HTC XV6800 User Manual

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Experiencing Multimedia 121

To openWindows Media Player Mobile

Tap Start > Programs >Windows Media.

About the controls

Tap and drag to jump to any part of the video or audio

Full screen


Skip to the beginning of the current file or to the previous file


Increase Volume

Decrease Volume Skip to the next file Play/Pause

About the screens and menus

Windows Media Player Mobile has three primary screens:

Playback screen.The default screen that displays the playback controls (such as Play, Pause, Next, Previous, and Volume) and the video window.You can change the appearance of this screen by choosing a di erent skin.

Now Playing screen.The screen that displays the Now Playing playlist.This special playlist indicates the current file being played and any files that are“queued up”to play next.

Library screen.The screen that lets you quickly find your audio files, video files, and playlists. It contains categories such as My Music, My Videos, MyTV, and My Playlists.

At the bottom of each screen, you can open a Menu.The commands on this menu vary, depending upon which screen you are viewing. For more information about the commands in these menus, see Help on your device.

About licenses and protected files Some media files have associated licenses that protect them from being unlawfully distributed or shared.

If you want to copy a protected file from your PC to your device, use the Windows Media Player on your PC to synchronize the file to your device.This will ensure that the license is copied along with the protected file.

Note You can view the protection status for a file by checking its file properties (tappingMenu >Properties).

122 Experiencing Multimedia

Synchronize video and audio files

Use the latest version of Microsoft Windows Media Player on your PC to synchronize digital media files from your PC to your device.This ensures that protected files and album art (for skins) are copied to your device correctly.

To synchronize content to your device automatically

1.On your PC, start Windows Media Player and then connect your device to your PC.

2.In the Device Setup Wizard, type a name for your device and click Finish.

3.On the leftmost pane, right-clickyour device and selectSet Up Sync.

Note You can also sync your storage card if you have one installed on your device.To sync,right-clickStorage Card.

4.On the Device Setup dialog box, select Sync this device automatically and then select the playlist(s) that you want to sync between your PC and device.

5.Click Finish.

The files begin synchronizing to your device.The next time you connect your device to your PC while Windows Media Player is running, synchronization will start automatically.

To synchronize content manually to your device

1.If you have not set up synchronization between your device and PC, follow steps 1 to 3 in“To synchronize content to your device automatically”.

2.Click the Sync tab on the Windows Media Player of your PC. Select a Playlist or a Library on the left panel of the Windows Media Player.

3.From the Content List, drag the media files that you want to sync to your device and drop them to the Sync List.

Playlists and Library List

Content List

Sync List























































4. ClickStart Sync to start synchronizing the selected files to your device.

Notes • Use Windows Media Player 11 or later on your PC to synchronize media files to your device.

Audio files copy faster if Windows Media Player is configured to automatically set the quality level for audio files copied to your device. For more information, see the Windows Media Player Help.

Experiencing Multimedia 123

Play media

To play items on your device

Use the library on Windows Media Player Mobile to find and play songs, videos, and playlists that are stored on your device or removable storage card.

1.If you are not on the Library screen, tap Menu > Library.

2.On the Library screen, tap the Library arrow (near the top of the screen), then tap the media storage that you want use, for example, Storage Card.

3.In most cases, Windows Media Player Mobile automatically updates the library. However, you can

manually update the library to ensure that it contains new files that you recently copied to your device or storage card.Tap Menu > Update Library to manually update the library list.

4.Select a category (for example, My Music or My Playlists).

5.Tap and hold the item that you want to play (such as a song, album, or artist name), then tap Play.

Notes • To play a file that is stored on your device but is not in a library, on the Library screen, tapMenu > Open File.Tap and hold the item that you want to play (such as a file or a folder), then tapPlay.

To play a media file from the Internet or a network server, tapMenu > Library then tapMenu > Open URL.

Use playlists

A playlist is a list of digital media files that play in a specified order. By using playlists, you can group audio and video files together for convenient playback.

In Windows Media Player on your PC, you can create a playlist of media files and synchronize it with your device. For more information about synchronizing media, see“Copy media files to your device”earlier in this chapter.

In Windows Media Player Mobile on your device, your playlists are available in the Library under the My Playlists category.There is also a temporary playlist, called Now Playing, which lists the currently playing file, as well as any files that have been queued up to play next.You can create a new playlist on your device by saving the current Now Playing playlist and by giving it a new name.

To save a new playlist

1.If you are not on the Library screen, tap Menu > Library.

2.Tap to select a category (for example, My Music or My Playlists).

