Question about Cell Phones
defalt phones codes is 12345 or 00000 u can use it
Default 4 Digit user code: 1234 or 0000
Default 6 Digit Security code: 123456 or 000000
Type *#06# at the mobile screen to know IMEI no of your mobile.
send the IMEI no to me and i will reply you with unlocking code.
IF Problem not Solved So
Please New Software install in the Phone Problem will Solved
Posted on Jan 21, 2013
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: myphone Q19i DUO gprs settings.
this is usually found on the mobile network settings, please browse through your phone or you can contact:
MyPhone Bldg. 2000 East Service Rd. Bicutan Paranaque City
For After Sales & Technical Questions
Tel: 861-4077 or 8614188(Mon-Sat, 8:00am-7:00pm)
For Online Purchase Inquiries
or send mail via:
Posted on Aug 21, 2011
SOURCE: how can i access my
To Enjoy Internet features using Sun Cellular Network, you must configure and activate your GPRS to be able to use this feature. Please follow this instructions
Activate your GPRS
Two ways to activate your GPRS:
1. Text ACTIVATE to 2300
2. Call 200 using your Sun phone or 395-8000 via landline, and a customer service representative
will assist you
Configure your Handset
Two ways to configure your phone:
1. Text SUN GPRS to 1200.
2. Manually configure your handset. Click Here!
For more information, go here : SUN CELLULAR GUIDE
Posted on Sep 09, 2011
I'm Ben and -- hopefully -- I can provide some meaningful assistance.
Unfortunately, you have not stated whether your SIM card or; the actual phone is blocked (also commonly known as a locked phone) . Additionally, you haven't provided the make, model and carrier.
If you enter a wrong PIN code too many times, usually three, your SIM will lock itself. This protects you from someone using your personal information or making calls if your cell phone is lost or stolen. You may see "PIN blocked" or Enter PUK code" on your cell phone display. The PUK code stands for PIN Unblocking Key. In the U.S., the PUK code is rarely provided when you get your subscription.
If you do not have your PUK code, contact the Customer Care customer again. Give them your phone number and once they are sure it is really you, they will give you the PUK code.
You will then be asked to set a new PIN code. Once you have your PUK be sure to keep it in a safe place.
Note that if you enter a wrong PUK 10 times in a row, the SIM will be permanently blocked, and you'll need to purchase a new SIM card.
If you purchased your handset directly from your network on either Pay As You Go or Pay Monthly, there is a reasonably good chance it'll be locked. There are some tell-tale signs of a locked phone:
The phone packaging/box has your operator's logo on
The phone itself is branded with the operator's logo
You see your operator's logo every time you turn on your phone
There are items relating to your operator in the main menu (e.g. Vodafone 360, Orange World)... although sometimes you'll see the branding even on a phone which isn't locked
The best way to definitively test if your phone is locked is to grab yourself a free Pay As You Go SIM card from a network apart from your own. If your phone is unlocked the phone should start up as normal, display the name of your new network and allow you to make calls. If your phone is locked, it'll will display an error message or ask you to enter a "subsidy PIN".
If you purchased your phone as "SIM-free", "handset only" or "unlocked" then you should find that your phone is unlocked.
Why are phones locked?
In the USA, service providers often offer free phones that can only be used own their networks. They lock out other service providers should you decide to give away the free phone for use by anotheron a different network.
In the UK, the networks operators often subsidize their phones. They do this in an attempt to attract customers to their network - consumers, particularly Pay As You Go customers, tend to be fairly network agnostic: they choose a phone that they want and then they find the network which offers the phone for the least amount of money. In order to attract these customers, networks subsidize the phones and often sell them as a "loss leader" hoping to make back the money through selling airtime. So that you can't simply buy a subsidized phone from Network A (which loses money on the phone) and then instantly use it on Network B (which makes the profit from the airtime), the phone would be sold to you "locked" to Network A so you could only use it on that network.
Am I allowed to unlock my phone? Is it legal?
Yes, it is totally legal to unlock your phone so that you can use it on a different network. This is different from unblocking (modifying a phone so it works after the networks have blocked it because it has been lost or stolen) which is illegal.
How do I unlock my phone?
The "official" way of unlocking your phone is to call up your network and to ask for a "subsidy PIN". This is a code which you'll need to enter on your phone to unlock it. Your network should be able to give you a quote to how much it'll cost to unlock your phone and provide instructions on how you use your phone. The cost of obtaining a subsidy PIN is typically around $10-$15 but it could be a lot more for newer phones.
If you've got an iPhone, the process of unlocking differs. See our detailed guide to unlocking your iPhone.
There are some "unofficial" ways to unlock your phone - for example by jailbreaking or rooting. These will almost certainly invalidate your warranty, can damage your phone if carried out incorrectly and may require you to unlock the phone again each time a software update is released. Personally, I would recommend paying the fee to unlock your phone properly.
Is my network legally obliged to unlock my phone for me?
No. They are under no legal obligation to unlock your phone. However, most networks should unlock your phone for a small fee (around $10-$25). The exact amount will depend on which phone you have and occasionally how long you've had it.
Unlock To Talk will unlock your phone for a modest fee. CLICK HERE
Posted on Jun 17, 2012
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