TR-0143-E XL-185P, 7/8/900 MHz, PORTABLE LAND MOBILE RADIO User Manual HARRIS CORPORATION

HARRIS CORPORATION XL-185P, 7/8/900 MHz, PORTABLE LAND MOBILE RADIO

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14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
MANUAL REVISION HISTORY
REV.
DATE
Sep/15
Sep/15
Nov/15
Jan/16
Jul/16
Jan/17
Apr/17
Aug/17
REASON FOR CHANGE
Initial release.
Added Section 3.
Added CE information.
Updated Declaration of Conformity. Added EU regulatory approval information (standards)
and EU RF exposure information.
Updated Table 1-1 and Tableau 2-1. Updated for XLP R2A. Added note to Section 4.3.1
regarding charging the battery before first use. Updated Appendix A. Updated Section 4.3.3.
Updated Sections 1.2, 4.1, 4.6, 5.8, 5.12, 10, included XLP R3A features, and added Sections
4.3.4, 5.35, and 5.6.
Updated to add XLP R4A features.
Added XL-185P, XLP R5A features, and C1D1 information.
ACKNOWLEDGEMENT
This product was developed using GEOTRANS, a product of the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency and U.S. Army Engineering
Research and Development Center. Use of this software does not indicate endorsement or approval of the product by the Secretary of Defense
or the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency.
This device made under license under one or more of the following US patents: 4,590,473; 4,636,791; 5,148,482; 5,185,796; 5,271,017;
5,377,229; 4,716,407; 4,972,460; 5,502,767; 5,146,697; 5,164,986; 5,185,795.
The Advanced Multi-Band Excitation implementation 2 (AMBE+2) voice coding Technology embodied in this product is protected by
intellectual property rights including patent rights, copyrights and trade secrets of Digital Voice Systems, Inc. This voice coding Technology
is licensed solely for use within this Communications Equipment. The user of this Technology is explicitly prohibited from attempting to
extract, remove, decompile, reverse engineer, or disassemble the Object Code, or in any other way convert the Object Code into a humanreadable form. U.S. Patent Nos. #5,870,405, #5,826,222, #5,754,974, #5,701,390, #5,715,365, #5,649,050, #5,630,011, #5,581,656,
#5,517,511, #5,491,772, #5,247,579, #5,226,084 and #5,195,166.
CREDITS
Harris, Unity, VIDA, EDACS, NetworkFirst, and OpenSky are registered trademarks of Harris Corporation. TECHNOLOGY TO
CONNECT, INFORM AND PROTECT is a trademark of Harris Corporation.
Bluetooth is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG, Inc.
Motorola is a registered trademark of Motorola, Inc.
AMBE is a registered trademark and IMBE, AMBE+, and AMBE+2 are trademarks of Digital Voice Systems, Inc.
Wi-Fi is a registered trademark of Wi-Fi Alliance.
All brand and product names are trademarks, registered trademarks, or service marks of their respective holders.
NOTICE!
The material contained herein is subject to U.S. export approval. No export or re-export is permitted without written approval from the U.S.
Government. Rated: EAR99; in accordance with U.S. Dept. of Commerce regulations 15CFR774, Export Administration Regulations.
Information and descriptions contained herein are the property of Harris Corporation. Such information and descriptions may not be copied
or reproduced by any means, or disseminated or distributed without the express prior written permission of Harris Corporation, PSPC
Business, 221 Jefferson Ridge Parkway, Lynchburg, VA 24501.
Repairs to this equipment should be made only by an authorized service technician or facility designated by the supplier. Any repairs,
alterations or substitutions of recommended parts made by the user to this equipment not approved by the manufacturer could void the user's
authority to operate the equipment in addition to the manufacturer's warranty.
This product conforms to the European Union WEEE Directive 2012/19/EU. Do not dispose of this product in a public
landfill. Take it to a recycling center at the end of its life.
Harris products comply with the Restriction of the Use of Certain Hazardous Substances in Electrical and Electronic
Equipment (RoHS) Directive.
This manual is published by Harris Corporation without any warranty. Improvements and changes to this manual necessitated by typographical errors,
inaccuracies of current information, or improvements to programs and/or equipment, may be made by Harris Corporation at any time and without notice.
Such changes will be incorporated into new editions of this manual. No part of this manual may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means,
electronic or mechanical, including photocopying and recording, for any purpose, without the express written permission of Harris Corporation.
Copyright © 2015-2017 Harris Corporation.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
This device is a RF transceiver intended for land mobile radio applications. The device may have use restrictions, which require that the
national authority be contacted for any system licensing requirements, frequency use, allowable power level, etc.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
Česky [Czech]
Dansk [Danish]
Deutsch
[German]
Eesti [Estonian]
English
Español
[Spanish]
Ελληνική
[Greek]
Français
[French]
Italiano [Italian]
Latviski
[Latvian]
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[Lithuanian]
Nederlands
[Dutch]
Malti [Maltese]
Magyar
[Hungarian]
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Português
[Portuguese]
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[Slovenian]
Slovensky
[Slovak]
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Svenska
[Swedish]
Íslenska
[Icelandic]
Norsk
[Norwegian]
DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY
Harris Corporation tímto prohlašuje, že tento XL-200P je ve shodě se základními požadavky a
dalšími příslušnými ustanoveními směrnice 1999/5/ES.
Undertegnede Harris Corporation erklærer herved, at følgende udstyr XL-200P overholder de
væsentlige krav og øvrige relevante krav i direktiv 1999/5/EF.
Hiermit erklärt Harris Corporation, dass sich das Gerät XL-200P in Übereinstimmung mit den
grundlegenden Anforderungen und den übrigen einschlägigen Bestimmungen der Richtlinie
1999/5/EG befindet.
Käesolevaga kinnitab Harris Corporation seadme XL-200P vastavust direktiivi 1999/5/EÜ
põhinõuetele ja nimetatud direktiivist tulenevatele teistele asjakohastele sätetele.
Hereby, Harris Corporation, declares that this XL-200P is in compliance with the essential
requirements and other relevant provisions of Directive 1999/5/EC.
Por medio de la presente Harris Corporation declara que el XL-200P cumple con los requisitos
esenciales y cualesquiera otras disposiciones aplicables o exigibles de la Directiva 1999/5/CE.
ΜΕ ΤΗΝ ΠΑΡΟΥΣΑ Harris Corporation ΔΗΛΩΝΕΙ ΟΤΙ XL-200P ΣΥΜΜΟΡΦΩΝΕΤΑΙ ΠΡΟΣ ΤΙΣ
ΟΥΣΙΩΔΕΙΣ ΑΠΑΙΤΗΣΕΙΣ ΚΑΙ ΤΙΣ ΛΟΙΠΕΣ ΣΧΕΤΙΚΕΣ ΔΙΑΤΑΞΕΙΣ ΤΗΣ ΟΔΗΓΙΑΣ 1999/5/ΕΚ.
Par la présente Harris Corporation déclare que l'appareil XL-200P est conforme aux exigences
essentielles et aux autres dispositions pertinentes de la directive 1999/5/CE.
Con la presente Harris Corporation dichiara che questo XL-200P è conforme ai requisiti
essenziali ed alle altre disposizioni pertinenti stabilite dalla direttiva 1999/5/CE.
Ar šo Harris Corporation deklarē, XG 25P UHF-L (378-470 MHz), 7/800 (764-870MHz) atbilst
Direktīvas 1999/5/EK būtiskajām prasībām un citiem ar to saistītajiem noteikumiem.
Šiuo Harris Corporation deklaruoja, kad šis XL-200P atitinka esminius reikalavimus ir kitas
1999/5/EB Direktyvos nuostatas.
Hierbij verklaart Harris Corporation dat het toestel XL-200P in overeenstemming is met de
essentiële eisen en de andere relevante bepalingen van richtlijn 1999/5/EG.
Hawnhekk, Harris Corporation, jiddikjara li dan XL-200P jikkonforma mal-ħtiġijiet essenzjali u ma
provvedimenti oħrajn relevanti li hemm fid-Dirrettiva 1999/5/EC.
Alulírott, Harris Corporation nyilatkozom, hogy a XL-200P megfelel a vonatkozó alapvetõ
követelményeknek és az 1999/5/EC irányelv egyéb elõírásainak.
Niniejszym Harris Corporation oświadcza, że XL-200P jest zgodny z zasadniczymi wymogami
oraz pozostałymi stosownymi postanowieniami Dyrektywy 1999/5/EC.
Harris Corporation declara que este XL-200P está conforme com os requisitos essenciais e
outras disposições da Directiva 1999/5/CE.
Harris Corporation izjavlja, da je ta XL-200P v skladu z bistvenimi zahtevami in ostalimi
relevantnimi določili direktive 1999/5/ES.
Harris Corporation týmto vyhlasuje, že XL-200P spĺňa základné požiadavky a všetky príslušné
ustanovenia Smernice 1999/5/ES.
Harris Corporation vakuuttaa täten että XL-200P tyyppinen laite on direktiivin 1999/5/EY
oleellisten vaatimusten ja sitä koskevien direktiivin muiden ehtojen mukainen.
Härmed intygar Harris Corporation att denna XL-200P står I överensstämmelse med de
väsentliga egenskapskrav och övriga relevanta bestämmelser som framgår av direktiv 1999/5/EG.
Hér með lýsir Harris Corporation yfir því að XL-200P er í samræmi við grunnkröfur og aðrar
kröfur, sem gerðar eru í tilskipun 1999/5/EC.
Harris Corporation erklærer herved at utstyret XL-200P er i samsvar med de grunnleggende krav
og øvrige relevante krav i direktiv 1999/5/EF.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section
Page
1. REGULATORY AND SAFETY INFORMATION .......................................................................... 11
1.1
SAFETY CONVENTIONS ....................................................................................................... 11
1.2
SAFETY TRAINING INFORMATION .................................................................................... 11
1.2.1 RF Exposure Guidelines................................................................................................ 12
1.2.2 Electromagnetic Interference/Compatibility ................................................................. 13
1.3
REGULATORY APPROVALS................................................................................................. 14
1.3.1 Part 15 ........................................................................................................................... 14
1.3.2 Industry Canada............................................................................................................. 14
1.4
OPERATING TIPS .................................................................................................................... 14
1.4.1 Efficient Radio Operation ............................................................................................. 14
1.4.2 Antenna Care and Replacement .................................................................................... 14
1.4.3 Electronic Devices......................................................................................................... 15
1.4.4 Aircraft .......................................................................................................................... 15
1.4.5 Electric Blasting Caps ................................................................................................... 15
1.4.6 Potentially Explosive Atmospheres............................................................................... 15
2. RENSEIGNEMENTS SUR LA RÉGLEMENTATION ET SÉCURITÉ ....................................... 16
2.1
CONVENTIONS SUR LES SYMBOLES DE SÉCURITÉ ...................................................... 16
2.2
RENSEIGNEMENTS SUR LA FORMATION SUR LA SÉCURITÉ ..................................... 16
2.2.1 Directives sur l’exposition aux RF ................................................................................ 17
2.2.2 Interférence/Compatibilité Électromagnétique ............................................................. 18
2.3
INTERFÉRENCE DES RADIOFRÉQUENCES....................................................................... 18
2.3.1 Partie 15 de la FCC ....................................................................................................... 18
2.3.2 Industrie Canada ............................................................................................................ 18
2.4
CONSEILS D’UTILISATION................................................................................................... 18
2.4.1 Utilisation Efficace de la Radio..................................................................................... 18
3. HAZARDOUS LOCATIONS.............................................................................................................. 21
3.1
CLASS 1, DIVISION 2 OPTION .............................................................................................. 21
3.2
CLASS 1, DIVISION 1 OPTION .............................................................................................. 22
4. INTRODUCTION ................................................................................................................................ 25
4.1
DESCRIPTION .......................................................................................................................... 25
4.2
STORAGE GUIDELINES ......................................................................................................... 25
4.3
BASIC SETUP ........................................................................................................................... 26
4.3.1 Assemble the Radio ....................................................................................................... 26
4.3.2 Removing the Battery.................................................................................................... 27
4.3.3 Removing the Optional Belt Clip or D-Post.................................................................. 27
4.3.4 Install the SIM Card ...................................................................................................... 28
4.4
UNIVERSAL DEVICE CONNECTOR .................................................................................... 28
4.5
CLEANING................................................................................................................................ 29
4.6
OPTIONS AND ACCESSORIES .............................................................................................. 30
4.7
RELATED PUBLICATIONS .................................................................................................... 32
5. BASIC OPERATION........................................................................................................................... 33
5.1
RADIO CONTROLS ................................................................................................................. 33
5.2
SOFT DTMF KEYPAD ............................................................................................................. 35
5.3
BEFORE FIRST USE ................................................................................................................ 35
5.4
POWER ON AND SET VOLUME ........................................................................................... 36
5.5
RADIO DISPLAYS ................................................................................................................... 36
5.5.1 Top Display ................................................................................................................... 36
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section
5.6
5.7
5.8
5.9
5.10
5.11
5.12
5.13
5.14
5.15
5.16
5.17
5.18
5.19
5.20
5.21
5.22
5.23
5.24
5.25
5.26
5.27
5.28
5.29
5.30
5.31
5.32
5.33
5.34
Page
5.5.2 Front Display ................................................................................................................. 37
MANDOWN .............................................................................................................................. 39
STATUS MESSSAGES ............................................................................................................. 39
PREDEFINED MENU LAYOUTS ........................................................................................... 40
MENU ........................................................................................................................................ 41
ALERT TONES ......................................................................................................................... 44
SELECT ZONE/SYSTEM ......................................................................................................... 45
SELECT GROUP/CHANNEL AND BANK ............................................................................. 46
LOCK/UNLOCK KEYPAD ...................................................................................................... 46
GROUP CALLS ......................................................................................................................... 47
5.14.1 Transmit a Group Call ................................................................................................... 47
5.14.2 Receive a Group Call .................................................................................................... 47
INDIVIDUAL CALLS............................................................................................................... 48
5.15.1 Transmit an Individual Call........................................................................................... 48
5.15.2 Receiving an Individual Call ......................................................................................... 48
USER PROFILES ...................................................................................................................... 49
NOISE CANCELLATION ........................................................................................................ 50
5.17.1 Enable Noise Cancellation ............................................................................................ 50
5.17.2 Using Noise Cancellation .............................................................................................. 51
5.17.3 The Effect of Distance from the Microphone................................................................ 51
5.17.4 Primary versus Secondary Microphone ........................................................................ 51
5.17.5 When using an SCBA Mask.......................................................................................... 51
PTT OPTIONS ........................................................................................................................... 52
VOICE ANNUNCIATION ........................................................................................................ 52
ENABLE/DISABLE ENCRYPTION ........................................................................................ 52
TRANSMIT ENABLE/DISABLE ............................................................................................. 53
CHANNEL GUARD (ANALOG CONVENTIONAL ONLY) ................................................. 53
USE TALKAROUND TO BYPASS REPEATER (ANALOG AND P25 CONVENTIONAL
ONLY) ....................................................................................................................................... 54
TYPE 99 OPERATION ............................................................................................................. 55
5.24.1 Enable/Disable Type 99 ................................................................................................ 56
5.24.2 Disable After PTT ......................................................................................................... 56
5.24.3 Auto Reset ..................................................................................................................... 56
CALL ALERT (PAGE).............................................................................................................. 56
5.25.1 Send Alert...................................................................................................................... 56
5.25.2 Receive Alert ................................................................................................................. 57
DTMF ......................................................................................................................................... 57
AUDIO PLAYBACK................................................................................................................. 57
START SCAN............................................................................................................................ 58
STOP SCAN .............................................................................................................................. 59
MONITOR AND SQUELCH TYPES (CONVENTIONAL ONLY) ........................................ 60
NUISANCE DELETE................................................................................................................ 61
CONVENTIONAL FAILSOFT (EDACS ONLY) .................................................................... 62
EMERGENCY OPERATION ................................................................................................... 63
5.33.1 Declaring an Emergency Call........................................................................................ 63
5.33.2 Receiving an Emergency Call ....................................................................................... 63
5.33.3 Stealth Emergency......................................................................................................... 64
MDC-1200 (ANALOG CONVENTIONAL ONLY) ................................................................ 64
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section
6.
Page
5.34.1 Normal PTT Operation.................................................................................................. 64
5.34.2 MDC PTT ID Receive Handling ................................................................................... 64
5.34.3 Emergency Declaration ................................................................................................. 64
5.35 BEON OPERATION ................................................................................................................. 65
ADVANCED OPERATIONS .............................................................................................................. 66
6.1
VIEW/CHANGE PERSONALITIES ........................................................................................ 66
6.1.1 View Personalities ......................................................................................................... 66
6.1.2 Change Active Personality ............................................................................................ 67
6.2
SITUATIONAL AWARENESS (SA) – P25 CONVENTIONAL ONLY................................. 68
6.3
USER-DEFINED ZONES/SYSTEMS ...................................................................................... 69
6.3.1 Command Tactical Zone ............................................................................................... 69
6.3.2 Mixed System Zone ...................................................................................................... 70
6.4
CH INFO MENU ....................................................................................................................... 71
6.5
AUDIO SETTINGS ................................................................................................................... 71
6.6
DISPLAY SETTINGS ............................................................................................................... 72
6.7
GPS SETTINGS ......................................................................................................................... 73
6.8
POSITION INFO ....................................................................................................................... 73
6.9
WI-FI .......................................................................................................................................... 74
6.10 BLUETOOTH ............................................................................................................................ 75
6.10.1 Enable Bluetooth ........................................................................................................... 75
6.10.2 Pair Devices................................................................................................................... 76
6.11 CLOCK SETTINGS................................................................................................................... 77
6.12 BATTERY INFO ....................................................................................................................... 77
6.13 SELECT LANGUAGE .............................................................................................................. 78
6.14 SET UP SCAN ........................................................................................................................... 78
6.14.1 Default, Priority 1, and Priority 2 Channels .................................................................. 79
6.14.2 Trunked/Conventional Scanning ................................................................................... 79
6.14.3 Vote Scan (Analog and P25 Conventional Only).......................................................... 80
6.14.4 Edit Scan List ................................................................................................................ 80
6.14.5 Set or Remove Priority 1 and Priority 2 Channels ........................................................ 81
6.14.6 Custom Scan Lists ......................................................................................................... 82
6.14.7 Wide Area System Scan (P25 Trunked and EDACS) ................................................... 84
6.14.8 Site Lock ....................................................................................................................... 84
6.15 RADIO STATUS ....................................................................................................................... 85
6.16 RADIO MESSAGE .................................................................................................................... 85
6.17 RADIO TEXTLINK................................................................................................................... 85
6.17.1 Radio TextLink Messages ............................................................................................. 86
6.17.2 Radio TextLink Forms .................................................................................................. 86
6.17.3 View Received Messages .............................................................................................. 87
6.18 FAULTS/ALERTS..................................................................................................................... 87
6.19 TONE ENCODE ........................................................................................................................ 88
6.20 ENCRYPTION ........................................................................................................................... 89
6.20.1 Create and Load Keys ................................................................................................... 89
6.20.2 Zeroize Keys from Radio .............................................................................................. 89
6.20.3 Protected Keys............................................................................................................... 89
6.20.4 Global Encryption ......................................................................................................... 90
6.20.5 Select Keyset ................................................................................................................. 91
6.20.6 View Key List ............................................................................................................... 91
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section
Page
6.20.7 Delete Individual Keys .................................................................................................. 91
6.20.8 OTAR Configuration..................................................................................................... 92
6.21 SITE ALIAS AND SITE LOCK (P25 TRUNKED ONLY) ...................................................... 92
7. PROGRAMMING................................................................................................................................ 93
7.1
PROGRAMMING VIA RPM2 .................................................................................................. 93
7.2
EDIT CHANNEL (ANALOG AND P25 CONVENTIONAL ONLY) ..................................... 93
7.3
OTAP ......................................................................................................................................... 95
7.4
PROGRAMMABLE BUTTONS AND SWITCHES ................................................................ 95
7.4.1 Programmable Buttons .................................................................................................. 95
7.4.2 Programmable A/B (Ø/O) Switch ................................................................................. 97
7.4.3 Programmable A/B/C/D Switch .................................................................................... 97
7.5
PROGRAMMABLE ICONS ..................................................................................................... 98
7.5.1 Top display .................................................................................................................... 98
7.5.2 Front display.................................................................................................................. 99
8. REFERENCE ..................................................................................................................................... 101
8.1
MARINE FREQUENCIES ...................................................................................................... 101
8.2
NARROWBANDING .............................................................................................................. 106
9. GLOSSARY ........................................................................................................................................ 107
10. BASIC TROUBLESHOOTING ....................................................................................................... 110
10.1 ERROR MESSAGES ............................................................................................................... 110
10.2 OTAR ERRORS/INFORMATION ......................................................................................... 111
11. TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE ............................................................................................................ 112
12. WARRANTY ...................................................................................................................................... 112
APPENDIX A
WI-FI PROGRAMMING......................................................................................... 113
LIST OF FIGURES
Page
Figure 4-1: Radio Assembly .......................................................................................................................... 26
Figure 4-2: Remove the Battery .................................................................................................................... 27
Figure 4-3: Remove Belt Clip ....................................................................................................................... 27
Figure 4-4: SIM Card Installation.................................................................................................................. 28
Figure 4-5: Universal Device Connector ....................................................................................................... 29
Figure 5-1: Radio Controls ............................................................................................................................ 33
Figure 5-2: Using the Soft DTMF Keypad .................................................................................................... 35
Figure 5-3: Top Display ................................................................................................................................ 36
Figure 5-4: Sample Idle Front Display .......................................................................................................... 37
Figure 5-5: Using Noise Cancellation ........................................................................................................... 51
Figure 6-1: Enabling Wi-Fi ........................................................................................................................... 74
Figure 6-2: Wi-Fi Install Active .................................................................................................................... 75
Figure A-1: Options  Network Configuration.......................................................................................... 115
Figure A-2: Wi-Fi Configuration ................................................................................................................ 114
Figure A-3: Service Name ........................................................................................................................... 115
Figure A-4: Enable Wi-Fi in RPM2 ............................................................................................................ 115
Figure A-5: Enable Wi-Fi Programming Mode on Radio ........................................................................... 116
Figure A-6: RPM2 Radio Tab: Wi-Fi.......................................................................................................... 117
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section
Page
LIST OF TABLES
Page
Table 1-1: RF Exposure Compliance Tested Distances (Worst Case Scenario) ........................................... 12
Table 1-2: Simultaneous Transmission Scenarios ......................................................................................... 13
Tableau 2-1 : Distances de test de conformité des expositions aux RF (pire des scénarios) ......................... 17
Table 4-1: Options and Accessories .............................................................................................................. 30
Table 5-1: Radio Controls, Indicators, and Connectors................................................................................. 33
Table 5-2: Radio Icons .................................................................................................................................. 37
Table 5-3: Status Messages ........................................................................................................................... 39
Table 5-4: Predefined Menu Layouts ............................................................................................................ 40
Table 5-5: Menu Navigation ......................................................................................................................... 41
Table 5-6: Alert Tones ................................................................................................................................... 44
Table 7-1: Valid Frequency Ranges .............................................................................................................. 96
Table 7-2: Programmable Button Options ..................................................................................................... 96
Table 7-3: Programmable Ø/O Switch Options............................................................................................. 97
Table 7-4: Single-Instance Features .............................................................................................................. 97
Table 7-5: Indexed Features .......................................................................................................................... 98
Table 8-1: Marine Frequencies .................................................................................................................... 101
Table 10-1: Displayed Error Messages, Reasons, and Resolutions ............................................................ 110
Table 12-1: Wi-Fi Feature Support.............................................................................................................. 117
Harris Corporation, Public Safety and Professional Communications (PSPC) Business continually evaluates its technical publications for
completeness, technical accuracy, and organization. You can assist in this process by submitting your comments and suggestions to the
following:
Harris Corporation
fax your comments to: 1-434-455-6851
PSPC Business
or
Technical Publications
e-mail us at: PSPC_TechPubs@harris.com
221 Jefferson Ridge Parkway
Lynchburg, VA 24501
10
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
1.
