias 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 CONSUMERS 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
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