Increasing competition and worldwide deregulation are opening up new opportunities for Internet service providers (ISPs) to compete with traditional "telephone" companies such as AT&T and MCI. Killen and Associates have estimated that the worldwide voice-over-IP (VoIP) long distance services market will be worth £5.8 billion by 2002. ISPs can leverage their existing data infrastructure and subscriber bases to deliver carrier-class long distance voice and fax services over low-cost Internet Protocol (IP) networks. They can use a voice-enabled Cisco access server as the VoIP gateway to offer domestic and international long distance phone calls and real-time fax transmissions. Subscribers can make long distance calls from home or office using their regular telephone or fax machine or they can call from other locations by entering an account number and password.
This is the only book announced to date that deals specifically with deploying Cisco VoIP. Major competitive pressure on ISPs to deliver VoIP over the next 2-3 years will create strong demand information on topic. This book is organized around the configuration of all of Cisco’s core VoIP products, including Cisco AS5300 voice/fax feature card, the Cisco AccessPathTM-TS3 integrated access system, AccessPath-LS3 Cisco Voice Manager and the voice-enabled Cisco 2600 series and Cisco 3600 series.
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