REGULATORY AND SAFETY INFORMATION
1.1
SAFETY CONVENTIONS
The following conventions are used throughout this manual to alert the user to general safety precautions
that must be observed during all phases of operation, service, and repair of this product. Failure to comply
with these precautions or with specific warning elsewhere in this manual violates safety standards of design,
manufacture, and intended use of the product. Harris assumes no liability for the customer’s failure to
comply with these standards.
WARNING
CAUTION
The WARNING symbol calls attention to a procedure, practice, or the like, which, if
not correctly performed or adhered to, could result in personal injury. Do not proceed
beyond a WARNING symbol until the conditions identified are fully understood or
met.
The CAUTION symbol calls attention to an operating procedure, practice, or the like,
which, if not performed correctly or adhered to, could result in damage to the equipment
or severely degrade the equipment performance.
The NOTE symbol calls attention to supplemental information, which may improve
system performance or clarify a process or procedure.
NOTE
1.2
SAFETY TRAINING INFORMATION
WARNING
The Harris XL-200P/XL-185P portable radio generates RF electromagnetic energy
during transmit mode. This radio is designed for and classified as “Occupational
Use Only,” meaning it must be used only during the course of employment by
individuals aware of the hazards and the ways to minimize such hazards. This radio
is NOT intended for use by the “General Population” in an uncontrolled
environment.
The XL-200P/XL-185P portable radio has been tested and complies with the FCC RF exposure limits for
“Occupational Use Only.” In addition, this Harris radio complies with the following Standards and
Guidelines with regard to RF energy and electromagnetic energy levels and evaluation of such levels for
exposure to humans:
•
FCC KDB Publication 447498 General RF Exposure Guidance
•
American National Standards Institute (C95.1 – 19921), IEEE Standard for Safety Levels with Respect
to Human Exposure to Radio Frequency Electromagnetic Fields, 3 kHz to 300 GHz.
•
American National Standards Institute (C95.3 – 1992), IEEE Recommended Practice for the
Measurement of Potentially Hazardous Electromagnetic Fields – RF and Microwave.
•
IC Standard RSS-102. Radiofrequency Exposure Compliance of Radiocommunication Apparatus (All
Frequency Bands).
•
European Council Directive 89/391/EEC.
Tested to ANSI C95.1-1992 in compliance with 47 CFR 2.1093. Meets or exceeds safety requirements of ANSI C95.1-2005.
11
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
1.2.1
RF Exposure Guidelines
To ensure that exposure to RF electromagnetic energy is within the EU/AU/FCC/IC
allowable limits for occupational use, always adhere to the following guidelines:
CAUTION
•
DO NOT operate the radio without a proper antenna attached, as this may damage the radio and may
also cause the FCC RF exposure limits to be exceeded. A proper antenna is the antenna supplied with
this radio by Harris or an antenna specifically authorized by Harris for use with this radio. (Refer to
Table 4-1.)
•
DO NOT transmit for more than 50% of total radio use time (“50% duty cycle”). Transmitting more
than 50% of the time can cause FCC RF exposure compliance requirements to be exceeded. The radio
is transmitting when the “TX” indicator appears in the display. The radio will transmit by pressing the
“PTT” (Push-To-Talk) button.
•
ALWAYS transmit using low power when possible. In addition to conserving battery charge, low
power can reduce RF exposure.
•
ALWAYS use Harris authorized accessories (antennas, batteries, belt clips, speaker/mics, etc.). Use of
unauthorized accessories may cause the FCC Occupational/Controlled Exposure RF compliance
requirements to be exceeded. (Refer to Table 1-1.)
•
As noted in Table 1-1, ALWAYS keep the housing of the transmitter AT LEAST 0.47 inches (1.2 cm)
from the body and at least 0.98 in (2.5 cm) from the face when transmitting to ensure EU/AU/FCC/IC
RF exposure compliance requirements are not exceeded. However, to provide the best sound quality to
the recipients of your transmission, Harris recommends you hold the microphone at least 2 in (5 cm)
from mouth, and slightly off to one side.
•
Refer to Standard EN 62311:2008.
Table 1-1: RF Exposure Compliance Tested Distances (Worst Case Scenario)
RADIO FREQUENCY
Body2
Face
VHF
(136 - 174 MHz)
0.47 in (1.2 cm)
0.98 in (2.5 cm)
UHF
(378 - 522 MHz)
0.47 in (1.2 cm)
0.98 in (2.5 cm)
700/800 MHz
(768 - 776 MHz)
(798 - 806 MHz)
(806 - 824 MHz)
(851 - 870 MHz)
0.47 in (1.2 cm)
0.98 in (2.5 cm)
900 MHz
(935-944 MHz)
(896-902 MHz)
0.47 in (1.2 cm)
0.98 in (2.5 cm)
2400 MHz
(2412 - 2472 MHz)
0.47 in (1.2 cm)
0.98 in (2.5 cm)
5 GHz
(5.18 - 5.825 GHz)
0.47 in (1.2 cm)
0.98 in (2.5 cm)
This is worst case based on the thinnest body mount accessory (belt clip).
12
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
SAR Evaluation: 1g averaged, 50% PTT Duty Factor, Occupational/Controlled Exposure.
NOTE
This device contains multiple transmitters that may operate simultaneously, see Table 1-2 Simultaneous
Transmission Scenarios for the capable transmit configurations.
Table 1-2: Simultaneous Transmission Scenarios
NO.
CAPABLE TRANSMIT CONFIGURATION
HEAD
BODY-WORN
ACCESSORY
LTE B13/14/4 + VHF
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + UHF
YES
YES
LTE B14 + 800 MHz
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + Bluetooth
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + 2.4 GHz WLAN
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + 5 GHz WLAN
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + VHF + Bluetooth
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + UHF + Bluetooth
YES
YES
LTE B14 + 800 MHz + Bluetooth
YES
YES
10
LTE B13/14/4 + VHF + WLAN
YES
YES
11
LTE B13/14/4 + UHF + WLAN
YES
YES
12
LTE B14 + 800 MHz + WLAN
YES
YES
13
LTE B13/14/4 + 900 MHz (XL-185P Only)
YES
YES
14
LTE B13/14/4 + 900 MHz + Bluetooth
YES
YES
15
LTE B13/14/4 + 900 MHz + WLAN
YES
YES
LTE B13/14/4 + 700 MHz simultaneous transmission is not supported by this device.
LTE B13/4 + 800 MHz simultaneous transmission is not supported by
NOTE
LTE is not supported by the XL Portable with the C1D1 option.
NOTE
The information in this section provides the information needed to make the user aware of RF exposure,
and what to do to assure that this radio operates within the FCC RF exposure limits.
1.2.2
Electromagnetic Interference/Compatibility
During transmissions, this Harris radio generates RF energy that can possibly cause interference with other
devices or systems. To avoid such interference, turn off the radio in areas where signs are posted to do so.
DO NOT operate the transmitter in areas that are sensitive to electromagnetic radiation such as hospitals,
aircraft, and blasting sites.
13
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
1.3
REGULATORY APPROVALS
Changes or modifications not expressly approved by the manufacturer could void the user’s authority to
operate the equipment.
1.3.1
Part 15
This device 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.
1.3.2
Industry Canada
This device complies with Industry Canada license-exempt RSS standard(s). Operation is subject to the
following two conditions: (1) this device may not cause interference, and (2) this device must accept any
interference, including interference that may cause undesired operation of the device.
1.4
OPERATING TIPS
Antenna location and condition are important when operating a portable radio. Operating the radio in lowlying areas or terrain, under power lines or bridges, inside of a vehicle, or in a metal framed building can
severely reduce the range of the unit. Mountains can also reduce the range of the unit.
In areas where transmission or reception is poor, some improvement may be obtained by ensuring that the
antenna is vertical. Moving a few yards in another direction or moving to a higher elevation may also
improve communications. Vehicular operation can be aided with the use of an externally mounted antenna.
Battery condition is another important factor in the trouble-free operation of a portable radio. Always
properly charge the battery.
1.4.1
Efficient Radio Operation
Keep the antenna in a vertical position when receiving or transmitting a message.
Do NOT hold onto the antenna when the radio is powered on!
WARNING
1.4.2
Antenna Care and Replacement
WARNING
14
Do not use the portable radio with a damaged or missing antenna. A minor burn may
result if a damaged antenna comes into contact with the skin. Replace a damaged
antenna immediately. Operating a portable radio with the antenna missing could
cause personal injury, damage the radio, and may violate FCC regulations.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
CAUTION
1.4.3
Electronic Devices
CAUTION
1.4.4
•
Always turn off a portable radio before boarding any aircraft!
•
Use it on the ground only with crew permission.
•
DO NOT use while in-flight!!
Electric Blasting Caps
WARNING
1.4.6
RF energy from portable radios may affect some electronic equipment. Most modern
electronic equipment in cars, hospitals, homes, etc. is shielded from RF energy. However,
in areas in which you are instructed to turn off two-way radio equipment, always observe
the rules. If in doubt, turn it off!
Aircraft
WARNING
1.4.5
Use only the supplied or approved antenna. Unauthorized antennas, modifications, or
attachments could cause damage to the radio unit and may violate FCC regulations. (Refer
to Table 4-1.)
To prevent accidental detonation of electric blasting caps, DO NOT use two-way
radios within 1000 feet of blasting operations. Always obey the "Turn Off Two-Way
Radios" signs posted where electric blasting caps are being used (OSHA Standard:
1926.900).
Potentially Explosive Atmospheres
Areas with potentially explosive atmospheres are often, but not always, clearly
marked. These may be fueling areas, such as gas stations, fuel or chemical transfer or
storage facilities, and areas where the air contains chemicals or particles, such as
grain, dust, or metal powders.
WARNING
Sparks in such areas could cause an explosion or fire resulting in bodily injury or even
death.
Turn off two-way radios when in any area with a potentially explosive atmosphere. It
is rare, but not impossible that a radio or its accessories could generate sparks.
15
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
2.
RENSEIGNEMENTS SUR LA RÉGLEMENTATION ET
SÉCURITÉ
2.1
CONVENTIONS SUR LES SYMBOLES DE SÉCURITÉ
Les conventions suivantes sont utilisées dans le présent manuel pour avertir l’utilisateur des précautions générales de
sécurité qui doivent être observées pendant toutes les phases d’opération, d’entretien et de réparation de ce produit.
Le non-respect de ces précautions ou d’avertissements précisés ailleurs enfreint les normes de sécurité de la
conception, de la fabrication et de l’utilisation prévue du produit. Harris n’assume aucune responsabilité pour le nonrespect de ces normes par le client.
MISE EN GARDE
AVERTISSEMENT
Le symbole MISE EN GARDE attire l’attention sur une procédure ou une pratique
qui, si elle n’est pas correctement effectuée ou observée, pourrait entraîner une
blessure personnelle. Ne pas poursuivre au-delà d’un symbole de MISE EN GARDE
avant que les conditions identifiées soient complètement comprises ou satisfaites.
Le symbole AVERTISSEMENT attire l’attention sur une procédure ou une pratique
opérationnelle qui, si elle n’est pas correctement effectuée ou observée, pourrait entraîner
un bris d’équipement ou une importante baisse de rendement de l’équipement.
Le symbole REMARQUE attire l’attention sur des renseignements supplémentaires qui
peuvent améliorer le rendement du système ou clarifier un processus ou une procédure.
REMARQUE
2.2
RENSEIGNEMENTS SUR LA FORMATION SUR LA SÉCURITÉ
MISE EN GARDE
La
radio
portative
Harris XL-200P/XL-185P
produit
de
l’énergie
électromagnétique des RF lorsqu’en mode de transmission. Cette radio est conçue
et classée pour une « Utilisation professionnelle seulement », ce qui signifie qu’elle
ne doit être utilisée que dans le cadre d’un emploi par des individus conscients des
risques et des moyens de limiter ceux-ci. Cette radio N’EST PAS conçue pour une
utilisation par la « Population générale » dans un environnement non contrôlé.
La radio portative XL-200P/XL-185P a été testée et est conforme aux limites d’exposition aux RF de la
FCC pour une « Utilisation professionnelle seulement ». De plus, cette radio Harris est conforme aux
normes et directives suivantes quant à l’énergie des RF et aux niveaux d’énergie électromagnétique, ainsi
qu’à l’évaluation de ces niveaux pour l’exposition aux humains:
16
•
FCC KDB 447498
•
American National Standards Institute (C95.1 – 1992), norme de l’IEEE sur les niveaux sécuritaires
d’exposition humaine aux champs électromagnétiques des radiofréquences, 3 kHz à 300 GHz.
•
American National Standards Institute (C95.3 – 1992), pratique recommandée par l’IEEE pour la
mesure des champs électromagnétiques potentiellement dangereux – RF et micro-ondes.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
2.2.1
Directives sur l’exposition aux RF
AVERTISSEMENT
Pour s’assurer que l’exposition à l’énergie électromagnétique des RF se situe dans les
limites acceptables de la FCC pour l’utilisation professionnelle, respectez toujours les
directives suivantes :
•
N’utilisez PAS la radio sans qu’une antenne appropriée y soit connectée, car ceci peut endommager la
radio et également causer un dépassement des limites d’exposition aux RF de la FCC. Une antenne
appropriée est celle fournie par Harris avec cette radio, ou une antenne spécifiquement autorisée par
Harris pour être utilisée avec cette radio. (Reportez-vous à Tableau 2-1.)
•
Ne transmettez PAS pendant plus de 50 % de la durée d’utilisation totale de la radio (« cycle de service
de 50 % »). La transmission pendant plus de 50 % du temps peut causer un dépassement des exigences
de conformité de la FCC en matière d’exposition aux RF. La radio transmet lorsque l’indicateur « TX »
apparaît sur l’affichage. La radio transmet lorsqu’on appuie sur le bouton « PTT » (bouton de
microphone).
•
Transmettez TOUJOURS en basse puissance lorsque possible. En plus de préserver la charge de la pile,
une faible puissance réduit l’exposition aux RF.
•
Utilisez TOUJOURS des accessoires autorisés Harris (antennes, piles, pinces de ceinture, hautparleurs/micros, etc.). L’utilisation d’accessoires non autorisés peut entraîner un dépassement des
exigences de conformité pour une exposition aux RF professionnelle ou contrôlée de la FCC.
(Reportez-vous à Table 4-1.)
•
Tel qu’indiqué dans Tableau 2-1, conservez TOUJOURS l’appareil et son antenne à AU MOINS
1,2 cm du corps, et à au moins 2,5 cm du visage pendant la transmission, pour vous assurer de ne pas
dépasser les exigences de conformité de la FCC en matière d’exposition aux RF. Cependant, pour offrir
la meilleure qualité sonore aux auditeurs de votre transmission, Harris recommande de tenir le
microphone à au moins 5 cm (2 po) de votre bouche et légèrement déplacé sur un côté.
Tableau 2-1 : Distances de test de conformité des expositions aux RF (pire des scénarios)
RADIOFRÉQUENCES
Corps3
Visage
VHF
(136 - 174 MHz)
1,2 cm
2,5 cm
UHF
(378 - 522 MHz)
1,2 cm
2,5 cm
700/800 MHz
(768 - 776 MHz)
(798 - 806 MHz)
(806 - 824 MHz)
(851 - 870 MHz)
1,2 cm
2,5 cm
900 MHz
(935-944 MHz)
(896-902 MHz)
1,2 cm
2,5 cm
2400 MHz
(2412 - 2472 MHz)
1,2 cm
2,5 cm
Ce est le pire des cas basée sur le corps plus mince monter accessoire (clip ceinture).
17
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
RADIOFRÉQUENCES
Corps3
Visage
5 GHz
(5.18 - 5.825 GHz)
1,2 cm
2,5 cm
Dans cette section figurent les renseignements nécessaires pour sensibiliser l’utilisateur à l’exposition aux
RF et sur ce qu’il faut faire pour s’assurer que cette radio fonctionne dans les limites d’exposition aux RF
de la FCC.
2.2.2
Interférence/Compatibilité Électromagnétique
Pendant les transmissions, cette radio Harris produit de l’énergie des RF qui peut causer de l’interférence
avec d’autres appareils ou systèmes. Pour éviter de telles interférences, fermez la radio dans les zones où il
est indiqué de le faire. N’utilisez PAS le transmetteur dans des zones sensibles aux radiations
électromagnétiques, comme les hôpitaux, les avions et les sites de détonation.
2.3
INTERFÉRENCE DES RADIOFRÉQUENCES
2.3.1
Partie 15 de la FCC
Cet appareil est conforme à la Partie 15 de la réglementation de la FCC. Le fonctionnement est soumis aux
deux conditions suivantes :
1. Cet appareil ne doit pas causer une interférence nuisible; et
2. Cet appareil doit accepter toute interférence reçue, y compris une interférence qui peut causer un
fonctionnement non souhaité.
2.3.2
Industrie Canada
Le présent appareil est conforme aux CNR d'Industrie Canada applicables aux appareils radio exempts de
licence. L'exploitation est autorisée aux deux conditions suivantes : (1) l'appareil ne doit pas produire de
brouillage, et (2) l'utilisateur de l'appareil doit accepter tout brouillage radioélectrique subi, même si le
brouillage est susceptible d'en compromettre le fonctionnement.
2.4
CONSEILS D’UTILISATION
L’emplacement et l’état de l’antenne sont importants pour l’utilisation d’une radio portative. L’utilisation
de la radio dans des zones de faible élévation, sous des lignes électriques ou des ponts, à l’intérieur d’un
véhicule ou dans un immeuble à ossature métallique, peut réduire la portée de l’appareil de manière
considérable. Les montagnes peuvent également réduire la portée de l’unité.
Dans les zones où la transmission ou la réception est insatisfaisante, certaines améliorations peuvent être
obtenues en s’assurant que l’antenne est verticale. Se déplacer de quelques mètres dans une autre direction
ou à un emplacement plus élevé peut également améliorer les communications. L’utilisation d’une antenne
fixée à l’extérieur peut faciliter le fonctionnement dans un véhicule.
L’état de la pile est un autre facteur important d’une utilisation sans tracas d’une radio portative. Chargez
toujours correctement la pile.
2.4.1
Utilisation Efficace de la Radio
Gardez l’antenne dans une position verticale pendant la réception ou la transmission d’un message.
18
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
Ne tenez PAS l’antenne lorsque la radio est allumée!
MISE EN GARDE
2.4.1.1
Entretien Et Remplacement De L’antenne
MISE EN GARDE
AVERTISSEMENT
2.4.1.2
L’énergie des RF provenant de radios portatives peut affecter certains appareils
électroniques. La majorité de l’équipement électronique moderne dans les voitures, les
hôpitaux, les maisons, etc. est blindé contre l’énergie des RF. Cependant, dans les zones où
l’on vous demande de fermer l’équipement de radio bidirectionnelle, respectez toujours les
règles. En cas de doute, éteignez-le!
Avion
MISE EN GARDE
2.4.1.4
Utilisez seulement l’antenne fournie ou une antenne approuvée. Des antennes non autorisées, des
modifications ou des ajouts à une antenne peuvent endommager la radio et enfreindre la
réglementation de la FCC. (Reportez-vous à Table 4-1.)
Appareils Électroniques
AVERTISSEMENT
2.4.1.3
N’utilisez pas la radio portative si son antenne est endommagée ou absente. Une
brûlure légère peut se produire au contact d’une antenne endommagée avec la peau.
Remplacez immédiatement une antenne endommagée. L’utilisation d’une radio
portative alors que l’antenne est absente peut causer des blessures, endommager la
radio et pourrait enfreindre la réglementation de la FCC.
•
Éteignez toujours une radio portative avant d’embarquer à bord d’un avion!
•
Ne l’utilisez au sol qu’avec la permission de l’équipage.
•
NE l’utilisez PAS durant le vol!
Détonateurs Électriques
MISE EN GARDE
Pour prévenir la détonation accidentelle des détonateurs électriques, n’utilisez PAS
de radios bidirectionnelles à moins de 305 m (1 000 pi) des opérations de détonation.
Respectez toujours les indications « Éteindre les radios bidirectionnelles » situées là
où des détonateurs électriques sont utilisés. (Norme OSHA : 1926.900)
19
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
2.4.1.5
Atmosphère Potentiellement Explosive
Les zones ayant une atmosphère potentiellement explosive sont souvent, mais pas
toujours, identifiées clairement comme telles. Il peut s’agir de zones d’alimentation
en carburant, comme les postes d’essence, les installations de stockage ou de transfert
de carburant ou de produits chimiques, ainsi que les zones dont l’air contient des
produits chimiques ou des particules, comme des grains, de la poussière ou des
poudres métalliques.
MISE EN GARDE
Des étincelles dans de telles zones peuvent provoquer une explosion ou un incendie,
causant ainsi des blessures ou même la mort.
Éteignez les radios bidirectionnelles dans toute zone ayant une atmosphère
potentiellement explosive. Il est rare, mais pas impossible qu’une radio ou ses
accessoires produisent des étincelles.
20
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
3.
HAZARDOUS LOCATIONS
3.1
CLASS 1, DIVISION 2 OPTION
Radios ordered with the Class 1, Division 2 option are suitable for use in Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B,
C, and D or non-hazardous (unclassified) locations only.
Les radios commandées avec l’option Classe 1, Division 2 sont adéquates pour utilisation en Classe 1,
Division 2, Groupes A, B, C et D, ou en lieux non-hasardeux (non-classifiés) seulement
EXPLOSION HAZARD – REPLACE BATTERY PACK ONLY IN AN AREA
KNOWN TO BE NON-HAZARDOUS, AND ONLY WITH HARRIS PART NO.
14035-4010-01.
WARNING
AVERTISSEMENT – RISQUE D’EXPLOSION – LES BATTERIES DOIVENT
ÊTRE REMPLACÉES DANS UNE ZONE RECONNUE NON-HASARDEUSE
SEULEMENT, ET SEULEMENT AVEC UNE BATTERIE HARRIS PORTANT LE
NUMÉRO DE PIÈCE 14035-4010-01.
EXPLOSION HAZARD – Substitution of any component may impair suitability for
Class I, Division 2.
WARNING
AVERTISSEMENT – RISQUE D’EXPLOSION – Une substitution de toute
composante pourrait compromettre la convenance pour la Classe I, Division 2.
EXPLOSION HAZARD – Do not exceed maximum battery charging current of 5.250
A or maximum charging voltage of 12.0 V DC at any time.
WARNING
WARNING
CAUTION - The battery used in this device may present a risk of fire or explosion
when heated above 100°C (212°F) or incinerated. Replace battery with Harris Part
No. 14035-4010-01 only. Use of another battery may present a risk of fire or explosion.
