On 01/06/2011 05:25 AM, Tim Panton wrote:
That's a very good point, although Skype does support more codecs than
just Silk, and I believe G.722 may be one of them. Nonetheless, it is
Silk that people have got used to. It offers about 11kHz bandwidth, so
it is wider band than G.722. The critical addition than wideband gives
over normal telephony is the 5kHz to 7kHz area, where a lot of the
energy that allows us to differentiate the unvoiced phoneme lies. The
energy between 7kHz to 15kHz does, however, add a lot to the human
voice, and allows for a more relaxed listening experience - its just
less tiring to listen to.
On 5 Jan 2011, at 13:07, Steve Underwood wrote:
G.722.1 is a 7kHz bandwidth codec. G.722.1C is a stretched version offering
14kHz bandwidth. These are most often found in Polycom phones, but they are
available elsewhere. The only widely supported HD codec is G.722. Pretty much
anything offering wideband voice supports G.722.
Except skype which only supports SiLK as the HD codec. I mention this because
most people's experience with HD will be in a Skype-to-skype call,
although admittedly not in this group.
-- Bandwidth and Colocation Provided by http://www.api-digital.com --
New to Asterisk? Join us for a live introductory webinar every Thurs:
asterisk-users mailing list
To UNSUBSCRIBE or update options visit: