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VoIP Data Networking

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VoIP Data Networking with Networking Telecommunication VoIP is naturally suited to sending voice transmissions over standard data networking lines. It's adapted to a packet-switched network just like your computer instead of circuit-switched transmission

VoIP Data Networking

        

  1. VoIP Data Networking with Networking Telecommunication
    VoIP is naturally suited to sending voice transmissions over standard data networking lines. It's adapted to a packet-switched network just like your computer instead of circuit-switched transmission lines. It can be deployed over any IP network, including networks that don't connect to the rest of the Internet. Because it uses the Internet, VoIP data networking communications are much cheaper than traditional phone lines. Part of the savings comes from using a single line to send both voice and data, especially when you have more network capacity than you're currently using. A business that has just downsized or outsourced, for instance, should consider VoIP data networking to eliminate standard phone lines instead of eliminating excess capacity. 
     
  2. Introduction of Data and IP Networks
    This training course provides a foundation in the technology, terminology and network configurations used in commercial data communications. An end-to-end view of the equipment, network services and business processes employed is presented, focusing on the business justification, decision processes and practical considerations in building and maintaining these networks. While the topics are technical, the presentation makes these issues accessible and meaningful to both business and technical managers.
      
  3. VoIP And Data Network
    Data networks are an indispensable part of everyday business, allowing employees, business partners, vendors, and end users to access corporate resources and communicate effectively. One of the great advantages of data networks has been their tolerance to disruption. If other traffic traversing the network delays the packets of a file by a few milliseconds, the end user hardly notices. As long as the file arrives intact, the network has done its job. However, voice and video data are time-sensitive and cannot tolerate delays. When converging voice with an existing data network, administrators must understand the impact of voice data and make accommodations to support an acceptable level of VoIP performance. 
      
  4. What is VoIP require from Data Network
    Here is a very common story. A customer has a data network based on TCP/IP that is working well. He can transfer files and run networked database applications among several locations with adequate speed and efficiency. He can also browse the Web and download files from the Internet. He installs VOIP devices at each of his sites and connects them to the data network. The voice technology works very poorly. He has intermittent problems with sketchy voice quality, dropouts in conversation, even dropped or incomplete calls. His sturdy data network, which works fine for all kinds of data applications, barely works at all for voice applications.

      
  5. VoIP Business Network
    A business VOIP network is the underlying transmission system over which an IP based telephone system operates. Usually it consists of a gateway, IP based data links such as MPLS supported leased lines or QOS supported DSL, or a combination of both. Together these technologies form the business VOIP network. Managed Communications are specialists in the design and delivery of business VOIP network systems. Our expertise ranges from simple business VOIP network systems through to highly complex DSL, leased line, meshed data networks that include business VOIP network system.
     
  6. VoIP Dials Up Data Networks
    In a traditional PSTN circuit, resources are dedicated to each direction of the phone call, regardless of whether anyone is talking. This inefficiency is exacerbated by the increasing percentage of data traffic tying up network bandwidth for longer periods of time. Equipment use improves substantially with a shift to a packet-based network in which shared network resources are consumed only when someone is talking. This trend is far more fact than conjecture, as all of the big national and international telecommunications carriers have announced their intention to shift voice traffic onto data networks to improve the efficiency of both voice and data services.
      
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    Posted on: March 29, 2008

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