Battery replacement instructions: Remove battery by 1) depressing battery latches then 2) remove battery
from radio chassis. Install replacement battery by inserting battery in radio chassis opening and depressing
battery into chassis until both battery latches are engaged. Dispose of used battery promptly. Keep away
from children. Do not disassemble and do not dispose of in fire.
EXPLOSION HAZARD – In addition to any simple single-ended coil antenna and
carrying case option, only the following Harris accessories may be used with this radio:
WARNING
PART NUMBER
DESCRIPTION
12082-0600-01
Speaker Microphone
12082-0600-02
Speaker Microphone, Emergency Button
12082-0650-01
Microphone, Palm,2 Wire, Black
12082-0650-02
Microphone, Palm, 2 Wire, Beige
21
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
PART NUMBER
12082-0650-03
Microphone, Mini-Lapel,3 Wire, Black
12082-0650-04
Microphone, Mini-Lapel,3 Wire, Beige
12082-0650-05
Earphone Kit, Black
12082-0650-06
Earphone Kit, Beige
12082-0650-07
Headset, In-Ear, Boom Mic, In-Line PTT
12082-0650-08
Headset, Lightweight, Over-the-Head, Single Ear, In-Line PTT
12082-0650-09
Headset, Lightweight, Behind-the-Head, Dual Ear, In-Line PTT
12082-0650-10
Headset, Lightweight, Behind-the-Head, Dual Ear, Pigtail PTT
12082-0650-13
Headset, Heavy Duty, Behind-the-Head, w/PTT
12082-0650-14
Headset, Heavy Duty, Over-the-Head, w/PTT
12082-0650-15
Headset, Behind-the-Head, Boom Mic, Earpiece, w/PTT
12082-0650-16
Headset, Tactical, Boom Mic, Earpiece, w/PTT
12082-0650-17
Skull Mic, w/Body PTT and Earcup
12082-0650-18
Throat Mic, W/Acoustic Tube & Body PTT
12082-0650-19
Throat Mic, w/Acoustic Tube, Body and Ring PTT
LS103239V1
Earphone, Lapel Microphone, 2.5mm
LS103239V2
Earphone, Lapel Microphone, 2.5mm, RT Angle
12150-1000-01
3.2
DESCRIPTION
Speaker Mic, Premium, Fire (FSM), Noise Cancelling
CLASS 1, DIVISION 1 OPTION
APPLIES TO XL-200P C1D1 NON-REBANDED, XL-200P C1D1 REBANDED, XL-185 C1D1
NON-REBANDED, XL-185P C1D1 REBANDED, XL-185 C1D1 UHF, and XL-185 C1D1 VHF
Radios ordered with the Class 1, Division 1 option are considered “intrinsically safe apparatus.” These
radios are intrinsically safe to U.S. standard ANSI/TIA 4950-A and are suitable for use in the following
locations:
US:
Class I, Division 1, Groups C and D; Class II, Division 1, Groups E, F and G; Class III, Division 1 hazardous
locations; Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D or non-hazardous (unclassified) locations only.
Classe I, Division 1, Groupes C et D; Classe II, Division 1, Groupes E, F et G; Classe III, Division 1
emplacements dangereux; Classe 1, Division 2, Groupes A, B , C et D, ou en sites non-hasardeux (nonclassifiés) seulement.
Canada:
Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C, and D or non-hazardous (unclassified) locations only.
Classe 1, Division 2 sont adéquates pour utilisation en Classe 1, Division 2, Groupes A, B, C et D, ou en
lieux non-hasardeux (non-classifiés) seulement
22
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
EXPLOSION HAZARD – REPLACE BATTERY PACK ONLY IN AN AREA
KNOWN TO BE NON-HAZARDOUS, AND ONLY WITH HARRIS PART NO.
14035-4045-01.
WARNING
AVERTISSEMENT – RISQUE D’EXPLOSION – LES BATTERIES DOIVENT
ÊTRE REMPLACÉES DANS UNE ZONE RECONNUE NON-HASARDEUSE
SEULEMENT, ET SEULEMENT AVEC UNE BATTERIE HARRIS PORTANT LE
NUMÉRO DE PIÈCE 14035-4045-01.
EXPLOSION HAZARD – Substitution of any component may impair suitability for
Class I, Division 1; Class II, Division 1; Class III, Division 1; or Class 1, Division 2.
WARNING
AVERTISSEMENT – RISQUE D’EXPLOSION – Une substitution de toute
composante pourrait compromettre la convenance pour la Classe I, Division 1; Classe
II , Division 1; Classe III , Division 1; ou Classe 1 , Division 2.
EXPLOSION HAZARD – Do not exceed maximum battery charging current of 1.7 A
or maximum charging voltage of 8.4 V DC at any time.
WARNING
WARNING
CAUTION - The battery used in this device may present a risk of fire or explosion
when heated above 100°C (212°F) or incinerated. Replace battery with Harris Part
No. 14035-4045-01 only. Use of another battery may present a risk of fire or explosion.
Battery replacement instructions: Remove battery by 1) depressing battery latches then 2) remove battery
from radio chassis. Install replacement battery by inserting battery in radio chassis opening and depressing
battery into chassis until both battery latches are engaged. Dispose of used battery promptly. Keep away
from children. Do not disassemble and do not dispose of in fire.
EXPLOSION HAZARD – In addition to any simple single-ended coil antenna and
carrying case option, only the following Harris accessories may be used with this radio:
WARNING
PART NUMBER
12082-0600-01
DESCRIPTION
Standard Speaker Mic – Non-Antenna
APPROVED HAZARDOUS LOCATIONS
US: Class I, Division 1, Groups C and D; Class II,
Division 1, Groups E, F and G; Class III, Division 1
hazardous locations; Class 1, Division 2, Groups A,
B, C and D
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
12082-0600-02
Speaker Microphone, Emergency
Button
US: Class I, Division 1, Groups C and D; Class II,
Division 1, Groups E, F and G; Class III, Division 1
hazardous locations; Class 1, Division 2, Groups A,
B, C and D
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
23
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
PART NUMBER
DESCRIPTION
12082-0600-03
Speaker Microphone, Emergency
Button, Antenna, 18” – Not approved for
XL-185P
12082-0650-13
Headset, Heavy Duty, Behind-theHead, w/PTT
12082-0650-14
Headset, Heavy Duty, Over-the-Head,
w/PTT
LS103239V1
Earphone for speaker/mic
APPROVED HAZARDOUS LOCATIONS
US: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
US: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
US: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
US: Class I, Division 1, Groups C and D; Class II,
Division 1, Groups E, F and G; Class III, Division 1
hazardous locations; Class 1, Division 2, Groups A,
B, C and D
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
LS103239V2
Earphone for speaker/mic, Right Angle
US: Class I, Division 1, Groups C and D; Class II,
Division 1, Groups E, F and G; Class III, Division 1
hazardous locations; Class 1, Division 2, Groups A,
B, C and D
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
24
12082-0600-04
Speaker Microphone, Emergency
Button, Antenna, 25.6” - Not approved
for XL-185P
12082-0600-05
Speaker Microphone, Emergency
Button, Antenna, 30” - Not approved for
XL-185P
US: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
US: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
Canada: Class 1, Division 2, Groups A, B, C and D
hazardous locations
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
4.
INTRODUCTION
4.1
DESCRIPTION
The XL-Series portable radios provide the advanced connectivity that first responders require while
addressing evolving voice and data communications. They meet MIL-STD-810G for durability and are
certified to more stringent MIL-STD parameters for contamination by fluids and explosive atmospheres.
XL portable radios support P25 Trunking, P25 Conventional, Enhanced Digital Access Communications
System (EDACS), analog conventional, and BeOn® over a Wi-Fi® or LTE network.
EDACS operation is not supported in UHF or VHF.
NOTE
Refer to Feature Manual 14221-7200-6130 for details on configuring and using BeOn on
the XL Series radios.
Radio features include:
•
Extremely Rugged – exceeds the standards of other radios on the market.
•
Multiband Operation – supports any combination of VHF, UHF, and 700/800 MHz frequencies. Also,
allows different bands to be enabled for selected users.
•
Single-key DES Encryption – provides basic secure communications without having to buy the
complete encryption option.
•
Instant Recall of Received Audio – allows user to replay the last transmission received to avoid
unnecessary repetition.
•
Active Noise Cancellation – with three internal microphones to transmit intelligible audio from users
in loud environments.
•
Built-in GPS – for location reporting and rapid response for emergencies.
•
Integrated Bluetooth® – for wireless interface to selected accessories.
•
Wi-Fi Connectivity – permits simple and easy radio software and personality updates.
•
Wi-Fi Access Point – Radios that include the LTE option can be configured via RPM2 to act as a WiFi access point and/or router, providing access to broadband data for Wi-Fi devices. Refer to RPM2’s
online help when configuring the radio for these functions.
•
Covert Mode – allows users to quickly configure the radio for operation in a covert environment.
•
Fully Programmable Keypad – each key can be programmed to a variety of functions.
•
4-position switch – provides added configuration flexibility.
•
Unique User Interface – tools specially designed by first responders make radio operation simple and
intuitive. An easy-to-read multi-color front display and a monochromatic top display with optional
colored backlighting enhance communications for improved user safety.
For optional accessories, refer to Table 4-1. Additional accessories may have been added since publication
of this manual; contact Harris for more information.
4.2
STORAGE GUIDELINES
Store your radio and batteries in a clean, cool (not exceeding 86 °F [+30 °C]), dry, and ventilated storage
area.
25
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
4.3
BASIC SETUP
4.3.1
Assemble the Radio
Only use a Harris charger approved for the battery chemistry. Injury could occur
from improper charger use.
WARNING
Do not over-tighten the antenna as damage could result.
CAUTION
NOTE
Please charge battery fully before first use. Due to government regulations, batteries
ship in a discharged state and may require up to two (2) minutes in a charger for
successful initialization. During initialization, the charger will not show any charge
indication. After this initialization period, charging will resume normally.
1. Make sure batteries are charged per the manual supplied with the charger.
2. To attach optional belt clip, remove the existing tab from the back of the radio above the battery
compartment. Slide the belt clip into the groove.
3. Lift clip, if installed, and slide top of battery into top of battery compartment at the rear of the radio.
4. Press down on bottom side of battery until it snaps into place.
Figure 4-1: Radio Assembly
26
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
4.3.2
Removing the Battery
To remove, press and hold the two tabs at the bottom of the battery and then pull battery up and out of the
radio.
Figure 4-2: Remove the Battery
4.3.3
Removing the Optional Belt Clip or D-Post
Remove the battery before removing the belt clip or D-Post. To remove the belt clip, pry up on the metal
spring towards the top of the battery compartment (see Figure 4-3) using a flat head screwdriver and slide
the belt clip or D-Post out of the groove in the back of the radio.
Figure 4-3: Remove Belt Clip
27
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
4.3.4
Install the SIM Card
Figure 4-4 shows how to install the SIM card in the LTE version of the radio.
Figure 4-4: SIM Card Installation
4.4
UNIVERSAL DEVICE CONNECTOR
The Universal Device Connector (UDC) provides connections for external accessories such as a headset, a
speaker-microphone, audio test box, audio test cables, and programming cables. The UDC is located on
28
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
the right side of the radio, opposite the PTT Button. The UDC facilitates programming and testing the
radio. The UDC pins perform different functions depending on the accessory attached to the UDC.
Figure 4-5: Universal Device Connector
4.5
CLEANING
Keep the exterior of the radio, battery, antenna, and radio accessories clean.
Periodically clean using the following procedures:
1. To remove dust and dirt, clean using damp clean cloth (warm water and mild detergent soap).
2. Follow by wiping with damp (warm water) clean cloth. Wipe dry with clean cloth.
3. Remove the battery and wipe the battery and radio contacts using a soft dry cloth to remove dirt or
grease. This will ensure efficient power transfer from the battery to the radio.
4. Remove any accessories and clean the UDC contacts using a clean dry cloth. When the UDC is not in
use, cover the connector with the protective dust cap to prevent the build-up of dust or water particles.
5. If the radio is used in a harsh environment (such as driving rain, salt fog, etc.), it may be necessary to
periodically dry and clean the battery and radio contacts with a soft dry cloth or soft-bristle non-metallic
brush.
For more rigorous cleaning, use the following procedure:
CAUTION
Do not use chemical cleaners, spray, or petroleum-based products. They may damage
the radio housing. We recommend using Chemtronics® Electro-Wash® PR (ES-1603) or
equivalent.
1. Apply the cleaning solution to a clean damp cloth and clean the radio.
NOTE
Do not spray cleaning solution directly on radio. To clean the radio in the speaker and
microphone areas, carefully wipe these areas but prevent the cleaning solution from
entering the speaker or microphone openings.
29
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
2. Wipe off the radio with clean damp cloth using mild warm soapy water.
3. Follow up by wiping off the radio with clean damp cloth using warm water only.
4. Wipe dry with clean cloth.
4.6
OPTIONS AND ACCESSORIES
Only use Harris approved accessories. Refer to Harris’ Product and Services catalog for the complete list
of options and accessories available. Contact Harris for requirements not contained in this list:
CAUTION
Always use the correct options and accessories (battery, antenna, speaker/mic, etc.) for the
radio. Immersion rated options must be used with an immersion rated radio. Refer to Table
4-1.
Refer to Section 3 for radios with C1D2 or C1D1 options.
CAUTION
Table 4-1: Options and Accessories
DESCRIPTION
ANTENNAS
Antenna, Full Spectrum XL-200P Only
Antenna, Whip Wideband 378-520 MHz, 762-870 MHz
XL-200P Only
Antenna, Whip, 1/4 Wave, 762-870 MHz XL-200P Only
Antenna, Whip, 1/2 Wave, 762-870 MHz XL-200P Only
Antenna, Whip, 1/4 Wave, 762-944 MHz XL-185P Only
(Not approved w/LTE Option)
Antenna, Whip, 1/2 Wave, 762-944 MHz XL-185P Only
(Approved w/LTE Option)
Antenna, 896-941 MHz XL-185P Only
(Not approved w/LTE Option)
Antenna, 1/2 Wave Whip, 890-960 MHz XL-185P Only
BATTERIES/CHARGERS
Battery, Lithium, Standard Capacity
Battery, Li-Ion, 3100 mAH
Battery, Li-Ion, 3100 mAH, UL
Battery, Li-Ion, 7.2VDC, 3100 mAh C1D1
Charger, Single Bay
Charger, Multi Bay
Charger, Vehicular
AUDIO ACCESSORIES
Speaker Microphone
Speaker Microphone, Emergency Button
Speaker Microphone, Emergency Button, Antenna, 18”
Not approved for XL-185P
Speaker Microphone, Emergency Button, Antenna,
25.6” - Not approved for XL-185P
Speaker Microphone, Emergency Button, Antenna, 30”
- Not approved for XL-185P
Speaker Microphone, Wireless, Bluetooth
Speaker Microphone, Premium, Fire, Noise Cancelling
30
PART NUMBER
OPTION NUMBER
14035-4000-01
XL-NC5Z
14035-4420-01
XL-NC8E
14035-4440-02
14035-4440-01
XL-NC8F
XL-NC8D
14035-4450-02
XL-NC9F
14035-4450-01
XL-NC9D
KRE1011223/02
MAEX-NNC1Z
E75-0286-001
14035-4010-01
14035-4010-04
14035-4010-05
14035-4045-01
14035-1800-01
14035-1800-02
14035-4100-01
12082-0600-01
12082-0600-02
12082-0600-03
12082-0600-04
12082-0600-05
12082-0681-01
12150-1000-01
XL-PA3V
XL-PA3V
XL-PA4F
XL-CH4X
XL-CH5A
XL-CH4W
XL-AE9N
XL-AE4B
XL-AE2K
XL-AE2J
XL-AE2L
XL-AE6K
XL-AE1T
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
DESCRIPTION
Speaker Microphone, Premium, Fire, Noise Cancelling,
High Visibility Yellow
Microphone, Palm, 2-Wire, Black
Microphone, Palm, 2-Wire, Beige
Microphone, Mini-Lapel, 3-Wire, Black
Microphone, Mini-Lapel, 3-Wire, Beige
Earphone Kit, Black
Earphone Kit, Beige
Headset, In-Ear, Boom Mic, In-Line PTT
Headset, Light Weight, Over-the-Head, Single Ear, InLine PTT
Headset, Light Weight, Behind-the-Head, Dual Ear, InLine PTT
Headset, Light Weight, Behind-the-Head, Dual Ear, Pig
Tail PTT
Headset, Light Weight, Behind-the-Head, Dual In-Ear,
In-Line PTT
Headset, Light Weight, Behind-the-Head, Dual In-Ear,
Pig Tail PTT
Headset, Heavy Duty, Behind-the-Head, w/PTT
Headset, Heavy Duty, Over-the-Head, w/PTT
Headset, BTH Boom Mic, Earpiece, w/PTT
Headset, Tactical, Boom Mic, Earpiece, w/PTT
Skull Mic, w/Body PTT, Earcup
Throat Mic, w/Acoustic Tube, Body PTT
Throat Mic, w/Acoustic Tube, body and Ring PTT
Bluetooth, Covert, Earpiece/MIC/PTT, Radios
Earphone, Lapel Microphone
Earphone, Speaker Mic, Right Angle, 2.5 MM
MISCELLANEOUS ACCESSORIES
Cable, Data Interface
Cable, MATQ-03424, Test
Cable, USB, Key Loading/Programming
Cable, KVL, Key Loading
Adapter, 6-Pin Hirose
Holster, Leather, Radio, Premium
Holster, Leather W/Rings, Radio, Premium
Holster, Nylon, Black, Radio, Premium
Holster, Ring, Leather, Radio, Premium
Case, Leather, Premium, Belt Loop, D-swivel
Case, Leather, Premium, Shoulder Strap
Case, Leather, Premium, Shoulder Strap
Holster, Leather W/Rings, Radio, Standard
Holster, Nylon, Black, Radio, Standard
Holster, Ring, Leather, Radio, Standard
Belt Loop, Leather, Premium
D-Swivel
Strap, Shoulder
Metal Belt Clip
Case, Leather, Premium, Shoulder Strap
Belt Loop, Leather
Holster, Leather, Premium
Holster, Leather W/Rings, Premium
Side Connector Cover
PART NUMBER
OPTION NUMBER
12150-1000-05
XL-AE1X
12082-0650-01
12082-0650-02
12082-0650-03
12082-0650-04
12082-0650-05
12082-0650-06
12082-0650-07
XL-AE6G
XL-AE6M
XL-AE6H
XL-AE6N
12082-0650-08
XL-AE2B
12082-0650-09
XL-AE2C
12082-0650-10
XL-AE2D
12082-0650-11
XL-AE2E
12082-0650-12
XL-AE2F
12082-0650-13
12082-0650-14
12082-0650-15
12082-0650-16
12082-0650-17
12082-0650-18
12082-0650-19
12082-0684-01
LS103239V1
LS103239V2
XL-AE1P
XL-AE1R
XL-AE2G
XL-AE1H
XL-AE1L
XL-AE1M
XL-AE1N
XL-AE1S
XL-AE3Z
XL-AE1K
12082-0445-A1
12082-0435-A1
12082-0410-A1
12082-0400-A1
14002-0197-01
14035-4200-01
14035-4200-02
14035-4200-03
14035-4200-04
14035-4201-01
14035-4201-02
14035-4202-01
14035-4202-02
14035-4202-03
14035-4202-04
14002-0218-01
12082-3230-01
CC103333V1
12082-1290-01
14035-4201-02
KRY1011609/1
14036-4000-01
14036-4000-02
12082-1398-01
XL-CJ4A
XL-AE2A
XL-CJ3A
XL-CJ3B
XL-CJ4B
XL-HC4K
XL-HC4L
XL-HC4A
XL-HC3L
XL-HC4L
XL-ZN7V
31
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
4.7
RELATED PUBLICATIONS
The following publications contain additional information about the radio and related products:
MANUAL NUMBER
DESCRIPTION
14221-1800-2010
Portable Radio Product Safety Manual
14221-1800-1000
XL-200P/XL-185P Portable Radio Quick Guide
14221-1800-2000
XL-200P/XL-185P Portable Radio Operator’s Manual
14221-1800-8000
XL-200P/XL-185P Portable Radio Software Release Notes
MM1000019423
Key Manager and Key Admin Overview and Operation Manual
MM1000019424
Key Manager and Key Loader Overview and Operation Manual
14221-1600-2090
Single-Bay Desktop Charger Operator Manual
14221-1600-2110
VC4000 Vehicular Charger Operator Manual
14221-7200-6110
Voice Annunciation Feature Manual
14221-2100-3000
Advanced Access Control/Radio Personality Manager Overview
Manual
14221-1100-8170
Radio Personality Manager 2 (RPM2) Software Release Notes
14221-7200-6130
BeOn Configuration and Use Feature Manual
The product safety manual and the quick guide are included with the radio equipment package when the
radio ships from the factory. All publications listed above are available at www.pspc.harris.com via an
Information Center login and Tech Link.
32
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
5.
BASIC OPERATION
5.1
RADIO CONTROLS
Figure 5-1: Radio Controls
Table 5-1 describes the default functions of buttons, knobs, and controls. Most can be
programmed for different functions; see Section 7.4 for more information.
NOTE
Table 5-1: Radio Controls, Indicators, and Connectors
CONTROL/INDICATOR
FUNCTION
Group/Channel Knob
Selects groups/channels.
Power/Volume Knob
Turn clockwise to power on radio and increase volume of audio heard from speaker.
Minimum volume levels may be programmed into the radio to prevent missed calls
due to a low volume setting.
A/B (Ø/O) Switch
User-programmable switch (see Section 7.4.2).
33
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
CONTROL/INDICATOR
FUNCTION
Microphone
(Secondary)
When noise cancellation is enabled, the secondary and primary microphones are
used together to form a dual microphone system. Noise cancellation improves the
quality of transmitted voice. When noise cancellation is disabled, only the primary
microphone is used. See Section 5.17 for detailed information on using noise
cancellation.
A/B/C/D Switch
User-programmable switch (see Section 7.4.3). By default, selects one of four
channel banks (see Section 5.12).
User-Programmable
Buttons
Used to select a commonly used function as an alternative to navigating menus.
This is configured via programming using Radio Personality Manager 2 (RPM2).
See Section 7.4.1 for the options that can be programmed to these buttons.
Push-To-Talk (PTT)
Button
Press to transmit. Make sure Push-To-Talk (PTT) is enabled (Section 6.5).
Battery
Antenna Connector
Antenna connector.
Emergency Button
Used to place radio in emergency mode (see Section 5.32). This button can be
disabled via programming using RPM2. In addition, this button can be used in
conjunction with a User-Programmable Button to clear emergencies if configured
to do so.
Indicator Light Emitting
Diode (LED)
Top Display
Speaker
Microphone (Primary)
Front Display
34
Battery - Refer to Section 4.3 for battery connection and removal.
Indicates radio status:
• Red = actively transmitting.
• Green = actively receiving.
• Orange = actively transmitting encrypted.
Shows summary of radio operation, including channel/talkgroup (which can be
color coded), as well as a variety of programmable icons. Display orientation can
be configured for viewing from the front or rear of the radio. (Section 6.6).
Radio speaker which can be muted (Section 6.5).
Power/Volume knob.
Adjust volume using the
When noise cancellation is enabled, the primary and secondary microphones are
used together to form a dual microphone system. Noise cancellation improves the
quality of transmitted voice. When noise cancellation is disabled, only the primary
microphone is used. See Section 5.8 for detailed information on using noise
cancellation.
Front display shows complete status and radio menus.
