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Hitachi SH-G1000 User Manual

Pcs vision picture phone with built-in camera.
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User's Guide
PCS Vision Picture Phone
with Built-in Camera
(Hitachi SH-G1000)

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   Summary of Contents for Hitachi SH-G1000

  • Page 1

    User’s Guide PCS Vision Picture Phone with Built-in Camera (Hitachi SH-G1000)

  • Page 2: Table Of Contents

    Table of Contents Welcome to Sprint ........1 Introduction to This Online User’s Guide .

  • Page 3

    Environment Switch ........... . . 42 Using the Keyboard .

  • Page 4

    Changing the Location Setting ..........81 Changing the Settings for Individual Modes .

  • Page 5

    Creating a Task ............120 Using the Summary Screen .

  • Page 6

    Removing a Book ........... . 152 Camera .

  • Page 7

    Setting Up Your Voicemail ..........188 Voicemail Notification .

  • Page 8

    4B. Customer Limited Warranty ........247 Customer Limited Warranty ..........248 Index .

  • Page 9: Welcome To Sprint

    Welcome to Sprint print built the largest all-PCS nationwide network with advanced multimedia services and clear calls, reaching more than 230 million people for clarity you can see and hear. We built our network to give you what we believe you really want from a wireless phone: clear sound, private conversations and time-saving features.

  • Page 11: Introduction To This Online User's Guide

    Introduction to This Online User’s Guide his online User’s Guide introduces you to PCS Service and all the features of your new device. It’s divided into four sections: Getting Started Section 1: Understanding Your Device Section 2: Using PCS Service Features Section 3: Safety Guidelines and Warranty Information Section 4:...

  • Page 13: Section 1: Getting Started

    Section 1 Getting Started Section 1 Getting Started...

  • Page 15: Setting Up Service

    Section 1A Setting Up Service In This Section Getting Started With PCS Service Setting Up Your Voicemail Getting Help his section walks you through the basics of setting up service for the phone on your device, including unlocking and activating your phone, setting up your voicemail, and how to contact Sprint for assistance with your PCS Service.

  • Page 16: Getting Started With Pcs Service

    Getting Started With PCS Service Determine if Your Phone is Already Activated If you received your device in the mail or purchased it at a Sprint Store, the phone probably has been activated. If your phone is not activated, please refer to the Start Here Guide included with your device. Activating Your Phone To activate your phone, follow the directions in the Start Here Guide that was included with your device.

  • Page 17: Getting Help

    Getting Help Visit Our Website Stop by www.sprintpcs.com PCS Service, options, and more. You can also: 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 and log on to get up-to-date information on Section 1: Getting Started...

  • Page 18

    PCS Customer Solutions PCS Customer Solutions is available to assist you 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Visit us at on Help Center. Receiving Automated Invoicing Information For your convenience, your phone gives you access to invoicing information on your PCS Account. This information includes balance due, payment received, invoicing cycle, and the amount of minutes and/ or data used since your last invoicing cycle.

  • Page 19: Section 2: Understanding Your Device

    Section 2 Understanding Your Device Section 2 Understanding Your Device...

  • Page 21: Your Pcs Phone - The Basics

    Section 2A Your PCS Phone – The Basics In This Section Your PCS Phone’s Features Using the Batteries Resetting Initialization Turning Your Device ON and LEDs USB Cradle Using the USB Port Using the Infrared Communications Port Using SD Card / MultiMediaCard Using the Optional Headset Camera...

  • Page 22: Your Pcs Phone's Features

    Your PCS Phone’s Features Receiver Camera LED for Phone Power Headset Jack SD Card Slot Jog Wheel Voice Button Environment Switch Key Guard Switch Power Button IrDA Port Volume Button Battery Cover Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2A: Your PCS Phone – The Basics LED for Reminder AC Adapter Jack Battery Cover Knob...

  • Page 23

    Connector USB Cradle USB Cable AC Adapter Jack Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2A: Your PCS Phone – The Basics...

  • Page 24: Using The Batteries

    Using the Batteries This device uses two types of batteries; one is the main Lithium Ion (LiIon) battery and the other is the backup battery that holds data when the main battery is replaced. Because the device is shipped with neither of the batteries charged, make sure to charge the batteries before starting to use the device.

  • Page 25

    Hold the main battery with the label surface facing upward, and then install the battery so that the grooves at both sides mate. Using the stylus, shift the Full Reset switch upward to unlock it. (The switch is locked before the device is shipped.) Replace the battery cover on the device.

  • Page 26: Removing The Main Battery

    Removing the Main Battery Use the following procedure to remove the main battery: Confirm that the following backup battery power warning has not been displayed on the Power screen under Settings. If the warning has been displayed, charge the backup battery until the warning disappears.

  • Page 27

    Hold both sides of the battery, and then lift and remove the battery. Note: If the battery is removed with the device on, data will be lost. Note: If the main battery is removed when the backup battery is empty, data on the device will be lost.

  • Page 28: Charging The Battery

    Charging the Battery Use one of the following two methods for charging the battery: Connect the supplied AC adapter and cradle as shown below, and then attach the device onto the cradle. For information on using the cradle, see “USB Cradle” on page 30. - or - Connect the supplied AC adapter to the device as shown below.

  • Page 29

    Note: Charge the battery at an ambient temperature in the range from 0°C to 35°C (32°F to 95°F). Depending on the operating conditions of the device, charging may be interrupted even when the ambient temperature is lower than 35°C (95°F). Note: If the ambient temperature becomes too high during charging, the Charging LED lights red and charging is interrupted.

  • Page 30: Battery Life

    Battery Life The main battery has a limited service life. Repeated charging and discharging of the battery will result in a gradual decrease in the charging capacity of the battery. If a fully recharged battery operates the device for a much shorter period than before, this indicates the end of battery life.

  • Page 31: Extending The Maximum Battery Operating Time

    Extending the Maximum Battery Operating Time You can use the following methods to extend the maximum operating time of the main battery: Decrease the screen brightness. For the setting method, see “Adjusting the Screen Brightness” on page 44. Set the device so that screen brightness is automatically lowered when the main battery is consumed.

  • Page 32: Data Backup Time

    Data Backup Time When both the main battery and the backup battery are completely discharged, data stored in the device will be lost. Immediately after the battery icon indicates the low level or a warning message appears, connect the AC adapter to charge the battery. Data will be kept for approximately five days after the main battery is discharged to such an extent that the device cannot be switched on.

  • Page 33: Resetting

    Resetting Use the stylus to push the Reset button when the device freezes during operations or when the device prompts you to do so at the time of software installation. Note: Resetting the device causes data not yet saved to be lost. Data that has been saved will not be lost through this operation.

  • Page 34: Initialization

    Initialization Perform initialization only when pushing the Reset button does not allow the device to be restarted. Note: Initialization will cause all data saved in the device’s memory to be erased. The programs preinstalled before shipment will not be erased. Before performing initialization, back up important data using a personal computer or a memory card.

  • Page 35

    Using the stylus, shift the Full Reset switch upward (unlock position). The memory will be initialized, and the device is restarted. Replace the battery cover on the device. Connect the AC adapter to the device. Set up the device. See “Initial Setup” on page 45. Full Reset Switch Full Reset switch Full Reset switch...

  • Page 36: Turning Your Device On And Off

    Turning Your Device ON and OFF Turning the Device On and Off Each time you press the Power button, the device is switched on and off. Tip: You cannot operate the Power button when: The main battery has no power left. The Key Guard switch is on.

  • Page 37: Leds

    LEDs This device is equipped with three status LEDs. 3. For Phone Power 1. LED For Charging Steady amber: Charging in progress Steady green: Charging completed Steady red: Charging stopped (because of high ambient temperature) 2. LED For Reminder Flashes orange: Alarm for the programmed plan and job 3.

  • Page 38: Usb Cradle

    No Service: Blinks at intervals of five seconds (with a longer On time period). Flashes at this interval when the phone is out of any service range. Deep Sleep: Blinks at intervals of three minutes. Flashes at this interval when the phone is out of any service range for 15 minutes.

  • Page 39

    Tilt the device in the direction of the arrow so that its tab hole is aligned with the tab on the cradle. Removing the Device from the USB Cradle Pull the device forward, and then remove it from the USB cradle. Note: After the device has been mounted onto the USB cradle, the vibrating device (if switched on) does not function when a call is...

  • Page 40: Using The Usb Port

    Using the USB Port Using the USB allows you to easily connect the device to a personal computer in order to exchange data. Use one of the following two connecting methods: Connect one appropriate end of a USB cable to the device, and the other appropriate end to the USB port on the personal computer.

  • Page 41: Using The Infrared Communications Port

    Using the Infrared Communications Port This device also has an IrDA port for communicating with another compatible device. When using the IrDA port, position the two devices so that the respective IrDA ports face each other. In addition, there should be no obstacles between the two devices.

