Samsung 6B Specifications

DCS-816
General Description
(for Europe)
SAMSUNG ELECTRONICS CO. LTD.
Publication Information
Samsung Electronics reserves the right without prior notice to revise information in this publication for any
reason.
Samsung Electronics also reserves the right without prior notice to make changes in design or components
of equipment as engineering and manufacturing may warrant.
Copyright 1999
Samsung Electronics Co. Ltd
All rights reserved. No part of this manual may be reproduced in any form or by any means - graphic,
electronic or mechanical, including recording, taping, photocopying or information retrieval systems without express written permission of the publisher of this material.
February, 1999
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
Table of Contents
PART 1. SYSTEM OVERVIEW ............................................................ 1 - 1
1.1 INTRODUCTION................................................................................................. 1 - 1
1.2 SIZE AND CONFIGURATION............................................................................. 1 - 2
1.2.1 016 Base KSU ............................................................................. 1 - 2
1.2.2 216 Base KSU ............................................................................. 1 - 4
1.3 TECHNOLOGY ................................................................................................... 1 - 7
1.4 PROGRAMMING................................................................................................. 1 - 7
1.5 ORDERING INFORMATION............................................................................... 1 - 8
PART 2. HARDWARE DESCRIPTIONS .............................................. 2 - 1
2.1 KEY SERVICE UNIT ........................................................................................... 2 - 1
2.1.1 016 Base Key Service Unit ................................................................... 2 - 1
2.1.2 216 Base Key Service Unit ................................................................... 2 - 1
2.2 OPTION CARDS ................................................................................................. 2 - 2
2.3 TRUNK EXPANSION CARDS............................................................................. 2 - 2
2.4 SPECIFICATIONS............................................................................................... 2 - 3
PART 3. STATION EQUIPMENT ......................................................... 3 - 1
3.1
3.2
3.3
3.4
3.5
3.6
3.7
LCD 24B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-1) ............................................................. 3 - 1
STD 24B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-2) ............................................................. 3 - 1
LCD 12B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3–3)............................................................. 3 - 2
STD 12B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-4) ............................................................ 3 - 2
ENHANCED 6B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-5) .................................................. 3 - 3
DS-2100B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-6) ........................................................... 3 - 3
DOOR PHONE INTERFACE MODULE (DPIM) AND DOOR PHONE
(Figure 3-7) ........................................................................................................ 3 - 4
3.8 CTI INTERFACE MODULE (CTM-TAPI) (Figure 3-8) ........................................ 3 - 4
PART 4. FEATURES ............................................................................ 4 - 1
4.1
4.2
4.3
4.4
4.5
4.6
SYSTEM FEATURES.......................................................................................... 4 - 1
SYSTEM FEATURE DESCRIPTIONS ................................................................ 4 - 2
STATION FEATURES………… ........................................................................ 4 - 18
STATION FEATURE DESCRIPTIONS ............................................................. 4 - 18
DISPLAY FEATURES ....................................................................................... 4 - 24
DISPLAY FEATURE DESCRIPTIONS.............................................................. 4 - 24
i
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
FIGURES
1-1
1-2
1-3
2-1
3-1
3-2
3-3
3-4
3-5
3-6
3-7
3-8
DCS-816 System Configuration Table for 016 Base KSU
DCS-816 System Configuration Table for 216 Base KSU
DCS-816 System Configuration
DCS-816 Key Service Unit
LCD 24B Model Keyset
STD 24B Model Keyset
LCD 12B Model Keyset
STD 12B Model Keyset
ENHANCED 6B Model Keyset
DS-2100B Model Keyset
Door Phone Interface Module (DPIM) and Door Phone
CTI Interface Module (CTM-TAPI)
ii
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
PART 1. SYSTEM OVERVIEW
1.1 INTRODUCTION
DCS-816, Digital Communication System, is a digital telephone system designed for small to
medium-sized businesses. The system employs the very latest Digital Signal Processors (DSP)
technology.
DCS-816 is easy to install and maintain, convenient to use and provides a variety of features,
including advanced ones such as ISDN and CTI.
DCS-816 provides some interface cards that allow connection to the public telephone network or
private networks. These are generally referred to as trunk cards. Besides the trunk cards, it
provides some option cards for serial interfaces and the Auto Attendant feature. Two types of
telephones can be connected to the system: proprietary digital phones called "Keysets" connect to
digital line interface (DLI) ports; standard telephone sets, generally called "single line telephones,"
connect to single line interface (SLI) ports. In addition, DLI station ports are used to connect
peripheral devices such as door phone interface modules (DPIMs) and CTI interface modules.
