World VoIP NewsPatton Electronics shows new VoIP SmartNode 10200
Patton Electronics shows new VoIP SmartNode 10200
Enterprise Patton Electronics has demonstrated a high-density, carrier-grade VoIP media gateway at ITEXPO. Tagged as the SmartNode 10200 VoIP, it is an integral part of a dedicated gateway products line for carriers and corporate level companies.
Having deployed this new version, Patton’s SmartNode portfolio stretches far beyond the classical call range of two-to-120, the company boasts. The new application enables and supports up to 2048 voice or fax calls.“Our SmartNode 10200 is the market’s most reliable and merely affordable solution,” Burton A. Patton, executive vice president of company explained in a statement prior the product’s showcasing at ITEXPO in Miami. The new product has inter-protocol transcoding, and delivers T1/E1, DS3 or STM-1/OC3 trunks with SS7 signaling, the officials noted. Solution was characterized as “a high-capacity solution for 512-to-2048 SIP/H.248 VoIP or T.30/T.38 fax calls in a 2U form platform,” the company elaborates. The SN 10200 can back up carriers with high-density SIP/H.248 VoIP and TDM/SS7 voice and fax simultaneously, according to the technical specifications from company. The SN10200 can collaborate and provide smooth connectivity between classical and iPBX phone systems, as well as delivers “high-volume SIP trunking with reliable performance levels up to 90 processed phone calls per second (CCPS),” as specified in the company statement. Additionally it offers transcoding for all major voice codecs and signaling protocols. The SN10200 is completely compatible with major softswitches. This new application uses in average two-thirds lower power than similar alternative options, thus resulting more economical performance in matter of energy comsumption. The product is anticipated to be deployed as customer-premise equipment (CPE), and the SN 20100 lets carriers update “legacy service networks transitioned to IP-centric architectures,” the company explained." The world’s network is still converging," Burton A. Patton said in a statement. "Of course, legacy equipment is aging, but it provides reliable service. Traditional PSTNs still create revenues and profits. Carriers need classic TDM and advanced IP networks to interconnect and interoperate.”
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