  • Page 42: Using Sd Card / Multimediacard

    Using SD Card / MultiMediaCard This device can be used with a commercially available SD card or MultiMediaCard. Remove the card slot protector from the SD card slot. Push the card slot protector until it clicks, and then release your finger to cause the protector to be ejected.

  • Page 43

    Hold the card so that its top surface and the touch screen face the same direction, and then insert the card into the SD card slot. Push the card until it clicks. Top Surface To remove the card, follow the instructions in step 1. Note: This device does not support the SD card security function.

  • Page 44: Using The Optional Headset

    Using the Optional Headset To connect an optional headset to this device, insert the plug on the headset into the headset jack on the device. Note: Insert the headset plug into the jack as far as it goes. Incomplete connection of the headset plug can result in abnormal sounds. Note: When using headphones with a 3.5 mm (1/8 inches) stereo phone plug, use the supplied stereo mini plug adapter.

  • Page 45: Camera

    Camera This device incorporates a VGA camera to capture still images. You can rotate the camera forward and backward 180 degrees. When the camera is fully rotated forward, captured images are displayed upside down. For details about operations, see “Camera” on page 153. Camera Note: If the lens is dirtied with fingerprints, oil, or grease, clean it with a...

  • Page 46: Jog Wheel

    Note: Make sure to hold the device firmly so that captured images will not be blurred. Jog Wheel Use the jog wheel to select and execute an application or a pull-down menu item. Turn upward Push Turn downward Jog Wheel Upward turn: Downward turn: Executes the item selected using the cursor...

  • Page 47: End Button

    End Button Use the End button to switch off the ringer volume or to finish a conversation. For details about operations, see “Keypad Operation List” on page 68. Speaker Phone Button Use the Speaker Phone button to enable the speaker phone or to activate the voice dial function (for details, see “Using Voice-Activated Dialing”...

  • Page 48: Voice Button

    Voice Button Use the Voice button to activate the voice dial and voice memo functions. For details about the voice dial function, see “Making a Call From Voice Dial” on page 76. For details about the voice memo function, see “Recording a Message”...

  • Page 49: Key Guard Switch

    Note: When the Environment switch is set for “Silent,” the volume will be switched off regardless of the operation of the Volume button. For details about the Environment switch, see “Environment Switch” on page 42. Key Guard Switch Use the Key Guard switch to prevent unintentional operations. This button is also convenient when using functions (such as music playback) that do not need the screen.

  • Page 50: Environment Switch

    Environment Switch Use the Environment switch to change the volume and type of ringer tones. You can set the mode simply by putting the switch in the top, middle, or bottom positions, providing a quick and easy way to select modes suited to various places and situations.

  • Page 51: Using The Keyboard

    Using the Keyboard The keyboard allows you to enter text. This section describes the basic operations for entering text using the keyboard. To enter characters (small letters) or codes printed on the keys in black, simply press the corresponding keys. To enter characters (capital letters) or codes printed on the keys in black, press and hold the Shift key, and then press the corresponding keys.

  • Page 52: Adjusting The Screen Brightness

    The Shift, Fn, and Num keys also function as sticky keys. When one of these keys is pressed, this function causes the key to remain active until another key is pressed. This function is useful when pressing two keys at the same time is difficult. Note: You can also enter text using the Input panel.

  • Page 53: Initial Setup

    Initial Setup When the device is switched on for the first time after purchase or after the device is initialized, the following screen appears. Perform initial setup procedures according to the on-screen instructions. Tap anywhere on the screen. The Align screen appears for touch screen alignment. Tap the center of the cross marker.

  • Page 54: Provisioning

    If the phone of the device has not been activated, switch the phone on to start the Activation Wizard. Following the Activation Wizard, enter your activation code (also known as OTKSL), phone number (also known as MDN), and the MSID assigned to you by your PCS Customer Solutions Specialist. Provisioning In order to perform data communications, you need to perform the following operations first:...

  • Page 55: Today Screen

    Today Screen You can display the Today screen by tapping Today screen, you can see at a glance important information for the day. Tap to select a program. Status icon: Battery, Location, Roaming Tap to create a new item. Environment switch status The current Environment switch mode is indicated with text.

  • Page 56

    Tip: To customize the programs registered on the tool-related program start screen, select the Items tab on Settings under Today, and then select Options under Prglaunch to start a screen for customization. button: Launches the running program start screen Running Status icon Following are some of the status icons you may see: Status Icon...

  • Page 57: Navigation Bar And Command Bar

    Navigation Bar and Command Bar The navigation bar is located at the top of the screen. It displays the active program and current time, and allows you to switch to programs and close screens. Use the command bar at the bottom of the screen to perform tasks in programs.

  • Page 58

    Note: If more notification icons need to be displayed than there is room to display them, the Notification icon ( view all active notification icons. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2A: Your PCS Phone – The Basics Phone is off. (Airplane mode) Sound ON Sound OFF Vibrate ON...

  • Page 59: Programs

    Programs You can switch from one program to another by selecting it from menu. You can customize which programs you see on this menu (see “To add a program to the Start menu:” on page 93). To access some programs, you’ll need to tap name.

  • Page 60

    Icon Program Phone Microsoft Reader Read e-books Windows Media Player Solitaire File Explorer Camera Review/Share Data Backup Calculator ClearVue Document ClearVue Worksheet ClearVue Presentation ClearVue PDF Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2A: Your PCS Phone – The Basics Description Make and receive calls Play back Windows Media Audio (.wma) files, MP3 (.mp3) files, and Windows Media Video (.wmv) files...

  • Page 61: Pop-up Menus

    Pop-up Menus With pop-up menus, you can quickly choose an action for an item. For example, you can use the pop-up menu in the contact list to quickly delete a contact, make a copy of a contact, or send an email message to a contact.

  • Page 62: Entering Information On Your Device

    To choose reminder types and sounds for your device, tap . In the Settings options you choose here apply throughout the device. Entering Information on Your Device You have several options for entering new information: Use the input panel to enter typed text, either by using the soft keyboard or other input method.

  • Page 63

    When you use the input panel, your device anticipates the word you are typing or writing and displays it above the input panel. When you tap the displayed word, it is inserted into your text at the insertion point. The more you use your device, the more words it learns to anticipate.

  • Page 64

    To use Letter Recognizer: With Letter Recognizer you can use the stylus to write letters just as you would write on paper. Tap the arrow next to the Letter Recognizer Use the stylus to write a letter in the box. When you write a letter, it is converted to typed text that appears on the screen.

  • Page 65: Writing On The Screen

    To select typed text: Drag the stylus across the text you want to select. Format or edit text by tapping the command on the tapping and holding the selected words until the pop-up menu appears. Writing on the Screen In any program that accepts writing, such as the Notes program, and in tab in Calendar, Contacts, and Tasks, you can use your stylus to Notes write directly on the screen.

  • Page 66

    To select writing: If you want to edit or format writing, you must first select it. Tap and hold the stylus next to the text you want to select until the insertion point appears. Without lifting, drag the stylus across the text you want to select. If you accidentally write on the screen, tap again.

  • Page 67

    If the conversion is incorrect, you can select different words from a list of alternates or return to the original writing. To do so, tap and hold the incorrect word (tap one word at a time). On the pop-up menu, tap .

  • Page 68: Drawing On The Screen

    Note: If you add writing to a word to change it (such as changing a “3” to an “8”) after you attempt to recognize the word, the writing you add will not be included if you attempt to recognize the writing again. Drawing on the Screen You can use the stylus to draw on the screen in the same way that you write on the screen.

  • Page 69

    To create a drawing: Cross three ruled lines on your first stroke. A drawing box appears. Subsequent strokes in or touching the drawing box become part of the drawing. Drawings that do not cross three ruled lines will be treated as writing.

  • Page 70: Recording A Message

    To select a drawing: If you want to edit or format a drawing, you must first select it. Tap and hold the stylus on the drawing until the selection handle appears. To select multiple drawings, deselect the drag to select the drawings you want. You can cut, copy, and paste selected drawings by tapping and holding the selected drawing and tapping an editing command on the pop-up menu, or by tapping a command on the...

  • Page 71

    To play a recording, tap it in the list or tap its icon in the note. Tap to show or hide the Recording toolbar. Indicates an embedded recording. Tap to begin recording. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2A: Your PCS Phone – The Basics...

  • Page 72: Using My Text

    Using My Text When using Inbox or MSN Messenger, use My Text to quickly insert preset or frequently used messages into the text entry area. To insert a message, and tap a message. My Text Note: After inserting a My Text message, you can add text before sending the message.

  • Page 73: Finding And Organizing Information

    Finding and Organizing Information The Find feature on your device helps you quickly locate information. On the menu, tap data type, and then tap Note: To quickly find information that is taking up storage space on your Larger than 64 KB device, select You can also use the File Explorer to find files on your device and to organize these files into folders.

  • Page 74

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2A: Your PCS Phone – The Basics...

