How to Keep a Radiotelephone Receiver at Base?

Radiotelephone Receiver

To a large extent, leaving the handset of the radiotelephone on the base, which is also a charger, depends on the specific phone model. For example, here is a clipping from a Panasonic cordless telephone manual:

The thing is that there is a dependence on how the phone base is arranged, in this case there is a board that, when the radiotelephone battery is fully charged, turns off the main charging until the battery is discharged to a certain level. If your radiophone has become old and malfunctions too often, you can purchase a new one from Radiocommunication.

If this function is not provided, then the phone (the handset itself) must be removed from the base, in order to avoid overcharging the battery and its further exit from normal operation.

It is also necessary to know what to do with the auxiliary charger, which works outside the base and basically only works for recharging. It’s best not to leave a fully charged tube on it.

Activate the Base Mode Forever on Your Radio Telephone

First of all, in the process of charging a radiotelephone, it is worth focusing on what kind of battery is used in it.

In order to determine when exactly it is necessary to put the radiotelephone on recharging, on the base, you need to look at its marking on the battery.

If this is a nickel-metal hydride battery, then it should be put on the base when the tube is discharged, and it is not worth keeping it constantly on the base. Such a tube must be completely discharged and then recharged.

But with a lithium-ion tube, you can, even need to charge before the battery is discharged. You see that the recharge is less than half, feel free to put it on the base.

In general, radiotelephones do not need a database all the time, because they were created specifically for the convenience of users.

I would not recommend doing this.

The whole point of using a radiotelephone is reduced to zero and a radiotelephone with a handset on a base on an ongoing basis is not much different from a conventional wired telephone.

It is convenient to hold the handset near you, this is the main feature (advantage) of radiotelephones, convenience.

And the base can be anywhere in the range, in another room, on another floor, etc.

It is convenient to keep the receiver near you at night so as not to get up to the phone.

You can keep it on the base all the time, but the batteries (accumulators) of the phone will quickly fail and it is not convenient to use the phone.

Plus, any modern phone beeps and informs with a corresponding inscription on the display that it is time to charge it.

If you have lost your handset at home, there is a button on the base with the option to search for a handset.

It all depends on what kind of battery is in the radiotelephone.

If the batteries are nickel-metal hydride, I have such, then you need to put the handset on the base after the phone beeps (more precisely, the phone’s receiver) about discharge and not earlier.

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