User-Programmable
Soft Keys
User-programmable dynamic keys that have their current function labeled on the
radio display directly above each button. See Section 7.4.1 for the options that can
be programmed to these buttons.
Menu/Select Button
From the Main Display, press this button to access the menu.
highlighted menu items.
Also, selects
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
CONTROL/INDICATOR
FUNCTION
Navigates menu items.
In addition:
Press the left navigation button () while on the idle display to access Channel
Information (see Section 6.4).
Navigation Buttons
Press the down navigation button () while on the idle display to display the
functions assigned to programmable buttons (see Section 7.4).
Press the up navigation button () to display Missed Call info.
Press the right navigation button () to end or reject an I-Call.
Keypad
5.2
By default, used to enter text or numbers. Can be programmed for various functions
(see Section 7.4).
SOFT DTMF KEYPAD
The partial keypad model of the radio supports a “soft” DTMF keypad. This allows the radio user to utilize
a graphical DTMF keypad in place of a physical DTMF keypad.
On screens that require keypad entry, press the KEYPAD softkey to display the keypad. Use the navigation
buttons to highlight the desired number, press the Menu/Select button to select highlighted digit, and then
press the ENTER softkey.
For example, when placing an Individual Call to a numeric address, the soft DTMF keypad can be used to
enter the address as shown:
Figure 5-2: Using the Soft DTMF Keypad
5.3
BEFORE FIRST USE
Make sure the radio has:
•
Fully charged battery
•
Antenna attached
•
Personality and radio programmed using RPM2
•
Encryption keys loaded if using encrypted channels
•
Personality activated
35
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
5.4
POWER ON AND SET VOLUME
The power switch and volume control are the same knob on top of the radio (see Figure 5-1). Turn the
Power/Volume Knob clockwise to power on radio and increase the volume.
A minimum volume level can be programmed into the radio to prevent missed calls due to
a low volume setting.
NOTE
NOTE
5.5
The radio can be programmed to require the entry of a PIN to operate the radio. Check with
your System Administrator if you forget your PIN. As the PIN is entered, an asterisk is
displayed for each digit; the actual value is not displayed.
RADIO DISPLAYS
5.5.1
Top Display
The top display (Figure 5-3) shows a summary of status, such as channel number/bank, channel short name,
battery, scanning, and emergency mode. The display can be configured for viewing from the front or rear
of the radio (see Section 6.6). The channel short name is programmed using RPM2.
Figure 5-3: Top Display
36
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
5.5.2
Front Display
Figure 5-4 shows a sample front display while on the idle screen. The idle screen appears after power up
or after exiting from the menus.
Figure 5-4: Sample Idle Front Display
The radio can be programmed to display the User ID on the System line of the display.
NOTE
Table 5-2 describes some of the icons that may be displayed by the radio. The radio menu also contains an
icon glossary in the Utility Menu (see Section 5.8). Icons and their location can be customized using RPM2.
Table 5-2: Radio Icons
ICON
DESCRIPTION
ICON
DESCRIPTION
ICON
DESCRIPTION
(Blue)
Trunked Signal Strength
Bluetooth Enabled
Monitor On
(Red)
TX Power
(Blue)
Bluetooth Connected
VDOC
(Green)
Receive Signal Strength
Encryption Enabled
Receiving Data
(No Color)
Channel Idle
Global Encryption
Transmitting Data
(Orange)
Transmitting Encrypted
OTAR Disabled
Alert(s) Present
Battery Fully Charged
OTAR Registered
Vote Scanning
Battery Level
100% Capacity
OTAR Registering
Scanning Enabled
Battery Level
75% Capacity
OTAR Rekeying
Emergency
Battery Level
50% Capacity
Transmit Power Level High
RX Mail
37
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
ICON
38
DESCRIPTION
ICON
DESCRIPTION
ICON
DESCRIPTION
Battery Level
25% Capacity
Transmit Power Level Low
Noise Cancellation Enabled
Battery Level
5% Capacity
(Low Battery Audio Indicator)
RX Only
Fire Speaker Mic Attached
Battery Level
Battery Exhausted
(RX-Only State)
Speaker Muted
Nuisance Channel
Battery Charging
TX Disabled
Conventional Site
Unregistered
Talkaround Enabled
Tones Disabled
Conventional Site
Registered
Failsoft
PTT Disabled
Type 99 Enabled
LTE – Registered
Foreign Network
LTE – Denied or Unknown
Registration Status
GPS Tracking
LTE – Registered Home
LTE – No Signal
Wi-Fi Clients Connected
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
5.6
MANDOWN
If enabled via radio programming, the following conditions can be configured to trigger a Mandown
condition:
•
MOTION - Mandown is declared with lack of motion.
•
TILT - Mandown is declared when the radio is tilted.
•
BOTH - Mandown is declared by radio tilting and lack of motion.
This can be useful if, for example, a radio user is in danger and has not moved for a certain amount of time.
If the user’s movement falls below the configured level, then a tone begins playing. An Emergency is
declared on the channel/group based on the radio’s Emergency configuration.
5.7
STATUS MESSSAGES
The radio may display various radio Status Messages during operation. These messages are described in
Table 5-3.
Table 5-3: Status Messages
MESSAGE
DESCRIPTION
PTT DENIED
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The radio or talkgroup is not authorized to operate on the selected
system and/or talkgroup.
CALL QUEUED
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The system has placed the call in a request queue.
SYSTEM BUSY
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The system is busy, no channels are currently available, the queue is
full, or an individual call is being attempted to a radio that is currently transmitting.
SCANNING
The radio is scanning.
TX EMERGENCY
An emergency call is being transmitted.
RX EMERGENCY
An emergency call is being received. The radio displays the unit name or unit ID.
WIDE AREA SCAN
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The radio has entered the Wide Area Scan mode to search for a new
system.
INVALID TALKGROUP
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The current talkgroup is not valid for the current system. This could
happen if the site denies registration due to an unrecognized talkgroup ID.
INVALID UNIT
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The current unit is not valid for the current system.
REGISTERING
P25 Trunked only - Displayed when the radio is performing a registration/affiliation on a P25
trunking site.
CTRL CHANNEL SCAN
P25 Trunked and EDACS - The control channel is lost and the radio has entered the Control
Channel Scan mode to search for the control channel (usually out of range indication).
BAND SCANNING
P25 Trunked and EDACS - Only displayed if the system is configured for "EnhancedCC" mode of
operation. When the radio cannot find a Control Channel in either the trunked frequency set or
the list of discovered adjacencies, the radio can perform a full spectrum frequency scan to find a
new Control Channel.
MISSED CALL
P25 Modes and EDACS - Another user has tried to call or page this radio. The user can view
who the caller was by pressing the key.
OTAR REKEY
COMPLETE
OTAR Rekey operation completed successfully.
39
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
5.8
PREDEFINED MENU LAYOUTS
Depending on radio programming, some menu options described in this manual may not be available. The
radio supports three predefined menu layouts: Full, Custom, and Restricted. Table 5-4 details what is
available in each layout:
The Custom predefined menu layout allows the administrator to customize the list of
menu items that are available to the radio user. Table 5-4 lists the default settings.
NOTE
Table 5-4: Predefined Menu Layouts
MENU
Call Menu
40
FULL
CUSTOM
(Default Settings)
RESTRICTED
Yes
Yes
Yes
Exit Emergency
Yes
Yes
Yes
Talkaround
Yes
Yes
Yes
Individual Call
Yes
Yes
Yes
Change Talkgroup
Yes
Yes
Yes
Call Alert/Page
Yes
Yes
Yes
Channel Guard
Yes
Yes
Yes
Audio Playback
Yes
Yes
No
Tone Encode
Yes
Yes
Yes
T99
Yes
Yes
Yes
Audio Settings
Yes
No
No
Display Settings
Yes
Yes
Yes
GPS Settings
Yes
No
No
Clock Settings
Yes
Yes
No
Bluetooth Settings
Yes
Yes
No
Scan Menu
Yes
Yes
Yes
Enable/Disable Scan
Yes
Yes
Yes
View Scan List
Yes
Yes
No
Edit Zone Scan List
Yes
No
No
View Custom Channels
Yes
Yes
No
Edit Custom Scan List
Yes
No
No
Custom Scan
Yes
Yes
No
Site Roam
Yes
Yes
No
Security Menu
Yes
Yes
Yes
Encryption Enable
Yes
Yes
Yes
Zeroize
Yes
No
No
Global CKR Enable
Yes
No
No
GCKR Key Select
Yes
No
No
Active Key Set
Yes
Yes
Yes
Key List
Yes
Yes
No
OTAR Enable
Yes
Yes
No
OTAR Rekey
Yes
Yes
Yes
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
MENU
Message Menu
5.9
FULL
CUSTOM
(Default Settings)
RESTRICTED
Yes
Yes
Yes
Radio Status
Yes
Yes
No
Radio Message
Yes
Yes
No
Textlink Messages
Yes
Yes
No
Textlink Forms
Yes
Yes
No
Textlink Mailbox
Yes
Yes
No
Faults
Yes
Yes
Yes
Program Menu
Yes
Yes
No
Activate Plan
Yes
Yes
No
Activate Profile
Yes
Yes
No
Maintenance Menu
Yes
Yes
Yes
Radio Info
Yes
Yes
No
Battery
Yes
Yes
No
TCXO Tuning
Yes
No
No
P25 Tests
Yes
No
No
RSSI Display
Yes
Yes
Yes
Phase II Display
Yes
Yes
No
Feature Info
Yes
Yes
No
WiFi Access Point
Yes
Yes
Yes
Change Language
Yes
No
No
Change PIN
Yes
Yes
Yes
Icon Glossary
Yes
Yes
Yes
Install GPP Software x
Yes
Yes
Yes
Zone
Yes
Yes
No
MENU
Press the Menu/Select button while on the idle display to access the menu. Press the left or right navigation
buttons to scroll through the top-level menus, and press the up or down navigation buttons to scroll through
the sub-menus. Refer to Figure 5-1 for button location. While in a menu, press the Menu/Select button to
choose, activate, or toggle the selected item; similar to an enter key. Table 5-5 provides a high-level
overview of the menu layout. Menu options on your radio may vary depending on available features and
radio programming.
Table 5-5: Menu Navigation
MENUS
CALL MENU:
EXIT EMERGENCY MODE
TALKAROUND MODE
T99 TOGGLE
TONE ENCODE
INDIVIDUAL CALL
CHANGE TLKGRP
CALL ALERT
CHANNEL GUARD
DESCRIPTION
Exits emergency. See Section 5.32 for more information.
Enable/disable talk-around. See Section 5.23 for more information.
Enable/disable T99. See Section 5.24 for more information.
Analog conventional only - Transmits a programmed tone sequence on the current
radio system and channel. See Section 6.19 for more information.
Allows you to select an individual for an individual call. See Section 5.15 for more
information.
Change the selected talkgroup. See Section 5.14.
Select a group for Call Alert transmission. See Section 5.25.
Select the Transmit and/or Receive Channel Guard tone. See Section 5.22.
41
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
MENUS
AUDIO PLAYBACK
SCAN MENU:
START SCAN/STOP SCAN
SCAN LISTS
ASSIGNED CUSTOM LIST
SITE ROAMING
SITE ALIAS
SECURITY MENU:
ZEROIZE KEYS
ENCRYPTION
GLOBAL ENCRYPTION
GLOBAL KEY
ACTIVE KEYSET
KEY LIST
OTAR
OTAR REKEY
MESSAGES MENU:
RADIO STATUS
RADIO MESSAGE
TEXTLINK MESSAGES
TEXTLINK FORMS
TEXTLINK MAILBOX
FAULTS/ALERTS
UTILITY MENU:
AUDIO SETTINGS:
• SPEAKER (MUTE/UNMUTE)
• NOISE CANCELLATION
• PTT
• TONES
• KEYPAD TONES
DISPLAY SETTINGS:
• COLOR SCHEME
• FRONT BACKLIGHT
• FRONT BRIGHTNESS
• FRONT TIMEOUT
• FRONT DISPLAY OFF
• TOP BACKLIGHT
• TOP BRIGHTNESS
• TOP TIMEOUT
• TOP ORIENTATION
• INDICATOR LED
42
DESCRIPTION
Replays the last recorded call. See Section 5.27 for more information.
Start or stop scan operation. See Sections 5.28 and 5.29.
View/Edit available scan lists. See Section 6.14.
Create, View, and Edit Custom Scan Lists. See Section 6.14.6.
Enable/Disable Wide Area System Scan. See Section 6.14.7.
Select an available site from this list to lock the radio to; i.e., prevent the radio from
roaming. This is also known as Site Lock. See Section 6.14.8 for more information.
Removes all encryption keys from the radio. See Section 6.20.2.
Enable/Disable encryption. See Section 5.20.
Enable/Disable Global Encryption. See Section 6.20.4.
Select the Global Key. Only available if Global Encryption is Enabled. See Section
6.20.4.
Select the Active Keyset. See Section 6.20.5.
View available key lists. See Section 6.20.6.
Enable/disable Over-the-Air Rekeying (OTAR). See Section 6.20.7.
Request that the KMF updates the keys in the radio. See Section 6.20.7.
Used to send a status condition to the site without making a voice call. See Section
6.14.8.
Used to send a message to the site without making a voice call. See Section 6.16.
Allows the user to send a Radio TextLink message. See Section 6.17.
Allows the user to send a Radio TextLink form. See Section 6.17.
Contains received Radio TextLink messages. See Section 6.17.
Displays radio faults and alerts. See Section 6.18.
Mute or unmute the speaker audio.
Enable or disable Noise Cancellation. See Section 5.17.
Enable or disable Push-To-Talk (PTT). Disable PTT to prevent accidental keying,
such as when radio is in the holster or you are getting into a car.
Enable or disable radio side tones.
Enable or disable tones that sound when the radio’s keypad buttons are pressed.
Press the Menu/Select button to toggle the front and top display’s COLOR SCHEME
for optimum visibility in day or night conditions (NORMAL or INVERTED).
Press the Menu/Select button to toggle the front display backlighting between
ON/OFF/MOMENTARY/MOMENTARY (OFF).
Press the left or right navigation buttons to dim or brighten the display.
When the FRONT BACKLIGHT setting is MOMENTARY, this value specifies how
long the radio needs to be inactive before the front display’s backlight turns off. Press
the left or right navigation buttons to change the time in 0.5 second increments.
Turns the front display off completely. Press the Menu/Select button to turn the front
display back on.
Press the Menu/Select button to toggle the top display backlighting
ON/OFF/MOMENTARY.
Press the left or right navigation buttons to dim or brighten the display.
When the TOP BACKLIGHT setting is MOMENTARY, this value specifies how long
the radio needs to be inactive before the top display’s backlight turns off. Press the
left or right navigation buttons to change the time in 0.5 second increments.
Set orientation of top display to be viewed from radio: FRONT, BACK, or AUTO.
When AUTO is selected, the radio changes the top display to be viewed from the
back if an external microphone or speaker is attached. Otherwise, the display can be
viewed from the front.
Press the Menu/Select button to toggle the indicator LED ON or OFF.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
MENUS
BLUETOOTH:
• ENABLED (YES/NO)
• PAIRING MGMT
CLOCK SETTINGS:
• TIME FORMAT
• TIME ZONE
GPS SETTINGS:
• GPS (ENABLED/DISABLED)
• POSITION INFO
• ANGULAR UNITS
• LINEAR UNITS
• POSITION FORMAT
• SA OVER NETWORK
PROGRAM:
• ACTIVATE PLAN
• PROFILES
MAINTENANCE:
• BATTERY INFO
•
•
•
•
RADIO INFO
TESTS
PH2 LC DISPLAY
DISPLAY RSSI
•
TCXO TUNING
• FEATURE INFO
WIFI CLIENT:
• POWER
• ADD NETWORK
WIFI ACCESS POINT:
• POWER
• CLIENT COUNT
LTE:
• PLMN (MCC/MNC):
•
•
•
•
Signal Strength:
Registration Status:
NGLM:
IMEI:
• IMSI:
ICON GLOSSARY
INSTALL GPP SOFTWARE:
CHANGE LANGUAGE
CHANGE PIN
DESCRIPTION
Enable/disable Bluetooth. See Section 6.10 for more information.
Pair Bluetooth devices with the radio. See Section 6.10 for more information.
Select 12 or 24-hour time display format.
Set time zone relative to Universal Time Coordinated (UTC).
Enable/disable GPS.
Displays GPS, Latitude, Longitude, and Altitude information. From this menu, click
NEXT to access SA INFO (see Section 6.2).
Set unit of measurement of displayed angular units: CARDINAL, DEGREES, or MILS.
Set unit of measurement of displayed linear units: STATUTE, METRIC, or
NAUTICAL.
Set format of displayed position information: Latitude/Longitude Decimal Degrees
(LAT LONG DD), Latitude/Longitude Degrees Minutes Seconds (LAT/LONG DMS),
LAT/LONG DM, Military Grid Reference System (MGRS), or Universal Transverse
Mercator (UTM).
When Enabled, the radio sends GPS data to a Harris-supplied PC client using RNDIS
networking.
View/Activate a personality. See Section 6.1.
Change current profile. See Section 5.16.
When a smart battery is attached, displays detailed battery status information. When
a regular battery is attached, displays battery voltage.
Displays radio information, i.e., ESN, software revisions, and firmware revisions.
Allows service personnel to run radio tests.
For field service use only.
When enabled, RSSI is displayed on the RSSI screen and in the bottom of the idle
display. -130 dBm is displayed when there is no received signal.
For field service personnel only. Improper adjustment will result in loss of
communications.
Displays what features are enabled on your radio.
Displays the status of Wi-Fi Connection (CONNECTED or DISCONNECTED).
Turn Wi-Fi on/off.
Displays the list of Trusted Wi-Fi Networks and is populated when Wi-Fi is powered
on. You can view, add, modify, and remove a Wi-Fi Network.
Power Wi-Fi On/Off.
When the radio is configured as a Wi-Fi access point, displays the number of
connected clients.
Displays the Public Land Mobile Network (Mobile Country Code/Mobile Network
Code).
Displays the LTE signal strength.
Indicates if you are registered (connected) to the LTE network.
Displays the Next Generation LTE Module’s software revision.
Displays the International Mobile Equipment Identity. The IMEI is used to identify
devices on a network.
Displays the International Mobile Subscriber Identity. The IMSI is used to identify the
user of a cellular network and is a unique identification associated with all cellular
networks.
Defines icons displayed by the radio.
Select a GPP package to install.
Press the up or down navigation buttons until the desired language is highlighted and
then press Menu/Select button.
Allows you to change your PIN.
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MENUS
ZONE MENU:
DESCRIPTION
View or change zones/systems (see Sections 5.11 and 6.3.1).
5.10 ALERT TONES
The radio provides audible Alert Tones or “beeps” to indicate various operating conditions. Some of the
most common tones are described in Table 5-6.
Table 5-6: Alert Tones
TONE
DESCRIPTION
SOUND/DURATION
Ready to Talk Tone
Unencrypted (Analog FM
or P25 digital)
After a PTT is pressed, this is an audible indication (tone) for
you to begin speaking into the microphone.
1000 Hz tone for 25 ms
Ready to Talk Tone
Encrypted P25 digital
After a PTT is pressed, this is an audible indication (tone) for
you to begin speaking into the microphone.
1200 Hz tone for 25 ms
PTT Denied
PTT not possible. Momentary tone is present:
•
Receive only
•
Key not found
•
PTT button disabled
•
Emergency button disabled
•
Emergency not supported for current channel
•
Clear transmit denied
•
Trunking Channel unavailable
544 Hz tone for 75 ms
Maximum transmit duration
expires
Maximum transmit duration is exceeded.
5 beeps of 2400 Hz tone and
then a 544 Hz tone for as long
as PTT is pressed
Low Battery Alarm
Alarm sounds upon initial detection of low battery and every
30 seconds thereafter. Tone stops upon detection of a
battery charging state.
Sequence of tones:
•
937 Hz tone for 50 ms
•
Silence for 60 ms
•
1300 Hz tone for 50 ms
Emergency Call Received
Radio is receiving an emergency call or priority call.
600 Hz tone for 250 ms and
1800 Hz tone for 250 ms
Radio fails to find a local control channel.
Programmable via RPM2:
• Disabled (no tone)
• Slow (tone every 15s)
• Medium (tone every 10s)
• Fast (tone every 5s)
• Tones is 544 Hz tone for
75 ms
Out of Range
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5.11 SELECT ZONE/SYSTEM
A System is a group of channels or talkgroups that share a common set of parameters as programmed using
RPM2. For example, a Trunking system defines the parameters needed to communicate on an infrastructure
by agency or geographical region, such as WACN, System ID, Talkgroups, etc. A conventional system
defines the channel set used and any specific signaling attributes (See RPM2 for more information on
System attributes). Systems are designated by the XX icon in the Zone/System menu.
A Zone is an OPTIONAL container that can hold channels or talkgroups from a variety of systems (see
Section 6.3.2). In other words, each member of a Zone belongs to an underlying system. (See RPM2 for
more information on Zone attributes). Zones are always listed first in the Zone/System menu and are
designated by the
icon. A button on the radio can be programmed to scroll through available
zones/systems (see Section 7.4).
Or
To select a zone/system via the menu:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the menus.
2. Use the left or right navigation buttons to display the ZONE menu. The currently selected zone/system
will be highlighted. A personality can have up to 512 systems and up to 50 Zones, independent of
banks or channels.
3. Use the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired zone/system. The  and  buttons
may be held to scroll repetitively, and the menu will wrap to allow quick access to a zone/system,
4. Press the VIEW ZONE soft key to view channels in the zone/system, or select the desired zone/system
using the Menu/Select button.
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5.12 SELECT GROUP/CHANNEL AND BANK
The radio can be programmed with 1,250 talkgroups or 1000 channels per personality. Use the
Group/Channel knob to select groups/channels 1 - 16. Use the A/B/C/D switch to set the bank. The selected
bank is indicated on the display.
•
Bank A: Channel A1 - A16 (1-16)
•
Bank B: Channel B1 - B16 (17-32)
•
Bank C: Channel C1 - C16 (33-48)
•
Bank D: Channel D1 - D16 (49-64)
If your system has more than 64 groups/channels, a button on the radio can be programmed for the SEL
CHAN/GRP option. This allows you to select a “super bank,” providing access to groups/channels beyond
the first 64.
Note that ZONES have a limit of 64 entries per zone and cannot be “superbanked.”
Direct Channel Entry
A button on the radio can be programmed for Direct Channel Entry, which allows the user to enter the
talkgroup/channel number directly from the keypad.
The radio can be programmed for one of the following Direct Channel Entry options:
•
When a Zone is selected on the radio, Direct Channel Entry performs a lookup using the currently
selected system’s group list
Or
•
When a Zone is selected on the radio, Direct Channel Entry performs a lookup using the currently
selected Zone’s system/group list.
5.13 LOCK/UNLOCK KEYPAD
There are two levels of keypad lock available. Keypad lock and Radio lock. Keypad lock only locks the
navigation keys (except for use in unlock), programmable softkeys, and DTMF keypad. Radio lock disables
all physical keys and knobs except:
•
The 4-position switch
•
PTT
•
Emergency Button
•
Any User Programmable Button (UPB) programmed for Monitor/Clear. (This is required to allow
Monitor/Clear to function for 2-button emergency clear.)