  • Page 75: Using Your Phone

    Section 2B Using Your Phone In This Section Viewing the Display Screen Turning the Phone ON and OFF Displaying Your Phone Number Making and Answering Calls our device 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.

  • Page 76: Viewing The Display Screen

    Viewing the Display Screen Dialer Screen Keypad “Memo” Shortcut Keypad Operation List Regardless of the program in use, pressing the T button while the phone is turned on displays the dialer screen. When the phone function’s screen is displayed, the T/E buttons on the device perform the same functions as the T/E buttons on the screen.

  • Page 77

    Button Idle Delete all entered numbers at once. Delete entered digits one by one. Tap and hold B to delete the entire number. Enter the number you wish to call. Tap and hold the Speed Dial location number for one- touch dialing of that number.

  • Page 78: Signal Indicator And Icon

    Time Pause: phone automatically sends the next set of numbers after three seconds. Tools Menu: Tap to mute your phone’s microphone during Mute: conversations. Options: Voice Mail: You can also call voicemail by pressing and holding 1. Tip: Signal Indicator and Icon Signal Indicator You may also see the following icons while the dialer screen is in display: Icon...

  • Page 79: Status Icon

    Status Icon The following icons appear at the bottom right of the screen: Icon Description Battery status Full: Empty: The following text messages may also appear to the left of the Battery status: Text message No Service Phone OFF Key Guard Silent All, Meeting, Outdoor, Office, Private Note:...

  • Page 80: Turning The Phone On And Off

    Turning the Phone ON and OFF Press the Power button to turn the device on, and then press and hold the Power button to turn the phone on. To turn the phone off, press and hold the Power button again. To turn the device off, press the Power button again.

  • Page 81: Making And Answering Calls

    Making and Answering Calls Making Calls Your PCS Phone offers many different ways to make calls, including PCS Voice Command Dialing (page 75), and using Call History (page 109). To make a call using your keypad: Make sure the phone is on. See page 72 for details. Press T to access the dialer screen.

  • Page 82: Calling Emergency Numbers

    To reject an incoming call, tap tone will be sent out or the call will go to voicemail.) To silence the ringer and stop vibration, press E. Press E again to reject the call. Note: If the phone is off, incoming calls go to voicemail. About Caller ID: If a call is received from a number stored in the Pocket Outlook list, the name and number will be displayed.

  • Page 83: Making A Call From Speed Dial

    Making a Call From Speed Dial Speed dialing enables you to quickly place a call simply by tapping a contact or by tapping and holding a Speed Dial location number. To add a contact to Speed Dial: From the Dialer screen, tap Tap the contact name and number you want to add.

  • Page 84: Making A Call From 4/5 Digit Dial

    To reorganize your call log to view only the information you need: Tap the view list (labeled view. For example, you can view only missed calls, incoming calls, or list calls by caller name. To respond to the call: Tap the Dial To place a call from Call History: See “Making a Call From Call History”...

  • Page 85: Using Speaker Phone

    After you have finished the note, it will be saved as an attachment to the call in one of the Call Log lists. To access a note, tap Using Speaker Phone Speaker Phone can be used in any situation where you would like to use your phone without using your hands.

  • Page 86

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2B: Using Your Phone...

  • Page 87: Controlling The Phone Function's Settings

    Section 2C Controlling the Phone Function’s Settings In This Section Changing the Voicemail Number Changing the Ringer and Key Beep Settings Changing the Location Setting Changing the Environment Mode and Volume and Ring Type/Tone Settings for Individual Modes Data Changing the Others Settings Phone Info his section describes how you can change the phone function settings for your device.

  • Page 88: Changing The Voicemail Number

    Changing the Voicemail Number , then tab on the bottom. Phone Enter the number you wish to call to retrieve your voicemail. . The Personal tab screen is restored. Changing the Ringer and Key Beep Settings , then tab on the bottom. Phone Use the drop-down menus to select settings for Ring type, Ring tone, Keypad, and Other Settings.

  • Page 89: Changing The Location Setting

    Changing the Location Setting Your phone’s Location feature allows the network to detect your position and is designed for use in connection with location-based services which may be available in the future. To turn Location on or off: , then Settings tab on the bottom.

  • Page 90: Changing The Settings For Individual Modes

    Changing the Environment Mode and Volume and Ring Type/Tone Settings for Individual Modes When the Environment switch is set to “Environment,” the device is placed into the mode that you select, from “meeting,” “outdoor,” “office,” and “private.” For the individual modes, you can also make selections for volume and ring type/tone.

  • Page 91: Data

    The defaults for the individual modes are as below: Mode Environment Meeting OFF Outdoor Max Office Private Note: The settings made for Sounds & Notification (page 96) and Phone (page 80) will be effective unless the Environment switch is set to a different position.

  • Page 92: Changing The Others Settings

    Changing the Others Settings You can select various settings for other phone functions using the Others tab. , then tab on the bottom. Others Make selections for each item. 4 or 5 digits dial This function allows you to dial a number using only four or five digits, either by programming a number to automatically be added to the entered digits or by searching the Contacts directory for a phone number containing the entered digits.

  • Page 93

    Incoming calls can be answered only when Headset is Use Headset: being inserted into the device. Incoming calls can be answered on external power state. All: Speaker Phone ON: Tip: Selections for Use Headset, All, and Speaker Phone On are valid only when the box for Auto answer has been checked.

  • Page 94: Phone Info

    Phone Info , then tab on the bottom. Phone Info Your Phone information is displayed. Tip: For the User ID, “PCS Vision disabled” appears with data connection disabled, and a user ID appears with data connection enabled. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2C: Controlling the Phone Function’s Settings .

  • Page 95: Tty

    A TTY (also known as a TDD or Text Telephone), is a telecommunications device that allows people who are deaf or hard of hearing, or who have speech or language disabilities, to communicate by telephone. Your phone is compatible with select TTY devices. Please check with the manufacturer of your TTY device to ensure that it supports digital wireless transmission.

  • Page 96

    “TTY is available” appears. Note: You cannot change the TTY setting during a call. IMPORTANT NOTICE: Sprint recommends that TTY users make emergency calls by other means including Telecommunications Relay Services (TRS), analog cellular, and landline communications. Wireless TTY calls to 911 may be corrupted when received by public safety answering points (PSAPs) rendering some communications unintelligible.

  • Page 97: Controlling Your Device's Settings

    Section 2D Controlling Your Device’s Settings In This Section Adjusting Settings Adding or Removing Programs Setting Buttons Setting a Password Selecting Sounds & Notifications Settings Selecting Backlight Settings Adjusting Memory Settings Setting the Microphone Adjusting Power Settings Customizing Regional Settings his section describes the procedures for making various settings to customize your device.

  • Page 98: Adjusting Settings

    Adjusting Settings You can adjust device settings to suit the way you work. To see available options, tap the bottom of the screen. You might want to adjust the following: : See “Selecting Backlight Settings” on page 97. Backlight : See “Setting Buttons” on page 94. Buttons : To change the time or to set alarms.

  • Page 99: Adding Or Removing Programs

    Adding or Removing Programs Programs installed to your device at the factory are stored in ROM (read- only memory). You cannot remove this software, and you’ll never accidentally lose ROM contents. ROM programs can be updated using special installation programs with a *.xip extension. All other programs and data files added to your device after factory installation are stored in RAM (random access memory).

  • Page 100

    computer, the installer will automatically transfer the software to your device. If the file is not an installer, you will see an error message stating that the program is valid but it is designed for a different type of computer. You will need to move this file to your device.

  • Page 101

    To add a program to the Start menu: Settings Menus box for the program. If you do not see the program listed, you can either use File Explorer on the device to move the program to the Start Menu folder, or use ActiveSync on the computer to create a shortcut to the program and place the shortcut in the Start Menu folder.

  • Page 102: Setting Buttons

    Setting Buttons To assign application programs to Application launch keys (A1–A8): , then Program Buttons Select functions to be assigned to the individual buttons. . The Personal tab screen is restored. When you press the “Fn” key while operating the device, the following operation window is displayed on the screen: Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2D: Controlling Your Device’s Settings...

  • Page 103: Setting A Password

    Setting a Password You can protect data or settings from another person by setting a password for access. The password is requested when turning power on. , then Settings Select the type of password you would like to use. When a strong alphanumeric password is selected, your password must be at least seven characters long and contain a combination of uppercase letters, lowercase letters, numerals, or punctuation.

  • Page 104: Selecting Sounds & Notifications Settings

    Selecting Sounds & Notifications Settings To select preferences for Sounds and Notifications, such as alarm volume and duration: , then Sounds & Notifications Make selections for Sounds & Notifications. . Personal tab screen is restored. Note: With the Environment switch set to “Silent,” the above selections for “System volume”...

  • Page 105: Selecting Backlight Settings

    Selecting Backlight Settings To customize the backlight brightness and automatic turn-off for power saving purposes: , then Settings Select backlight settings. . The System tab screen is restored. . On the tab, tap System Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2D: Controlling Your Device’s Settings Backlight...

