All Activity

This stream auto-updates   

  1. Today
  2. The old version of Redhat comes with the software; when you boot the Audix installer, it'll write that to the hard drive. All the software you need to get it going is on there.
  3. well what im saying is that like when i join a lobby i get all the lobby members ips and those are full routing but i also have a tone of other ips that are half routing and the lobb y ips are scattered throughout this list
  4. @ThoughtPhreaker where do we get the software for Audix to run on the machine? Edit: sorry, I just blurted this out right when I woke up and saw this reply. I should have went back to the beginning of the thread to find you posted the file already. Couple more questions now. First... where do you get an old version of Red Hat to run this with? And secondly, my intent was to use this for voicemail as well. What will I need to do to use this version of Audix for that purpose?
  5. "Half Routing" means you are probably DOSing hosts on the LAN. If you are in a "lobby" there will probably be a Sys Admin walking around with a shotgun looking for you (really, probably only a few security guards).
  6. I know this is a little overdue, but for anybody not too familiar with Linux, installing Audix is pretty straightforward. Before you start whatever machine will be running this, make sure the rotary switch on the card is set to zero; this helps identify the card ID to the software. Apparently, this matters a little less with the Windows drivers. Anyway, after booting the install CD, it'll copy all the install packages and reboot the system. Once it's booted, you'll get a login prompt. Type root at it, and you should get a command line. At there, type: mkdir /mnt/cdrom mount /dev/cdrom /mnt/cdrom vi /vs/bin/start_vs_now (there will be a single line in this script that tries to verify the hard drive serial before allowing the system to start. Press 'i' to input data using the text editor, and then put a '#' in front of the command. This will comment out the command, making the system skip the step. Press escape when you're done, and then ':w'. It should say it wrote the file. ':q' will get you out of there. Finally, type: ./mnt/cdrom/autoinstall This should get everything off the ground. Once it's done installing, barring any Dialogic software conflicts, it should Just Work. Anything else can be administered from the web interface. As I said before though, keeping a machine like this exposed to anything near the open internet is likely an extreme liability. Anyway, typing 'dmesg | more' should give insight into any additional conflicts. Use space and enter to scroll down; all the Dialogic messages will be at the very end. Also, when the system boots, it'll attempt to check for loop current on the phone line. If it can't find it or just feels like being annoying, sometimes it'll put the line in a state where it's permanently offhook, and stop paying attention to it. To get it to behave, tell it to run a diagnostic on the line and it'll check again. To do this, you may have to busy it out (MANOOS) before testing, and release when you're through. One final note - for anybody thinking about a D/41EPCI (also called a D/41ESC-PCI) card - if you know you're only ever going to use it for Audix - and just this version, there's a slight chance you may be able to get it to work; the old Dialogic 5.x system releases support the card, and a lot of the other weird odds and ends like ISA cards. I found an E locally for like, five bucks, shrugged and picked it up. So far, the system seems to turn it's nose up at it (though it was a little beat up to be fair. There's definitely a component that'll have to be resoldered, and possibly a cut trace). The current releases, however, won't work with it, so the development potential (or just the not running it on a really old OS potential) for them is quite limited. According to random people on the internet, they're half duplex anyway, The long and the short of it though, is it's probably not worth the $3 or whatever you'll save. If you do have one however, you'll have to avoid the pre-written config files the Avaya people put on there. There'll be some utilities you can use in the /usr/dialogic/bin folder to write a new one for this specific card; I think mkcfg and config.sh . Make sure it writes it to the /usr/dialogic/avaya/cfg/ directory (the path may not be exact on that one; I'm not in front of Audix, and the system I ran it on for like, a day was quickly repurposed for ISDN things).
  7. I have a question. So when I use Cain and Abel it works but along with getting IPs from a lobby or something that I'm in I get tons of other IPs that say half-routing. Does anyone know how to fix this?
