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Mobile phones may affect implanted medical
equipment. Reduce risk of interference by keeping
a minimum distance of 15 cm (6 inches) between
the phone and the device. Use the phone at your
right ear. Do not carry the phone in your breast
pocket. Turn off the phone if you suspect
interference. For all medical devices, consult a
physician and the manufacturer.
Some vehicle manufacturers forbid the use of
phones in their vehicles unless a handsfree kit with
an external antenna supports the installation.
Check with your vehicle manufacturer's
representative to be sure that your mobile phone or
Bluetooth handsfree will not affect the electronic
systems in your vehicle. Full attention should be
given to driving at all times and local laws and
regulations restricting the use of wireless devices
while driving must be observed.
Some products provide GPS/Location based
functions. Location determining functionality is
provided "As is" and "With all faults". Sony
Ericsson does not make any representation or
warranty as to the accuracy of such location
Use of location-based information by the device
may not be uninterrupted or error free and may
additionally be dependent on network service
availability. Please note that functionality may be
reduced or prevented in certain environments such
as building interiors or areas adjacent to buildings.
Caution: Do not use GPS functionality in a manner
which causes distraction from driving.
Calls cannot be guaranteed under all conditions.
Never rely solely upon mobile phones for essential
communications. Calls may not be possible in all
areas, on all networks, or when certain network
services and/or phone features are used.
Use of antenna devices not marketed by Sony
Ericsson could damage your phone, reduce
performance, and produce SAR levels above the
established limits. Do not cover the antenna with
your hand as this affects call quality, power levels
and can shorten talk and standby times.
When your phone or Bluetooth handsfree is turned
on, it emits low levels of radio frequency energy.
International safety guidelines have been
developed through periodic and thorough
evaluation of scientific studies. These guidelines
establish permitted levels of radio wave exposure.
The guidelines include a safety margin designed to
assure the safety of all persons and to account for
any variations in measurements.
Specific Absorption Rate (SAR) is used to measure
radio frequency energy absorbed by the body when
using a mobile phone. The SAR value is determined
at the highest certified power level in laboratory
conditions, but because the phone is designed to
use the minimum power necessary to access the
chosen network, the actual SAR level can be well
below this value. There is no proof of difference in
safety based on difference in SAR value.
Products with radio transmitters sold in the US
must be certified by the Federal Communications
Commission (FCC). When required, tests are
performed when the phone is placed at the ear and
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