The A/B switch, ABCD switch, or a button on the radio can be programmed to lock the keypad/radio. If
the keypad was locked via a switch, moving the switch to another position will unlock the keypad. If locked
via a button, the navigation keys must be used to enter the unlock sequence of Left, Right, Up Down.
See Section 7.4 for the various options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and
switches.
NOTE
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5.14 GROUP CALLS
5.14.1
Transmit a Group Call
A talkgroup is a group of radios that you want to have private conversations with. These groups can be
divided into areas such as state, region, county, or large special events. A group call can only be made on
digital channels.
Turn the Channel/Group knob to select the desired group (see Figure 5-1). Press PTT to transmit.
Or
A button on the radio can be programmed for DIRECT CHANNEL ENTRY to allow the user to enter the
talkgroup/channel number. Press PTT to transmit.
Or
To transmit a group call:
1. In P25 Conventional, the talkgroup for the selected channel may be overridden as follows: Press the
Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight CHANGE TLKGRP and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight and the desired talkgroup and press the
Menu/Select button. After selecting the new talkgroup, the radio returns to the main screen.
5. Press the PTT button to transmit.
5.14.2
Receive a Group Call
When receiving a group call, the status area of the idle display toggles between the Unit Name and the
Group Name of the transmitting radio. Note that if either of those names is not programmed the
corresponding ID number is displayed.
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5.15 INDIVIDUAL CALLS
An individual call is used to make a call to one radio as opposed to a group of radios. An individual call
can only be made on a digital channel.
5.15.1
Transmit an Individual Call
1. Press Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight INDIVIDUAL CALL and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Use the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the unit to call and press the Menu/Select button,
or select KEYPAD to enter the Unit ID.
5. Press PTT to make the call. When transmitting an Individual Call, the radio displays the called radio’s
name or Unit ID. If the radio is programmed for Acknowledged Individual Call, the radio displays
“CALL QUEUED” until the callee answers or rejects the call.
6. After the callee answers, press PTT to respond.
7. Press  to end the call.
How long the radio remains in Individual Call mode with no activity is programmable.
5.15.2
Receiving an Individual Call
1. When receiving an Individual Call, the radio displays the calling radio’s name or Unit ID. The radio
will also display “Press  to END.”
2. Press PTT to respond or  to END/REJECT the call. How long the radio remains in the Individual
Call mode with no activity is programmable.
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3. The radio rings and indicates a missed call if you do not respond. The ring sounds until you press PTT,
view the missed call menu (), change channel/group/system, or power cycle the radio.
4. On the missed call screen, press the DISMISS soft key to clear the entry.
5.16 USER PROFILES
XL-series radios support User Profiles (also referred to as “My Profile”). A User Profile is a grouping of
preset configurations that allow the user to change radio operation based on current activity/scenario. For
example, the radio can be programmed with profiles named Noisy, Fire, etc., and the radio user can switch
profiles on the radio depending on the environment they are entering. User Profile selection persists across
system/group changes and power cycles. Up to 10 profiles can be programmed to the radio. When you
activate a new personality, the selected Profile changes to None.
A "Covert" Profile is installed on the radio by default. This profile cannot be modified or deleted. The
following attributes apply when the Covert profile is active:
•
The speaker is enabled.
•
All tones are disabled.
•
Keypad tones are disabled.
•
Voice Annunciation is disabled.
•
The front display backlight is disabled
•
The top backlight is turned off.
•
The indicator LED is disabled.
•
All other attributes remain at their current value.
To change the currently selected Profile:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons until the UTILITY menu is displayed.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight PROGRAM and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the left or right navigation buttons until the PROFILES menu is displayed.
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5. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select the desired Profile and press the Menu/Select button.
A profile change persists across system/channel changes and power cycles.
A button on the radio keypad can be used to toggle profiles. See Section 7.4.1.
NOTE
5.17 NOISE CANCELLATION
The XL-Portable features Harris’ proprietary noise suppression capability to provide clear and crisp voice
quality in high-noise environments. This can be used in any mode, including analog and digital
communications.
The radio has three microphones; two located at the top of the radio (primary) and one on the bottom
(secondary). When noise cancellation is enabled, voice is picked up by the upper left microphone, and
noise is picked up from the bottom microphone.
In the case where noise cancellation is enabled and a speaker microphone is attached to the radio, talk into
the speaker microphone. In this mode, the radio’s top left microphone is used to pick up the surrounding
noise, and the other microphones are unused. See Section 5.17.4 for more information. If the bottom
(secondary) microphone is blocked, the radio operates as though noise cancellation is turned off.
5.17.1
Enable Noise Cancellation
To enable Noise Cancellation:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons until the UTILITY menu is displayed.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight AUDIO SETTINGS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight NOISE CANCELLATION. Toggle Noise
Cancellation ENABLED/DISABLED using the Menu/Select button.
Refer to Section 6.5 for more information on the Audio Settings menu.
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5.17.2
Using Noise Cancellation
When using the noise cancellation feature, observe the following:
•
Verify NOISE CANCELLATION is enabled (see Section 5.17.1).
•
Talk within two (2) inches of the primary microphone (see Figure 5-5).
•
Ensure the primary and secondary microphones are not covered. See Section 5.17.4 for more
information on the primary and secondary microphones.
•
Speak clearly, loudly, and with authority.
•
In very noisy environments, it is o.k. to yell into the radio. The radio can handle loud input levels.
Figure 5-5: Using Noise Cancellation
5.17.3
The Effect of Distance from the Microphone
Unlike a normal microphone system, noise cancellation makes the level of your voice diminish quickly as
you move away from the radio. The radio starts to see your voice as surrounding noise. Whereas, you may
be comfortable speaking up to a foot away under normal operation, noise cancellation requires that you
hold the radio close.
5.17.4
Primary versus Secondary Microphone
5.17.4.1 Without a Speaker Microphone Attached
The primary microphone is located on top of the radio and the secondary is on the bottom of the radio (refer
to Figure 5-1 for microphone locations).
5.17.4.2 With a Speaker Microphone Attached
When a speaker microphone is attached, the radio electronically switches over to use the radio’s top left
microphone as secondary. The microphone on the attached speaker microphone becomes primary.
5.17.5
When using an SCBA Mask
When using an SCBA mask, the primary microphone can be held directly against the voice port. If the
SCBA has a voice amplifier, the same rule applies. Ensure that the secondary microphone is uncovered. If
possible, point the secondary microphone toward the noise source.
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5.18 PTT OPTIONS
The radio can be programmed via RPM2 with one of the following PTT options:
•
•
Radio and Accessory - In this mode, when the radio is PTT’d the audio source will correspond with the
PTT source.
➢
If the source of PTT is radio, the audio is routed via the radio microphone.
➢
If the source of PTT is an external microphone accessory, the audio is routed via the external
microphone accessory.
Accessory Only - Any PTT input will have the audio routed through the external microphone accessory.
The Bluetooth Speaker Mic is unaffected by this setting. PTTing the Bluetooth Speaker
Mic always results in audio being routed via the Bluetooth Speaker Mic.
NOTE
5.19 VOICE ANNUNCIATION
When enabled via programming, Voice Annunciation provides audible feedback for various radio
operations. The radio can be programmed to play an audio message for any or all the following. This
message can be a pre-recorded (canned) message or a user-recorded message.
•
Zone changes
•
Channel changes
•
System changes
•
Encryption On/Off
•
Noise Cancellation On/Off
•
Scan On/Off
•
Talkaround On/Off
•
Monitor Mode On/Off
•
2 or 4 Position switch change
For more information on configuring the radio for Voice Annunciation, refer to the Voice Annunciation
Feature manual 14221-7200-6110.
5.20 ENABLE/DISABLE ENCRYPTION
A switch or a button on the radio can be programmed to enable/disable encryption.
See Section 7.4 for the various options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and
switches.
NOTE
Or
Turn encryption on or off via the Security Menu:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the menus.
2. Use the left or right navigation buttons button to highlight and select the SECURITY menu.
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3. Use the up or down navigation buttons button to highlight ENCRYPTION. Toggle encryption
enabled/disabled using the Menu/Select button. This option is grayed out if any switch is programmed
for encryption, or if Encryption Mode in the radio’s personality is programmed “Forced On.”
•
If a channel is programmed to be encrypted, an optional key icon appears on the main display when
encryption is enabled. The system must also be programmed for encryption.
•
When encryption is enabled and you use any channel not configured for encryption, the radio allows
PTT. The signal is transmitted unencrypted.
•
Systems configured for Global Encryption (enabled in the Security menu) can display an optional
Global Encryption icon in addition to or instead of a key icon (Section 6.20.3).
5.21 TRANSMIT ENABLE/DISABLE
When transmit is disabled, all forms of transmission from the radio are disabled, including Bluetooth. This
is designed for use in explosive atmospheres.
If enabled via programming, use the A/B switch to enable or disable transmit.
See Section 7.4 for the various options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and
switches.
NOTE
5.22 CHANNEL GUARD (ANALOG CONVENTIONAL ONLY)
Channel Guard is Harris’s trademark for CTCSS (tone squelch) and CDCSS (digital tone squelch).
The Channel Guard menu is only accessible if the System is setup for CG SEL in the
radio’s personality.
NOTE
To select the Channel Guard tone:
1. Press Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Use the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Use the up or down navigation buttons to highlight CHANNEL GUARD and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Use the up or down navigation buttons to highlight RECEIVE GUARD or TRANSMIT GUARD and
press the Menu/Select button.
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5. Use the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired option from the list and select using the
Menu/Select button.
6. The Channel Guard frequency is displayed on the main display.
The Channel Info screen and Channel Edit screen will change depending on this selection. See Sections
6.4 and 7.2 for more information.
A button on the radio can be programmed for Channel Guard Override (see Section 7.4).
NOTE
5.23 USE TALKAROUND TO BYPASS REPEATER (ANALOG AND P25
CONVENTIONAL ONLY)
You can bypass the repeater system to communicate directly with other radios on your current channel’s
receive frequency. This is useful if you are out of range of a repeater or if a repeater is busy. You will need
to be in range of the other radio.
NOTE
In XLP R4A and later, talkaround can be enabled/disabled on a per-channel basis. When
T/A is disabled, the
icon is shown on the front and top display. If Talkaround is
disabled for a channel (via the RPM2 personality), and the user tries to enable
Talkaround via the menus or knobs while on that channel, the radio emits a “boop” deny
tone. Additionally, if T/A is disabled on a channel, the Talkaround programmable button
becomes inoperable and the radio boops.
To enable talkaround:
1. Press Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight TALKAROUND MODE.
4. Press the Menu/Select button to toggle TALKAROUND MODE to ENABLED.
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5. The optional Talkaround icon appears. Calls are now made on the receive frequency until you disable
talkaround mode via the CALL menu. Power cycling the radio does not disable talkaround.
Or
A button or switch can be programmed to toggle talkaround enable/disabled. See Section 7.4 for the various
options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and switches.
If the Talk-Around Indication feature is enabled using RPM2, the radio will play a unique grant tone when
a call is placed on a simplex channel or when Talk-Around has been enabled on a duplex channel. This
feature applies to both Analog and P25 Conventional systems. It optionally allows the radio to also play
the same tone when it receives a call while operating in simplex or Talk-Around. If configured, the radio
plays the tone at the selected volume level.
The tone will not play on systems configured with MDC.
NOTE
Talk-Around Indication can be specified for each individual Analog and P25 Conventional system
configured in personality. The following options can be selected, and apply only when the radio is on a
simplex channel or when Talk-Around has been enabled by the user:
•
Disabled: (This is the default option.) When this option is selected, the radio plays the standard grant
tone when a call is placed. The radio does not play a tone when a call is received.
•
Transmit Only: When this option is selected, the radio plays a different “Talk-Around” grant tone when
a call is placed. The radio does not play a tone when a call is received.
•
Transmit & Receive: When this option is selected, the radio plays a different “Talk-Around” grant tone
when a call is placed, and at the beginning of a received call.
NOTE
In the radio personality, the “Alert Tone” parameter needs to be enabled for each channel
on the Conventional Frequency Set. The “Ready to Talk Tone” parameter must also be
enabled for the Talk Around Indication tone to be played when the radio is keyed.
5.24 TYPE 99 OPERATION
Type 99 is Harris' name for in-band, two-tone sequential signaling. It is a conventional signaling protocol
used to control the muting and unmuting of a radio. This signaling is commonly used for selective calling
of individual units or groups of units in a conventional system.
In Type 99 tone systems, calls are not heard until the radio detects the proper two-tone sequence. This, in
conjunction with squelch, prevents the user from hearing noise or undesired conversations. When the radio
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detects the second tone, it sounds the appropriate Type 99 alert tone. After the second tone stops, the
receiver audio path is opened for the user to receive messages.
5.24.1
Enable/Disable Type 99
To enable Type 99:
1. Press Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight T99 TOGGLE.
4. Press the Menu/Select button to change T99 TOGGLE between ENABLED and DISABLED. T99 is
displayed in the top of the radio display when Type 99 is enabled.
Or
A button or switch can be programmed to enable/disable Type 99 (see Section 7.4).
5.24.2
Disable After PTT
If this option is programmed using RPM2, Type 99 is disabled after the radio user activates the PTT. This
allows the radio user to monitor traffic on the channel (after a PTT action) without pressing the monitor
button.
Can be used in conjunction with the “Auto Reset” option (see Section 5.24.3) to disable Type 99 after a
PTT and automatically reset, or enable, Type 99 after 30 seconds.
5.24.3
Auto Reset
If this option is programmed using RPM2, Type 99 is automatically reset, or turned back on, after 30
seconds. Can be used in conjunction with the “Disable After PTT” option (see Section 5.24.2) to disable
Type 99 after a PTT and automatically reset, or enable, Type 99 after 30 seconds.
5.25 CALL ALERT (PAGE)
5.25.1
Send Alert
To send an alert:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight CALL ALERT and press the Menu/Select button.
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4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired unit from the list and press the
Menu/Select button, or select KEYPAD to enter the Unit ID.
5. Press PTT to send the page.
5.25.2
Receive Alert
1. When receiving a Call Alert, the radio displays the calling radio’s name or Unit ID.
2. The radio rings and indicates a missed call. The ring sounds continuously until you press PTT, press
the CLR MISSED softkey, change group/system, or power cycle the radio.
5.26 DTMF
The XL-Portable supports the transmission of DTMF tones corresponding to the numbers/characters on the
keypad. To overdial numbers/characters, press and hold the PTT button, and then press the corresponding
keys one at a time on the keypad. Valid keys for DTMF tones are: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, *, 0, and #.
NOTE
For conventional or P25 Conventional systems, DTMF tones only play if the current
system is programmed for DTMF (part of general System configuration). DTMF tones
are always enabled for P25 Trunking systems.
5.27 AUDIO PLAYBACK
The Audio Playback feature allows the user to playback a previously received call. Recordings are stored
in the radio’s RAM and are not persistent across power cycles. The radio stores the last five (5) recorded
calls up to 1 minute each.
A button on the radio can be programmed to replay the last recorded call. To playback the last received call
from a button:
1. Press the button programmed for audio playback. The last call received before the button was pressed
is played each time the button is pressed.
2. Additional incoming calls will be recorded in the background, but pressing the button continues to
replay the captured call until reset.
3. To reset the feature and allow a new call to be captured, press and hold the button until you hear a 2tone chirp. At this point, the button can be used to capture a new incoming call.
You can also playback one of the last five calls received via the menu.
To playback a previously received call from the menu:
1. Press the Menu/Select button.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight AUDIO PLAYBACK and press the Menu/Select
button.
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4. Select the desired call from the list (the most recent call is at the top of the list) and press the select
button. The selected call will be played.
•
If a button is also programmed for Audio Playback, pressing the button replays the call that selected
in the menu. The feature must be reset as above to use the button to capture a new call.
•
If a button is not programmed for Audio Playback, then you must navigate back to the menu to
play the call again.
Any incoming call that occurs during playback preempts the playback.
NOTE
5.28 START SCAN
This procedure assumes that the scan list has been added and the radio is not in active scan. Refer to Section
6.13 for scan setup or Section 5.29 for stopping scan. Refer to Section 6.14.1.1, Section 6.14.1.2, and
Section 6.14.1.3 for home and priority channel descriptions.
To start scan:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight START SCAN and press the Menu/Select button.
START SCAN text changes to STOP SCAN.
4. Press the BACK soft key to exit the scan menu.
5. The scan icon is displayed on the idle display when scanning is enabled.
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Or
To start scan:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SCAN LISTS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired SCAN LIST and press the START
SCAN soft key.
Or
A switch or button on the radio can be programmed to start/stop scan.
If a switch is programmed for start/stop scan, the menu for starting and stopping scan is
disabled.
NOTE
See Section 7.4 for the various options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and
switches.
NOTE
5.29 STOP SCAN
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight STOP SCAN and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the BACK soft key to exit the scan menu.
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Or
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SCAN LISTS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the STOP SCAN soft key.
Or
A switch or button on the radio can be programmed to start/stop scan.
If a switch or button is programmed for start/stop scan, the menu for starting and
stopping scan are disabled.
NOTE
See Section 7.4 for the various options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and
switches.
NOTE
5.30 MONITOR AND SQUELCH TYPES (CONVENTIONAL ONLY)
The monitor function allows you to temporarily turn off selected squelch to monitor for traffic that may not
normally break squelch. The type of squelch used depends on an analog or digital channel. A button or
switch on the radio can be programmed to start or stop Monitor (see Section 7.4 for the various options that
can be programmed to the radio buttons and switches.).
For analog channels, there is:
•
Noise squelch - any received signal breaks squelch.
•
Continuous Tone Coded Squelch (CTCSS) - squelch is selective based on tone code.
•
Continuous Digital Coded Squelch (CDCSS) - squelch is selective based on digital code.
For digital channels, there is:
60
•
Monitor squelch - any received digital signal breaks squelch.
•
Normal squelch - Received Network Access Code (NAC) must be correct to break squelch.
•
Selective squelch - Received NAC and talkgroup Identification (ID) or unit ID must be correct to break
squelch.
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During encrypted operations, the radio only unmutes when receiving with the same key.
NOTE
5.31 NUISANCE DELETE
A channel can temporarily be deleted from the scan list. The selected channel, priority 1, and priority 2
channels cannot be nuisance deleted.
A button or switch on the radio can be programmed for nuisance delete (see Section 7.4 for the various
options that can be programmed to the radio buttons and switches).
Nuisance delete can only be performed on the active scan list.
NOTE
To perform nuisance delete from the menu:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SCAN LISTS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the scan list and press the Menu/Select button.
When scanning is started,
indicates the active scan list; when scanning is stopped,
indicates the
active scan list.
5. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired channel.
6. Press the OPTIONS soft key.
7. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight NUISANCE and press the Menu/Select button.
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8. The
icon appears next to the channel and it will not be scanned.
9. Highlight the channel, press the OPTIONS soft key, and select ADD BACK to add channel back to
scan list. If you do not add the channel back to the list, the channel will return to the scan list when you
cycle radio power or activate a personality.
10. Press the BACK soft key to exit the channel list.
11. Press the BACK soft key to exit the scan list display.
5.32 CONVENTIONAL FAILSOFT (EDACS ONLY)
In the unlikely event of an EDACS system failure, communications can take place in Conventional Failsoft
mode. The radio is automatically directed to a communications channel set up for this purpose. An increase
in activity on the channel during Conventional Failsoft operation may be noticed, so be careful not to
transmit until the channel is clear.
Operation during Conventional Failsoft is the same as operation on a conventional system, except that it is
not possible to select a communications channel, or use emergency and special call. When trunking is
restored, the radio automatically returns to normal operation.
Emergency and special calls are not operational during Conventional Failsoft.
NOTE
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5.33 EMERGENCY OPERATION
The radio can be programmed to enable emergency mode. Unit name displays on dispatcher console if an
emergency signal is received from another radio on a digital channel.
5.33.1
Declaring an Emergency Call
To declare an emergency:
1. Press and hold the emergency button on the radio or the speaker microphone. The length of time you
need to hold the button is configured using RPM2.
2. The emergency icon is displayed on the idle display.
•
For digital channels, the radio transmits the talkgroup or radio ID to the dispatch console and
receiving radio.
•
The radio can be programmed to have a dedicated emergency channel, which can be activated from
analog or digital channels.
•
The radio can also be programmed to send an Emergency Alarm in addition to or in place of the
emergency call (P25 modes).
•
If enabled via programming, the declaring radio sounds a recurring tone until the battery drains or
the radio is powered off. Alert tone continues to play even after clearing the emergency. This tone
stops during PTT and resumes when PTT is released. This tone is played at max volume and cannot
be controlled with the volume knob.
The radio goes through transmit and receive cycles if so configured. Speak into the microphone while
the radio is transmitting or press PTT to talk.
3. To exit emergency, power cycle the radio or select EXIT EMERGENCY from the CALL menu.
If enabled via programming, you can clear an emergency by pressing the button programmed for the
Monitor/Clear function and then the emergency button.
5.33.2
Receiving an Emergency Call
When receiving an Emergency Call, an alert beep sounds (if tones are enabled) and an emergency indication
is displayed. The unit ID and/or unit name of the unit in emergency is displayed. While the emergency
display is active, press PTT to respond to the emergency caller.
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5.33.3
Stealth Emergency
The radio can be programmed with the following emergency behavior:
•
No audio indications when declaring an emergency.
Or
•
No visual indications when declaring an emergency.
Or
•
No audio and no visual indications when declaring an emergency.
During stealth mode, the radio will not receive any type of call. Once the user presses the PTT button, the
radio display and audio return to normal.
5.34 MDC-1200 (ANALOG CONVENTIONAL ONLY)
MDC-1200 is a legacy in-band signaling protocol that provides the radio with the ability to transmit and
receive a unique PTT ID. This PTT ID can be decoded by receiving radios and displayed as a hexadecimal
number or an alias string. In addition, MDC-1200 provides radios with the ability to transmit emergency
status to a console. Refer to the MDC-1200 Feature Manual, 14221-7200-6000, for complete instructions
on configuring and using this feature.
5.34.1
Normal PTT Operation
If MDC signaling on PTT press is enabled using RPM2, the radio transmits an MDC PTT ID message when
PTT is pressed. If the Sidetone option is enabled using RPM2, the radio plays a Ready-to-Talk (RTT) tone
after the MDC pre-signaling has been transmitted.
If MDC signaling on PTT release is enabled (using RPM2), the radio transmits post-call MDC signaling
when PTT is released.
•
IF STE is enabled (using RPM2), the MDC post-call signaling is transmitted after STE is sent on PTT
release only.
•
MDC post-call signaling is also sent when there is a radio unkey due to Carrier Control Timeout (CCT).
Normal CCT alert tones occur prior to unkey.
5.34.2
MDC PTT ID Receive Handling
When the radio receives an MDC PTT ID, it searches the MDC ID Alias List for an alias associated with
the ID. If one is found, it displays the alias. If none is found, the radio displays the ID in hexadecimal.
5.34.3
Emergency Declaration
Emergency declaration is accomplished by the radio generating an MDC Emergency PTT message. An
Emergency is considered acknowledged when the radio receives an “Ack To Emergency” PTT message
with an ID which matches its own ID. If Emergency Audio is enabled and the PTT Sidetone option is
enabled, the radio plays the Ready-to-Talk tone after the MDC Emergency PTT signaling is transmitted.
64
•
If an MDC Alert on ACK is enabled, the radio plays an ACK tone when the MDC emergency is
acknowledged.
