Avaya 3600 Series User Manual
Size:
1.1 Mb
Download

Avaya 3600 Series Wireless IP Telephone

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide (for SRP)

21-300632Part Number72-9004-01Issue 1 July 2005

♥ 2005, Avaya Inc. All Rights Reserved, Printed in U.S.A.

Notice

All efforts were made to ensure that the information in this book was complete and accurate at the time of printing. However, information is subject to change.

Avaya Web Page

The world wide web home page for Avaya is: http://www.avaya.com

Preventing Toll Fraud

Toll Fraud is the unauthorized use of your telecommunications system by an unauthorized party. For example, a person who is not a corporate employee, agent, subcontractor, or working on your company’s behalf. Be aware that there is a risk of toll fraud associated with your system. If toll fraud occurs, it can result in substantial additional charges for your telecommunications services.

Avaya Fraud Intervention

If you suspect that you are being victimized by toll fraud and you need technical assistance or support, call the Technical Service Center’s Toll Fraud Intervention Hotline at 1.800.643.2353.

Providing Telecommunications Security

Telecommunications security of voice, data, and/or video communications is the prevention of any type of intrusion to, that is, either unauthorized or malicious access to or use of, your company’s telecommunications equipment by some party.

Your company’s “telecommunications equipment” includes both this Avaya product and any other voice/data/video equipment that could be accessed via this Avaya product (that is, “networked equipment”).

An “outside party” is anyone who is not a corporate employee, agent, subcontractor, or a person working on your company’s behalf. Whereas, a “malicious party” is Anyone, including someone who may be otherwise authorized, who accesses your telecommunications equipment with either malicious or mischievous intent.

Such intrusions may be either to/through synchronous (time-multiplexedand/orcircuit-based)or asynchronous(character-,message-,orpacket-based)equipment or interfaces for reasons of:

Utilization (of capabilities special to the accessed equipment)

Theft (such as, of intellectual property, financial assets, or toll-facilityaccess)

Eavesdropping (privacy invasions to humans)

Mischief (troubling, but apparently innocuous, tampering)

Harm (such as harmful tampering, data loss or alteration, regardless of motive or intent)

Be aware that there could be a risk of unauthorized intrusions associated with your system and/or its networked equipment. Also realize that, if such an intrusion should occur, it could result in a variety of losses to your company, including but not limited to, human/data privacy, intellectual property, material assets, financial resources, labor costs, and/or legal costs).

Your Responsibility for Your Company’s Telecommunications Security

The final responsibility for securing both this system and its networked equipment rests with you – an Avaya customer’s system administrator, your telecommunications peers, and your managers. Base the fulfillment of your responsibility on acquired knowledge and resources from a variety of sources including but not limited to:

Installation documents

System administration documents

Security documents

Hardware-/software-basedsecurity tools

Shared information between you and your peers

Telecommunications security experts

To prevent intrusions to your telecommunications equipment, you and your peers should carefully program and configure your:

Avaya provided telecommunications systems and their interfaces

Avaya provided software applications, as well as their underlying hardware/ software platforms and interfaces

Any other equipment networked to your Avaya products

Federal Communications Commission Statement

Part 15: Class A Statement. This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class A digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference when the equipment is operated in a commercial environment. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiateradio-frequencyenergy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, could cause harmful interference to radio communications. Operation of this equipment in a residential area is likely to cause harmful interference, in which case the user will be required to correct the interference at his own expense.

Industry Canada (IC) Interference Information

This digital apparatus does not exceed the Class A limits for radio noise emissions set out in the radio interference regulations of Industry Canada.

Le Présent Appareil Nomérique n’émet pas de bruits radioélectriques dépassant les limites applicables aux appareils numériques de la class A préscrites dans le reglement sur le brouillage radioélectrique édicté par le Industrie Canada.

European Union Declaration of Conformity

The “CE” mark affixed to the equipment means that it conforms to the referenced European Union (EU) Directives listed below:

EMC Directive

89/336/EEC

Low-VoltageDirective

73/23/EEC

For more information on standards compliance, contact your local distributor.

Avaya Inc.

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

Table of Contents

 

 

Avaya 3600 Series Wireless IP Telephone ..............................

1

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User

 

Guide (for SRP) ....................................................................................

 

1

The 3616 WT .........................................................................................

 

5

The 3620 WT .........................................................................................

 

6

The 3626 WT .........................................................................................

 

7

Overview ...............................................................................................

 

8

Status Indicators........................................................................................

 

8

Modes of Operation..................................................................................

