Sangoma Vega 100 1 T1/E1 Gateway
The Sangoma Vega 100 is a 1 T1/E1 digital gateway that can be used to bridge PSTN to an IP PBX, SIP to a legacy analog PBX, or migrate from a legacy PBX to an IP PBX without installing a Sangoma T1 card into your server.
Sangoma Vega 1001 T1/E1 Gateway Overview:
A Sangoma Vega 100 E1/T1 interface can be independently configured as network side or terminal side. The Vega 100 gateway can therefore be connected to a PBX or the PSTN. With this configuration there are is disruption to the configuration of existing equipment as well as flexibility and choice for call routing.
The Vega 100 gateway incorporates additional RJ45 sockets and fails over to these during outages. This resource can be utilised to achieve hardwired connection from the PBX to the PSTN for instances when the Vega is installed between the two. Or alternatively to failover to a back-up E1/T1 Vega gateway and thereby providing dual redundancy.
The Vega 100 gateway supports the following signalling schemes:
The Vega 100 supports SIP, H.323 & T.38 FAX and has proven interoperability with a wide range of existing telecommunications & VoIP equipment.
Sangoma Vega 100 Features and Functions:
- Fixed Configuration of 30 VoIP Calls
- Built-in E1/T1 Resilience
- Voice, FAX and Modem Support
- Flexible Call Routing for Fallback and Least Cost Routing
- Emergency PSTN Backup
- Interoperability with a Wide Range of Legacy and IP Equipment
- Vega 100
- Digital Signaling Type
- # of Digital Ports
- # of Ethernet Ports
- Ethernet Port Speeds
- Protocols Supported
- Fax Support
- Echo Cancellation
- # of FXS Ports
- # of FXO Ports
- # of Simultaneous Calls
- Voice Codec Support
- Provisioning Options
- Mounting Option
- Voice Signaling Methods
- Peripheral Ports
- # of VoIP Channels
- Modular Slots
- # of BRI Ports
- Future Scalability
- Media Processing Support
Don StefanieDirect: 716-213-6906
Why Pay $1,157.85 for the Sangoma Vega 100?
Fixed configuration of 30 VoIP calls
Built-in E1/T1 resilience
Flexible call routing for fallback and least cost routing