  • Page 106: Adjusting Memory Settings

    Adjusting Memory Settings You can adjust the amount of memory allocated for storing data and for running programs. You can also confirm the amount of free space available on a storage card. Memory for the device is managed automatically. Changing the memory allocation , then Drag the slider in either direction to adjust the allocation of memory for data storage and program execution.

  • Page 107: Setting The Microphone

    Setting the Microphone When Automatic Gain Control is on, the sensitivity of the microphone is automatically adjusted to best pick up changing sound levels. To specify whether to enable or disable the Auto Gain Control function: , then Settings Select Enable Disable AGC: Turn on automatic gain control for the microphone.

  • Page 108: Adjusting Power Settings

    Adjusting Power Settings To confirm the battery power remaining and the time that elapses until the power turns off after the last operation: , then Select Power settings. . The System tab screen is restored. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 100 2D: Controlling Your Device’s Settings .

  • Page 109: Customizing Regional Settings

    Customizing Regional Settings To customize language, number format, currency, time, and date display: , then Settings Make selections for regional settings. . The System tab screen is restored. . On the tab, tap System Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2D: Controlling Your Device’s Settings Regional Settings...

  • Page 110

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 102 2D: Controlling Your Device’s Settings...

  • Page 111: Controlling Your Roaming Experience

    Section 2E Controlling Your Roaming Experience In This Section Understanding Roaming Setting Your Device’s Roam Mode Controlling Roaming Charges Using Call Guard oaming is the ability to make or receive calls while you’re off the Sprint Nationwide PCS Network. Your new single band PCS Phone works anywhere on the Sprint Nationwide PCS Network and allows you to roam on digital networks where compatible wireless service is available.

  • Page 112: Understanding Roaming

    Understanding Roaming Recognizing Icon on the Display Screen Your phone’s display screen always lets you know when you’re off the Sprint Nationwide PCS Network and start roaming by displaying the icon. Tip: Remember, when you are using your device off the Sprint Nationwide PCS Network, always dial numbers using 11 digits (1 + area code + number).

  • Page 113: Controlling Roaming Charges Using Call Guard

    Check Automatic This setting seeks PCS Service. When PCS Service is Automatic: unavailable, the phone searches for an alternative system. This setting allows you to select the Sprint Nationwide PCS Sprint: Network only and prevents roaming on other networks. Controlling Roaming Charges Using Call Guard In addition to the roaming icon, Call Guard alerts you when roaming charges apply.

  • Page 114

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 106 2E: Controlling Your Roaming Experience...

  • Page 115: Managing Call History

    Section 2F Managing Call History In This Section Viewing History Call History Options Making a Call From Call History Saving a Phone Number From Call History Erasing Call History he Call History helps you manage your time more effectively. It keeps track of incoming calls, calls made from your PCS Phone, and missed calls.

  • Page 116: Viewing History

    Viewing History The Call Log screen displays a list of incoming, outgoing, and missed calls, including caller information and call time. To view the Call Log screen: From the Dialer, tap To select the Call Log list you wish to view: Tap the view list on the screen.

  • Page 117: Call History Options

    Call History Options To view Call History options: , then Tools Options You can see lifetime number of calls and total time. You can see and reset trip odometer number of calls and total time since you last emptied the call log. You can delete items older than a certain period of time.

  • Page 118: Erasing Call History

    Erasing Call History To erase individual Call History entries: Tap and hold the number on the screen. When the pop-up menu appears, tap To erase Call History: , then Tools Section 2: Understanding Your Device 110 2F: Managing Call History Delete Delete all calls...

  • Page 119: Using Microsoft Pocket Outlook

    Section 2G Using Microsoft Outlook ® In This Section Contacts: Tracking Friends and Colleagues Calendar: Scheduling Appointments and Meetings Tasks: Keeping a To Do List Notes: Capturing Thoughts and Ideas f the contact data on your personal computer is in Microsoft ®...

  • Page 120: Contacts: Tracking Friends And Colleagues

    Contacts: Tracking Friends and Colleagues Contacts maintains an easily accessible list of friends and colleagues. Your device’s infrared (IR) port allows you to quickly share Contacts information with other devices. To access Contacts, tap the Contacts Icon from the dialer screen, or tap , then Contacts All Contacts...

  • Page 121: Creating A Contact

    Creating a Contact From the Contacts screen, tap Enter a name and other contact information. Scroll down to see all available fields. Tip: To enter a hard pause or time pause in the phone number entry field, select HardPause/TimePause from the Edit menu. Scroll and tap Categories the contact to a category.

  • Page 122: Using The Summary Screen

    To view a contact not assigned to a category, select To view the names of companies your contacts work for, in the contact list, tap View The number of contacts that work for that company will be displayed to the right of the company name. Find and then tap Using the Summary Screen...

  • Page 123: Assigning A Picture To A Contact (picture Display Mode)

    Assigning a Picture to a Contact (Picture Display Mode) , then select View The picture display mode as shown is recalled. Tip: For contacts with pictures assigned, “Picture” appears to the right of the list. Select a Contact to which a picture is assigned, tap select Select Picture...

  • Page 124: Calendar: Scheduling Appointments And Meetings

    Calendar: Scheduling Appointments and Meetings Use Calendar to schedule appointments, including meetings and other events. You can check your appointments in one of several views (Agenda, Day, Week, Month, and Year) and easily switch views by tapping one of the five view icons at the bottom of the screen. To access the Calendar, tap to go to today.

  • Page 125: Creating An Appointment

    Creating an Appointment If you are in Day or Week view, tap the desired date and time for the appointment. to return to the calendar (the appointment is saved automatically). Tap in the Subject section to choose from predefined text. Tap in the Location section to choose from previously entered locations.

  • Page 126: Using The Summary Screen

    Note: If you select Remind me in an appointment, your device will remind you according to the options set in the Sounds & Notifications. Using the Summary Screen Tap an appointment to display the summary screen. To make changes, Edit Creating Meeting Requests Calendar can set up meetings with other Outlook users.

  • Page 127: Tasks: Keeping A To Do List

    Tasks: Keeping a To Do List Tasks helps you keep track of what you need to do. To access Tasks, tap , then Tasks to select the category of tasks you want displayed in All Tasks the list. to select the sort order of the list. Priority indicates high priority.

  • Page 128: Creating A Task

    Creating a Task In the Tasks screen, tap to return to the task list (the task is saved automatically). Tap in the subject section to choose from predefined subjects. Notes is a good place for maps and drawings. Enter a subject (description). Enter a start and due date or other information by tapping the field.

  • Page 129: Using The Summary Screen

    Using the Summary Screen Tap a task to display the summary screen. To make changes, tap Edit Tap to show and hide additional summary information. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2G: Using Microsoft ® Pocket Outlook ®...

  • Page 130: Notes: Capturing Thoughts And Ideas

    Notes: Capturing Thoughts and Ideas The Notes feature helps you quickly capture thoughts, reminders, ideas, and phone numbers. You can also create a recording to include with an entry. to change the sort order of the list. Name Tap on a note to open the note or to play an attached recording. Tap and hold on a note to display a pop-up menu of actions.

  • Page 131: Creating A Note

    Creating a Note From the Notes screen, Tap Create your note by writing, drawing, typing, or recording. For more information about using the input panel, writing and drawing on the screen, and creating recordings, see “Entering Text Using the Input Panel”...

  • Page 132

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 124 2G: Using Microsoft ® Pocket Outlook ®...

  • Page 133: Using Your Phone's Voice Services

    Section 2H Using Your Phone’s Voice Services In This Section Using Voice-Activated Dialing Recording Voice his section explains the features associated with your phone’s Voice Services. The easy-to-follow instructions explain how to make calls and record memos. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2H: Using Your Phone’s Voice Services...

  • Page 134: Using Voice-activated Dialing

    Using Voice-Activated Dialing In addition to Voice Command dial a phone number stored in Contacts. Calling by Name Press the Voice button. Say a name in Contacts. Say “Yes” if recognized correctly. Calling by Phone Number Say “Dial a number.” Say a number.

  • Page 135: Selecting Voice Dial Settings

    Note: For the nickname feature, register your voice in a silent room. When making a call using a nickname, pronounce with the same intonation as when you registered. Selecting Voice Dial Settings , then Programs VoiceDial Settings screen. Select Settings for VoiceDial. Recording Voice Your PCS Phone can record your voice.

  • Page 136

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 128 2H: Using Your Phone’s Voice Services...

  • Page 137: Using Application Programs

    Section 2I Using Application Programs In This Section Pocket Internet Explorer Inbox: Sending and Receiving Email Messages ® Messenger Pocket Word Pocket Excel Windows Media™ Player for Pocket PC Microsoft ® Reader Camera Review/Share Online Pictures ClearVue World Clock SaiSuke Installing Application Programs from the Companion CD his section describes how to use the programs listed above that are installed on your device.

