SIP-CAS R2 RBS Software for Signaling Interworking

Software Gateways translate the packetized signaling messages on IP networks to the  messages used on the older digital PSTN networks. When selecting software for use in your gateway, look for:

SIP-PSTN Signaling Interworking Features

  • SIP User Agent
  • MF R2 support for many countries
  • RBS support
  • SIP-PSTN software Interworking Module
  • IETF & ITU Standards-based software
  • Processor and RTOS independent software
  • Written in ANSI C source code for ease of portation
  • Developed for embedded applications

     

Small Gateway SIP-CAS R2 RBS applications:

The small RAM and ROM footprint of a good SIP software development toolkit means that you can save memory.  And the fast execution speed allows use of a slower processor;  fewer instruction cycles means that the processor can "sleep" more thereby lowering power requirements. 

These devices may VoIP-enable a standard RBS or R2 PBX or Key Telephone System, or may allow a local VoIP phone or softphone to access the local PSTN.  Even if a customer has a VoIP phone connected to a VoIP phone provider, they may desire some calls to go to the local PSTN because of quality or network congestion issues (i.e. "best quality routing"), and the customers may desire that all emergency "911" type calls go via PSTN instead of VoIP.

  • VoIP enabled SMB Routers
  • PBX-PBX Protocol Adapters
  • IP-PSTN Key Telephone Systems

Large Gateway SIP-PSTN applications:

The low per-call memory requirement of a good SIP stack means that you can save a significant amount of memory when your gateway services thousands and tens of thousands of calls.  And the fast execution time results in more calls per MIPS, or in lower power requirements for a given number of calls.  This translates into lower power requirements for your system, less heat generated by the processor, lower air conditioning requirements--in short, better NEBS performance.

These devices may VoIP-enable a standard PBX, or allow a network of VoIP phones and VoIP Softphones connected to an IP PBX or router to interwork calls to the PSTN.   Even if a customer has an internal VoIP network connected to a VoIP service provider, they may desire some calls to go to the local PSTN because of quality or network congestion issues ("best quality routing") or for cost reasons ("lease cost routing" and "toll bypass").  Also, customers may desire that all emergency "911" type calls go via a local PSTN rather than their VoIP service provider.

  • Medium and Large Enterprise Gateways
  • Telco/VoIP Gateways
  • Hybrid PBXs
  • VoIP service providers