Miscellaneous circuits are provided to allow such optional features as external paging, music on
hold, background music, general-purpose dry contact and emergency power failure transfer.
All DCS keysets utilise a single PCB with surface-mounted components assuring the highest
product quality and long life. Samsung's customary large, easy-to-read displays and LEDs in the
button (key) design make them much easier to use. In many instances, sophisticated features are
made simple through the use of friendly display prompts or push-on/push-off feature keys.
NOTES:
1. 'DCS' is the general term used in the text to refer to Samsung digital systems. Any differences
between the systems are indicated under separate headings ‘DCS’, 'DCS Compact', 'DCS
Compact II’ and ‘DCS-816’.
2. It is not possible to expand from DCS-816 to other DCS systems.
3. DCS-816 cannot accommodate cards from other Samsung digital systems except for the DCS
Compact BRI card.
1-1
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
1.2 SIZE AND CONFIGURATION
1.2.1 016 Base KSU
The DCS-816 system consists of the Basic Key Service Unit (KSU), option cards, trunk interface
cards, interface modules and digital keysets. The KSU is a single metal cabinet, and in its basic
form has 16 station ports: twelve (12) keyset ports and four (4) single line telephone (SLT) ports.
Additionally, the KSU contains one (1) trunk expansion slot, two (2) option connections and
miscellaneous circuits: one (1) external page Interface, one (1) general-purpose dry contact and
one (1) music interface selectable to internal built-in music (a melody chip) or external music.
Two types of telephones can be connected to the system: proprietary digital stations called
"keysets" that connect to Digital Line Interface (DLI) ports and standard telephone sets, generally
called "single line telephones", that connect to Single Line Interface (SLI) ports.
The Trunk Expansion slot provides an option to select an analogue trunk card or a BRI card.
The DCS-816 system also has some option cards to provide serial I/O ports or AA facilities.
The KSU starts with 16 stations and the trunk expansion slot provides a maximum capacity of 8
trunk ports (analogue or digital) and 16 stations.
The system maximum capacity is as follows:
Stations
ISDN channels
Analogue C.O. lines
16 (12 keysets, 4 SLTs)
8 (4 BRI ports)
8
Music channel
External Page
General-purpose Dry Contact
1 (Internal or External)
1
1
Serial I/O ports
Auto Attendant channels
2 (DB9 connectors)
4
CONFIGURATION NOTES
1.
2.
3.
4.
No KDbs (keyset daughter-boards for additional DLI or SLI expansion) can be installed.
Only one (1) trunk expansion card can be installed.
Only one SIO option card and one AA option card can be installed.
The system cannot accommodate cards from other Samsung digital systems except for
the DCS Compact BRI card.
5. Every analogue trunk interface contains an interface for MPD or PRS which is optional.
The MPD or PRS hybrid chips of the DCS system can be used.
1-2
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
The DCS-816 system has only one expansion slot dedicated to a trunk expansion card.
Trunk Expansion
Card Installed
System Configuration
4TRK
416 System (Analogue Trunk)
4 Analogue C.O. Lines
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
8TRK
816 System (Analogue Trunk)
8 Analogue C.O. Lines
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
2BRI
416 System (Digital Trunk)
2 BRI ports (4 channels)
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
4BRI
816 System (Digital Trunk)
4 BRI ports (8 channels)
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
DCS-816 System Configuration Table
for 016 Base KSU
1-3
Figure 1-1
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
1.2.2 216 Base KSU
The DCS-816 system consists of the Basic Key Service Unit (KSU), option cards, trunk interface
cards, interface modules and digital keysets. The KSU is a single metal cabinet, and in its basic
form has 2 analogue trunk ports and 16 station ports: twelve (12) keyset ports and four (4) single
line telephone (SLT) ports. Additionally, the KSU contains one (1) trunk expansion slot, two (2)
option connections and miscellaneous circuits: one (1) external page Interface, one (1) generalpurpose dry contact and one (1) music interface selectable to internal built-in music (a melody
chip) or external music.
Two types of telephones can be connected to the system: proprietary digital stations called
"keysets" that connect to Digital Line Interface (DLI) ports and standard telephone sets, generally
called "single line telephones", that connect to Single Line Interface (SLI) ports.
The Trunk Expansion slot provides an option to select an analogue trunk card or a BRI card.
The DCS-816 system also has some option cards to provide serial I/O ports or AA facilities.
