Home » Home Phones » Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with 1 Handset and Caller ID L601M
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$ 24.98
Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with 1 Handset and Caller ID L601M

Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with 1 Handset and Caller ID L601M

Reg. Price $ 29.99
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Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with 1 Handset and Caller ID L601M

Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with 1 Handset and Caller ID L601M
  • Interference Free DECT 6.0
  • Backlit LCD Display
  • Handset Speakerphone with caller ID and 30 name and number storage
  • 10 selectable ringtones
  • Expandable to 5 handsets
The Motorola L601M DECT 6.0 cordless phone is an excellent solution for home or office use. Features include: Interference free digital technology, handset with 10 selectable ring tones and backlit LCD display, caller ID with information on the last 30 calls, handset speakerphone, expandable up to 5 handsets.

List Price: $ 29.99 Price: $ 24.98

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What customers say about Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with 1 Handset and Caller ID L601M?

  1. 117 of 125 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Simple & Modern: Best Cordless Phone Design, December 13, 2011
    B. Caldwell

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    It seems every brand of cordless phones all offer mostly the same essential features. Each brand has its basic, no-frills entry model on up to fancier, complicated digital answering system equipped phones. For me, I stopped caring about all the fancy features since I only want to make and receive calls and started caring more about the design. Since cordless phones are unlikely to change much in the next decade, you might as well get something that is well designed if you’re going to be using it for 5-10 years.

    For that reason, I was so relieved when I finally found this newer series of Motorola phones. The design is what I like most; it does not look as dated as other basic cordless phones out there. In fact, this phone’s design is what I expected cordless phones to look like these days before I realized most cordless phones out there have changed little in appearance in the past few years.

    The phone functionality is great with no complaints. Calls are easy to place, voice quality is clear, and the speakerphone works well.

    This phone must be relatively new, because trying to find additional handsets for expandability is currently challenging. eBay seems to be the only place I have found extra handsets. However, I am confident they will become easier to find in the future as even the manufacture’s website doesn’t yet list any information about this series. In any case, the more modern look & design than the previous series from Motorola is worth waiting for when additional handsets do become easier to find.

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  2. 105 of 116 people found the following review helpful
    2.0 out of 5 stars
    A Cell Phone for Your Landline?, January 21, 2012
    Grateful Bob (Pittsburgh, PA USA) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    The Motorola DECT 6.0 Cordless Phone with Caller ID, L602M, is a big disappointment. When my Panasonic DECT 6.0 cordless phone died, I decided to try another make, because frankly I was disappointed about how long the Panasonic lasted. So the clear choice (I thought) was the Motorola. After all, I have had nothing but success with Motorola cell phones, and the price here on Amazon was very good.

    But the L602M has the voice quality of a cell phone, the tiny buttons of a cell phone, the maddening menus of an old cell phone, the poorly-written manual of a cell phone, a very limited phonebook like an old cell phone, etc. So basically, I bought an old cell phone for landline use!

    The Motorola phonebook can store one phone number for each name; the Panasonic could store at least four numbers (home, office, and two cells). The Motorola phonebook can store only 30 entries, the Panasonic many more (you can set 100 quick-dial numbers). The Motorola has a grand total of 9 quick-dial numbers.

    To access voice mail on the Panasonic (a blinking light clearly indicated that voice mail was waiting), press one button. To access VM on the Motorola (new mail indicated by a message on the screen), dial your home number or use one of your 9 quick-dial numbers (programmed with your home number).

    The phone book on handset 1 is completely independent of the phone book on handset 2. This may work well for two cell phones, but it is a terrible idea for two linked handsets on a landline. So I spent my time programming my 30 entries on both handsets. If I decide to change an entry on one, the same thing must be done again on the other.

    When a call comes in, the number is displayed with 7 digits if the call is from the same area code as our number. But in order to call that number back, I have to press # three times to get the full number to display before I press send (we use 10 digit numbers for all calls). I still have not found a way to ask the phone to always display 10 digits or always dial at least 10.

    But this points out the flaws with the manual, which is very hard to use. Instead of carefully discussing each operation on this phone and providing an index, the manual starts with a picture of the keyboard, with each key numbered, and then the following pages describe everything that each key does in whatever mode the phone is in (that is actually how I found out that # has the area code display option). Then the manual has a few of the basic operations described in more detail, but by no means all operations. But there was no description that said that in order to make a 10-digit call from redial or missed call lists, one has to use # first before Send. Some reviewers complain when a full manual is only available online. In the case of the L602M, I would welcome a fuller manual online.

    One final thought: If you want a cell phone without many new features, an old Motorola is pretty close to the best. If you want a cordless landline phone with multiple linked handsets, this Motorola leaves a great deal to be desired. For $20 more you can get a Panasonic DECT 6.0 with Bluetooth link to cell phones. After less than one month of Motorola L602M service, I decided to pack up the Motorola (wasted $40) and get the new Panasonic. Perhaps I’ll give the L602M to a “friend.”

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  3. 34 of 37 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Good phone but no head-sete jack., January 31, 2012
    Amazon Customer (Philly) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    It seems to be a good phone, but there is NO HEAD SET JACK! If you love a head set (like I do) this phone will not work for you.
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