 

9

Basic Operation........................................................................................

 

10

The WT Headset .....................................................................................

 

11

System Feature Activation ......................................................................

 

12

Using the Softkeys ..................................................................................

 

13

Setting User Preferences ........................................................................

 

14

Navigation ...............................................................................................

 

15

Lock keys ................................................................................................

 

15

Ring options ............................................................................................

 

15

Telephone ring ........................................................................................

 

15

Auxiliary ring 1.........................................................................................

 

16

Auxiliary ring 2.........................................................................................

 

16

Phone options .........................................................................................

 

16

System info..............................................................................................

 

16

Extension.................................................................................................

 

17

Push-to-talk (PTT) ...................................................................................

 

17

Push-to-talk operation .............................................................................

 

17

Battery Packs .....................................................................................

 

21

Important: ................................................................................................

 

21

Desktop Chargers ..............................................................................

 

23

Dual Chargers.....................................................................................

 

25

Quad Chargers ..................................................................................

 

27

Important Notes about Chargers and Battery Packs ......................

29

General Care of the WT and Chargers..............................................

30

Tips For Use .......................................................................................

 

31

PLEASE NOTE: ......................................................................................

 

31

Regulatory Information......................................................................

 

32

NOTE CONCERNING THE WIRELESS TELEPHONES: .......................

32

DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY:.......................................................

32

RADIO FREQUENCY (RF) INFORMATION: ..........................................

33

OPERATIONAL WARNINGS: .................................................................

33

ELECTROMAGNETIC INTERFERENCE/COMPATIBILITY: ..................

34

INTERNATIONAL CERTIFICATIONS:....................................................

35

SPECIFIC ABSORPTION RATE (SAR) INFORMATION:.......................

36

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 3

Avaya Inc.

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 4

Avaya Inc. Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

The 3616 WT

(shown actual size)

The 3616 WT supports a broad range of enterprise applications and is ideally suited for the general office, finance or hospitality environments. This compact handset offers a rich set of features including a high-resolutiongraphic display,menu-drivenfunctions and messaging capability – all within a lightweight ergonomic design. A full set of accessories is available including headsets, chargers and carrying cases.

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 5

Avaya Inc. Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

The 3620 WT

(shown actual size)

The 3620 WT is a sturdier version of the 3616 WT and is ideally suited for healthcare environments. The handset offers the same features as the 3616 WT including optional interfacing to Nurse Call systems and other applications commonly used in healthcare environments. A full set of accessories is available including headsets, chargers and carrying cases.

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 6

Avaya Inc. Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

The 3626 WT

(shown actual size)

The 3626 WT is the industry’s most durable handset for workplace applications. All features available on the 3616 WT are included. Push-to-talkfunctionality is also available for broadcast communication among personnel, eliminating the need for twoway radios orwalkie-talkies.The large earpiece seals out background noise and provides comfort for frequent or long calls. A full set of accessories is available including headsets, chargers and carrying cases.

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 7

Avaya Inc.

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

Overview

Your WT is a state of the art communication device that utilizes radio wave technology to send and receive voice transmissions. It is designed to operate like the familiar cell phone. However, the WT utilizes the private telephone system installed in your facility and will not operate outside the area reached by this system. Additionally, the features that are available depend on how the WT has been programmed by your system administrator.

The following guide is meant to provide general information about your WT. Contact your system administrator for additional information on how your WT functions within your telephone system.

Status Indicators

1 ▪ ▪ ▪ ▪ ▪ ▪ ▪ The line indicators are associated with line access keys. In the preceding diagram, line 1 is active.

A left or right arrow is displayed when the screen can be toggled either left or right to display more characters as described above.

Up and down arrows are displayed when the menu has additional options above or below what is shown in the display area.

The battery icon indicates the amount of charge remaining in the Battery Pack. The level indications are approximations of the remaining Battery Pack life. They do not indicate equal amounts of Battery Pack Life. When only one level remains, the Battery Pack needs to be charged.

The Voicemail icon is activated when a new voice mail message is received if the feature is supported by the phone emulation. It appears to the right of the Signal Strength icon.

Battery Low This message displays and an alarm sounds when the WT is in standby mode and the Battery Pack is critically low. The WT cannot be used until the Battery Pack is charged.

[No Service message] If warning tones are not disabled, an alarm will sound and a descriptive message displays when the handset cannot receive or place calls. You may be outside of the covered area. Walk back into the covered area. Thein-servicetone indicates service is reestablished.

The signal strength icon indicates the strength of the signal and can assist the user in determining if the WT is moving out of range.