  • Page 138: Pocket Internet Explorer

    Pocket Internet Explorer Use Microsoft ® Pocket Internet Explorer to view Web or WAP pages in either of these ways: During synchronization with your computer, download your favorite links and mobile favorites that are stored in the Mobile Favorites subfolder in Internet Explorer on the computer. Connect to PCS Connection and browse the Web.

  • Page 139

    To create a mobile favorite: In Internet Explorer on your computer, click Create Mobile Favorite To change the link name, enter a new name in the Optionally, in Update Click . Internet Explorer downloads the latest version of the page to your computer.

  • Page 140: Using Avantgo Channels

    Using AvantGo Channels AvantGo, a free interactive service that provides access to personalized content and popular Websites, can be subscribed to directly from your device. Content can be downloaded when you synchronize your device and computer, or directly from the Internet. Visit the AvantGo Website for more information.

  • Page 141

    to go to the Home page. to go to your favorites folder. to hide pictures button. Viewing mobile favorites: Tap the Favorites to add or delete a folder or favorite link. Add/Delete Tap the page you want to view. The version of the page that was downloaded the last time you synchronized will be displayed.

  • Page 142: Inbox: Sending And Receiving Email Messages

    Inbox: Sending and Receiving Email Messages Use Inbox to send and receive email messages in either of these ways: Synchronize email messages with Microsoft Outlook ® on your computer. Send and receive email messages by connecting directly to an email server through PCS Connection.

  • Page 143: Using The Message List

    Messages received directly from an email server are linked to your email server rather than your computer. When a message is deleted from your device, it will also be deleted from the email server the next time you connect. When working online connected to your server, you can immediately read and respond to messages –...

  • Page 144

    When you receive a message, tap it to open it. Unread messages are displayed in bold. to return to the message list. to delete this message. to reply to or forward this message. To retrieve a full message during your next synchronization or email server connection, tap and hold the message.

  • Page 145: Composing Messages

    Composing Messages In the field, enter the email addresses of the recipients, separating the names with a semi-colon, or select a name from the contact list by tapping and holding All email addresses entered in the email fields in Contacts appear in the Address Book.

  • Page 146

    To create new folders, tap except ActiveSync Manage Folders message and then tap Folder behavior with a direct connection to an email server The behavior of the folders you create depends on whether you are using ® ActiveSync , POP3, or IMAP4: If you use ActiveSync will automatically be synchronized with your device.

  • Page 147: Msn Messenger

    ® Messenger ® Messenger on your mobile device is an instant messaging program that lets you: View a list of instant messaging contacts who are online. Send and receive instant messages. Have instant message conversations with groups of contacts. ® To use MSN Messenger, you must have a Microsoft Passport™...

  • Page 148: Working With Contacts

    Working With Contacts The MSN ® Messenger window displays all your message contacts divided into Online and Not Online categories. While connected, tap and hold any contact and a pop-up menu appears allowing you to chat, send email, block the contact, or delete the contact. Note: To see others online without being seen, in the Tools menu, tap My Status and select Appear Offline.

  • Page 149: Chatting With Contacts

    Chatting With Contacts Tap a contact name to open a chat window. Enter your message in the text entry area, or tap Send To invite another contact to a multi-user chat, in the and tap the contact you wish to invite. Invite Note: To switch back to the main window without closing a chat, tap the...

  • Page 150: Pocket Word

    Pocket Word Pocket Word works with Microsoft easy access to copies of documents. You can also create new documents on your device or copy documents from your computer. To create a new file, tap Or, from the Today screen, tap document can be opened at a time;...

  • Page 151: Typing Mode

    Each mode has its own toolbar, which you can show and hide by tapping Show/Hide Toolbar Tip: You can change the zoom magnification by tapping View and then Zoom. Then select the percentage you want. Select a higher percentage to enter text and a lower one to see more of your document. Tip: If you’re opening a Word document created on a computer, select Wrap to Window on the View menu so that you can see the entire...

  • Page 152: Writing Mode

    Writing Mode In writing mode, use your stylus to write directly on the screen. Ruled lines are displayed as a guide, and the zoom magnification is greater than in typing mode to allow you to write more easily. For more information on writing and selecting writing, see “Entering Text Using the Input Panel”...

  • Page 153: Drawing Mode

    Drawing Mode In drawing mode, use your stylus to draw on the screen. Gridlines appear as a guide. When you lift your stylus off the screen after the first stroke, you’ll see a drawing box indicating the boundaries of the drawing. Every subsequent stroke within or touching the drawing box becomes part of the drawing.

  • Page 154: Pocket Excel

    Pocket Excel Pocket Excel works with Microsoft easy access to copies of spreadsheets. You can also create new spreadsheets on your device or copy spreadsheets from your computer. To create a new file, tap . Or, from the Today screen, tap Only one spreadsheet can be opened at a time;...

  • Page 155: Tips For Working In Pocket Excel

    Tips for Working in Pocket Excel To view in full screen mode, tap to exit mode. Restore to select items you want to show or hide. View To freeze panes, select the cell(s) you want to freeze, tap then Freeze Panes to keep row and column labels visible as you scroll through a sheet.

  • Page 156: Windows Media Player For Pocket Pc

    Windows Media™ Player for Pocket PC Use Microsoft ® Windows Media™ Player for Pocket PC to play digital audio and video files that are stored on your device or on a network. To switch to Windows Media™ Player for Pocket PC, tap Windows Media Use Microsoft ®...

  • Page 157: Microsoft Reader

    ® Microsoft Reader Microsoft ® Reader enables you to read eBooks on your device. Using ® ActiveSync , book files can be copied from your computer to your device. Each book consists of a cover page, an optional table of contents, and the pages of the book.

  • Page 158: Reading A Book

    To open a book, tap its title in the Library list. to select a sort order. Sort to specify the books you want to display in the list. Show Reading a Book Each book consists of a cover page, an optional table of contents, and the pages of the book.

  • Page 159: Using Reader Features

    Tap on the title at the top of the page to select a navigation option. Tap on the arrows at the bottom of the page to turn the page. You can also tap and hold the page number to bring up the page riffle. Drag cursor over text to select that text and reveal the pop-up menu.

  • Page 160: Removing A Book

    then on the book’s cover page to see a list of Go to Annotations the book’s annotations, including bookmarks, highlights, text notes, and drawings. Tapping an entry takes you to the annotated page. Removing a Book When you finish reading a book, it can be deleted (to conserve space) by tapping and holding the title in the Library list, and then tapping on the pop-up menu.

  • Page 161: Camera

    Camera This application allows you to take photographs using the built-in camera. Photographs are saved in the JPEG format. You can adjust parameters such as white balance, brightness, and zoom. To switch to Camera, tap Screen, tap Zoom Camera Image Image Brightness Adjustment Tap the shutter button to take a photograph.

  • Page 162

    Quality Fine (JPEG compaction ratio: 100%) and Normal (75%) are selectable for quality. White balance The following five modes are selectable for white balance: AUTO, SUNNY, CLOUDY, FLUORESCENT, and TUNGSTEN Tip: To change quality, tap the Options menu, then select Quality. Section 2: Understanding Your Device 154 2I: Using Application Programs...

  • Page 163: Review/share

    Review/Share This function allows you to view JPEG images such as those photographed by the camera or downloaded through the Internet. It also permits you to edit images. Note: Images beyond UXGA cannot be displayed because the memory capacity is exceeded; and the progressive JPEG is not supported. To switch to Review/Share, tap from the Today Screen, tap Review/Share presents the Thumbnail View and Expand View screens.

  • Page 164: Expand View

    Expand View To switch to the Thumbnail View mode, select from the Options key instead. Share Menu You can share pictures to your family and friends, etc via online server. To share pictures, use “ Options Menu The Options menu provides the following functions. Uploads pictures to picture server via “Online Pictures”...

  • Page 165: View Menu

    Customize Picture: a specified image. Changes a folder to be displayed. Folder list: Switches to the Expand View mode. Expand picture: Thumbnail pictures: View Menu The Tools menu provides the following functions. Allows you to select the color from “Normal,” “Black & Color Mode: White,”...

  • Page 166: Expand View

    To enlarge a desired image when in the Thumbnail View mode, select Expand picture Enter key. Name of the currently displayed album (folder) Options Menu: For details, see “Options Menu” (page 159). Share Menu: For details, see “Share Menu” (page 159). Expand View To switch to the Thumbnail View mode, select from the...

  • Page 167: Share Menu

    Share Menu You can share pictures to your family and friends, etc., via the online server. To share pictures, use “ Options Menu The Options menu provides the following functions. Copies or moves image files. Copy/Move: Save To Review/Share: Share folder. Deletes image files.

