What is the range on the Motorola sl300?

What is the range on the Motorola sl300?

403-470 MHz
Performance Details

Frequency range UHF (403-470 MHz) VHF (136-174 MHz)
Repeater capable Yes
Estimated battery life 11 hours (Analog) 13.5 hours (Digital)
Standard battery PMNN4468 Li-ion
Battery size 2300 mAh

How do I reset my Motorola sl300?

Motorola professional radios do not have “factory reset” options. They are built to be programmed and maintained by professional radio shops and authorized programmers. You would need access to the CPS to read the radio and clear it of all programming.

What is the difference between UHF and VHF?

VHF radios are suited for long distances in and outdoor use. UHF radios operate at a higher frequency. This makes them ideal for wireless communications that need to penetrate through buildings, walls, or concrete. UHF radios are suited for indoor communication solutions, where obstacles are easily penetrable.

How do I turn off my Motorola sl300?

Note: Long press the On/Off/Information Button to power up the radio when the radio is charging. To turn off the radio, long press the On/Off/ Information Button. To increase the volume, push the (+) Volume Button ( ) up. To decrease the volume, push the (–) Volume Button down.

What frequency do Motorola radios use?

900 MHz band is a Frequency Hopping Digital Spread Spectrum which uses a method of transmitting radio signals by rapidly switching a carrier among many frequency channels. 900 MHz onsite radios are a license-free technology unique to the Motorola DTR700.

Does UHF go through walls?

UHF radio waves generally only go as far as line of sight. Anything in the way of your sight will also interfere with frequency range, such as buildings, tall trees or any other obstruction. The transmission is high enough to penetrate through building walls, making indoor reception a possibility.

Can a two way radio be traced?

2 way radios are difficult to trace. Two-way radios, also known as walkie-talkies, remain popular even after the advent of cell phones. Police and security forces, the armed forces, event managers, hunters and many others use them. Two-way radios are extremely difficult to trace.