The download icon indicates that the WT is downloading code. This icon only appears while the WT is running the over-the-airdownloader. It appears to the right of the Signal Strength icon in the same location as the Voicemail icon.

[Melody] A melody is played after the WT is powered on for the first time following a completed charge (Charge Complete).

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 8

Avaya Inc.

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

Modes of Operation

Standby mode

Active mode

Push-to-talkmode 3626 WT only

The WT uses different amounts of power and bandwidth in different modes of operation. Bandwidth is provided by access points located throughout your facility. Bandwidth availability varies by type of access point. The Battery Pack in your WT provides about four hours of talk time or 80 hours in the standby mode (see below).

If push-to-talk(3626 WT only) is allowed in the Admin menu and enabled by the user, standby Battery Pack life is decreased to about 30 hours.

Conservation of battery life and bandwidth is possible when you understand the modes and use them appropriately.

In the standby mode the WT is waiting for an incoming call or for the user to place an outgoing call. The extension number is shown on the display and there is no dial tone. In this mode, the WT is conserving battery power and bandwidth.

You may set certain preferences in the user option menu described later. This menu is accessed from the standby mode.

It is important to return to the standby mode after finishing a call by pressing the End Call key. Unless otherwise directed, the following instructions for using the WT assume that it is in standby mode.

To place a call, press the Start Call key. This transitions the WT to activeoff-hookmode. There is a dial tone, the WT is in communication with the PBX, and the display shows information as it is received from the PBX.

The WT is also in the active mode when you receive a call.

In certain PBX integrations, some features are designed to be accessed from an active on-hookmode. To goon-hookwhile still active, you may be directed to press theLine key or a Release feature key.

.

Whenever you are in active mode, whether off-hookor not, the WT requires the most bandwidth of any mode.

To conserve bandwidth and battery power, when you have completed a call or are finished accessing active mode menus and features, press the End Call key to exit the active mode and return to the standby mode.

The push-to-talkmode utilizes a common channel for incoming and outgoing radio communication. Outgoing communication uses the same amount of bandwidth as theoff-hookmode. Incoming communication uses about half as much.

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 9

Avaya Inc.

Desktop Charger, Dual Charger, and Quad Charger User Guide

Basic Operation

Turn the WT on Press and hold thePower On key for about one second, until two chirps sound. Release the key. Thein-servicetone sounds and the extension number displays. The WT is now in standby mode, ready to make and receive calls.

Turn the WT off

Make a call or go off hook

Select a line

Dial a number

Answer a call

Headset answer

Hang up

Unlock Keypad

Lock Keypad

Change speaker volume

Change ring volume

Silence while ringing

Backlight

While in standby mode, press and hold the Power Off key. One chirp sounds and the WT turns off. The WT cannot be directly turned off during a call. End the call first and then turn the WT off.

Press the Start Call key and then dial the number.

If multiple lines are available, your telephone system may require you to select a line before dialing a number. Press the LINE key and the number key of the line you wish to use. You will hear a dial tone.

Dial calls with the WT exactly as with your desk phone. You may dial extension numbers, internal numbers, or make external calls, depending on the setup of your PBX. You willhear a dial tone, then press the number keys to dial the number.

The WT will ring or vibrate to alert you to an incoming call. Additionally, a line number on the display may flash, and the display may show information about the call, such as caller’s name and extension.

To answer a call, press the Start Call key, hold the earpiece to your ear and speak with a normal tone of voice.

If you are on a call and hear subdued ringing, a call is coming in on a second line. The line number on the display may be flashing. To answer this call, put your first call on hold and press the LINE key, then press the line number of the second call.

When a headset is plugged into the WT, the Start Call,0 – 9, * or

# key may be pressed to answer a call.

To hang up, press the End Call key. Be sure to do this at the end of each call.

Press the Unlk softkey, then#, to unlock the keypad.

Press FCN, thenSelect, to activateLock Keys on the Standby menu.

You may increase or decrease the volume of the speaker while in a call by pressing the corresponding Up andDown buttons located on the left side of the WT.

You may increase or decrease the ringing volume on the 3626 WT by pressing the corresponding Up andDown buttons located on the left side of the handset while it is ringing.

You may silence a ringing WT by pressing the End Call button. This action does not interrupt the call and the caller may leave a voicemail message. Ringing volume may not be changed.

The backlight comes on when any key is pressed or when there is an incoming call and stays on for ten seconds. It turns off after ten seconds if another key is not pressed within that period.

21-300632,Issue 1, July 2005

Page 10