The KSU starts with 2 analogue trunk ports and 16 stations and the trunk expansion slot provides
a maximum capacity of 10 trunk ports (analogue or digital) and 16 stations.
The system maximum capacity is as follows:
Stations
ISDN channels
Analogue C.O. lines
16 (12 keysets, 4 SLTs)
8 (4 BRI ports)
10
Music channel
External Page
General-purpose Dry Contact
1 (Internal or External)
1
1
Serial I/O ports
Auto Attendant channels
2 (DB9 connectors)
4
CONFIGURATION NOTES
1.
2.
3.
4.
No KDbs (keyset daughter-boards for additional DLI or SLI expansion) can be installed.
Only one (1) trunk expansion card can be installed.
Only one SIO option card and one AA option card can be installed.
The system cannot accommodate cards from other Samsung digital systems except for
the DCS Compact BRI card.
5. Every analogue trunk interface contains an interface for MPD or PRS which is optional.
The MPD or PRS hybrid chips of the DCS system can be used.
1-4
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
The DCS-816 system has only one expansion slot dedicated to a trunk expansion card.
Trunk Expansion
Card Installed
System Configuration
4TRK
616 System (Analogue Trunk)
6 Analogue C.O. Lines
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
8TRK
1016 System (Analogue Trunk)
10 Analogue C.O. Lines
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
2BRI
616 System (Digital Trunk)
2 BRI ports (4 channels)
2 Analogue C.O. Lines
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
4BRI
1016 System (Digital Trunk)
4 BRI ports (8 channels)
2 Analogue C.O. Lines
12 Keysets (Basic KSU)
4 Single Line Telephones (Basic KSU)
DCS-816 System Configuration Table
for 216 Base KSU
1-5
Figure 1-2
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
DCS-816 System Configuration
1-6
Figure 1-3
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
1.3 TECHNOLOGY
SWITCHING
System switching is accomplished by means of a custom IC "engine" that provides 256 switchable
digital channels. The engine is controlled by its own 16-bit Motorola MC 68000 microprocessor
and switching control program. Each of the 256 digital channels is automatically assigned to carry
voice or data as required by system operation in a PCM format.
In addition to the 256 channels mentioned above, the system also utilises Digital Signal
Processors (DSPs). Each DSP may be configured by the switching control program as a DTMF
sender, a DTMF receiver or as a C.O. tone detector on a per-call basis. DCS-816 is equipped with
one engine chip which contains four (4) DSP channels.
The DSP channels are fully shared throughout the system as a common resource.
MEMORY
The systems operate using stored program control. This program is stored in EPROM chips. All
specific customer data is stored in random access memory (RAM) which is protected against the
loss of AC power to the system by an on-board battery backup system.
MICROPROCESSORS
DCS-816 uses distributed processing. The primary system processor is a 16-bit Motorola
MC68000 operating at a clock speed of 8 MHz. Secondary processing is done in some special
cards, such as BRI, and also in the keysets. The digital keyset uses a Hitachi H8 processor for
data communication within the DCS-816.
1.4 PROGRAMMING
DCS-816 is self-configuring. This means that when the power is switched ON, the system reads
the types and locations of all installed cards and telephones and assigns default data to them. This
data provides for system operation within seconds after power is switched ON. All trunks and
stations are assigned according to the default numbering plan. This numbering plan is flexible and
may be changed to suit customer requirements. The installing technician customises these
default data to meet the end user's requirements.
The systems can be programmed from any LCD display keyset without interrupting system
operation. There are three levels of programming: technician (or system), customer and station.
The technician (system) level has access to all programs and can allow the customer access to
system programs as needed. Technician and customer access is controlled by different security
passcodes and access procedures.
DCS-816 also allows the use of a proprietary computer program called PCMMC. This permits a
technician to program the system using a personal computer. PCMMC can be used on-site to
modify the customer database or to download (save) the entire customer database to a file. This
file can then be saved as a backup and be uploaded when required to restore the database.
1-7
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
Through the use of modems, PCMMC can access a DCS-816 system remotely (off-site) to make
database changes or perform uploads or downloads of the customer database as if the technician
were on-site.