3.Select a media file that you want, then tap Menu > Queue Up.This adds the file to the Now Playing list. Repeat this step until you have added all desired media files to the Now Playing list.

Note You cannot select multiple files simultaneously.

4.After adding the media files, tap Menu > Now Playing.

5.On the Now Playing screen, tap Menu > Save Playlist.

6.Enter the playlist name then tap Done.

7.To play back the playlist you created, tap My Playlists in the Library, select your playlist, then tap Play.

124 Experiencing Multimedia


If you encounter a problem while using the Windows Media Player, a number of resources are available to help you troubleshoot the issue.

For more information, see theTroubleshooting Windows Media Player Mobile page at the Microsoft Web site (

Chapter 12

ManagingYour XV6800

12.1Adding and Removing Programs

12.2Managing Memory

12.3Checking System Information

12.4ResettingYour XV6800

12.5Battery SavingTips

126Managing Your XV6800

12.1Adding and Removing Programs

Before you purchase additional programs for your device, make sure that they are compatible with your device.

To add programs

1.Download the program to your PC (or insert the CD or disk that contains the program into your PC). You may see a single *.exe file, a*.zip file, aSetup.exe file, or several versions of files for di erent device types and processors. Be sure to select a program designed for your device and processor type.

2.Read any installation instructions or documentation that comes with the program. Many programs provide special installation instructions.

3.Connect your device to the PC.

4.Double-clickthe *.exe file.

To remove programs

You can only remove programs that you installed. Programs that come with your device cannot be removed.

1.Tap Start > Settings > Systemtab > Remove Programs.

2.In the Programs in storage memory list, select the program you want to remove, and tapRemove.

3.Tap Yes. If another confirmation message appears, tapYes again.

12.2Managing Memory

You may need to stop a program if it becomes unstable or the program memory is low.

To see how much memory is available

Tap Start > Settings > Systemtab > Memory.

On the Main tab, the amount of memory allocated to file and data storage versus program storage is displayed, as well as the amount of memory in use versus the available memory.

To see available storage card memory

You can see how much memory is available on a storage card that is inserted in your device.

1.Tap Start > Settings > Systemtab > Memory.

2.Tap the Storage Cardtab.

To free up program memory

Try the following to free memory on your device:

Close programs you are not currently using.

Move e-mailattachments to a storage card.

Move files to a storage card.Tap Start > Programs > File Explorer.Tap and hold the file, and tapCut. Browse to the storage card folder and tapMenu > Edit > Paste.

Delete unnecessary files.Tap Start > Programs > File Explorer.Tap and hold the file, and tapDelete.

Delete large files.To find your largest files, tap Start > Programs > Search. In theType list, tapLarger than 64 KB, and tapSearch.

In Internet Explorer Mobile, delete temporary Internet files and clear history information. For more information, see“Internet Explorer Mobile”in Chapter 6.

Remove programs you no longer use.

Reset your device.

Managing Your XV6800 127

To close a program

Tapping the button in a program may just close the program screen. In this case, the program continues to run in the background.You can end running programs manually by following these steps:

1.Tap Start > Programs > Running Programs, or tap Start > Settings > Systemtab > Memory > Running Programstab.

2.In the Running Programs List, tap the program you want to close, and tapStop.

Tip In most programs, you can also tap the keyboard shortcutCtl+q on theon-screenkeyboard to close the program.

12.3 Checking System Information

If you want to find out about technical details about your device such as the type or speed of the processor, memory size, etc., you can check under Settings for device information.

To find the operating system version number

Tap Start > Settings > Systemtab > About.

The version of the operating system on your device is shown near the top of the About screen.

To get detailed device information

Tap Start > Settings > Systemtab > About.

TheVersion tab displays important device information, including the type of processor and the amount of memory that is installed.

12.4 ResettingYour XV6800

Occasionally, you may need to reset your device. A soft (or normal) reset of your device clears all active program memory and shuts down all active programs.This can be useful when your device is running slower than normal, or a program is not performing properly. A soft reset is also necessary after the installation of some programs. If a soft reset is performed when programs are running, unsaved work will be lost.

To perform a soft reset

Use the stylus to press the RESET button found at the bottom center part of your device.Your device restarts and displays theToday screen.

RESET button

You can also perform a hard reset (also known as a full reset). A hard reset should be performed only if a soft reset does not solve a system problem. After a hard reset, the device is restored to its default settings — the way it was when you first purchased it and turned it on. Any programs you installed, data you entered, and settings you customized on your device will be lost. Only Windows Mobile software and other pre-installedprograms will remain.

Warning! Your device will be set back to factory default settings. Please ensure any additional installed programs and/ or user data have been backed up before a hard reset is performed.