  • Page 168: Clearvue

    ClearVue This program enables the device to display Microsoft Word, Excel, and PowerPoint files, and Adobe Portable Document Format (PDF) files generated using a personal computer. It is also compatible with a PowerPoint slide show. Viewing a File To switch to ClearVue, tap ClearVueWorkSheet/ClearVuePresentation/ClearVuePDF a program corresponding to a file to be displayed).

  • Page 169

    Viewable files The viewable file formats are as below: Microsoft Word files: Word97/98/2000/2002 (.doc) Microsoft Excel files: Excel97/2000/2002 (.xls) Microsoft PowerPoint files: PowerPoint97/2000/2002 (.ppt) Adobe Portable Document Format files (.pdf) Note: You cannot view a password protected file. Note: Some files do not allow included objects such as drawings and graphs to be displayed.

  • Page 170: World Clock

    World Clock The current time of four large cities in the world is displayed. The world map roughly shows which regions are currently at daytime or at night. To switch to World Clock, tap Changing Cities , then City. Setting Tap a city from list, then tap Create Tap City to display, then tap...

  • Page 171: Saisuke

    SaiSuke SaiSuke allows schedule and task lists to be managed. It synchronizes Pocket Outlook’s calendar, tasks, and data. In order to use SaiSuke, install the application program from the supplied Companion CD. For the method of installing from the Companion CD, see “Installing Application Programs from the Companion CD”...

  • Page 172: Installing Application Programs From The Companion Cd

    Installing Application Programs from the Companion CD The supplied Companion CD contains several application programs. In order to use these programs, install them onto the device using the following procedure: Connect the device to a personal computer. For details, see “Connecting with a Personal Computer” on page 173. Insert the Companion CD into the CD-ROM drive.

  • Page 173: Getting Connected

    Section 2J Getting Connected In This Section Sending Files Using Infrared Rays Connecting to the Internet Using PCS Connection Restoring the PCS Vision Connection Disconnecting from the Internet Using PCS Connection Connecting to the PCS e-Mail Server Connecting Directly to an Email Server Get Help on Connecting his section describes how to use infrared (IR) to exchange information with other mobile devices, how to connect to and disconnect from the...

  • Page 174: Sending Files Using Infrared Rays

    Your device can exchange information with other mobile devices as well as your computer, a network, or the Internet. The connection options include the following: The device’s infrared (IR) port can send files to and receive files from another device. See “Sending Files Using Infrared Rays” below for more information.

  • Page 175: Connecting To The Internet Using Pcs Connection

    Connecting to the Internet Using PCS Connection For the applications installed on the device, automatic connections can be performed. (If connections fail, see “Restoring the PCS Vision Connection” on page 168 and restore the connection settings.) Note: Before connecting, you activate the phone and perform provisioning.

  • Page 176: Restoring The Pcs Vision Connection

    Connect After the Connecting bubble window is displayed, connection to the Internet is executed. icon appears during an Internet connection. Tip: Applications that need to connect to the Internet, such as Pocket Internet Explorer, automatically connect to the Internet as necessary. When an Internet connection is started, the Connecting bubble window appears.

  • Page 177: Disconnecting From The Internet Using Pcs Connection

    Disconnecting from the Internet Using PCS Connection Tap the icon on the navigation bar. on the Connecting bubble window. icon disappears and disconnection from the Internet is executed. Connecting to the PCS e-Mail Server Making PCS e-Mail Setting , then Settings PCS Mail Setting With a confirmation message displayed, tap...

  • Page 178

    Services checked, and then tap With a password confirmation screen displayed, enter a Mail Password, and then tap Note: You need to set a Mail Password in advance by logging in the Sprint PCS’s website. The PCS e-Mail server is connected and mail transfer is performed. Tip: For more information on using the Inbox program, see “Inbox: Sending and Receiving Email Messages”...

  • Page 179: Connecting Directly To An Email Server

    Connecting Directly to an Email Server You can set up a connection to an email server so that you can send and receive email messages by using a modem and Inbox on your device. Note: The ISP or network must use a POP3 or IMAP4 email server and an SMTP server.

  • Page 180: Get Help On Connecting

    Get Help on Connecting Additional help and information can be found in the following locations: “Inbox: Sending and Receiving Email Messages” on page 134. Online Help on the device. Tap then . Tap Help View , then All Installed Help Inbox Connections ActiveSync...

  • Page 181: Connecting With A Personal Computer

    Section 2K Connecting with a Personal Computer In This Section Using Microsoft ActiveSync ® his section describes the procedures for using Microsoft This application allows Microsoft Outlook personal computer to be synchronized with the data on the device. ® ® Section 2: Understanding Your Device 2K: Connecting with a Personal Computer ®...

  • Page 182: Using Microsoft Activesync

    Using Microsoft Using Microsoft your computer with the information on your device. Synchronization compares the data on your device with your computer and updates both computers with the most recent information. For example: Keep Pocket Outlook with Microsoft Synchronize Microsoft device and computer.

  • Page 183: Installing Activesync On A Personal Computer

    Installing ActiveSync on a Personal Computer Note: ActiveSync can run under the following environments. Minimum Desktop Computer Requirements • Microsoft Windows XP, Windows 2000, Windows Millennium Edition, or Windows 98 Second Edition • Microsoft Outlook 98 or later required for synchronization to the desktop or portable computer of email, calendar, contacts, tasks, and notes.

  • Page 184: 176 2k: Connecting With A Personal Computer

    Connecting With a Personal Computer Confirm that the Get Connected window is displayed on the personal computer. Note: If Get Connected window is not displayed, double-click the Microsoft ActiveSync icon on the desktop to start ActiveSync. Connect the USB cradle to the USB port on the personal computer. For details, see “Using the USB Port”...

  • Page 185

    Once you have set up ActiveSync and completed the first synchronization process, you can initiate synchronization from your device. To switch to ActiveSync on your device, tap For information about using ActiveSync on your computer, start ActiveSync on your computer, and then see ActiveSync Help. Tap to synchronize via IR or to change synchronization settings.

  • Page 186

    Section 2: Understanding Your Device 178 2K: Connecting with a Personal Computer...

  • Page 187: Backing Up Data

    Section 2L Backing Up Data In This Section Backing Up Data Using a Personal Computer Backing Up Data Using a Memory Card iles stored on storage memory and mail data in the Inbox will be lost if the built-in battery becomes empty. You therefore should regularly back up important data using a personal computer or a memory card.

  • Page 188: Backing Up Data Using A Personal Computer

    Backing Up Data Using a Personal Computer Backup Procedure Use the following procedure to back up data using a personal computer. Note that the dates, time, and passwords will not be backed up. Connect the device to a personal computer. For the connection method, see “Using the USB Port”...

  • Page 189

    Start Microsoft ActiveSync on the personal computer. Then select Backup/Restore Select the Restore Click Restore Now Follow the on-screen instructions to select an appropriate corresponding file (partnership file). Click Restore The restoration progress status is indicated. Do not operate the device until the restoration is completed.

  • Page 190: Backing Up Data Using A Memory Card

    Backing Up Data Using a Memory Card Backup Procedure Use the following procedure to back up data using a memory card. Note that the dates, time, passwords, calibration data, and partnership data with a personal computer will not be backed up. Quit all applications, and then insert a memory card into the device.

  • Page 191

    Note: When backing up data using the same medium again, specify the same folder name. If you select a folder not generated for backing up, all data in the folder will be lost. Note: If you check the box for Use Password, backed up data cannot be restored unless a correct password is entered.

  • Page 192

    Select a folder containing backed up data, then tap You may tap After a confirmation message appears, tap If a password has been programmed, enter a correct password. Note: Do not operate the device until the restoration is completed. Tip: To conserve battery strength, it is recommended to use the AC adapter when executing data restoration.

  • Page 193: Section 3: Using Pcs Service Features

    Section 3 Using PCS Service Features Section 3 Using PCS Service Features...

  • Page 195: Pcs Service Features: The Basics

    Section 3A PCS Service Features: The Basics In This Section Using Voicemail Using Caller ID Responding to Call Waiting Three-Way Calling Using Call Forwarding ow that you’ve mastered your phone’s fundamentals, it’s time to explore the calling features that enhance your PCS Service. Section 3: Using PCS Service Features 3A: The Basics...

  • Page 196: Using Voicemail

    Using Voicemail Setting Up Your Voicemail All unanswered calls to your PCS Phone are automatically transferred to voicemail, even if your phone is in use or turned off. Therefore, you will want to set up your PCS Voicemail and personal greeting as soon as your phone is activated.

  • Page 197: New Voicemail Message Alerts

    New Voicemail Message Alerts When you receive a new voicemail message, your device alerts you and prompts you to call your voicemail. To call your voicemail, tap Voice Mail Important: When you are roaming off the Sprint Nationwide PCS Network, you may not receive notification of new voicemail messages.

  • Page 198: Voicemail Options

    Voicemail Options Your PCS Phone offers several options for organizing and accessing your voicemail. Setting Up Group Distribution Lists Create up to 20 separate group lists, each with up to 20 customers. Tap and hold 1 to access your voicemail. Following the system prompts, tap 3 to change your Personal Options.

