As of 2018-05-03, there is no registered FCC ID L6ABBA1002 for the BlackBerry DTEK60 BBA100-2 mobile phone.
The FCC filing for L6ABBA1001 carries the same model of the phone (DTEK60), so the FCC filing for L6ABBA1001 may be the proper FCC ID for this device. Either way, the device is either not properly labeled or there is no license with the FCC for this device.
Calling this number will not charge you anything or use any minutes
Check your device settings. You may be able to find the FCC ID under the Legal & Regulatory information on your device
Settings > About > Legal Information > Regulatory
Search your device model in Google using the keyword site:fccid.io
include your model number
Get the TCB Certification Form from the FCC ID
Once you locate the FCC ID for your device, you will need the TCB authorization file. Obtain the TCB authorization by searching your FCC ID using the FCC Homologation Search Tool.
The TCB certification for homologation can be located by clicking the “Grant” icon for the 800 MHz row. The “Lower Frequency In MHz” and “Upper Frequency In MHz” must be between 800 and 900 MHz for the grant to be valid in Colombia. Example:
Why is FCC ID certification needed? The CRC requires devices to be certified. Uncertified devices may be texted and disable from using the network.
“Tu celular no ha sido homologado ante la CRC y podria ser bloqueado”
To learn more about the requirements of the CRC and FCC ID certification, please see this video.
When a device is labeled “Contains” FCC ID XXX-XXXX, typically, this means the wireless component of the device has been tested to follow FCC ID certification. In many cases, this implies the entire device is not FCC certified and the manufacturer/distributor is claiming the enclosure modifies the performance of the chip in a negligible way. The rules on getting a device FCC certified vs just using a certified chip depend on the wireless frequency, power, and enclosure.
Be sure to read all FCC regulations or consult an FCC expert before simply putting a “contains FCC ID” label on your device as it may not be legal.
What rules regulate short distance wireless inductive coupled charging pads or charging devices?
Wireless power transfer (WPT) devices operating at frequencies above 9 kHz are intentional radiators and are subject to either Part 15 and/or Part 18 of the FCC rules. The specific applicable rule part depends on how the device operates, and if there is communication between the charger and device being charged.
Devices specifically intended for use for wireless power transfer, or inductive charging, require FCC guidance for frequency exposure review. This includes Part 18 devices. It may be necessary for the responsible party (manufacturer) to seek guidance from the FCC on specific WPT devices by submitting a KDB inquiry, http://www.fcc.gov/labhelp.
The inquiry should include the following:
complete product description, including coil diameters , number of turns and current;
FCC Rule Part(s) the device will operate under and the basis for selecting the Rule Part(s);
planned equipment authorization procedure (i.e., SDoC or certification);
frequency of operation;
operating configurations; and
conditions for human exposure.
Intentional radiators transmitting information must be certified under the appropriate Part 15 Rules and will generally require an equipment certification. A WPT device may operate in two different modes: charging and communications. It is possible for the device to be approved under Part 18 for the charging mode and Part 15 for the communications mode, if it can be shown that (1) the device complies with the relevant rule parts; and (2) the functions are independent. Part 18 consumer devices can be authorized using either certification or SDoC, once the appropriate RF exposure evaluation has been completed.
Finally, it is possible that the power charging function could be approved under Part 15 rather than Part 18 if the device meets all of the requirements of the appropriate Part 15 rule.
Attachment 680106 D01 RF Exposure Wireless Charging Apps v03 provides general guidance on the information necessary to determine RF exposure evaluation and compliance requirements when submitting a wireless charging application inquiry.
What are the equipment authorization requirements for Class B personal computers, Class B motherboard, power supply, peripherals and enclosure components sold separate and Class B personal computers assembled from authorized components?
Guidance for Class B computers and their components is specified in the attached guidelines, 657217 D01 Personal Computer v02 below.
What devices require FCC guidance prior to a TCB issuing a grant of equipment authorization, and what are the procedures to obtain this guidance?
The attached documents provide guidance on the Pre-Approval Guidance (PAG) procedures (Section 2.964) formerly known as the Permit But Ask (PBA) procedure. Attachment “388624 D02 Pre-Approval Guidance List v16r03” provides a list of the RF devices that are subject to the Pre-Approval Guidance procedure and attachment “388624 D01 Pre-Approval Guidance Procedure v11r01” provides the Pre-Approval Guidance procedures.