program to block unwanted calls and tell me in nokia n81 1 smartphone?

I want a program as mentioned to give a certain caller that my phone is turned off and tell me that he called .

if there is any

thanks in advance

4 Answers

  • 1 decade ago
    Favorite Answer

    As far as i know there arn't any apps and even if they exist then look for them on sites that offer apps for Symbian S60 phones...I'm almost positive that such softwares don't exist atleast for free...

    Source(s): Dont Ask...
    • Login to reply the answers
  • Leah
    Lv 4
    4 years ago

    How to block unwanted calls in Nokia x202 Mobile?

    • Login to reply the answers
  • Anonymous
    5 years ago

    reverse phone number search compiles hundreds of millions of phone book records to help locate the owner's name, location, time zone, email and other public information.

    Use a reverse phone lookup to:

    Get the identity of an unknown caller.

    Identify an area code.

    Recall the name of a person whose number you wrote down.

    Identify an unfamiliar phone number that shows up on your bill.

    • Login to reply the answers
  • 1 decade ago

    What can I do to stop other kinds of unwanted calls?

    Sometimes calls are annoying but are not serious enough to involve law enforcement as is necessary with either a Trap or Call Trace. These might include telemarketing sales calls, wrong numbers, overly aggressive bill collectors, and prank calls. There are several steps you can take to discourage such unwanted calls.

    An answering machine or a voice mail service is one of the best ways to limit unwanted calls. Available for as little as $30, an answering machine records messages when you are not available and can also be used to screen your calls. Similar to an answering machine, a voice mail service or an answering service can also discourage unwanted calls.

    Another product on the market is an attachment to the telephone called an "inbound call blocker." It allows only those callers who enter a special numeric code onto their touchtone phone pad to ring through to your number. This device is highly effective in preventing unwanted calls. However, you must be certain to give the code to everyone you want to talk to. Even so, you could miss important calls from unexpected sources, like emergency services.

    Several vendors sell such call screening devices. Check the web site of Privacy Corps ( or call (888) 633-5777. Other sources include Command Communications (, at (800) 288-3491; and Avinta ( at (800) 227-1782. No endorsements are implied.

    In most areas of the country, Custom Calling services are available from the local phone company which can help limit unwelcome calls. However, before you sign up, look carefully at the services to be certain they will work in your situation and are worth the monthly fee. Also remember that many of these features only work within your local service area. Calls coming from outside the area might not be affected by these features. (Consult the "Customer Guide" section of the phone book or the company's web site to find out the boundaries of your local service area.) Keep in mind, these services require a fee, either month-to-month or per-use. To avoid having to pay for call screening on an ongoing basis, consider purchasing a device that attaches to the telephone, such as the call screening devices mentioned above.

    Call Screen (*60): Your phone can be programmed to reject calls from selected numbers with a service called Call Screen (SBC Pacific Bell term; other phone companies might use a different name). Instead of ringing on your line, these calls are routed to a recording that tells the caller you will not take the call. With Call Screen, you can also program your telephone to reject calls from the number of the last person who called. This allows you to block calls even if you do not know the phone number. Most phone companies charge a monthly fee for this service.

    Call Screen is not a foolproof way to stop unwelcome calls. A determined caller can move to a different phone number to bypass the block. Also, Call Screen does not work on long distance calls from outside your service area.

    Priority Ringing: You can assign a special ring to calls from up to 10 numbers - the calls you are most likely to want to answer. The rest can be routed to voice mail. There are ways callers can get around Priority Ringing when it is used as a screening tool. The harasser can switch phone lines and avoid the distinctive ring.

    Call Return (*69): This service allows you to call back the number of the last person who called, even if you are unable to answer the phone. Some people suggest that Call Return can be used to stop harassing callers by allowing you to call the harasser back without knowing the phone number. Use caution with this method of discouraging harassing callers, however, as it could actually aggravate the problem. This service is paid on a per-use basis.

    Can I use Caller ID to stop unwanted calls?

    With Caller ID, customers who pay a monthly fee and purchase a display device can see the number and name of the person calling before picking up the phone. Some people believe Caller ID will help reduce harassing or unwelcome calls. Others, however, raise privacy concerns about the technology since subscribers to the service can capture callers' phone numbers without their consent.

    To help consumers protect the privacy of their phone numbers, state public utilities regulators (for example, the California Public Utilities Commission) require local phone companies to offer number blocking options to their customers.

    There are two blocking options to choose from. If the customer chooses Per Line Blocking (called Complete Blocking in California), their phone number will automatically be blocked for each call made from that number. If the customer chooses Per Call Blocking (called Selective Blocking in California), the phone number is sent to the party being called unless *67 is entered before the number is dialed. When the number is blocked by eith

    • Login to reply the answers
Still have questions? Get your answers by asking now.