128 Managing Your XV6800

To perform a hard reset

1.Press and hold the Left SOFT KEY and the Right SOFT KEY, and at the same time, use the stylus to press the RESET button at the bottom center part of your device.



RESET button

2.Release the stylus, but continue pressing the two soft key buttons. Release them only when you see the following message on your device screen:

Do you want to erase all user data and restore to manufacture default?



3.Slide open the hardware keyboard, then press R to do a hard reset.

4.When the restoration process is complete, press the Space Bar on the hardware keyboard to restart your device.

Restore… Completed

Press SPACE to boot

Managing Your XV6800 129

12.5 Battery SavingTips

How long your battery power lasts depends on battery type and how you use your device. Here are a few tips on saving battery power:

When the device is not in use, press POWER to switch o the display.

Tap Settings > System tab> Power. On theAdvanced tab of thePower settings screen, you can specify when your device automatically turns o the display to conserve battery power. For optimum conservation, specify 3 minutes or less.

Use the AC adapter to plug your device into external power whenever possible, especially when using a storage card or when using a modem or other peripherals.

Adjust the backlight settings. For more information, see“To set the backlight to dim after a time delay” in Chapter 4.

When you are out of range of wireless networks, turn Wi-Fio . Searching for networks consumes a lot of power. For more information,see“Wi-Fi”inChapter 10.

Turn Bluetooth o when you are not using it. For more information, see“Bluetooth”in Chapter 10.

Lower the volume.

Close battery-intensiveprograms, such as the Camera, when you are done using them. Make sure the programs are ended and are not continuously running in the background. For more information about ending running programs, see“To close a program”in this chapter.

130 Managing Your XV6800

Chapter 13

Using Other Applications

13.1 Voice Speed Dial

132 Using Other Applications

13.1 Voice Speed Dial

You can record voice tags so that you can dial a phone number or launch programs simply by speaking a word.

Create a voice tag for a phone number

1.Tap Start > Contacts to open the Contacts list.

2.Do one of the following:

Tap and hold the desired contact, then tap AddVoiceTag.

Select the desired contact, then tap Menu > AddVoiceTag.

Tap the desired contact to open the contact’s detailed screen, then tap Menu > AddVoiceTag.

3.Select the phone number that you want to create a voice tag, then tap the Record button ().

Select the desired phone number.

Tap the Record button to start recording.

4.When completed, a VoiceTag icon () will be displayed on the right of the item.

5.When you create a voice tag for the item, you can do one of the following:

Tap the Record button () to rebuild the voice tag.

Tap the Play button () to play the voice tag.

Tap the Delete button () to delete the voice tag.

Tip To ensure voice recognition accuracy, please record your voice in a quiet place.

Create voice tag for a program

1.Tap Start > Settings > Personaltab >Voice Speed Dial.

2.The Application tab displays a list of all installed programs on your device.The procedure for creating a voice tag for a program is the same as the procedure for creating a voice tag for a phone number.

3.After you have created a voice tag for a program, you can then launch the program by saying the recorded voice tag after pressing the VOICE COMMAND button.

Using Other Applications 133

Make a call or launch programs using voice tags

1.Press the VOICE COMMAND button.

2.After a“beep”sound, say the recorded voice tag that you have assigned to the phone number you want to call or the program you want to launch.The system will repeat the voice tag and then dial out or launch the program automatically.

Note If the system cannot recognize your voice tag, please speak clearly and reduce the surrounding noise, then try again.

To view and test the voice tags you have created

1.Tap Start > Settings > Personaltab >Voice Speed Dial.

2.The VoiceTag tab displays a list that contains all the voice tags you have created. Select an item in the list, and you can do one of the following:

Tap the Record button () to rebuild the voice tag.

Tap the Play button () to play the voice tag.

Tap the Delete button () to delete the voice tag.

134 Using Other Applications


A.1 Specifications

A.2 Regulatory Notices

A.3 Additional Safety Information

136 Appendix

A.1 Specifications

System Information



QUALCOMM® MSM7500, 384 MHz


- ROM : 256 MB embedded NAND Flash




(Figures are the total ROM and RAM memory available for use and storage. Since the memory is


shared by the Operating System, applications, and data, the actual available memory is less than what


is written).