  8. I've been doing some digging lately. Nothing too impressive quite yet; these appear to be the ranges where they keep mostly just recordings: 580-251 9199 - ACB via SS7 9198 - Business w/T1? Ported to MCIMetro, allows dialing "eleven digit extensions". 9197 - Ringout 9196 - Ringout 9195 - Ringout 9193 - Ringout 9191 - Ringout 9182 - Ringout 9181 - Ringout 9177 - Subscriber 9175 - Several rings, hangs up 9164 - Ringout 9162 - Business 9161 - Business w/PBX 9159 - Ringout 9144 - Anonymous call rejection off rec 9143 - rec, "We're sorry, your call cannot be completed from the phone you are using. This telephone number will only accept select incoming calls." 9142 - Same as 9139 9141 - Network difficulties rec 9140 - CBCAD/CAC error rec 9139 - Dialing LD CAC not necessary rec 9138 - LD CAC required rec 9137 - rec, Dialing 950 before CAC not necessary 9136 - rec, "We're sorry, this telephone line is currently arranged for local calls only. The number you have called is not a local call." 9135 - Weirdly split up rec, dial 950 before CAC 9134 - Weirdly split up rec, # cannot be reached from calling area 9133 - Weirdly split up rec, 911 reserved for future emergencies? 9132 - Network difficulties rec 9131 - Weirdly split up rec, ACB 9130 - Weirdly split up rec, CBCAD from the phone you are using 9129 - Coin deposit rec 9128 - rec, party doesn't accept calls from anonymous numbers 9127 - rec, "We're sorry, it is not necessary to dial the area code. On long distance calls, please dial 1 or 0 first, then the number." 9126 - rec, Dial 1/0 + NPA first 9125 - Dialing 1/0 not necessary rec 9124 - NIS rec 9123 - CBCAD rec 9122 - Permanent signal rec 9121 - YCDNGT rec 9120 - rec, *57 success, refers to 800-281-4088 9119 - Ringout 9118 - Ringout 9117 - rec, "We are sorry we are unable to complete your request for call return, auto-redial or call trace. The number you have dialed or attempted to trace is not available with these services, or has call forwarding activated." 9116 - rec, "We're sorry, your call forwarding and selective call forwarding features cannot be active at the same time. Please consult your instruction materials or the business office if you need more information." 9115 - rec, "Thank you. The number you are trying to reach is busy. If it becomes free in the next thirty minutes, you will receive a special ringback tone." 9114 - rec, "Thank you. Your call return or auto-redial requests have been cancelled." 9113 - Ringout 9112 - rec, "We're sorry, the party you are calling is not accepting calls at this time." 9111 - Ringout 9110 - rec, "We are sorry, the line you are using is not equipped for this service." 9109 - rec, "We're sorry, the line you are trying to reach has again become busy. You will need to reactivate your feature." 9108 - Reorder with weird pulsating noise over it 9107 - Reorder via distant end 9106 - Reorder via 5E 9105 - 105-type test 9102 - 102-type test 9101 - Ringout 9100 - 100-type test 410-256 9999 - Telco facility trouble rec 9998 - Network difficulties rec 9997 - LD CAC required rec 9996 - Same as 9999 9995 - rec, Dialing LD CAC not necessary 9994 - 105-type test 9993 - CBCAD/CAC error rec 9992 - Damaged 15A channel 9991 - rec, LD CAC must be preceeded by 950 9990 - CBCAD/check your instruction manual 9989 - ACB via SS7 9988 - Ringout 9987 - Silence, supes 9986 - Baltimore County Government centrex NIS rec 9985 - White Wash(?) Police Station centrex NIS rec 9984 - Ringout 9983 - rec, M2 - Equipment Location: 57 - Channel: 7, Spare Channel - Perry Hall 9982 - Ringout 9981 - rec, Miscellaneous Frame 2, Equipment Location: 57 - Channel: 6, Spare Channel - Perry Hall 9980 - rec, M-Frame 2, Equipment Location: 57, Channel 5, Perry Hall 9979 - Ringout 9978 - Silence to eventual reorder 9977 - Ringout 9976 - Ringout 9975 - NIS/directory assistance thing 9974 - Ringout 9973 - Ringout 9971 - Ringout 9970 - Coin deposit rec 9969 - Busy signal via 5ESS 9967 - Ringout, forward to weird AIS report for 888-468-0145 <-- This appears to be some sort of kluge; whatever plays this will respond to DTMF. My guess is it was an old NOC number or something. Toll-frees near it don't appear to go to anything related unfortunately. 