•
If audio tones are enabled, the radio plays an ACK tone if the emergency is not acknowledged within
the programmed number of retries.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
5.35 BEON OPERATION
The BeOn solution is a Voice over IP (VoIP) based, Push-to-Talk (PTT) communications system operating
over public or private wireless networks. The solution extends traditional Land Mobile Radio (LMR)
services onto the broadband capable third generation (3G) and 4G/LTE cellular networks. This includes the
ability to provide highly integrated interoperability services between BeOn users on the cellular network
and users of traditional LMR networks. Harris’ VIDA® IP core network switching technology is the
foundation for the BeOn application infrastructure. Thus, the application and product suite provide many
advanced features not found in competing technologies, and provide internetworking of those services
between public and private communications networks.
The XL-Portable supports BeOn operation on Wi-Fi or LTE.
NOTE
It may be necessary to consult one or more of the following when configuring and using BeOn:
•
BeOn Configuration and Use Feature Manual: 14221-7200-6130
•
BeOn LAS/LAP Installation and Configuration Manual: 14221-710-3010
•
Unified Administration System User’s Manual: MM24374
•
RPM2 online help
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6.
ADVANCED OPERATIONS
6.1
VIEW/CHANGE PERSONALITIES
Personalities contain radio programming information such as frequencies, channels, stations, and talk
groups. Up to 10 different personalities can be stored in the radio, but only one can be activated at a time.
6.1.1
View Personalities
1. At main display, press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight PROGRAM and press the Menu/Select button.
An arrow indicates the currently active personality.
4. Press the OPTIONS soft key.
5. Select VIEW PLAN INFO to view.
6. The radio displays the plan’s filename. Personality information appears if the field was filled out using
RPM2.
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6.1.2
Change Active Personality
To change the active personality:
1. At main display, press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight PROGRAM and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired personality and press the Menu/Select
button.
indicates the currently active personality.
5. Press the YES soft key to confirm personality activation. If the personality has a power-up PIN, you
are prompted to enter the PIN before activation continues.
6. The IN PROGRESS screen is displayed while plan activation is in progress.
7. If personality is activated, the radio displays PLAN COMPLETE followed by the name of the
personality. Press the OK soft key.
•
You cannot activate a personality when the radio is transmitting an emergency.
•
A FAILED message may be displayed for errors such as invalid syntax in the fill or some other
invalid parameter.
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6.2
SITUATIONAL AWARENESS (SA) – P25 CONVENTIONAL ONLY
Situational Awareness is a feature in which the radio receives SA position from other units configured to
send the SA packets. The SA display shows the positions of the other radios (units) relative to the radio. To
make use of SA, all radios need to have a uniquely programmed Unit ID.
To display Situational Awareness Info:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select GPS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select POSITION INFO and press the Menu/Select button.
5. Press the NEXT soft key.
6. Press the left or right navigation buttons to view the location of each unit. The color of each unit
indicates its status as follows. Only one status can be shown at a time and are listed in priority order:
• Grey – Unselected, no status
• Red – Unselected, In Emergency
• Orange – Unselected, Low Battery
• Blue - Unselected, Scanning
• Green – Selected, no status
• Green/Red – Selected, In Emergency
• Green/Orange – Selected, Low Battery
• Green/Blue – Selected, Scanning
7. GPS of this radio is shown by the center dot as follows:
• Green – Tracking
• Orange – Last known position
• Red – Searching
8. Press the up or down navigation buttons to zoom the display distance of current unit.
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9. Press the OPTIONS soft key. From here, select UNIT INFO to display details about the selected unit,
select REFRESH to update information, or select EXIT.
6.3
USER-DEFINED ZONES/SYSTEMS
6.3.1
Command Tactical Zone
A Command Tactical Zone is defined at the radio.
A Command Tactical Zone is reset when a Personality is activated.
NOTE
To create a Command Tactical Zone:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the ZONE menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight  and press the VIEW ZONE
soft key.
4. Press the OPTIONS soft key.
5. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select EDIT ZONE to create a zone, or RENAME ZONE
to rename the Command Tactical Zone (up to 16 characters are allowed).
6. Press the left or right navigation buttons to scroll through existing systems. Press the up or down
navigation buttons to highlight desired channel/group.
7. Press the Menu/Select button to add or remove channel/group.
8. After adding all desired channels/groups, press the BACK soft key.
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9. Activate the Command Tactical Zone by selecting the SET ACTIVE soft key on the USER DEFINED
screen, or by pressing the Menu/Select button when  is highlighted on the Zone
menu.
10. After a creating a Command Tactical Zone, select OPTIONS to edit the Command Tactical Zone,
delete channels/groups, clear the zone, and rename the zone.
6.3.2
Mixed System Zone
Mixed System Zones are defined using RPM2 and cannot be edited on the radio. If a Mixed System Zone
is not configured using RPM2, it will not appear on the radio. Up to 50 Mixed System Zones can be defined.
You can view details about each channel/group. A user programmable button can be defined to scroll
through just the mixed system zones.
To view Mixed System Zones:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the ZONE menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired zone (Note: Zones are indicated by
the
icon) and select VIEW ZONE to view the groups/channels in the zone list.
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6.4
CH INFO MENU
The Channel Information (CH INFO) menu displays information about the currently selected channel. The
information displayed varies between conventional and trunked systems.
To display channel information:
1. Press  while on the idle display.
2. Press the up or down navigation buttons to scroll through the programmed channel settings.
CONVENTIONAL OR P25 CHANNELS ONLY:
3. Press the EDIT soft key.
4. Enter the password. You may now select and change the values of the displayed channel parameters.
The password remains active until power cycle. Refer to Section 7.2 for more information.
6.5
AUDIO SETTINGS
From this menu, you can set audio settings such as speaker mute, noise cancellation, PTT, and tones.
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons highlight AUDIO SETTINGS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to scroll through available audio settings. Press the
Select/Menu button to change settings as desired:
•
•
•
•
•
SPEAKER - Mute or Unmute the speaker audio.
NOISE CANCELLATION - Enable or disable noise cancellation. Noise cancellation reduces
background noise during transmit.
PTT - Enable or disable Push-To-Talk (PTT). Disable PTT to prevent accidental keying, such as
when the radio is in a holster or you are getting into a car.
TONES - Enable or disable alert tones (see Table 5-6).
KEYPAD TONES - Enable or disable keypad tones. When enabled, the radio plays a tone when
a button on the keypad is pressed.
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5. Press the BACK soft key to exit menu.
6.6
DISPLAY SETTINGS
To change display settings:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY Menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight DISPLAY SETTINGS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons and the Select/Menu button to change settings as desired:
•
COLOR SCHEME - Change the color scheme of the top and front displays for optimum viewing
in day/night conditions.
•
FRONT BACKLIGHT - Turn front display backlight on, off, momentary, or momentary (off).
Momentary (off) is similar to momentary, but the backlight turns off completely and only comes
on when the center navigation button is pressed.
•
FRONT BRIGHTNESS - Set brightness level of front display. A level of 0 has same effect as
turning off backlight.
•
FRONT TIMEOUT - Specify how long the radio needs to be inactive before the front display’s
backlight turns off.
•
TOP BACKLIGHT - Specify how long the top display’s backlight will remain lit: MOMENTARY,
ON, or OFF.
•
TOP BRIGHTNESS - Set the brightness level of the top display. A level of 0 turns off top display
and indicator (TX/RX) LED.
•
TOP TIMEOUT - Specify how long the radio needs to be inactive before the top display’s backlight
turns off.
•
TOP ORIENTATION - Set orientation of top display to be viewed from radio: FRONT, BACK, or
AUTO.
When AUTO is selected, the radio changes the top display to be viewed from back if an external
microphone or speaker is attached. Otherwise, the display can be viewed from the front.
•
INDICATOR LED - Toggle the indicator LED ON/OFF.
5. Press the BACK soft key to exit the menu.
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6.7
GPS SETTINGS
The GPS SETTINGS menu item only appears if enabled using RPM2 and the feature
is installed.
NOTE
To access GPS settings:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight GPS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Use the up or down navigation buttons and the Select/Menu button to change settings as desired:
•
GPS - Enable or disable internal GPS.
•
POSITION INFO - See Section 6.8.
•
LINEAR UNITS - Set unit of measurement of displayed linear units: STATUTE, METRIC, or
NAUTICAL.
•
ANGULAR UNITS - Set unit of measurement of displayed angular units: CARDINAL,
DEGREES, or MILS.
•
POSITION FORMAT- Set format of displayed position information: Latitude/Longitude
Decimal Degrees (LAT LONG DD), Latitude/Longitude Degrees Minutes Seconds (LAT/LONG
DMS), LAT/LONG DM, Military Grid Reference System (MGRS), or Universal Transverse
Mercator (UTM).
5. Press the BACK soft key to exit the menu.
6.8
POSITION INFO
The Position Info screen displays the radio user’s location information. GPS must be enabled in the GPS
Settings (see Section 6.7).
To display position info:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight POSITION INFO and press the Menu/Select
button.
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4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to scroll through available location information.
6.9
WI-FI
The XL-Portable supports programming via Wi-Fi. Refer to Appendix A for information on configuring
Wi-Fi.
To enable Wi-Fi programming mode on the radio:
1. Ensure the radio is powered off.
2. Press and hold the bottom side button and PTT button (see Figure 4-1).
Figure 6-1: Enabling Wi-Fi
3. Power on the radio.
4. The WIFI INSTALL ACTIVE screen is displayed (Figure 6-2). The radio displays DISCONNECTED
if not connected to a wireless network, or CONNECTED if connected to a wireless network.
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Figure 6-2: Wi-Fi Install Active
6.10 BLUETOOTH
The BLUETOOTH menu item only appears if enabled using RPM2 and if the feature is
installed.
NOTE
6.10.1
Enable Bluetooth
To enable Bluetooth:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight BLUETOOTH and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight ENABLED and press the Menu/Select button to
toggle YES/NO.
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6.10.2
Pair Devices
To pair devices:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight BLUETOOTH and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight PAIRING MGMT and press the Menu/Select
button.
5. Make sure device being paired is powered on and has discovery mode enabled to pair with the radio.
If no devices are found and Bluetooth is enabled, only the ADD NEW soft key is available. If devices
are paired, the OPTIONS soft key appears.
6. Press the ADD NEW soft key to select a device to pair.
7. A list of available Bluetooth devices appears.
8. Press the REFRESH soft key to refresh the device list if the desired device does not appear.
9. Press the up or down navigation buttons highlight the desired device and press the PAIR softkey.
10. Pairing progress is displayed.
•
For Bluetooth 2.0 devices, a pin code screen appears.
Enter the pin code and select OK.
•
For Bluetooth 2.1 devices, a PASSKEY accept/deny screen appears. Select ACCEPT.
Accept the passkey on the Bluetooth 2.1 device as well.
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11. A PAIRING COMPLETE message appears when pairing is complete. Select OK. The paired device
is then displayed in the PAIRED DEVICES list.
6.11 CLOCK SETTINGS
To view/change clock settings:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight CLOCK SETTINGS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Use the up or down navigation buttons and Menu/Select button to change settings as desired:
•
TIME FORMAT- Set 12 or 24-hour time display format.
•
TIME ZONE - Set time zone relative to Universal Time Coordinated (UTC).
5. Press the BACK soft key to exit.
6.12 BATTERY INFO
To display battery information:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight MAINTENANCE and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight BATTERY INFO and press the Menu/Select
button.
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5. Battery information is displayed (state, voltage, capacity, and chemistry).
Use only Harris approved batteries. Injury could occur from using incorrect
battery.
WARNING
6.13 SELECT LANGUAGE
To change the language displayed by the radio:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the UTILITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight CHANGE LANGUAGE and press the
Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired language and press the Menu/Select
button.
6.14 SET UP SCAN
These procedures are used to set up the scan list, home channels, and priority channels.
To access the scan lists:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SCAN LISTS and press the Menu/Select button.
Refer to the following sections.
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When using Preemptive Priority Scan, the frequencies in the list need to be unique.
NOTE
6.14.1
Default, Priority 1, and Priority 2 Channels
6.14.1.1 Default Channel
This is the currently selected channel and is the channel you transmit on by default when you press PTT
while the radio is actively scanning and is not responding to a just received call. Responding to a call the
radio just received while scanning is called hang time. If hang time is set to 0 using RPM2, the radio always
transmits on the default channel in scan.
6.14.1.2 Priority 1 Channel
This channel will be scanned more often than other channels in the list and will be scanned in between
every other channel in the scan list. An example scan sequence would be P1 (priority 1), C2, P1, C3, P1,
C4, etc. In addition, the priority channel will be scanned even while actively receiving on a non-priority
channel. For example, if the radio is actively receiving on C3 and activity is detected on P1, the radio will
drop C3 and switch to P1.
6.14.1.3 Priority 2 Channel
This channel will also be scanned more often than others. An example scan sequence would be P1, C2, P1,
C3, P1, C4, P2, C5, P1, C6, P1, C7, P1, C8, P2, C9 etc. In addition, this channel will be scanned even while
actively receiving on a non-priority channel. For example, if the radio is actively receiving on C3 and
activity is detected on P2, the radio will drop C3 and switch to P2. Additionally, activity on P1 can also
preempt P2, but P2 cannot preempt P1.
6.14.2
Trunked/Conventional Scanning
Trunked/conventional scanning adds the ability to scan multiple conventional and P25 conventional
channels while still maintaining trunked radio operation. The radio can scan a conventional scan list while
still receiving a trunked control channel and receiving trunked calls. Selection of which conventional scan
list is associated with a given trunked system is done using RPM2 and cannot be changed on the
radio. However, a user with access to the necessary menu layout (see Section 5.8) can edit the scan list
members (both trunked groups and conventional channels on the selected Conventional Priority
System). As the number of conventional channels being scanned increases, the time between scanning each
channel increases (roughly 250 milliseconds per channel), with the consequent increase in the number of
calls that will late-enter. To avoid missing calls, it is recommended to keep the number of conventional
channels being scanned to eight (8) or fewer.
The trunking site must have roaming set to Enhanced CC.
NOTE
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6.14.3
Vote Scan (Analog and P25 Conventional Only)
If vote scan is enabled via RPM2, the radio automatically selects the strongest signal ensuring that the best
audio quality is delivered to the user. If vote scan is enabled, the radio is always scanning. You cannot stop
scanning, start normal scanning, or monitor the channel. The scanning icon on the idle screen indicates that
the radio is vote scanning versus, regular scanning.
If Talkaround is enabled, Vote Scan is disabled until Talkaround is disabled again.
NOTE
6.14.4
Edit Scan List
Depending on the scan list options selected via RPM2, you may be able to add or remove channels/groups
from the scan list.
To edit the scan list:
1. Press the Menu/Select button.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select SCAN LISTS.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the scan list and press the Menu/Select button.
5. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight channel/group.
6. Select OPTIONS.
7. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select ADD CHAN/DELETE CHAN, SET PRI1, SET PRI2,
REMOVE PRI, or NUISANCE/ADD BACK.
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When a channel is not grayed out in the list, DELETE CHAN appears. When a channel/group is grayed
out (not in list), ADD CHAN appears.
8. Press the Menu/Select button to toggle selection.
6.14.5
Set or Remove Priority 1 and Priority 2 Channels
Priority channels are scanned more often than non-priority channels. Note that P1 and P2 can only be set if
configured as “Keypad” and the scan list is not set to “Fixed” using RPM2.
To set or remove priority 1 and priority 2 channels:
1. Press the Menu/Select button.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SCAN LISTS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired scan list and press the Menu/Select
button.
5. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired channel/group.
6. Select OPTIONS.
7. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SET PRI1 or SET PRI2 and press the Menu/Select
button. A Priority 1 channel appears with a P1 and a Priority 2 channel appears with a P2.
8. Select REMOVE PRI to remove priority.
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6.14.6
Custom Scan Lists
The Mixed Zone Scan (MZS) feature gives the user the capability to scan based on a custom scan list that
is assigned at the system level. The Custom Scan (CS) list can contain System and Channel/Group
configurations across P25 Trunked, P25 Conventional, and Analog Systems. When a Custom Scan List is
assigned to a P25T system, the radio can scan P25T, P25C and Analog systems. When assigned to a P25C
or Analog system, the radio only scans conventional channels. MZS also gives the user the capability to
scan beyond the selected system group set.
•
P25T Scan
When a custom scan list is assigned to a P25T system, the user can scan P25T, P25C, and Analog
groups/channels. All P25T systems must have the same WACN, System ID, and Unit ID to be added
to the custom scan list. If P25C and/or analog channels are added to the custom scan list, the radio will
scan them using the Trunked/Conventional scan feature described in section 6.14.2, and will override
any other conventional scan list that may have been programmed using RPM2.
•
P25C and Analog Scan
When a custom scan lists is assigned to a P25C or Analog System, the user can scan P25C and Analog
channels. P25T systems are ignored.
Custom scan list can be created using RPM or at the radio. The radio supports up to 10 Custom Scan lists,
with up to 100 channels/groups in each.
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6.14.6.1 Create Custom Scan List
To create a custom scan list at the radio:
1. Press the Menu/Select button.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight ASSIGNED CUSTOM LIST and press the
Menu/Select button.
4. Press the OPTIONS softkey.
5. Select ADD SCAN LIST.
6. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the newly added scan list and press the
VIEW/EDIT soft key.
7. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the desired system.
8. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired group/channel and press the OPTIONS
softkey. From here, you can add/delete channels from the scan list, and set/remove Priority 1 and
Priority 2 channels.
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NOTE
6.14.7
When a custom scan list is selected, that list is scanned any time scanning is enabled for
any Trunked, conventional, or P25 Conventional system. To scan only the channels
assigned to a system, custom scanning must be turned off.
Wide Area System Scan (P25 Trunked and EDACS)
Wide Area System Scan (WASCAN) causes the radio to roam across mobile systems when the currently
selected system's control channel is lost. The radio will scan the control channels of other systems.
To enable/disable Wide Area System Scan:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SITE ROAMING and press the Menu/Select
button to toggle Wide Area System Scan ENABLED/DISABLED.
4. Select BACK to exit the scan menu.
6.14.8
Site Lock
The Site Lock feature provides a list of available, adjacent sites that the user can lock the radio to. This
restricts the radio from roaming between sites. Up to 512 sites can be programmed to the radio.
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SCAN menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight SITE ALIAS.
4. Press the Menu/Select button to display the list of available sites. If a Site Alias is programmed for the
available site(s), it is displayed here. Otherwise, the system name is displayed.
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5. From the OPTIONS menu, select LOCK SITE or SWITCH SITE.
Site Lock is only supported on P25 Trunked Systems with Enhanced CC Scan enabled.
NOTE
A button on the radio can be programmed to access the Site Alias list (see Section 7.4).
6.15 RADIO STATUS
The status feature allows the radio user to send a status condition to the site without making a voice call.
There can be up to 10 status conditions programmed into the radio. For each status defined, there is an ID
and an alphanumeric name. The ID is sent to the site and the alphanumeric name appears on the radio
display when the ID corresponds with the information programmed at the site.
A button on the radio can be programmed to send a radio status (see Section 7.4).
NOTE
To send a radio status:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the MESSAGES menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight RADIO STATUS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Use the up or down navigation buttons and the Menu/Select button to highlight and select desired status.
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6.16 RADIO MESSAGE
The message feature is used to send a message to the site without making a voice call. There can be up to
10 messages programmed into the radio. For each message defined, there is an ID and an alphanumeric
name. The ID is sent to the site and the alphanumeric name appears on the radio display when the ID
corresponds with the information programmed at the site.
A button on the radio can be programmed to send a radio message (see Section 7.4).
NOTE
To send a radio message:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the MESSAGES menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight RADIO MESSAGE and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Use the up or down navigation buttons and the Menu/Select button to highlight and select the desired
message.
6.17 RADIO TEXTLINK
Radio TextLink provides short text messaging functionality for radios. Due to the difficulty of entering text
messages on a radio, predefined "canned" messages and predefined replies can be stored in the radio. To
facilitate sending messages where information must be provided at send time, text message forms can also
be stored in the radio. A form can contain up to four (4) text prompts, for which the operator enters
alphanumeric values before sending the message.
6.17.1
Radio TextLink Messages
To send a canned Radio TextLink message:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the MESSAGES menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight TEXTLINK MESSAGES and press the
Menu/Select button.
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4. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the desired message.
• Press the Menu/Select button to send the message.
• Select CHG CALLEE to change the destination for the message.
• Select TOD QUERY to get the time of day.
6.17.2
Radio TextLink Forms
Form messages are displayed and stored in the radio as a message in which each field to be filled is indicated
by a question mark (?) followed by one or more asterisks (*). The number of asterisks indicates the
maximum number of alphanumeric characters allowed for that field.
To send a Radio TextLink form:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the MESSAGES menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight TEXTLINK FORMS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the desired message and press the Menu/Select
button.
5. Enter text into blank field(s) (up to eight alphanumeric characters) and press the NEXT soft key.
6. Select SEND to send the message. Select CHG CALLEE to change the destination for the message.
Select TOD QUERY to get the time of day.
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6.17.3
When the
View Received Messages
icon appears on the idle display, there are Radio TextLink messages waiting to be read.
To view received Radio TextLink messages:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the MESSAGES menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight TEXTLINK MAILBOX and press the
Menu/Select button. From the mailbox, select OPTIONS to delete messages, view details of messages,
and reply to messages.
6.18 FAULTS/ALERTS
is displayed on the idle display when there is a fault.
To view and clear faults/alerts:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the MESSAGES menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight FAULTS/ALERTS and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Fault messages are displayed. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired fault.
Press the OPTIONS soft key delete faults. Press the DETAILS soft key to view details for the
highlighted fault.
Possible faults include:
• BATTERY FAULT- Replace battery.
• EEPROM FAULT - Contact Harris.
• RF FAULT - Contact Harris.
• OVERCURRENT - Check antenna and antenna connection. Try replacing antenna.
• INVALID SYSTEM - Feature not installed.
• CHANNEL FAULT - Channel frequency programmed is not valid for this radio.
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5. If you view but do not delete the fault, the alert icon goes away on the idle display.
Contact Harris for assistance with diagnosing a fault.
6.19 TONE ENCODE
Tone Encode is a generic tone encoding scheme for call identification when transmitting on a conventional
system. It supports generic user-definable tone encode (up to 15 tones), Type 99 (up to 2 tones) and 5/1
Tone (up to 5 tones) encoding formats.
Tone encoding schemes are used to transmit calls to one or more target radios that have been programmed
with the correct tone decode sequence. When the receiving radio detects its tone decode sequence, it
unmutes on the call.
To select a Tone Encode option:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the CALL menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight TONE ENCODE and press the Menu/Select
button.
4. Select the desired Tone Encode option from the list.
6.20 ENCRYPTION
6.20.1
Create and Load Keys
Refer to the following documentation for advanced programming and setup instructions:
•
Harris OTAR Overview Manual - MM-008069-001
•
Network Key Manager Installation and Configuration Manual - MM-008070-001
•
Harris UAS Key Management Application Manual - MM-008068-001
•
Harris Key Manager Key Admin Overview and Operation Manual - MM1000019423
•
Harris Key Manager Key Loader Overview and Operation Manual - MM1000019424
•
Motorola® KVL 3000 Plus Key Variable Loader (KVL) User's Guide
•
Motorola KVL 4000 Key Variable Loader (KVL) User's Guide
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6.20.2
Zeroize Keys from Radio
It may be necessary to remove keys because of compromise or expiration.