  • Page 199

    Voicemail-to-Voicemail Message Forwarding Forward a voice message, except those marked “Private,” to other PCS Voicemail customers. After listening to a message, tap 6. Follow the voice prompts to enter the phone number. Follow the voice prompts to record your introduction and forward the voice message.

  • Page 200: Using Caller Id

    Using Caller ID Caller ID lets you know who’s calling by displaying the number of the person calling when your device rings. Similarly, if you call someone who has this feature, your phone number displays on their phone. If the caller’s name and number are already stored in your Internal Phone Book, the corresponding name appears with the number.

  • Page 201: Three-way Calling

    Three-Way Calling With Three-Way Calling, you can talk to two people at the same time. When using this feature, the normal airtime rates will be charged for each of the two calls. Enter a number you wish to call and tap T. Once you have established the connection, tap T to put the first caller on hold.

  • Page 202: Using Call Forwarding

    Using Call Forwarding Call Forwarding lets you forward all your incoming calls to another phone number – even when your phone is turned off. You can continue to make calls from your phone with Call Forwarding activated. To Activate Call Forwarding: Tap S 7 2.

  • Page 203: Pcs Vision

    Section 3B PCS Vision In This Section PCS Business Connection Picture Mail Messaging PCS Vision FAQs CS Vision brings you clarity you can see and hear, with enhanced, always-on mobile multimedia capabilities like email and pictures that are easy to learn and use. This rich, colorful graphic experience is visually comparable to your home or office computer.

  • Page 204: Pcs Business Connection Personal Edition

    PCS Business Connection Personal Edition PCS Business Connection wireless access to both Microsoft Outlook and Lotus Notes. PCS Business Connection Personal Edition delivers the following features: Business email access: your company email. Company directory and contacts: contacts from your company’s directory. Do all this and add/edit your personal contacts.

  • Page 205: Web

    Experience full-color graphic versions of popular Websites. Browsing the Web For details of the application for browsing the Web, see the following: Pocket Internet Explorer (page 130) – Use Microsoft Pocket Internet Explorer to view Web or WAP pages. Picture Mail Take digital pictures with a built-in camera and send them to computers or other PCS Vision Phones.

  • Page 206: Uploading Pictures To The Picture Mail Website

    Uploading Pictures to the Picture Mail Using Review/Share, specify a picture to be uploaded, and then in the menu, tap Options The Picture Mail started. The following screen appears when uploading is completed. Tip: When connecting to the Picture Mail Enter Password screen appears and prompts you to enter a 4 to 8 characters or digits password for your Picture Mail account.

  • Page 207: Sharing Pictures

    Sharing Pictures Using Review/Share, specify a picture to be shared, and then in the menu, tap Share Local Contacts Tip: To use the Online Phone Book on the Picture Mail Online Phone Book in the Share menu. In the contact list, check for the recipient with whom the picture is to be shared, and then tap Tip: To share with a recipient not registered, tap New Entry, and register...

  • Page 208

    The Picture Mail processing is started. The following screen appears when the Picture Share processing is completed. Tip: When the Picture Share processing is completed, the recipient is informed through SMS or email. For details of the Picture Mail Camera (page 153) – This application allows you to take photographs using the built-in camera.

  • Page 209: Messaging

    Messaging Send and receive email and text messages or chat. For details of the application for Messaging, see the following: Inbox (page 134) – Use Inbox to send and receive email messages. MSN Messenger (page 139) – MSN Messenger on your mobile device is an instant messaging program.

  • Page 210

    Section 3: Using PCS Service Features 202 3B: PCS Vision...

  • Page 211: Pcs Voice Command

    Section 3C PCS Voice Command In This Section Getting Started With PCS Voice Command Creating Your Own Address Book Making a Call With PCS Voice Command Accessing Information Using PCS Voice Command ith Sprint, the first wireless provider to offer innovative PCS Voice Command technology, reaching your friends, family, co-workers, and teammates has never been easier –...

  • Page 212: Getting Started With Pcs Voice Command

    Getting Started With PCS Voice Command With PCS Voice Command: You can store all your contact’s phone numbers, so you can simply say the name of the person you want to call. There’s no need to punch in a lot of numbers, memorize voicemail passwords, or try to dial while you’re driving.

  • Page 213: Making A Call With Pcs Voice Command

    Call Directory Assistance: access handy, you can have PCS Directory Assistance look up phone numbers for you and automatically add them to your address book. Just say, “Call operator,” and we’ll add two names and numbers to your address book for our standard directory assistance charge. Making a Call With PCS Voice Command Once you’ve signed up for PCS Voice Command and created your address book, all you do is tap...

  • Page 214

    Section 3: Using PCS Service Features 206 3C: PCS Voice Command...

  • Page 215: Section 4: Safety And Warranty Information

    Section 4 Safety Guidelines and Warranty Information Section 4 Safety Guidelines and Warranty Information...

  • Page 217: Safety

    Section 4A Safety In This Section Getting the Most Out of Your Reception Maintaining Safe Use of and Access to Your Device Caring for the Battery Warning Caution Precautions for Use Instructions for Daily Use Acknowledging Special Precautions and the FCC Notice Consumer Information on Wireless Phones Hardware Specifications Owner’s Record...

  • Page 218: Getting The Most Out Of Your Reception

    Getting the Most Out of Your Reception Keeping Tabs on Signal Strength The quality of each call you make or receive depends on the signal strength in your area. Your device 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.

  • Page 219: Maintaining Safe Use Of And Access To Your Device

    Maintaining Your Phone’s Peak Performance There are several simple guidelines to operating your phone properly and maintaining safe, satisfactory service. Hold the phone over your shoulder when in use. Try not to hold, bend or twist the phone’s antenna. Don’t use the phone if the antenna is damaged. Speak directly into the microphone.

  • Page 220

    Dial sensibly and assess the traffic; if possible, place calls when stationary or before pulling into traffic. Do not engage in stressful or emotional conversations that may divert your attention from the road. Dial 911 to report serious emergencies. It’s free from your wireless phone.

  • Page 221

    Turning Off Your Phone Before Flying Turn off your phone before boarding any aircraft. To prevent possible interference with aircraft systems, the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) regulations require you to have permission from a crew member to use your device as a phone while the plane is on the ground.

  • Page 222: Caring For The Battery

    Caring for the Battery Protecting Your Battery The guidelines listed below help you get the most out of your battery’s performance. Use only specified batteries and desktop chargers. These chargers are designed to maximize battery life. Using other batteries or chargers voids your warranty and may cause damage.

  • Page 223: Warning

    Warning Should the device produce excessive heat, smoke, or strange odors, remove the battery (all data may be lost), unplug the AC adapter (if in use), and contact your nearest Sprint-authorized service center. Fire, electric shock, or explosion may result. Should the device produce excessive heat, change color or shape, or change in any way after use, charging, or storage, remove the battery (all data may be lost), remove the AC adapter (if in use), and contact...

  • Page 224

    Do not touch the metal contacts of the AC adapter or connector. Electric shock may result. Do not pour water on or allow this device to get damp. Fire or electric shock may result. Do not place a container filled with water or any liquid on or near this device, as the liquid may spill and enter the device.

  • Page 225: Caution

    Should you get any fluid from the battery in your eyes, DO NOT rub them. Immediately rinse with clean water and seek medical attention. Blindness may result. Should any fluid from the battery come in contact with skin or clothes, immediately rinse with clean water.

  • Page 226

    Do not use your fingernails to open any lids or operate any switches on this device. Injury to your fingertip may result. Insure that the plug is snugly inserted into the outlet. Fire or malfunction may result. If charging the device in a room of too hot ambient temperatures, the LED for charging will illuminate red and charging will stop.

  • Page 227: Precautions For Use

    Do not sit on the device when it is located in your back pocket. Damage to the device, malfunction, or bodily injury may result. The tip of the stylus is sharp. Do not aim at people. Store it out of the reach of children.

  • Page 228: Acknowledging Special Precautions And The Fcc Notice

    Do not place heavy objects on the device. Do not push with excessive force on or around the touch screen. Lightly wipe dust from the touch screen using a dry, soft cloth. The device and the AC adapter may become hot during use. This is normal.

  • Page 229

    Cautions Any changes or modifications to your device not expressly approved by the party responsible for compliance could void your warranty for this equipment and void your authority to operate this equipment. Only use specified batteries, antennas and chargers. Although your device is quite sturdy, it is a complex piece of equipment and can be broken.

  • Page 230

    values at or below the federal standard of 1.6 W/Kg are considered safe for use by the public. The highest reported SAR values of the [ABLSH-G1000] are: PCS mode (Part 24) – Head: 1.44 W/kg; Body-worn: 1.17 W/kg FCC Radiofrequency Emission This phone meets the FCC Radiofrequency Emission Guidelines.