9966 - CBCAD rec 9965 - Ringout 9964 - ACB via SS7 9963 - Ringout 9962 - Ringout 9961 - Ringout 9959 - Ringout 9958 - Ringout 9957 - rec, "The person you are calling is busy. Please stay on the line." 9956 - Reorder via distant end 9955 - Ringout 9954 - Ringout 9953 - Ringout 9952 - ACB via SS7 9951 - rec, "The person you are calling is busy. Please try your call again later." 9950 - Ringout 9949 - CBCAD rec 9948 - Anonymous call rejection service on rec 9947 - Anonymous call rejection service off rec 9946 - Ringout 9945 - Ringout 9944 - Busy signal via SS7 9943 - Calls w/privacy bits not accepted rec 9941 - Ringout 9940 - NIS/directory assistance thing 9939 - rec, "We're sorry, the number of the last incoming call is marked private, and cannot be returned using this service. Please hang up." 9938 - Ringout 9937 - Ringout 9936 - Ringout 9935 - Ringout 9934 - Ringout 9933 - Ringout 9931 - Ringout 9930 - Ringout 9929 - YCNDGT rec 9928 - Ringout 9927 - Permanent signal rec 9926 - Ringout 9925 - Ringout 9924 - Ringout 9923 - Dial 1 first rec 9922 - Dialing 1 not necessary rec 9920 - Ringout 9919 - Ringout 9918 - Ringout 9917 - Ringout 9915 - Ringout 9914 - Ringout 9913 - Silence? 9912 - Silence? 9911 - Ringout 9910 - ACB via SS7 9908 - Ringout 9907 - Ringout 9906 - Silence to reorder via SS7 9905 - Ringout 9904 - Busy via SS7 9903 - Ringout 9902 - Ringout 9901 - Ringout 9900 - Echo test? 301-390 9998 - YCDNGT rec 9995 - CBCAD rec 9994 - Reorder via SS7 9993 - Same as 9998 9992 - CBCAD rec 9991 - ACB via DMS-100/200 9987 - Echoey thingie? 9984 - Ringout 9982 - # cannot be reached from calling area rec 9981 - *66 fail rec - # marked private 9980 - CBCAD rec 9979 - rec, anonymous call rejection service on 9978 - rec, calls w/privacy bits not accepted 9976 - rec, anonymous call rejection service off 9975 - rec, "At this time, the party you have called is not taking calls." 9974 - rec, "We are sorry. We are unable to complete this request because the number you have called has become busy again." 9973 - rec, "You have just deactivated this feature." 9972 - rec, "This service cannot be activated because the telephone number is not in our serving area" 9971 - Repeat dial activation rec 9970 - *57 unavailable rec 9969 - rec, Dial NPA+7d for local Maryland calls 9968 - *57 success rec 9966 - LD CAC CBCAD rec 9965 - Network difficulties rec 9964 - ACB rec, unusual voice 9963 - CBCAD/CAC error rec 9962 - Dialing LD CAC not necessary rec 9961 - Dialing 950 before CAC not necessary rec 9960 - Dial 950 before CAC Rec 9959 - Same as 9964 9958 - Dial 1 first rec 9957 - Telco facility trouble rec 9956 - CBCAD from the phone you are using rec 9955 - Reorder via distant end 9954 - Permanent signal rec 9953 - YCDNGT rec 9952 - Coin deposit rec 9951 - ACB rec 9950 - CBCAD rec 9949 - Reorder via SS7 9948 - Reorder via SS7 9945 - ACB via SS7 9944 - Ringout 9939-9920 - Ported to CRC Communications, business w/wrbly Shoretel 9919 - Ringout 9918 - Ringout 9917 - Busy via SS7 9910 - Ringout 9900 - Forward to cell 360-373 0000 - Ringout 0001 - 105-type lookalike? 0002 - rec, "The number cannot be reached now. Please hang up and try again later." 0003 - ACB rec 0004 - CBCAD from the phone you are using rec 0005 - Ringout 0006 - AIS report, # in service 0007 - Ringout 0008 - rec, dial 10d for local 0009 - Ringout 0010 - ACB via SS7 0011 - Busy via ? 0012 - rec, LD company experiencing temporary service problem 0014 - Reorder via ? 0015 - Modem 0016 - NIS rec 0017 - Ringout 0018 - Reorder via distant DMS-100 0019 - Same as 0018 0020 - 100-type test 0021 - Permanent signal rec 0022 - Ringout 0023 - YCDNGT rec 0024 - CBCAD rec 0025 - 102-type test 0026 - rec, Dialing 1 not necessary 0027 - Dial 1 first rec 0028 - Coin deposit rec 0029 - CBCAD/call the business office for assistance rec 0030 - 105-type test 0031 - Repeat dial line busy rec 0032 - 100-type test 0033 - Network difficulties rec 0034 - Reorder via distant end 0035 - CBCAD w/access code dialed rec 0036 - Same as 0018 0037 - Ringout 0041 - Telco facility trouble rec 0042 - LD CAC required rec 0043 - Ringout 0044 - Ringout 0047 - Ringout 0048 - Ringout 0051 - rec, "You have reached the Bremerton DS0" 0053 - 102-type test 0059 - Subscriber, ported to Astound Broadband 0062 - Ringout 0066 - Ringout 0067 - Subscriber w/Panasonic AM (left off here; too many subscribers)