To zeroize keys from the radio:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SECURITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons highlight ZEROIZE KEYS and press the Menu/Select button.
4. Press the YES softkey to remove the keys. This will also remove the keysets.
6.20.3
Protected Keys
The Protected Keys feature transfers P25 Voice Keys, from Harris Key Loader to the radio, that have been
wrapped (AES) or encrypted (DES) with Key Protection Keys (KPKs). KPKs are nothing more than
unprotected Key Encryption Keys (KEKs). The KPKs need to be loaded into the radio before the Protected
Keys are loaded. Once loaded into the radio, the KPKs are used to unwrap (AES) or decrypt (DES) the
Protected Keys.
6.20.4
Global Encryption
Global Encryption can be enabled when encryption keys are loaded on the radio and the selected
Zone/System is encrypted. When Global Encryption is enabled on the radio, a Global Key is used for all
encrypted transmissions until:
•
Global Encryption is disabled.
•
A new personality is activated.
•
The active keyset is changed.
•
The system is changed.
Global Encryption behavior is available on all channels that support encrypted communications.
To enable Global Encryption and/or change Global Encryption Key:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SECURITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight GLOBAL ENCRYPTION. Press the
Menu/Select button.
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4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the desired Global Key and press the Menu/Select
button to enable Global Encryption.
5. To change the selected global key, press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight GLOBAL
KEY on the SECURITY menu. Press the Menu/Select key.
6. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight the global key and press the Menu/Select button.
7. RPM2 allows Key Numbers to be given Key Names.
8. The optional global key icon
6.20.5
is displayed on the main display.
Select Keyset
To select a keyset:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SECURITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select ACTIVE KEYSET. Press the Menu/Select button
to toggle to the inactive keyset.
6.20.6
View Key List
To view the key list:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
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2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SECURITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select KEY LIST and press the Menu/Select button.
4. The available key lists are displayed.
6.20.7
Delete Individual Keys
To delete individual keys from a keyset:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SECURITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select KEY LIST and press the Menu/Select button.
4. The available key lists are displayed.
5. Select the desired keyset and press the Menu/Select button to display the individual keys. Highlight the
desired key and press the Delete softkey.
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6.20.8
OTAR Configuration
OTAR is the over-the-air-rekeying from a KMF and must be enabled for the digital only channel using
RPM2. For OTAR operation, the appropriate KEKs must be loaded into the radio using the Harris Key
Loader or a KVL device.
The KMF Configuration must include the RSI of the KMF and the appropriate Message Number Period.
To enable OTAR and request rekey:
1. Press the Menu/Select button to access the main menu.
2. Press the left or right navigation buttons to display the SECURITY menu.
3. Press the up or down navigation buttons to highlight OTAR and press the Menu/Select button to toggle
ENABLED/DISABLED.
4. Press the up or down navigation buttons to select OTAR REKEY and press the Menu/Select button to
request that the KMF updates the keys in the radio. OTAR REKEY is only enabled if the radio has
successfully registered for data operations. If enabled via programming, the radio plays an audible
confirmation tone to indicate successful OTAR rekey.
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7.
PROGRAMMING
This section provides information on front panel programming. Programming can also be accomplished by
creating a plan using a computer with RPM2 installed.
7.1
PROGRAMMING VIA RPM2
Radio Personality Manager (RPM2) is used for the bulk of programming the radio. With RPM2, you can
fully program the XL-Portable using cable 12082-0410-A1.
Removing power during radio programming, or programming the radio with low battery
power could corrupt installation of firmware.
CAUTION
Ensure that the radio is turned off before connecting the programming cable. After the
cable is connected, then power on the radio.
NOTE
7.2
EDIT CHANNEL (ANALOG AND P25 CONVENTIONAL ONLY)
Channels can be edited from the Channel Information (CH INFO) menu display. Most of the displayed
channel parameters can be modified here. Channel edits persist across a power cycle. Loading a personality
clears any channel edits. Available parameters vary depending on whether the channel is a P25 or analog
channel.
To edit a channel:
1. From the main display, press  to access the CH INFO screen.
2. Press the up or down navigation buttons to scroll through the programmed channel settings.
3. Press the EDIT soft key.
Only authorized users should attempt channel editing.
CAUTION
4. Enter the password programmed via RPM2. You do not have to re-enter the password until you power
cycle the radio.
5. Press the ENTER soft key.
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6. Highlight and select the parameter to edit. For P25 channels, modify remaining channel settings:
•
CHANNEL NAME - The Channel Name cannot be changed from this screen; RPM2 is required
to change the Channel Name.
•
RX FREQUENCY - Receive frequency. Note that if the new frequency is invalid, the display
reverts to the old frequency (Table 7-1).
•
TX FREQUENCY - Transmit frequency.
•
TX POWER - Transmit power. Toggle between LOW and HIGH.
•
TALKGROUP - Select a talkgroup for the channel. Talkgroup name cannot be set here.
•
RX NAC - Network Access Code (NAC) radio uses for Normal squelch in receive.
•
TX NAC - NAC radio transmits to break Normal squelch on receiving radio.
•
P25 SQUELCH - Select type the radio uses in receive. Select NORMAL, SELECTIVE, or
MONITOR.
•
RX CHAN GUARD – Squelch type radio uses in receive. Select Noise, CTCSS, or CDCSS. For
a digital channel, the RX CHAN GUARD is used to receive from a Conventional analog channel
that is on the same frequency and uses the selected Channel Guard.
➢ RX CODE - Code radio looks to unmute the speaker on the receiving radio when CDCSS
squelch is used in conventional mode.
➢ RX TONE - Tone radio looks to unmute the speaker on the receiving radio when CTCSS
squelch is used in conventional mode.
7. For analog channel, modify remaining channel settings:
•
CHANNEL NAME - The Channel Name cannot be changed from this screen; RPM2 is required
to change the Channel Name.
•
TX FREQUENCY - Transmit frequency.
•
TX POWER - Transmit power. Toggle between HIGH and LOW.
•
RX CHAN GUARD - Squelch type radio uses in receive. Select Noise, CTCSS, or CDCSS.
➢ RX TONE - Tone radio uses to break selective squelch on receiving radio. This is available
when RX squelch is set to CTCSS.
➢ RX CODE - Code radio uses to break selective squelch on receiving radio. This is available
when RX squelch is set to CDCSS.
RX CHAN GUARD is not available on this screen if it was enabled from the CALL
menu as per Section 5.22.
NOTE
•
TX CHAN GUARD - Squelch type radio uses in transmit. Select None, CTCSS, or CDCSS.
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➢ TX TONE - Tone sent by transmitting radio to allow receiving radio to unmute when CTCSS
squelch is used in conventional mode.
➢ TX CODE - Code sent by transmitting radio to allow receiving radio to unmute when CDCSS
squelch is used in conventional mode.
TX CHAN GUARD is not available on this screen if it was enabled from the CALL
menu as per Section 5.22.
NOTE
8. An asterisk is displayed in front of the CHANNEL label on the main display when a channel has been
edited. The asterisk is NOT shown for TX Power or Talkgroup changes.
NOTE
When the only item edited is the TX or RX CHAN GUARD values, and then CHAN
GUARD edit is Disabled, the asterisk goes away and the channel is no longer
considered edited. This is the only editable item for which this is true.
Table 7-1: Valid Frequency Ranges
7.3
INTERNATIONAL
(NON-REBANDED)
US
(REBANDED)
FREQUENCY RESOLUTION
136 - 174 MHz
136 - 174 MHz
2500, 5000, or 6250 Hz
378 - 522 MHz
378-522 MHz
2500, 5000, or 6250 Hz
763 - 776 MHz
768 - 776 MHz
6250 kHz
793 - 806 MHz
798 - 806 MHz
6250 kHz
806 - 825 MHz
806 -8 16 MHz
6250 kHz
851 - 870 MHz
851 - 861 MHz
6250 kHz
OTAP
The radio supports Over-the-Air-Programming (OTAP) via ProFile Manager. RPM2 creates, modifies and
stores personality information while ProFile Manager delivers the personality over the network to the
desired radios. ProFile Manager also contains the ability to read personality information over-the-air and
save the files, so that RPM2 can modify the information if necessary.
You can interrupt the programming process, if necessary, by depressing the Push-to-Talk (PTT) button or
declaring an emergency. Once a radio personality update is successfully completed, the radio automatically
resets itself, switches to the new personality, and returns to normal operation. For more information on
using ProFile Manager, refer to software release notes AE/LZT 123 3263/1.
7.4
PROGRAMMABLE BUTTONS AND SWITCHES
7.4.1
Programmable Buttons
Press  while on the main display to view the functions assigned to the programmable buttons. The
programmable buttons are programmed using RPM2. A delay of 0 to 10 seconds can be defined using
RPM2 for the programmable buttons. Table 7-2 lists and describes the functions that can be programmed
to the buttons:
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Table 7-2: Programmable Button Options
FUNCTION
DESCRIPTION
No Operation
Adjust Squelch
Allows the user to adjust the analog squelch level.
Audio Playback
Accesses the AUDIO PLAYBACK menu. See Section 5.27.
Channel Guard Override
Allow user to pick a different Channel Guard setting for the current channel.
Channel/Group Bank
Select
Select the channel/group bank. If your system has more than 64 channels, this allows
you to select a channel group with channels 65 to 127, 128 to 191, etc.
Drop Call
Drop or terminate any group call that the radio receives.
Flashlight Mode
Press and hold to turn on the front and top display backlights. Release the button to
turn off both displays.
Front Backlight
Toggles front display’s backlight On/Off/Momentary.
GPS SA Info
Display GPS Situational Awareness (SA) screen.
Home
Goes to home channel.
Individual Call
Initiate an Individual Call.
Lock Keypad
Locks the DTMF keypad, programmable function keys and navigation keys.
Monitor Toggle
Toggles Monitor On/Off.
Monitor/Clear
Temporarily turn off selected squelch to monitor for traffic that may not normally break
squelch. Also, press this button followed by the emergency button to clear an
emergency.
Nuisance Delete
Performs a Nuisance Delete. See Section 5.31 for more information.
Numeric Channel Entry
Allows number channel entry.
OTAR Rekey
Initiate an OTAR rekey. See Section 6.20.7.
Profile Toggle
Toggles between the currently active profile (if one has been selected) and no profile.
Scan Enable
Enable/disable scan.
Secure Enable Toggle
Toggles Encryption Mode On/Off. See Sections 5.20 and 6.20 for information on
Encryption.
Send Message
Sends a preconfigured message. See Section 6.16 for more information.
Send Status
Sends a preconfigured status. See Section 6.15 for more information.
Site Alias
Accesses the Site Alias list. See Section 6.14.8 for more information.
Site Roaming
Enable/disable Site roaming. Site Roaming allows the radio to roam to another site.
Speaker Mute Toggle
Toggles Speaker Muted/Unmuted.
System Down
Scrolls down through the list of available systems, stopping when the end of the list is
reached.
System Down Wrap
Scrolls down through the list of available systems, wrapping to the top when the
bottom of the list is reached.
System Up
Scrolls up through the list of available systems, stopping at the top of the list.
System Up Wrap
Scrolls up through the list of available systems, wrapping to the end when the
beginning of the list is reached.
Talkaround
Toggles Talkaround On/Off. See Section 5.23.
Top Backlight
Toggles the top display’s backlight On/Off/Momentary.
Top Orient
Toggles Top Display Front/Back.
TX Power High/Low
Toggle TX Power between LOW and HIGH.
Voice Announce
Enable/disable Voice Annunciation. See Section 5.19.
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FUNCTION
DESCRIPTION
Zone Down
Scrolls down through the list of available mixed system zones, stopping when the end
of the list is reached. If no mixed system zones are defined, or there is only one, the
user will hear a deny tone when the button is pressed.
Zone Down Wrap
Scrolls down through the list of available mixed system zones, wrapping to the top
when the bottom of the list is reached. If no mixed system zones are defined, or there
is only one, the user will hear a deny tone when the button is pressed.
Zone Up
Scrolls up through the list of available mixed system zones, stopping at the top of the
list. If no mixed system zones are defined, or there is only one, the user will hear a
deny tone when the button is pressed.
Zone Up Wrap
Scrolls up through the list of available mixed system zones, wrapping to the end when
the beginning of the list is reached. If no mixed system zones are defined, or there is
only one, the user will hear a deny tone when the button is pressed.
7.4.2
Programmable A/B (Ø/O) Switch
The programmable A/B switch can be programmed for multiple functions, including:
Table 7-3: Programmable Ø/O Switch Options
FUNCTION
DESCRIPTION
Clear/Secure
Enable/disable encryption.
Scan
Turn scan operation on/off.
Talkaround
Enable/disable talkaround.
Keypad Lock/Unlock
Locks/unlocks the keypad.
TX Enable/Disable
Enables/Disables transmit.
7.4.3
Programmable A/B/C/D Switch
Sections 7.4.3.1 and 7.4.3.2 describe the various functions that can be programmed to the A/B/C/D switch.
7.4.3.1
Single-Instance Features
Single-instance features can only be assigned to one switch position at a time. If one of these features is
programmed to the A/B/C/D switch, other means of accessing that feature are disabled (i.e., two-position
switch, programmable buttons, call menu, etc.).
Table 7-4: Single-Instance Features
FUNCTION
98
DESCRIPTION
No Function
No function programmed to switch.
Talkaround
See Section 5.23.
Scan
Enables scanning.
TX Power High
Sets transmission power level to High.
•
Changing to a Tx Power High position overrides the current personality or user
setting for TX Power.
•
Changing from a Tx Power High position restores the personality-configured Tx
Power Level.
TX Power Low
Sets transmission power level to Low.
•
Changing to a Tx Power Low position overrides the current personality or user
setting for TX Power.
•
Changing from a Tx Power Low position restores the personality-configured Tx
Power Level.
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FUNCTION
DESCRIPTION
Keypad Lock
Locks DTMF, programmable, and navigation soft keys.
Radio Lock
When set, prevents the radio software from responding to the following physical inputs on
the radio:
•
Volume Knob Change (power off is not prevented)
•
2-Position Switch
•
Channel Knob
•
Side User-Programmable Buttons and Keypad (DTMF, programmable, and
navigation/soft keys)
NOTE: Exception is the emergency button and if any key is programmed for
Monitor/Clear, it can be used with the emergency button to clear emergency, if so
programmed.
Channel Bank
Selects channels 1-16 in position A; 17-32 in position B; 33-48 in position C; and 49-64 in
position D.
If Channel Bank is selected for any single position, all 4 positions (A, B, C, and D) will be
set to Channel Bank.
7.4.3.2
Indexed Features
These features can be assigned to any number of positions if each index value selected for it is unique across
multiple assignments of the same feature; for example, you cannot assign a Zone with a particular index
(e.g., “ZONE A”) to both positions A and B.
Table 7-5: Indexed Features
FUNCTION
DESCRIPTION
Zone Selection
Sets to the Zone index value.
•
When setting the A/B/C/D switch to an indexed zone assigned position, the radio
sets, but does not “hold,” that zone. This has the resulting effects:
➢ This sets the channel knob to be zone-based system/channel selection just like
selecting a zone from the main “Zone” menu or ramping up/down using the side
user-programmable buttons.
➢ If a user then changes to a different system or zone via another method (menu,
button, etc.), it will override the Zone selection switch setting accordingly and not
require it to remain in the zone where the switch assignment is set.
•
When changing away from a Zone assigned position, no actions/changes will be
taken by the radio.
System Selection
Sets to the System index value.
•
When setting the A/B/C/D switch to an indexed System assigned position, the radio
sets, but does not “hold,” that System. This has the resulting effects:
➢ This sets the channel knob to be system-based channel selection, just like
selecting a system from the main “Zone” menu or ramping up/down using the
side user-programmable buttons.
➢ If a user then changes to a different system or zone via another method (menu,
button, etc.), it will override the System selection switch setting accordingly and
not require it to remain in the system where the switch assignment is set.
•
When changing away from a System assigned position, no actions/changes will be
taken by the radio.
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7.5
PROGRAMMABLE ICONS
7.5.1
Top display
The top display has space for up to seven configurable icons, which can be programmed to display any of
the following:
• Blank
• Signal Strength
• Battery Status
• Bluetooth enabled
• Encryption enabled
• Scan/Vote Scan enabled
• Talkaround enabled
• Emergency mode active
The radio can be programmed to change the color of the top display backlight relative to the currently
selected channel/group. The backlight remains the color programmed for the currently selected
channel/group except during an emergency, in which case the color changes to orange.
7.5.2
Front display
The front display has space for up to 10 configurable icons, which can be programmed to display any of
the following:
100
•
Blank
•
Signal Strength
•
Battery Status
•
Bluetooth enabled
•
Encryption enabled
•
Global Encryption
•
Talkaround enabled
•
TX Disabled
•
Tones Disabled
•
PTT Disabled
•
Speaker Muted
•
Monitor
•
OTAR Status (Disabled, Registering, Registered, Rekeying)
•
TX Power level (Low/High/RX Only)
•
GPS Status
•
VDOC
•
Failsoft
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•
Data Status (TX/RX)
•
Alert(s)
•
RX Mail
•
Noise Cancellation Enabled
•
Type 99 Enabled
•
Conventional Site Status (Unregistered/Registered)
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8.
REFERENCE
8.1
MARINE FREQUENCIES
Refer to Table 8-1: Marine Frequencies for a list of maritime frequencies per United States Coast Guard
(USCG), National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and Canadian Department Fisheries
and Oceans, August 2009:
• United States (US)
• International (Intl)
• Canada (CA)
Table 8-1: Marine Frequencies
US
CH.
INTL
CH.
CA
CH.
1a
T: 160.65
R: 156.05
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.05
T/R:
156.05
US: Port Operations and Commercial, Vessel Traffic Service (VTS). New
Orleans/Lower Mississippi area.
T: 160.70
R: 156.10
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T: 156.15
R: 160.75
T: 160.75
R: 156.15
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T: 156.20
R: 160.80
T: 160.80
R: 156.20
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.20
T/R:
156.20
Canada: Department Fisheries Ocean (DFO)/Canadian Coast Guard only in
British Columbia coast area. Commercial fishing in east coast area
T: 156.25
R: 160.85
T: 160.85
R: 156.25
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.25
T/R:
156.25
US: Port Operations or VTS in Houston, New Orleans and Seattle areas.
T/R:
156.30
T/R:
156.30
US: Intership Safety
International: Intership
Canada: May be used for search and rescue communications between
ships and aircraft.
T: 156.35
R: 160.95
T: 160.95
R: 156.35
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.35
T/R:
156.35
US: Commercial
T/R:
156.40
T/R:
156.40
US: Commercial (Intership only)
International: Intership
Canada: Also assigned for intership in the Lake Winnipeg area.
T/R:
156.45
T/R:
156.45
US: Boater Calling. Commercial and Non-Commercial.
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: Commercial - British Columbia coast area.
May be used to communicate with aircraft and helicopters in predominantly
maritime support operations.
5a
5a
7a
102
T: 156.05
R: 160.65
T: 156.10
R: 160.70
CHANNEL USAGE
4a
SHORE
(MHZ)
SHIP
(MHZ)
7a
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
US
CH.
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
INTL
CH.
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
CA
CH.
US: Commercial
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: Commercial - British Columbia coast area.
May also be used for communications with aircraft engaged in coordinated
search and rescue and antipollution operations.
T/R:
156.55
T/R:
156.55
US: Commercial. VTS in selected areas.
International: Port Operations
Canada: VTS - British Columbia coast area.
Also used for pilotage purposes.
T/R:
156.60
T/R:
156.60
US: Port Operations. VTS in selected areas.
International: Port Operations
Canada: VTS - British Columbia coast area.
Also used for pilotage purposes.
T/R:
156.65
T/R:
156.65
US: Intership Navigation Safety (Bridge-to-bridge). Ships >20m length
maintain a listening watch on this channel in US waters.
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: VTS - British Columbia coast area.
Also used for pilotage purposes.
T/R:
156.70
T/R:
156.70
US: Port Operations. VTS in selected areas.
International: Port Operations
Canada: VTS - British Columbia coast area.
Also used for pilotage purposes.
T/R:
156.75
T/R:
156.75
US: Environmental (Receive only). Used by Class C Emergency PositionIndicating Radio Beacons (EPIRBs).
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: Port operations and Ship Movement - British Columbia coast area.
All operations limited to 1-watt maximum power. May also be used for onboard communications.
T/R:
156.80
T/R:
156.80
US: International Distress, Safety and Calling. Ships required to carry radio,
US Coast Guard (USCG), and most coast stations maintain a listening
watch on this channel.
International: International Distress, Safety and Calling
Canada: International Distress, Safety and Calling
T/R:
156.85
T/R:
156.85
US: State Control
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: Port operations and Ship Movement - British Columbia coast area.
All operations limited to 1 watt maximum power. May also be used for onboard communications.
T: 156.90
R: 161.50
T: 161.50
R: 156.90
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.90
T/R:
156.90
US: Commercial
Canada: Towing - British Columbia coast area.
T: 156.95
R: 161.55*
T: 161.55*
R: 156.95
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
19a
T/R:
156.95
T/R:
156.95
US: Commercial
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard. Pacific Pilots - British Columbia
coast area.
20
T: 157.00
R: 161.60
T: 161.60
R: 157.00
US: Port Operations (Duplex)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
Canada: Port operations only with 1 watt maximum power.
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
19
20
20
CHANNEL USAGE
T/R:
156.50
18a
19a
SHORE
(MHZ)
T/R:
156.50
18
18a
SHIP
(MHZ)
103
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
US
CH.
INTL
CH.
CA
CH.
20a
21
21a
21a
21b
22
22a
22a
23
23
23a
23b
24
24
24
25
25
25
SHIP
(MHZ)
SHORE
(MHZ)
CHANNEL USAGE
T/R:
157.00
T/R:
157.00
US: Port Operations
T: 157.05
R: 161.65*
T: 161.65*
R: 157.05
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.05
T/R:
157.05
US: US Coast Guard only
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard only.
--
T/R:
161.65
T: 157.10
R: 161.70
T: 161.70
R: 157.10
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.10
T/R:
157.10
US: Coast Guard Liaison and Maritime Safety Information Broadcasts.
Broadcasts announced on channel 16.
Canada: For communications between Canadian Coast Guard and nonCanadian Coast Guard stations only.
T: 157.15
R: 161.75
T: 161.75
R: 157.15
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.15
T/R:
157.15
US: US Coast Guard only
--
T/R:
161.75
Canada: Continuous Marine Broadcast (CMB) service.
T: 157.20
R: 161.80
T: 161.80
R: 157.20
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T: 157.25
R: 161.85
T: 161.85
R: 157.25
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
Canada: Also assigned for operations in the Lake Winnipeg area.
T/R:
161.85
25b
26
26
26
T: 157.30
R: 161.90
T: 161.90
R: 157.30
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
27
27
27
T: 157.35
R: 161.95
T: 161.95
R: 157.35
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
28
28
28
T: 157.40
R: 162.00
T: 162.00
R: 157.40
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
--
T/R:
162.00
Canada: Continuous Marine Broadcast (CMB) service.
T: 156.025
R: 160.625
T: 160.625
R: 156.025
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T: 156.075
R: 160.675
T: 160.675
R: 156.075
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.075
T/R:
156.075
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard only in British Columbia coast area.
