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Safety should be every driver's first priority. Drivers must obey all local laws that may include restrictions on the use of mobile phones or accessories while driving. If use is legal, always keep your hands free to operate the vehicle while driving and use a hands-free device whenever possible. Suspend calls in heavy traffic or hazardous weather. Get to know your mobile phone and its features and make any necessary information inputs prior to driving. Do not input data or engage in text messaging while driving. Mobile phones should not be used when use may be a distraction to the driver.
You can send text messages that are longer than the character limit for a single message. Longer messages are sent as two or more messages. Your service provider may charge accordingly. Characters with accents, other marks, or some language options, take more space, and limit the number of characters that can be sent in a single message.
Contents of digital maps may sometimes be inaccurate and incomplete. Never rely solely on the content or the service for essential communications, such as in emergencies.
If your phone has a flashlight and you are using it, be careful when touching the LED as it may feel hot. Always switch off the flashlight before putting the phone in your pocket or handbag.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) published statements and questions and answers concerning mobile phones and health. HMD Global encourages you to visit these websites for updated information. You can access the FDA website at fda.gov/radiation-emitting-products/home-business-and-entertainment-products/cell-phones and the FCC website at fcc.gov/engineering-technology/electromagnetic-compatibility-division/radio-frequency-safety/faq/rf-safety. Additional health-related information is available from the World Health Organization (WHO) at who.int/en/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/electromagnetic-fields-and-public-health-mobile-phones and from The National Cancer Institute ("NCI") at cancer.gov/about-cancer/causes-prevention/risk/radiation/cell-phones-fact-sheet. In the event that you are concerned about possible health effects, the FDA suggests that you limit your own or your children's radio frequency (RF) exposure by limiting the length of calls or by using handsfree devices.