  9. Yesterday
  10. I am unable to ground the PBX because of it's location and the lack of any ground where it's recommended tie to. For the AC power (I think you mean) I have an UPS (obviously for the DA module since UNIX is like dealing with a male as--hole (i.e. unforgiving nature of an improper shutdown) and I think I should be all set. Thanks for the feedback.
  11. To be honest, I don’t really have the switch protected. I don’t have any “real” co lines. I have an Obihai 202 which converts two google voice lines to co lines. The only other external connection to that is the Ethernet cable to the router. And my ISP is Verizon fios. I don’t think lighting is going to come through the fiber! The only thing that I’d be concerned about is a power spike on the ac line. I really should get a surge surpressor for the ac line to be totally safe. And connect some #10 green THHN from the ground bus on the switch to some ground somewhere. But I would think that that ground bus would be common with the ground on the ac supply cord.
  12. Question: how is your G3 box setup at home for grounding and lightning protection? My G3 CMC is tied to a Comcast analog trunk and there is no protection on the CO card. However I used to have a couple IP Office units that took direct hits and almost burned down the house. I have had Cisco gateways that I put CO trunks in and it survived, and the CMC carrier looks pretty grounded unlike the IPO units. Has anyone had problems with their systems at home with limited to zero protection? Avaya unlike other vendors tend to get really a--l about protection. Unlike the others here, I protect this as if it was my child. Thanks
  13. Last week
  14. I have one of these too. I thought I had the documentation but I can't locate it. Works like a champ. Mine was similarly clean inside - that cover really does its job.
  15. Thank you Simple Note! For making a native Linux app with markdown you are AWESOME!  Good bye Evernote! Your web-app just sucks as do your mobile apps! Here is a hint: functionality over JavaScript blinking and sliding widgets!

    1. scratchytcarrier

      scratchytcarrier

      This is what I've been saying for years...

  16. Earlier
  17. That's probably coming from whatever network you used to connect; some DMSes like to send an all circuits busy cause code after they play their announcements. I haven't done this on the ex-LCI network Centurylink runs in a while, but iirc, they use MCI to terminate into Canada. 503-802-0086 - Integra Telecom NOC 0204 - DMS-100 DISA dislatone 310-581-0005,0006 - GTE thingie? Picks up and plays fourth column DTMF.
  18. The copy of the BSP I ordered should have the schematic in it, I'm guessing it's nearly the same as the 71A (which I did find) except for battery power instead of DC plant power. I will definitely take you up on that offer, if the BSP doesn't include it!
  19. nice! do you need the schematic? i might have a copy.
  20. I picked this up in a heap of old computer, radio, and telephone equipment, from a guy who had been an engineer in the Navy, then an engineer/lineman/programmer at Bell Labs in NJ: It's an *actual* milliwatt! I can't find the BSP for it online, but I did find a hardcopy on eBay, so I'll scan that in when I get it. Battery test points, this is the battery (well, the top of an old one): 45V "B batteries" were common in old radios and other higher-than-we're-used-to voltages were common in other types of test gear. For instance, a kick meter uses a different 45V battery (looks like a giant 9V and is still made). Top of the internal circuit subassembly, the battery goes in the space seen at the top of the picture: Here's the circuit: Typical Western Electric, potted networks, switchboard jacks, and expensive resistors and capacitors. Not yet sure if the pot varies pitch or level. You can see there's a single very old GE transistor in a metal can package clipped to the side of the uppermost (4002A) network, presumably the only active component in the circuit.