Operating System

Windows Mobile® 6 Professional






Rechargeable Lithium-ionpolymer battery, 1500 mAh


Up to 4 hours

AC Adapter

Voltage range/frequency: 100 - 240V AC, 50/60 Hz


DC output: 5V and 1A






2.8”transmissiveTFT-LCDwith backlight LEDs,touch-sensitivescreen


240 x 320 dot pixels with 64K colors


Portrait and Landscape


Cellular Radio Module


CDMA2000 1xEVDO/1xRTT and IS-95A/Bvoice or data


Dual-band(800 and 1900 MHz)

Internal Antenna







110 mm (L) x 59 mm (W) x 18.5 mm (T)


165g (with battery)

Camera Module



2 Megapixel color CMOS camera with flash light


Photo: 1600x1200 (UXGA), 1280x960 (SXGA), 640x480 (VGA), 320x240 (QVGA), 160x120 (QQVGA)


Video: 352x288 (CIF), 320x240 (QVGA), 176x144 (QCIF), 128x96


MMS Video: 176x144 (QCIF), 128x96

Digital Zoom

Up to 8x







I/O Port

HTC ExtUSBTM : an11-pinmini-USBand audio jack in one


(ExtUSB is a proprietary connection interface that is trademarked by HTC).

Car Antenna

For connecting to an external phone antenna (850MHz and 1900MHz)







Appendix 137

Controls and Lights

Navigation Buttons 5-wayNavigation Control


Two phone functions :TALK and END


Two OK buttons

Two soft keys

Jog Wheel

POWER button

RESET button

WLAN switch

Hardware Keyboard QWERTY keyboard with two additional soft keys, and an ambient sensor that detects low light and automatically illuminates the keyboard.


The left LED shows the following:


• A blinking Blue light for Bluetooth system notification of powered-upand ready to transmit radio


frequency signal.


• A blinking Green light for Wi-Fistatus.


• When both Bluetooth and Wi-Fiare enabled, their lights blink alternately.


The right LED shows Green and Amber lights for CDMA standby and network status, notification,


and battery charging status.





Audio Controller










Expansion Slots


Memory Card Slot


138 Appendix

A.2 Regulatory Notices

Regulatory Agency Identifications

For regulatory identification purposes, your product is assigned a model number ofTITA100.

FCC ID: NM8TITA100. IC:4115A-TITA100.

To ensure continued reliable and safe operation of your device, use only the accessories listed below with yourTITA100.

The Battery Pack has been assigned a model number ofTRIN160.

This product is intended for use with a certified Class 2 Limited Power Source, rated 5 Volts DC, maximum 1 Amp power supply unit.

Federal Communications Commission Notice


UT Starcom hereby declares that this wireless device, TITA100, manufactured by HighTech Computer Corp., is in compliance with the essential requirements and other relevant provisions of Directive 1999/5/EC. A copy of the original declaration of conformity can be found at the following Internet address:

This wireless device, TITA100, manufactured by HighTech Computer Corp., complies with part 15 of the FCC Rules. Operation is subject to the following two conditions: (1)This device may not cause harmful interference, and (2) this device must accept any interference received, including interference that may cause undesired operation. Responsible Party: HighTech Computer Corp.

This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules.These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation.This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communications. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio orTV reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment on and off, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures:

Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna.

Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.

Connect the equipment into an outlet on a circuit di erent from that to which the receiver is connected.

Consult the dealer or an experienced radio or television technician for help. Modifications not expressly approved by the manufacturer could void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.


In August 1996, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) of the United States with its action in Report and Order FCC 96-326adopted an updated safety standard for human exposure to radio frequency electromagnetic energy emitted by FCC regulated transmitters. Those guidelines are consistent with the safety standard previously set by both U.S. and international standards bodies.The design of this device complies with the FCC guidelines and these international standards.

Appendix 139


Your TITA100 PDA phone was tested for typicalbody-wornoperations with the back of the device kept 1.5 cm from the body. To comply with FCC RF exposure requirements, a minimum separation distance of

1.5 cm must be maintained between the user’s body and the back of the device, including the antenna.Thirdparty belt-clips,holsters and similar accessories containing metallic components should not be used. Bodyworn accessories that cannot maintain 1.5 cm separation distance between the user’s body and the back of the device, and have not been tested for typicalbody-wornoperations may not comply with FCC RF exposure limits and should be avoided.

When carrying the device on you, turning the display in towards the body will minimize RF exposure and maximize antenna efficiency.


The FCC requires the user to be notified that any changes or modifications made to the device that are not expressly approved by HighTech Computer Corporation may void the user’s authority to operate the equipment.

FCC Hearing-AidCompatibility (HAC) Regulations forWireless Devices

On July 10, 2003, the U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Report and Order in WT Docket 01309 modified the exception of wireless phones under the Hearing Aid Compatibility Act of 1988 (HAC Act) to require digital wireless phones be compatible with hearing-aids.The intent of the HAC Act is to ensure reasonable access to telecommunications services for persons with hearing disabilities.

