Difference between revisions of "Phone Extensions"

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<table width="100%"> <tr><td bgcolor="#FFCFCF">This page was written by Pluto and imported with their permission when LinuxMCE branched off in February, 2007.  In general any information should apply to LinuxMCE.  However, this page should be edited to reflect changes to LinuxMCE and remove old references to Pluto.</td></tr> </table><p>Most phone extensions, or handsets, are plug-and-play.  Just plug them into any jack and LinuxMCE will start using them.  If you want to use a regular old-fashioned style phone, you will need an adapter that plugs into the network jack (RJ45) and gives you a regular analog POTS connection (RJ11) that you can plug your phone into.  These adapters are also plug-and-play.</p>
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<p>Most phone extensions, or handsets, are plug-and-play.  Just plug them into any jack and LinuxMCE will start using them.  If you want to use a regular old-fashioned style phone, you will need an adapter that plugs into the network jack (RJ45) and gives you a regular analog POTS connection (RJ11) that you can plug your phone into.  These adapters are also plug-and-play.</p>
 
<p>You can change the settings for your phone extensions here, or add new phones that are not plug-and-play.</p>
 
<p>You can change the settings for your phone extensions here, or add new phones that are not plug-and-play.</p>

Revision as of 09:23, 19 March 2007

Most phone extensions, or handsets, are plug-and-play. Just plug them into any jack and LinuxMCE will start using them. If you want to use a regular old-fashioned style phone, you will need an adapter that plugs into the network jack (RJ45) and gives you a regular analog POTS connection (RJ11) that you can plug your phone into. These adapters are also plug-and-play.

You can change the settings for your phone extensions here, or add new phones that are not plug-and-play.