1.5 ORDERING INFORMATION
KP816DM/
One (1) Basic KSU
One (1) System Administration Manual
One (1) SLT User’s Guide
One (1) Power Cord
One (1) Cable Assembly for the External Battery connection
Cable Ties and Wall-mount Bracket
One (1) per package
KP816DBIO1/
One (1) SIO1 Option card
10 units per master carton
KP816DBAA/
One (1) AA Option card
10 units per master carton
KP816DB4T/
One (1) 4TRK card
10 units per master carton
KP816DB8T/
One (1) 8TRK card
10 units per master carton
KP24D-B2B/
DCS Compact 2BRI card
One (1) 2BRI card
10 units per master carton
KP24D-B4B/
DCS Compact 4BRI card
One (1) 4BRI card
10 units per master carton
KP816DDMAN/
One (1) General Description
One (1) Installation Manual
One (1) Programming Manual
KP816DDSVC/
One (1) Service Manual
1-8
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
PART 2. HARDWARE DESCRIPTIONS
2.1 DCS-816 BASIC KEY SERVICE UNIT
The DCS-816 Key Service Unit (KSU, Figure 2-1) is a single metal cabinet containing the
following:
2.1.1 016 Base Key Service Unit
• A power supply
• Processing, memory and switching:
CPU (68EC000), 2 Mbyte program memory,
256 Kbyte data memory with a backup super
capacitor, real-time clock
• Twelve (12) digital keyset interfaces
• Four (4) single line telephone interfaces
with loop-disconnect facilities
• One (1) Internal Music source or an External
Music interface for Music-on-Hold and Background Music
• One (1) External Page interface
• One (1) general-purpose dry contact
• A 1.5W sinusoidal ring generator for single line telephones
Figure 2-1
• One (1) trunk expansion slot, one (1) SIO option connection for SIO1 and one (1) AA option
connection
• One (1) champ connector and one (1) RJ-45 connector for external connections and other
connectors for the Power Supply Unit and the external backup battery.
2.1.2 216 Base Key Service Unit
• A power supply
• Processing, memory and switching:
CPU (68EC000), 2 Mbyte program memory, 256 Kbyte data memory with a backup super
capacitor, real-time clock
• Two (2) analogue trunk interfaces
• Twelve (12) digital keyset interfaces
• Four (4) single line telephone interfaces with loop-disconnect facilities
2-1
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
• One (1) Internal Music source or an External Music interface for Music-on-Hold and Background Music
• One (1) External Page interface
• One (1) general-purpose dry contact
• Two (2) Power Failure Transfer relays. Two (2) analogue trunk lines of the Basic KSU will be
automatically transferred to station 15 and station 16 respectively in case of power failure.
• A 1.5W sinusoidal ring generator for single line telephones
• One (1) trunk expansion slot, one (1) SIO option connection for SIO1 and one (1) AA option
connection
• One (1) champ connector and one (1) RJ-45 connector for external connections and other
connectors for the Power Supply Unit and the external backup battery.
2.2 OPTION CARDS
SIO1 Option Card
Two dedicated connectors in the Basic KSU are for the SIO1 option card. The SIO1 option card
contains two (2) RS232C serial interfaces with DB9 connectors for connection to a personal
computer, a printer or a modem. They are for SMDR or PCMMC. One per system.
AA Option Card
The AA option card is equipped with 4-channel built-in AA. There are two dedicated connectors in
the Basic KSU for the option card. The card has its own processor, 68EC000, 64 Kbyte program
memory, 512 Kbyte pre-recorded message memory, 1 Mbyte data and customer message
memory and a DSP chip for AA processing. One per system.
2.3 TRUNK EXPANSION CARDS
Only one slot is available for trunk expansion.
4TRK Card
The 4TRK card provides four (4) analogue C.O. interfaces. Each interface contains an interface
for MPD or PRS which is optional. The MPD or PRS hybrid chips of the DCS system can be used.
8TRK Card
The 8TRK card provides eight (8) analogue C.O. interfaces. Each interface contains an interface
for MPD or PRS which is optional. The MPD or PRS hybrid chips of the DCS system can be used.
2 BRI Card
The DCS-816 system accommodates the 2 BRI card of the DCS Compact system, which contains
two (2) basic rate access ports, i.e. four (4) ISDN channels. Protocol is compatible with EuroISDN BRI.
2-2
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
4 BRI Card
The DCS-816 system accommodates the 4 BRI card of the DCS Compact system, which contains
four (4) basic rate access ports, i.e. eight (8) ISDN channels. Protocol is compatible with EuroISDN BRI.
NOTE: DCS-816 cannot accommodate interface cards from other DCS systems (i.e. DCS, DCS
Compact, or DCS-Compact II) except for the DCS Compact BRI cards.
2.4 SPECIFICATIONS
The following tables provide technical data for the DCS-816 hybrid/key telephone system.
