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Re: buzzing tone. Can barely hear caller's voice because...
Two things to look at:
First, check the base station isn't too close to some interfering item of electronic equipment - try moving it to see if the problem diminishes.
Second, unplug the cordless phone and put a traditional corded phone in instead (if you don't have one lying around, it would be a wise investment to get one, otherwise you'll be without a phone service if your power goes out). If the buzz is still there, the problem lies with your line rather than with the phone (and that's the TelCo's problem, not yours).
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I have seen this before three or four times on the i-phone. Your earpiece is broken and needs to be replaced. The firmware is not going to change anything. Bring it to at&t and they will flip it or repair it for you under warranty. If that is not an option, take it to any other service center that is qualified and certified, and they should be able to do it in like 45 min time while you wait. If you cant find anywhere to do it check my profile and we can help you out. Hope this helps.
The NiMH batteries used in these phones have a useful life of about 2 years. With only 2.4v at normal operation, the amplifier circuit will start to pick up interference as the voltage drops in an old battery. If you hear a constant buzzing, no matter your location or distance from the base unit, then it's most likely your battery causing the problem. Some phones are more susceptible than others causing the buzzing to start earlier than another phone. Battery Buzz is a good indication to change your battery as soon as possible. As the problem gets worse you will have voice and connection problems. Since transmitting uses the most power, you will be unaware when your voice quality drops dramatically for the people on the other end of the call.
This phenomenon is the phone lines and phone instrument rectifying the RF signal from your cell phone as it communicates periodically with the cell sites. The energy is rectified (turned into voltage) by the phone lines and appears as a buzzing pulsing noise in the home phone. This will trash a fax completely. There is NO solution except to turn off the cell phone or orient it away from phones and phone lines sufficiently to stop the interaction. You could put hte phone in a RF proof bag (metalized film) which would then prevent it from receiving an incoming cell call. Either way, you lose some usability of either home or cell phone for the duration of the issue.
check Grounding Connection. Also check Security Alarm interface
Static (buzzing) on your line are produced from analog equipment in your phone system (your phone and phone cable). When the phone adapter receives the sound data, it digitizes the data and eliminates the possibility of producing static or buzzing. Try using a different phone or replacing the phone cable and test if that resolves the issue.
not hearing a dial tone.
If you do not hear a dial tone, please check the following:
• Make sure the telephone and VoIP telephone adapter are plugged in
• Disconnect and re-connect the telephone cable
• Make sure your telephone is set to ring (not set to pulse) If the above items have been checked, it is possible your phone adapter needs to be rebooted.
• Reboot your equipment as described in "Rebooting Your Equipment."
• If this doesn't work, try the solutions as described in "Calling Issues with Firewall/Router"
Restart your phone system. Let it stay off for a minute.
If problem continues look what is connected to your music on hold port. Look into that media device and conection methods. If nothing connected you will need to contact your local Comdial Vendor.
Initial suspect would be: 1. Loose speaker grill cover or retaining clips of the speaker itself; 2. You are using CTCSS codes for personal communication and your code number is actually a buzz/tone where the frequency is sub-audible (still could be heard by some though barely). The said tone is super imposed on the voice signal which the radio uses to allow reception. The lowest is 1 which is 67Hz. Some Motorola uses A - 77Hz, B - 88.5, C - 97.4 with the highest at G - 136.5. Alternately, other Motorola models uses #s 1 - 38 corresponding to CTCSS frequencies from 67Hz to 250.3 Hz; or 3. Either of the radio is being charged while operating.
Hope this be of some help/idea. Pls post back how things turned out or should you need additional information.