While some wireless phones are used near some hearing devices (hearing aids and cochlear implants), users may detect a buzzing, humming, or whining noise. Some hearing devices are more immune than others to this interference noise, and phones also vary in the amount of interference they generate.

The wireless telephone industry has developed a rating system for wireless phones, to assist hearing device users find phones that may be compatible with their hearing devices. Not all phones have been rated. Phones that are rated have the rating on their box or a label located on the box.

The ratings are not guarantees. Results will vary depending on the user’s hearing device and hearing loss. If your hearing device happens to be vulnerable to interference, you may not be able to use a rated phone successfully. Trying out the phone with your hearing device is the best way to evaluate it for your personal needs.

M-Ratings:Phones rated M3 or M4 meet FCC requirements and are likely to generate less interference to hearing devices than phones that are not labeled. M4 is the better/higher of the two ratings.TITA100 is rated M3.

Hearing devices may also be rated. Your hearing device manufacturer or hearing health professional may help you find this rating. Higher ratings mean that the hearing device is relatively immune to interference noise.The hearing aid and wireless phone rating values are then added together. A sum of 5 is considered acceptable for normal use. A sum of 6 is considered for best use.

In the above example, if a hearing aid meets the M2 level rating and the wireless phone meets the M3 level rating, the sum of the two values equal M5. This should provide the hearing aid user with“normal usage” while using their hearing aid with the particular wireless phone.“Normal usage”in this context is defined as a signal quality that is acceptable for normal operation.

The M mark is intended to be synonymous with the U mark.TheT mark is intended to be synonymous with the UT mark.The M andT marks are recommended by the Alliance forTelecommunications Industries

140 Appendix

Solutions (ATIS).The U and UT marks are referenced in Section 20.19 of the FCC Rules.The HAC rating and measurement procedure are described in the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) C63.19 standard.

For information about hearing aids and digital wireless phones

FCC Hearing Aid Compatibility and Volume Control:

Gallaudet University, RERC:

SAR Information

SAR: 1.130W/kg @1g (USA)


For body worn operation, this phone has been tested and meets the FCC RF exposure guidelines when used with the HighTech Computer Corp. accessories supplied or designated for this product. Use of other accessories may not ensure compliance with the FCC RF exposure guidelines.

Your wireless mobile CDMA phone is a radio transmitter and receiver. It is designed and manufactured not to exceed the emission limits for exposure to radio frequency (RF) energy set by the Federal Communications Commission of the U.S. Government.These limits are part of comprehensive guidelines and establish permitted levels of RF energy for the general population.The guidelines are based on the safety standards previously set by both U.S. and international standards bodies:

American National Standards Institute (ANSI) IEEE. C95.1-1992.

National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurement (NCRP). Report 86. 1986.

International Commission on Non-IonizingRadiation Protection (ICNIRP) 1996.

Ministry of Health (Canada), Safety Code 6.The standards include a substantial safety margin designed to assure the safety of all persons, regardless of age and health.

The exposure standard for wireless mobile CDMA phone employs a unit of measurement known as the Specific Absorption Rate, orSAR.The SAR limit set by the FCC is 1.6W/kg*. Tests for SAR are conducted with

the device transmitting at its highest certified power level in all tested frequency bands. Although the SAR is determined at the highest certified power level, the actual SAR level of the device while operating can be well below the maximum value.This is because the device is designed to operate at multiple power levels so as to use only the power required to reach the network. In general, the closer you are to a wireless base station antenna, the lower the power output. Before a device model is available for sale to the public, it must be tested and certified to the FCC that it does not exceed the limit established by the government adopted

requirement for safe exposure.The tests are performed in positions and locations (e.g., at the ear and worn on the body) as required by the FCC for each model.

The highest SAR value for this model device when tested for use at the ear is 1.130 W/Kg @ 1g and when worn on the body, as described in this user guide, is 0.922 W/Kg @ 1g. (Body-wornmeasurements differ among device models, depending upon available accessories and FCC requirements). While there may be differences between the SAR levels of various devices and at various positions, they all meet the government requirement for safe exposure.

The FCC has granted an Equipment Authorization for this model device with all reported SAR levels evaluated as in compliance with the FCC RF exposure guidelines. SAR information on this model device is on file with the FCC and can be found under the Display Grant section of reports/GenericSearch.cfm after searching on FCC ID: NM8TITA100.

Additional information on Specific Absorption Rates (SAR) can be found on the CellularTelecommunications & Internet Association (CTIA) web-siteas