ELECTRICAL SPECIFICATIONS
AC INPUT
POWER CONSUMPTION (MAX)
DC OUTPUT
220 VAC ± 20%, 48-63 Hz
FUSE RATING 1.6 AMP
60 WATTS MAX
FUSE RATING 2.0 AMP
+5 VOLTS 1.5 AMPS MAX
-5 VOLTS 0.5 AMPS MAX (on the base board)
-55 VOLTS 0.7 AMPS MAX
-54 VOLTS 0.4 AMPS MAX
DIMENSIONS AND WEIGHTS
BASIC KSU
DIGITAL KEYSET (12/24B MODELS)
DIGITAL KEYSET (DS-2100B)
DOOR PHONE
DOOR PHONE INTERFACE MODULE (DPIM)
CTI INTERFACE MODULE (CTM)
HEIGHT
(mm)
465
108
88
127
29
29
WIDTH
(mm)
315
216
155
99
90
90
ENVIRONMENTAL LIMITS
OPERATING TEMPERATURE
STORAGE TEMPERATURE
0 - 40 °C
-10.5 - 70 °C
DEPTH
(mm)
120
229
215
32
120
120
WEIGHT
(kg)
6.2
1.2
0.6
0.2
0.2
0.2
CABLE REQUIREMENTS
EQUIPMENT
DIGITAL KEYSETS
SINGLE-LINE STATION
DOOR PHONE
CTI INTERFACE MODULE
CABLE
1 PR. TWISTED
1 PR. TWISTED
2 PR. TWISTED
1 PR. TWISTED
AWG
24
24
24
24
MAX FEET
1300
3000
330*
1300
MAX METRES
400
1 KM
100
400
*This is the maximum length of the cable between the door phone and the DPIM. The DPIM can
be installed up to 250 cable metres from the KSU.
2-3
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
Details of system tones may differ as specified by local regulations
SYSTEM TONES
TONE
DIAL TONE
RING BACK TONE
BUSY TONE
DND/NO MORE CALLS
ERROR TONE
CONFIRMATION TONE
TRANSFER/CONF
FREQUENCIES
350 + 440 Hz
440 + 480 Hz
480 + 620 Hz
480 + 620 Hz
480 + 620 Hz
350 + 440 Hz
350 + 440 Hz
CADENCE
CONTINUOUS
1 sec on + 3 sec off
0.5 sec on + 0.5 sec off
0.25 sec on + 0.25 sec off
0.25 sec of each tone
Three bursts of tone: 0.1 sec on + 0.1 sec off
0.1 sec on + 0.1 sec off
KEYSET LED INDICATIONS
CONDITION
LINE IDLE
LINE IN USE
RECALL
CALL ON HOLD
RINGING C.O. CALL
RINGING INTERNAL CALL
DND INDICATION
LED COLOUR
OFF
RED/GREEN
AMBER
RED/GREEN
RED/GREEN
GREEN
RED
LED ON
STEADY
500 ms
500 ms
100 ms
100 ms
100 ms ON/100 ms
OFF for 500 ms
LED OFF
OFF
500 ms
500 ms
100 ms
100 ms
500 ms
SYSTEM POWER CONSUMPTION*
NO. OF STATIONS
4
8
12
POWER CONSUMPTION IN WATTS
18
20
22
*These are approximate values based on an idle system. The greater the C.O. line activity on the
system, the lower these readings will become.