  21. A few years ago I was discussing with some other people on IRC (don't remember if it was Binrev or some other system, probably not important) the USPS network and how similar it is, structurally, to the phone company. Both serve customers through routing/sorting centers (COs) connected through intermediate points (tandem offices), they both have trunks (wire/road; air/radio), they interconnect with third-party long distance companies (UPS, FE, DHL etc.) along with their own, your mailbox (phone) is connected to your local routing center (CO) which may home on another larger sectional and regional center for inter-local routing (like my office in Vancouver which homes on the big postal center in Portland since Vancouver is a tributary of Portland) et cetera, et cetera. Postal COs were once all manual switching (hand sorting) then evolved into semi-manual exchanges (LSM) and eventually a fully automated network (MLOCR, BCS and whatever's replaced those by now). You do still deal with local and rate & route operators (postal clerks) occasionally. We concluded the networks are so similar it's possible to describe each CO, tandem, business office and such in the postal network with a standardized common language similar if not identical to that used by the phone company. Suddenly the idea of lamp posts having CLLI codes doesn't seem so CLLI.
  22. Anyway to SIP onto this badboy? Mpower doesn't have an easily found Sipbroker code, maybe a inum or sip address?
  23. Just found this photo and article, figured I'd leave it here. https://www.rcrwireless.com/20171109/network-infrastructure/switching-it-up-bidding-farewell-to-the-1aess-switch-tag6
  24. This one plays the recording you described plus gives an MCI CBCAD (2BM) afterward that sounds like it was done by their own "noht lady" imitator. Her accent isn't as strong as NT's lady but you can hear it.
  25. Hi...i am a new user here. As per my knowledge the Weather Channel has no way of knowing who receives their signal on what equipment unless said equipment answers back to them.
  26. Not a phone number, but I believe the only CO in the nation that had a singing group named after one of its exchanges: https://www.telcodata.us/view-switch-detail-by-clli?clli=OLYMWA02DS0 360-35x - FLeetwood 2 & 7 The Fleetwoods are a popular doo-wop group of the late 50s that formed in Olympia. Originally called "Two Girls and a Guy" but changed to their current name after their agent's exchange because he figured it would be more memorable and quicker for DJs to say on the air. You may have heard them if you listen to oldies or "nostalgia" stations, especially their biggest hits "Come Softly To Me" and "Mr. Blue". They also supposedly recorded a cover of The Browns' "Old Lamplighter" but it didn't chart and I don't believe it was ever released as a single. "The call you made requires a 25 cent deposit. Please consult your instruction card [*toilet flushes*] and... now I told you I was gonna be recording in here!"
  27. It reminded me of the guy who used to be on the Atlanta airport train recordings up until quite recently, actually. It was fairly new, relatively speaking (~2000 or so?), but the voiceover guy tried to go for a oldschool, mid-20th century radio style of announcing. 206-973-5010 - Skeevy sounding psychic line 206-973-5025 - Login prompt for said skeevy sounding psychic line 402-376-0012 - Low speed modem (2400/- bps) AXE-10s seem to always have these weird, off-frequency tones just lying around. If you bothered to call the modems, you'll notice the ring is kinda off-frequency too: 402-376-0025 - Weird tone 402-376-0026 - Other weird tone 402-376-0000 - I can never figure out what this is; all Qwest AXE-10s have them. Notice there's a burst of ring that's more than likely not coming from the AXE-10. Not sure about that reorder. Maybe it's waiting for digits in that whitespace? 402-376-0065 - Coin deposit recording with a *lot* of reverb. I dunno why, but this made me laugh. 402-376-0085 - Modem
  28. Welcome, Agent 5! I was wondering when the TSA would send you to our time period. I hear the weather's nice up in Caldoria this time of year. Sorry to hear about Dr. Sinclair though.

  29. With AT&T's large fibre + MPLS backbone, it's gonna be MPLS w/ traffic engineering. So likely unreachable via the public internet.
  1. Load more activity