Jump to content

buddbrother

Members
  • Content Count

    33
  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

0 Neutral

About buddbrother

  • Rank
    Member
  1. buddbrother

    skelic

    PS- This continues to be the case until you purchase the enterprise version with 64 lines. Then you can actually have an unlimited number of VoIP lines registered, assuming you have the bandwidth and cpu to support it. For example, you could have 100 VoIP lines registered with 100 simultaneous calls allowed on each and you wouldn't breach the license.
  2. Hello. I am running IVM 4.02 with Axon 1.3. I have people calling in to a voicemail system. This isn't the voicemail system that comes with IVM. I made my own in order to add special features. Essentially what I am trying to do is add a toll-saver feature. Is there any way to run an OGM or plugin before IVM answers to set how many times it should ring? Essentially I would use the caller id to see if they have new messages. If they do, then I would have the system pick up after 2 rings, if not, then after 4 rings. Can this be done in IVM or Axon? Thanks!
  3. Hello. I am running IVM 4.02 with Axon 1.3. I have people calling in to a voicemail system. This isn't the voicemail system that comes with IVM. I made my own in order to add special features. Essentially what I am trying to do is add a toll-saver feature. Is there any way to run an OGM or plugin before IVM answers to set how many times it should ring? Essentially I would use the caller id to see if they have new messages. If they do, then I would have the system pick up after 2 rings, if not, then after 4 rings. Can this be done in IVM or Axon? Thanks!
  4. buddbrother

    skelic

    This not a hardware problem, it's a license issue. Your version of IVM allows up to 3 registered phone lines. Here is how IVM counts phone lines: 1. IVM counts each land line configured through a modem as a line. 2. IVM counts each VoIP line configured as a line. 3. On each line, any allowed simultaneous call passed 1 counts as an additional line. So, when you go to Settings --> Telephony --> Line properties there is a tab called "Account". There's a field called "number of simultaneous calls allowed". Basically, if you entered 2, this would allow your VoIP line to have tw
  5. Under the advanced tab of the OGM properties menu, one is "Play external Wav/mp3 file". If you check this and do not load a message on the message tab, then it will play a wav file. You can include variables in the file path to the audio file. For example you can have it play the following file: C:\IVMmessages\%currentmessage%.wav You can change the "currentmessage" variable value to be the name of the message you want to play. So if you have sound files called chicken.wav and rooster.wav, then in a previous OGM you could run the genfunc plugin and assign the value of chicken to th
  6. I am so confused now. I talked to a guy at sipnumber.com and he says they support GSM, but standard is g.711. In the 3CX PBX software that I'm using, I can even specify which codec to use. Even though I tell it to use g.711, I am still only using 10-13 kbps. I don't get it. I don't mind, because it's the best call quality I've been able to get and the service will be super cheap!! This is even with me telling IVM to use higher bandwidth and make GSM the priority codec!
  7. I think that you may be right about him not knowing. I don't see why anyone would not support it. In any case, how do you turn on SIP tracing, and will it just say which codec?
  8. Okay, even more interesting. I tried out a phone line from SellVoIP.net. Support told me, "We will only support G.729 and G.711." However, once again, I ran a test and got 10-12 kbps. What's up with that?
  9. Yes, farewell! Your help is very much appreciated!
  10. Hi, Understood. I would be running this off of a server at ThePlanet so I would actually have close to a 100 Mbps internet connection. In terms of cell phone codecs used, do you know of a site that lists them? A high portion of the calls would be from cell phones. I tried it with some cell phones and haven't had poor quality. Those were mostly on Verizon Phones, so I suppose it could be different for other carriers. Thanks, Jason
  11. What's interesting is that there is no quality issue with the 10-13 kbps. Maybe that's because all of this time, I've never heard anything greater on the system! But, when my business gets up and running, I might just shoot for GSM. The quality is fine and it will allow me to handle all of the calls I need on a 100 Mbps connection! Thanks for your help.
  12. So your provider has a lot to do with it. I have a bandwidth meter installed and with one call I got the following results for both upload and download. For my first provider, sipnumber.com: Low quality: max of 5 to 6 kbps default: max of 10 to 12 kbps High quality: max of 10 to 13 kbps. My other provider, gizmo project: Low quality: max of 10-13 kbps default: max of 10-13 kbps High Quality: max of 10-13 Multiple calls were just multiples of these values! Could this be right? It is way below what you said. Could it be a codec they are using? The codecs I listed
  13. threinen, I'm pretty sure that that has happened to me before, but I always assumed I just missed it! Sorry, but I don't have any solutions. Jason
  14. Thanks! How much bandwidth does the "default settings (Recommended)" use and which codec is that? Also if my VoIP provider says that it supports " G.711 ulaw or G.729 ", which of the three: better quality, default, and lower quality am I restricted to, if any? Thanks!
×
×
  • Create New...