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Samsung 108 User Manual page 3

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Section 1: Safety Information
This section outlines the safety precautions associated with using your phone. These safety precautions should be followed
to safely use your phone.
Road Safety
Your wireless phone gives you the powerful ability to communicate by voice, almost anywhere, anytime. But an important
responsibility accompanies the benefits of wireless phones, one that every user must uphold. When driving a car, driving is
your first responsibility. When using your wireless phone behind the wheel of a car, abide by local laws and regulations,
practice good common sense and remember the following tips:
Get to know your wireless phone and its features, such as speed dial and redial. If available, these features help you
to place your call without taking your attention off the road.
When available, use a hands-free device. If possible, add an additional layer of convenience and safety to your wireless
phone with one of the many hands free accessories available today.
Position your wireless phone within easy reach. Be able to access your wireless phone without removing your eyes from
the road. If you get an incoming call at an inconvenient time, let your voice mail answer it for you.
Let the person you are speaking with know you are driving; if necessary; suspend the call in heavy traffic or hazardous
weather conditions. Rain, sleet, snow, ice and even heavy traffic can be hazardous.
Do not take notes or look up phone numbers while driving. Jotting down a "to do" list or flipping through your address
book takes attention away from your primary responsibility, driving safely.
Health and Safety Information
Exposure to Radio Frequency (RF) Signals
Certification Information (SAR)
Your wireless phone is a radio transmitter and receiver. It is designed and manufactured not to exceed the exposure limits
for radio frequency (RF) energy set by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) of the U.S. government.
These FCC exposure limits are derived from the recommendations of two expert organizations, the National
Counsel on Radiation Protection and Measurement (NCRP) and the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE).