>True, but most of my business clients don't want to give people
>full cell phones, else they're on their phone much of the day
>talking drama, drugs or where the next party is... I got one
>customer back from Nextel because his first bill for only one
>phone was $1600. Seems it costs real money to call South America
>and talk to the family all day long (for a month).
Ouch! I would never hand over a full open phone to any employee! Phone
accounts can be locked down to local only and even call groups.
>Cough, cough... Unless his link paths are really blocked,
>regular rf links would be a cost effective way to go (unless
>you have a microwave hop handy).
>It's my opinion that current VOIP Linking is still way to Jerky
>for the typical consumer to deal with. All the delay, switching,
>connect times and choppy audio can quickly frustrate the users.
>It's hard enough to get them to press the ptt button before
>they start talking.
Yea the on demand stuff sure. Let me clarify. VOIP audio links Full time
dedicated just like a control link loop on wire line. I would do some VOIP
to the DC/TONE remote on bases at each of his sites. Or do it the old way
and get some tie lines or dedicate a phone line. but now we are adding
We use some VOIP switches at work from SONUS. Seems to do very well, you
would not know your were voip. But the IP path is dedicated backbone for
VOIP. :) many ds3's!
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