T: 156.125
R: 160.725
T: 160.725
R: 156.125
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.125
T/R:
156.125
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard only in British Columbia coast area.
28b
60
60
61
61a
61a
62
62a
104
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
US
CH.
INTL
CH.
CA
CH.
SHIP
(MHZ)
SHORE
(MHZ)
T: 156.175
R: 160.775
T: 160.775
R: 156.175
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.175
T/R:
156.175
US: Port Operations and Commercial, VTS. New Orleans/Lower Mississippi
area.
Canada: Tow Boats - British Columbia coast area.
64
T: 156.225
R: 160.825
T: 160.825
R: 156.225
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
64a
T/R:
156.225
T/R:
156.225
Canada: Commercial fishing only.
T: 156.275
R: 160.875
T: 160.875
R: 156.225
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.275
T/R:
156.275
US: Port Operations
Canada: Search and rescue and antipollution operations on the Great
Lakes. Towing on the Pacific Coast. Port operations only in the
St. Lawrence River areas with 1 watt maximum power. Intership in inland
Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta areas.
T: 156.325
R: 160.925
T: 160.925
R: 156.325
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.325
T/R:
156.325
US: Port Operations
Canada: Port operations only in the St. Lawrence River/Great Lakes areas
with 1 watt maximum power. 1 watt marina channel - British Columbia coast
area.
T/R:
156.375
T/R:
156.375
US: Commercial. Used for Bridge-to-bridge communications in lower Miss.
River. Intership only.
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: May also be used for communications with aircraft engaged in
coordinated search and rescue and antipollution operations. Commercial
fishing only in east coast and inland Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta
areas. Pleasure craft - British Columbia coast area.
T/R:
156.425
T/R:
156.425
US: Non-Commercial
International: Port Operations
Canada: For marinas, yacht clubs and pleasure craft.
T/R:
156.475
T/R:
156.475
US: Non-Commercial
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: Commercial fishing only - east coast area.
Pleasure craft - British Columbia coast area.
T/R:
156.525
T/R:
156.525
US: Digital Selective Calling (voice communications not allowed)
International: Digital selective calling for distress, safety and calling
Canada: Digital selective calling for distress, safety and calling
T/R:
156.575
T/R:
156.575
US: Non-Commercial
International: Port Operations
Canada: Ship Movement - British Columbia coast area. Marinas and yacht
clubs - east coast and on Lake Winnipeg.
T/R:
156.625
T/R:
156.625
US: Non-Commercial (Intership only)
International: Intership
Canada: May be used to communicate with aircraft and helicopters in
predominantly maritime support operations.
Pleasure craft - British Columbia coast area
63
63a
63a
64
64a
65
65a
65a
66
66a
66a
67
67
67
68
68
68
69
69
69
70
70
70
71
72
71
72
71
72
CHANNEL USAGE
105
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
US
CH.
INTL
CH.
CA
CH.
73
73
73
74
74
74
75
76
77
75
76
77
75
76
78a
79
79a
79a
80
80a
80a
81
81a
81a
82
82a
82a
83
83a
83a
83b
106
SHORE
(MHZ)
CHANNEL USAGE
T/R:
156.675
T/R:
156.675
US: Port Operations
International: Intership, Port Operations
Canada: May also be used for communications with aircraft engaged in
coordinated search and rescue and antipollution operations. Commercial
fishing only in east coast and inland Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta
areas.
T/R:
156.725
T/R:
156.725
US: Port Operations
International: Port Operations
Canada: VTS and Ship Movement British Columbia coast area.
T/R:
156.775
T/R:
156.775
International: Port Operations
Canada: Simplex port operation, ship movement and navigation related
communication only.
1 watt maximum.
T/R:
156.825
T/R:
156.825
International: Port Operations
Canada: Simplex port operation, ship movement and navigation related
communication only.
1 watt maximum.
T/R:
156.875
T/R:
156.875
US: Port Operations (Intership only)
International: Intership
Canada: Pilotage - British Columbia coast area; 25 watts. Port operations
only in the St. Lawrence River/Great Lakes areas with 1 watt maximum
power.
T: 156.925
R: 161.525
T: 161.525
R: 156.925
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.925
T/R:
156.925
US: Non-Commercial
Canada: Fishing Industry - British Columbia coast area.
T: 156.975
R: 161.575
T: 161.575
R: 156.975
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
156.975
T/R:
156.975
US: Commercial. Non-Commercial in Great Lakes only
Canada: Fishing Industry - British Columbia coast area.
T: 157.025
R: 161.625
T: 161.625
R: 157.025
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.025
T/R:
157.025
US: Commercial. Non-Commercial in Great Lakes only
Canada: Fishing Industry - British Columbia coast area.
T: 157.075
R: 161.675
T: 161.675
R: 157.075
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.075
T/R:
157.075
US: US Government only - Environmental protection operations
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard use only.
T: 157.125
R: 161.725
T: 161.725
R: 157.125
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.125
T/R:
157.125
US: US. Government only
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard use only.
T: 157.175
R: 161.775
T: 161.775
R: 157.175
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T/R:
157.175
T/R:
157.175
US: US Coast Guard only
Canada: DFO/Canadian Coast Guard and other Government agencies.
--
T/R:
161.775
77
78
78a
SHIP
(MHZ)
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
US
CH.
INTL
CH.
CA
CH.
SHIP
(MHZ)
SHORE
(MHZ)
84
84
84
T: 157.225
R: 161.825
T: 161.825
R: 157.225
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
85
85
85
T: 157.275
R: 161.875
T: 161.875
R: 157.275
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
86
86
86
T: 157.325
R: 161.925
T: 161.925
R: 157.325
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
International: Public Correspondence, Port Operations
T: 157.375
R: 161.975
T: 161.975
R: 157.375
US: Automatic Identification System duplex repeater
International: Port Operations
Canada: Port operation and ship movement - east coast area.
Pleasure craft - British Columbia coast area.
T/R:
157.375
T/R:
157.375
US: Public Correspondence (Marine Operator)
T/R:
161.975
T/R:
161.975
Canada: Automatic Ship Identification and Surveillance System.
T: 157.425
R: 162.025
T: 162.025
R: 157.425
US: Commercial, Intership only.
International: Port Operations
Canada: Port operation and ship movement - British Columbia coast area.
T/R:
157.425
T/R:
157.425
US: Commercial, Intership only.
Canada: Automatic Ship Identification and Surveillance System.
T/R:
162.025
T/R:
162.025
87
87
87
87a
87b
88
88
88a
88b
WX1
WX1
R: 162.55
WX2
WX2
R: 162.4
WX3
WX3
R: 162.475
WX4
R: 162.425
WX5
R: 162.45
WX6
R: 162.5
WX7
R: 162.525
8.2
CHANNEL USAGE
NARROWBANDING
The FCC has mandated that all public safety radios manufactured after January 1, 2013 comply with
narrowbanding restrictions. Radios manufactured after the above date will comply with these restrictions.
Existing radio personalities that contain frequencies that violate these FCC rules will cause an invalid
channel error indication on the radio display. The user will need to change the radio personality to comply
with the new rules. Note that there are multiple exceptions to the narrowbanding mandate, including the
Marine Frequencies listed in Section 8.1.
107
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
9.
GLOSSARY
-AAES
AES-256
AMBE+2
ANSI
ASCII
Advanced Encryption Standard
Advanced Encryption Standard, 256-bit
Advanced Multi-Band Excitation implementation 2
American National Standards Institute
American Standard Code for Information Interchange
-B-C-
CA
CDCSS
CH INFO
CKR
CMB
CTCSS
Celsius
Canada
Continuous Digital Coded Squelch System
Channel Information
Common Key References
Continuous Marine Broadcast
Continuous Tone Coded Squelch System
-D-
DES
DES-OFB
DFO
DMS
Digital Encryption Standard
Digital Encryption Standard Output Feedback
Department Fisheries Ocean
Degrees Minutes Seconds
-E-
EPIRB
Emergency Position-Indicating Radio Beacons
-F-
FCC
FM
Fahrenheit
Federal Communications Commission
Frequency Modulation
-G-
GHz
GEOTRANS
GPS
Giga (109) Hertz
Geographic Translator
Global Positioning System
-H-
Hz
HKL
Hertz
Harris Key Loader
-I-
ID
IEEE
INTL
Identification
Institute of Electrical & Electronics Engineers
International
-J-
108
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
-KKEK
kHz
KID
KMF
KMS
KS
KVL
Key Encryption Key
kilo (103) Hertz
Key Identification
Key Management Facility
Key Management System
Key Set
Key Variable Loader (Motorola KVL Device)
-L-
LAT/LONG DMS
LAT LONG DD
LED
Li-ION
Latitude/Longitude Degrees Minutes Seconds
Latitude/Longitude Decimal Degrees
Light Emitting Diode
Lithium-ION
-M-
MHz
mm
MR
ms
Megahertz
Millimeter
Mobile Radio
milli (10-3) seconds
-N-
NAC
Ni-MH
NOAA
Network Access Code
Nickel Metal Hydride
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
-O-
OET
OTAR
Office of Engineering and Technology
Over-The-Air Rekey
-P-
P25
POS
PRI
PTT
Project 25
Position
Priority (Channel)
Push-to-Talk
-Q-R-
RF
RPM2
RSI
RSM
RX
Radio Frequency
Radio Personality Manager 2
Radio Set Identifier
Remote Speaker Microphone
Receive
-S-
SA
SMA
Situational Awareness
Subminiature Version A
-T-
TIA
Telecommunications Industry Association
109
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
TX
Transmit
-U-
UHF
UKEK
US
USCG
UTC
UTM
Ultra High Frequency
Unique Key Encryption Key
United States
United States Coast Guard
Universal Time Coordinated
Universal Transverse Mercator
-V-
VDC
VHF
VIDA
VTS
Volts, Direct Current
Very High Frequency
Voice Interoperability Data Access
Vessel Traffic Service
-W-
WEEE
Waste from Electric and Electronic Equipment
-X-Y-Z-
110
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
10. BASIC TROUBLESHOOTING
When upgrading from XLP R1A/C to R1D/E, the radio displays
. XLP R1D installs an image that can
install future software releases and is required prior to upgrading to R2. Do not power cycle when this
screen is displayed on the radio or R1D must be reinstalled prior to upgrading to R2.
When installing XLP R2A and later, if the upgrade is interrupted by a power cycle, the radio displays .
This indicates a partial install occurred and a reinstall is required. The radio should be connected via USB
and the software should be installed again.
For radios with XLP R3A and later, if
to be returned for updating.
is displayed, the radio has lost its factory information and needs
10.1 ERROR MESSAGES
This section provides a list of error messages, as well as possible causes and solutions.
Table 10-1: Displayed Error Messages, Reasons, and Resolutions
SCREEN/
MENU
DISPLAYED
ERROR MESSAGE
Top-Level
Screen
INVALID KEYSTORE
ZEROIZE NEEDED
Bluetooth
Pairing
Screen
PAIRING FAILED
Channel Edit
Screen
EDIT FAILED
Channel Edit
Screen
REASON
RESOLUTION
Corrupt key database or
incorrect database
configuration.
Zeroize database.
Bluetooth pairing failed.
Ensure device is discoverable and attempt
to re-pair the device.
Unable to modify P25
Channel.
Power cycle and try again--contact Harris if
problem persists.
INVALID RX FREQUENCY
Entered Rx frequency is
invalid.
Ensure frequency follows band spacing
rules.
Channel Edit
Screen
INVALID TX FREQUENCY
Entered Tx frequency is
invalid.
Ensure frequency follows band spacing
rules.
Install
Operations
INSTALL FAILED
Error during install process.
Transfer file again and reattempt install.
Contact Harris if problem persists.
Install
Operations
INSTALL FAILED
Extraction of compressed file
failed.
Transfer file again and reattempt install.
Contact Harris if problem persists.
Install
Operations
INSTALL FAILED
Removal of existing SW
failed.
Attempt install again and contact Harris if
problem persists.
Mission Plan
In Progress
Screen
Security Menu
Mission plan activation failed. Use RPM2 to ensure plan validity. Contact
Harris if failures persist.
ZEROIZE FAILED
Radio could not zeroize.
Radio problem—power cycle and contact
Harris if problem persists.
Key database empty.
Nothing to zeroize.
Security Menu
NO KEYS TO ZEROIZE
Utilities
Menu
INCORRECT PASSWORD
Maintenance password
invalid.
Enter valid maintenance password.
Channel Info
Screen
INCORRECT PASSWORD
Channel edit password
invalid.
Enter valid channel edit password.
111
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
10.2 OTAR ERRORS/INFORMATION
WORKAROUNDS:
1. Zeroize.
2. Load proper KEK from the Harris Key Loader or Motorola KVL.
IF RADIO INDICATES:
1. INVALID KEYSTORE ZEROIZE NEEDED - This occurs if the radio’s keys were loaded by the Harris
Key Loader followed by an attempt to load UKEKs with the Key Loader or keys with the Motorola
KVL.
Fix by performing workaround 1, followed by 2.
2. NO UKEK – Displayed during a zeroize performed from the radio or a zeroize initiated from the KMF.
Fix by performing workaround 2.
3. Zeroize Complete – KMF has zeroized the radio.
Fix by performing workaround 2.
4. Disabled OTAR Icon (red slash) – OTAR is disabled while in scan, talkaround, emergency, and
monitor.
Fix by disabling these features. Icon will be corrected (no red slash).
5. Gray OTAR Icon (no red slash) – OTAR has not registered with tower (Conventional or Trunked
system).
Fix by verifying proper frequencies.
If the radio is turned to the OTAR channel out of range of a conventional tower, and then comes in
range after 3 minutes, fix by issuing an OTAR. Rekey, leaving and re-enter the OTAR channel.
6. Green OTAR Icon – OTAR is registered, all is well.
If update fails, verify you are in range of the tower and the KEK is correct.
7. Blue OTAR Icon – OTAR is attempting to rekey.
112
If rekey fails, verify you are in range of the tower and the KEK is correct.
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
11. TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
The Technical Assistance Center's (TAC) resources are available to help with overall system operation,
maintenance, upgrades and product support. TAC is the point of contact when answers are needed to
technical questions.
Product specialists, with detailed knowledge of product operation, maintenance and repair provide technical
support via a toll-free (in North America) telephone number. Support is also available through mail, fax
and e-mail.
For more information about technical assistance services, contact your sales representative, or contact the
Technical Assistance Center directly:
North America:
1-800-528-7711
International:
1-434-385-2400
Fax:
1-434-455-6712
E-mail:
PSPC_tac@harris.com
12. WARRANTY
Please register this product within 10 days of purchase. Registration validates the warranty coverage, and
enables Harris to contact you in case of any safety notifications issued for this product.
Registration can be made on-line at the Customer Care center webpage:
https://www.harris.com//solution/pspc-customer-service
While on the webpage, please review the applicable battery and/or product warranty literature.
113
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
APPENDIX A WI-FI PROGRAMMING
CAUTION
NOTE
NOTE
A.1
Due to numerous issues with discovering and programming radios connected to
Enterprise Wireless networks, it is strongly suggested that a single Access Point
Wireless network be used for programming radios with RPM2. See Section A.7 for
more information.
These instructions assume the user has a basic familiarity with Wireless (Wi-Fi) networks,
their configuration, and how to connect devices. If you are unfamiliar with the terms
and/or procedures mentioned in these instructions, please contact your IT department for
help before attempting to configure Wi-Fi programming.
For radios to be discoverable on the Wi-Fi network, your wireless router must be
configured to allow Multicast (mDNS). This varies by router manufacturer; refer to your
router’s documentation for specific settings needed to enable Multicast (mDNS).
OVERVIEW
Perform the following to program a radio over Wi-Fi. For first time setup, see Section A.8.1.
1. Configure the Access Point (Section A.2).
2. Configure the personality (Section A.3).
3. Configure the RPM2 application (Section A.4).
4. Put the radio in Wi-Fi Programming Mode (Section A.5).
5. Discovery and programming in the RPM2 application (Section A.6).
6. Support for Enterprise Wireless Networks (Section A.7).
7. Helpful Hints (Section A.8).
114
14221-1800-2000, Rev. G
A.2
CONFIGURE THE ACCESS POINT
•
Setup an Access Point (wireless router) as follows. The bold values provided below are the default
values in the personality.
➢ Wireless Networking Name (SSID): harrisradios
➢ Shared Key (Network Password): password
➢ Wireless Authentication/Security Mode (Encryption Type): WPA
WPA and WPA2-PSK are the available Encryption Types in the RPM2 application
•
Ensure that the Access Point has Multicast (mDNS) enabled. See the second note at the top of Appendix
A for more information. The following are examples of how to allow Multicast (mDNS) message to
be relayed and not filtered out on two different routers.
➢ In the Buffalo Router (AC 1750), it is in Advanced settings  Wireless  Multicast Control.
Check the Enable checkbox beside “Snooping.”
➢ In the Linksys router (WRT54GS), it is located under the Security Tab. Uncheck “Filter
Multicast” to prevent the Multicast (mDNS) messages from being filtered out.
A.3
CONFIGURE THE PERSONALITY
For a radio to be programmed over Wi-Fi, the active personality on the radio must be configured for
connecting with the values that were set in Section A.2. The following steps detail how to configure an
existing radio personality.
1. In the personality, navigate to Options  Network Configuration.
Figure A-1: Options  Network Configuration
2. Under the Wi-Fi Configuration section, set the Encryption Type, Network (SSID), and Network
Password.
Figure A-2: Wi-Fi Configuration
3. Under Network Service Configuration, the default values can remain the same. If the wireless network
is managed by another department, please coordinate with them to get it setup correctly.
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The Network Discovery Configuration  Service Name is a Unique name used by RPM2 and radios
to communicate with each other. There is more information about this in Section A.8.2.
Figure A-3: Service Name
4. After the personality is configured and saved, write it to the radio over USB and then activate it.
A.4
CONFIGURE THE RPM2 APPLICATION
To ensure that RPM2 can discover radios over Wi-Fi, ensure that the Enable Wi-Fi checkbox is checked
on the RPM2 Preferences screen as shown in Figure A-4. This checkbox is unchecked by default.
Figure A-4: Enable Wi-Fi in RPM2
Also, as shown in Figure A-4, the Service Name must be updated to reference the value in the active
personalities for the radios you need to discover. See #3 in Section A.3 and Section A.8.2 for more
information.
For default operation using the network as described in Section A.2, no other configuration of the radio or
RPM2 is required.
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A.5
PUT THE RADIO IN WI-FI PROGRAMMING MODE
To put the radio in Wi-Fi programming mode:
1. Turn the radio off and remove the USB cable (optional).
2. Press and hold the bottom side and PTT buttons.
3. Power on the radio while continuing to hold the buttons.
4. Release the buttons when the WIFI INSTALL ACTIVE screen appears on the radio.
5. Initially, the radio displays DISCONNECTED. When the IP address is displayed, the radio is available
to be programmed.
Figure A-5: Enable Wi-Fi Programming Mode on Radio
A.6
DISCOVERY AND PROGRAMMING IN THE RPM2 APPLICATION
1. Start RPM2.
2. Disconnect the radio from the programming cable.
3. Select the Radio tab (Figure A-6) and click the Wi-Fi connection button as shown in Figure A-6.
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Figure A-6: RPM2 Radio Tab: Wi-Fi
4. When the Wi-Fi connection button is pressed, a “Discovering Wi-Fi Radios” message is displayed for
several seconds and the radios connected to that access point with that Service Name populate the
connection list.
NOTE
To connect over Wi-Fi, the currently active personality MUST have the correct Wi-Fi
parameters. Therefore, care must be taken that all personalities on a given radio have
the correct Wi-Fi parameters for the desired network. Otherwise, activation of another
personality on the radio will result in the inability to establish a Wi-Fi connection.
5. Select a radio or radios and perform the desired action. Only Read Personality, Write Personality, and
Load Code are supported over Wi-Fi. See the table below for the supported combinations.
Table 12-1: Wi-Fi Feature Support
SINGLE RADIO
MULTIPLE RADIOS
(UP TO 16)
Read Single Personality
Yes
No
Read Multiple Personalities
Write Single Personality
Write Multiple Personalities
Load Single Code File
Load Multiple Code Files
Voice Annunciation
Feature Data
Radio Name
Install Splash Screen
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
Yes
No
No
Yes
Yes
No
Yes
No
Yes
Yes
No
No
No
Yes
6. In the Status Panel, all Wi-Fi related actions will have the prefix of “WIFI.”
To help in displaying the radios, the “Connection” and “IP Address” columns are sortable.
NOTE
A.7
If the Access Point is not configured to the default values from Section A.2 and the active
personality in the radio is removed, the radio loses connection to the Access Point and must
be connected over USB to write/activate a personality to reconnect to the Access Point.
RPM2 WI-FI SUPPORT FOR ENTERPRISE NETWORKS.
Enterprise Networks have certain limitations when it comes to Discovering/Programming Radios in RPM2.
There is a 4500 second (75 minute) caching affect inherent to implementation with the Cisco® Wi-Fi
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solution that utilizes the Access Point (AP)/Wireless LAN Controller (WLC) components. Radios remain
‘seen’ in RPM2 even after the radio leaves Wi-Fi or is turned off. It is cached in RPM2 for 4500 seconds.
This issue has only been observed with the Cisco AP and WLC solution; however, other enterprise wireless
solutions may observe this caching affect. Operation with a lower tiered Wi-Fi router that does not operate
with a WLC will likely not observe this behavior.
Please see Release Notes for Media Kit SK-019007-001 version R7A06 for more information.
A.8
HELPFUL HINTS
A.8.1
Initial Setup and Configuration
Since radio discovery is dependent on if Multicast (mDNS) messages are being received by RPM2, it is
best to keep things as simple as possible. Here are the suggested steps if this is being setup and configured
for the first time.
1. Configure the Access Point with the default personality values provided in Section A.2.
2. Create a basic personality with a single system, set and channel, write it to the radio and activate it over
USB.
3. Complete Sections A.4 through A.6.
If the radio was not discovered in RPM2 but an IP address is displayed on the radio screen as seen in Figure
A-5, this may mean that the Multicast (mDNS) messages are not making it through the Access Point.
Consult the Access Point’s manual and make sure that those messages are not being filtered out.
A.8.2
Grouping Radios by Service Name
One benefit of using a unique Service Name is that it allows the user to create logical groupings of radios
to reduce the number of radios discovered in RPM2 and help reduce the overhead of keeping track of which
radios have been configured.
For example, if there are 100 radios in Wi-Fi programming mode (see Section A.5) with the same
Service Name, all 100 radios are displayed in the Radio tab after discovery has been completed.
This makes it difficult to select and program multiple radios simultaneously. However, if the
Service Name in the active personality on 16 of the radios are set to something unique like “fire1”
and the RPM2 application Service Name (see Section A.4) is also updated to “fire1,” only those
radios with a Service Name of “fire1” are discovered and displayed in the Radio tab.
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Download: TR-0143-E XL-185P, 7/8/900 MHz, PORTABLE LAND MOBILE RADIO User Manual  HARRIS CORPORATION
Mirror Download [FCC.gov]TR-0143-E XL-185P, 7/8/900 MHz, PORTABLE LAND MOBILE RADIO User Manual  HARRIS CORPORATION
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Title                           : 14221-1800-2000, Rev. F, XL-200P Full-Spectrum Multiband Radio; Operator's Manual
Creator                         : Harris Corporation
Description                     : Operator's Manual
Creator Tool                    : Microsoft® Word 2016
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Subject                         : Operator's Manual