  • Page 231

    Hand Held Operation For hand held operation the device is supplied with a thumb operated keyboard. For optimum performance both thumbs should be present on the keyboard at all times. Although the softcase is designed to allow operation in this mode, the softcase is not required in order to comply with RF Exposure guidelines in this position.

  • Page 232

    Consult the dealer or an experienced radio/TV technician for help. Caution to the user: Hitachi Ltd. void the user’s authority to operate the equipment. Section 4: Safety Guidelines and Warranty Information 224 4A: Safety...

  • Page 233: Consumer Information On Wireless Phones

    Website jointly sponsored by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), entitled “Cell Phone Facts: Consumer Information on Wireless Phones.” The information reproduced herein is dated April 3, 2002. For further updates, please visit the Website: http://www.fda.gov/cellphones/...

  • Page 234

    2. How is radiofrequency energy used? Probably the most important use of RF energy is for telecommunications. Radio and TV broadcasting, wireless phones, pagers, cordless phones, police and fire department radios, point-to-point links and satellite communications all rely on RF energy. Other uses of RF energy include microwave ovens, radar, industrial heaters and sealers, and medical treatments.

  • Page 235

    electrons are stripped away from their normal locations in atoms and molecules. It can permanently damage biological tissues including DNA, the genetic material. Ionization only occurs with very high levels of electromagnetic energy such as X-rays and gamma rays. Often the term radiation is used when discussing ionizing radiation (such as that associated with nuclear power plants).

  • Page 236

    The FCC guidelines for human exposure to RF electromagnetic fields are derived from the recommendations of two expert organizations, the National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements (NCRP) and the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE). In both cases, the recommendations were developed by scientific and engineering experts drawn from industry, government, and academia after extensive reviews of the scientific literature related to the biological effects of RF energy.

  • Page 237

    6. 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.

  • Page 238

    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)].

  • Page 239

    The FCC database does not list phones by model number. However, consumers may find SAR information from other sources as well. Some wireless phone manufacturers make SAR information available on their own Websites. In addition, some non-government Websites provide SARs for specific models of wireless phones.

  • Page 240

    users from radiation with making false and unsubstantiated claims. According to FTC, these defendants lacked a reasonable basis to substantiate their claim. 10. 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.

  • Page 241

    11. Are wireless telephone base stations safe? The electromagnetic RF signals transmitted from base station antennas stations travel toward the horizon in relatively narrow paths. For example, the radiation pattern for an antenna array mounted on a tower can be likened to a thin pancake centered around the antenna system. The individual pattern for a single array of sector antennas is wedge- shaped, like a piece of pie.

  • Page 242

    Antenna RF Emission Safety: Rules, Procedures, and Practical Guidance. This Guide can be accessed at: 12. Who regulates exposure to radiation from microwave ovens, television sets and computer monitors? The Food and Drug Administration is responsible for protecting the public from harmful radiation emissions from these consumer products. 13.

  • Page 243

    the licensee is not required to provide the FCC with specific location and operating parameters of these facilities. Information on site specific licensed facilities can be found the “General Menu Reports” (GenMen) at http://gullfoss2.fcc.gov/cgi-bin/ws.exe/genmen/index.hts The various FCC Bureaus also publish on at least a weekly basis, bulk extracts of their licensing databases.

  • Page 244

    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.

  • Page 245

    Occupational Safety and Health Administration National Telecommunications and Information Administration The National Institutes of Health participates in some interagency working group activities, as well. FDA shares regulatory responsibilities for wireless phones with the Federal Communications Commission (FCC). All phones that are sold in the United States must comply with FCC safety guidelines that limit RF exposure.

  • Page 246

    results that often cannot be repeated in other laboratories. A few animal studies, however, have suggested that low levels of RF could accelerate the development of cancer in laboratory animals. However, many of the studies that showed increased tumor development used animals that had been genetically engineered or treated with cancer-causing chemicals so as to be pre-disposed to develop cancer in the absence of RF exposure.

  • Page 247

    21. What is FDA doing to find out more about the possible health effects of wireless phone RF? FDA is working with the U.S. National Toxicology Program and with groups of investigators around the world to ensure that high priority animal studies are conducted to address important questions about the effects of exposure to radiofrequency energy (RF).

  • Page 248

    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. 23.

  • Page 249

    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.

  • Page 250

    its standards and are used according to the manufacturer’s recommendations are safe for consumer and industrial use. More information is available from: www.fda.gov/cdrh The EPA has, in the past, considered developing federal guidelines for public exposure to RF radiation. However, EPA activities related to RF safety and health are presently limited to advisory functions.

  • Page 251

    information is listed with other sites in conjunction with a question on other sources of information, below. 26. Who funds and carries out research on the biological effects of RF energy? Research into possible biological effects of RF energy is carried out in laboratories in the United States and around the world.

  • Page 252: Hardware Specifications

    Hardware Specifications Processor Memory Antenna Screen Display Resolution Display Illumination Backlight method Input Interface Audio Notification Camera IrDA port SD card slot USB function port Cradle connector AC adapter jack 1. The total capacity of memory for data storage and program execution is 32 MB. 2.

  • Page 253

    Power Main battery Backup battery AC adapter External Main body dimensions USB Cradle Weight Main body USB Cradle Operating temperature Operating humidity 6. The operating time is provided just as a reference; and this time varies depending on storage status and operating temperatures. 7.

  • Page 254: Owner's Record

    Record the serial number in the space provided below. This will be helpful if you need to contact us about your phone in the future. Model: SH-G1000 Serial No.: User Guide Proprietary Notice CDMA Technology is licensed by QUALCOMM Incorporated under one or...

  • Page 255: Customer Limited Warranty

    Section 4B Customer Limited Warranty In This Section Customer Limited Warranty his section contains the Customer Limited Warranty for your PCS Phone. For information about the Terms and Conditions of your PCS Service, please see the Start Here guide included with your device. For the most recent version of the Terms and Conditions, please visit Section 4: Safety Guidelines and Warranty Information www.sprintpcs.com...

  • Page 256

    Customer Limited Warranty SPRINT SPECTRUM, L.P., (Sprint) offers you a limited warranty that the enclosed subscriber unit (Product), including accessories in the product package, will be free from defects in material or workmanship as follows: SUBSCRIBER UNIT: A. SPRINT ONE (1) YEAR LIMITED WARRANTY: For a period of one (1) year from the date of purchase, Sprint will, at its option, either pay the parts and labor charges to any authorized PCS Phone service facility to repair or replace a defective product (with new or rebuilt parts/...

  • Page 257

    screen); (v) Products on which warranty stickers or Product serial numbers have been removed, altered, or rendered illegible; (vi) customer instruction; (vii) cost of installation, removal or reinstallation; (viii) signal reception problems (unless caused by defect in material and workmanship); (ix) damage the result of fire, flood, acts of God or other acts which are not the fault of Sprint and which the Product is not specified to tolerate, including damage caused by mishandling and blown fuses;...

  • Page 258

    WARRANTY. TO THE EXTENT PERMITTED BY APPLICABLE LAW, SPRINT MAKES NO OTHER WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, WITH RESPECT TO THE PRODUCTS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE OR AGAINST INFRINGEMENT WITHIN THE TIME PERIOD SPECIFIED IN THE LIMITED WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE ON THIS PRODUCT IS LIMITED IN DURATION TO THE DURATION OF THIS WARRANTY.

  • Page 260

    Copyright © 2003 Sprint Spectrum L.P. All rights reserved. No reproduction in whole or in part allowed without prior written approval. Sprint, PCS Business Connection, and the diamond logo are trademarks of Sprint Communications Company L.P. Microsoft, ActiveSync, Outlook, Pocket Outlook, Windows, Windows NT, and the Windows logo are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and /or other countries.

  • Page 261

    Index Numerics 4/5 Digit Dial 76 Activating Your Phone 8 Adding or Removing Programs 91 Answering Calls 73 Any key Answer 84 Auto Answer 84 Automated Invoicing Information AvantGo Channels 132 Back up 179 Using a Memory Card 182 Using a Personal Computer 180 Backlight 97 Battery 16 Battery Life 22...

  • Page 262

    LEDs 29 Letter Recognizer 56 Location Setting 81 Making a Call From Internal Phone Book 74 Making Calls 73 Maximum Battery Operating Time Memory 98 Messaging 201 Microphone 99 Microsoft ActiveSync 174 Microsoft Pocket Outlook 111 Microsoft Reader 149 MSN Messenger 139 My Text 64 Navigation Bar 49 Notes 122...

  • Page 263

    Today Screen 47 Transcriber 56 TTY 87 Turning Phone ON and OFF 72 Turning your Device ON and OFF 28 USB Cradle 30 USB Port 32 User Guide Proprietary Notice 246 Using the Keyboard 43 Voice Button 40 Voice Dial 76 Voice-Activated Dialing 126 Voicemail 188 Volume Button 40...

  • Page 264

    256 Index...

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