2-4
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
PART 3. STATION EQUIPMENT
3.1 LCD 24B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-1)
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Built-in speakerphone
24 programmable soft keys (16 with tri-coloured LEDs)
Eight fixed-function keys
32-character display (2 x 16) with three associated soft keys and a scroll key
UP/DOWN keys for digital control of speaker, handset and ringer volumes
Eight selectable ring tones per keyset
Desk-mounted or wall-mounted
Available in white grey or dark grey
3.2 STD 24B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-2)
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Built-in speakerphone
24 programmable soft keys (16 with tri-coloured LEDs)
Eight fixed-function keys
UP/DOWN keys for digital control of speaker, handset and ringer volumes
Eight selectable ring tones per keyset
Desk-mounted or wall-mounted
Available in white grey or dark grey
Figure 3-1
3-1
Figure 3-2
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
3.3 LCD 12B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-3)
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Built-in speakerphone
12 programmable soft keys (6 with tri-coloured LEDs)
Eight fixed-function keys
32-character display (2 x 16) with three associated soft keys and a scroll key
UP/DOWN keys for digital control of speaker, handset and ringer volumes
Eight selectable ring tones per keyset
Desk-mounted or wall-mounted
Available in white grey or dark grey
3.4 STD 12B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-4)
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Built-in speakerphone
12 programmable soft keys (6 with tri-coloured LEDs)
Eight fixed-function keys
UP/DOWN keys for digital control of speaker, handset and ringer volumes
Eight selectable ring tones per keyset
Desk-mounted or wall-mounted
Available in white grey or dark grey
Figure 3-3
3-2
Figure 3-4
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
3.5 ENHANCED 6B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-5)
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Built-in speakerphone
6 programmable keys
Four fixed-function keys
UP/DOWN keys for digital control of speaker, handset and ringer volumes
Eight selectable ring tones per keyset
Desk-mounted or wall-mounted
Available in white grey or dark grey
3.6 DS-2100B MODEL KEYSET (Figure 3-6)
•
•
•
•
•
•
Built-in speakerphone
Four fixed-function keys
UP/DOWN keys for digital control of speaker, handset and ringer volumes
Eight selectable ring tones per keyset
Desk-mounted or wall-mounted
Available in white grey or dark grey
Figure 3-5
3-3
Figure 3-6
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
3.7 DOOR PHONE INTERFACE MODULE (DPIM) AND DOOR PHONE
(Figure 3-7)
• The DPIM adapts any DLI circuit for use with the door phone unit
• Commonly used to request entry through locked doors (interior or exterior) or as a room
monitoring box
• Door phone is wall-mounted
• Door phone is weather-proof
3.8 CTI INTERFACE MODULE (CTM-TAPI) (Figure 3-8)
• Provides RS232 connection via DB9 for CTI
• Connects to any DLI circuit
Figure 3-7
3-4
Figure 3-8
SAMSUNG
DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
PART 4. FEATURES
4.1 SYSTEM FEATURES
External Music Interfaces
External Page Interfaces
Flash Key Operation
Flexible Numbering
Flexible Ringing
Hot Line
In Group/Out of Group
Incoming Call Distribution
Incoming/Outgoing Service
Individual Line Control
ISDN service
2BRI
4BRI
Least Cost Routing
Live System Programming
Long Line Extensions
Meet Me Page and Answer
Memory Protection
Message Waiting Indications
Microphone On/Off Per Station
Music On Hold–Flexible
Night Service
Automatic
Manual
Holiday
Operator Group
Orbit Parking
Overflow
Operator
Station Group
Paging
Power Failure Transfer (216 Base KSU Only)
Prime Line Selection
Private Lines
Programmable Line Privacy
Programmable Timers
Recalls
Remote Programming–PC
Ring Over Page
Single Line Connections
Speed Dial Numbers
Speed Dial By Directory
Station Hunt Groups
System Alarms
System Directory
Station Message Detail Recording (SMDR) (Call Logging)
Toll Restriction (Call Barring)
Toll Restriction (Call Barring) Override
Tone or Pulse Dialling
Transfer
Trunk Groups
Uniform Call Distribution (UCD/ACD)
Maximum of three Groups
Call Statistics
Agent Statistics
Generic UCD/ACD Statistics
Group Supervisors
Universal Answer
Voice Mail Integration
VPN
Walking Class of Service (WCOS)
Account Code Entry
Forced
Voluntary
All Call Voice Page
Attention Tone
Authorisation Codes
Forced
Voluntary
Auto Attendant
Automatic Hold
Background Music
Branch Groups
Call Forwarding
All Calls
Busy
No Answer
Busy/No Answer
Follow Me
External
To Voice Mail
Call Hold (Exclusive)
Call Hold (System)
Call Park and Page
Call Pickup
Directed
Groups
Call Waiting/Camp On
Chain Dialling
Class of Service
CLIP (Calling Line Identification Presentation)
Name/Number Display
Next Call
Save CLIP Number
Store CLIP Number
Inquire Park/Hold
CLIP Review List
Investigate
Abandon Call List
CLIP On SMDR
Number To Name Translation
Common Bell Control
Computer Telephony Integration (CTI)
TAPI
Conference
Add On (5 parties)
Unsupervised
Data Security
Direct Dialling Inward (DDI)
Direct In Lines
Direct Inward System Access (DISA)
Direct Trunk Selection
Directory Names
DISA Security
Distinctive Ringing
Door Lock Release (Programmable)
Door Phones
Door Phone Night Ring
Executive Barge–In (Override)
With Warning Tone
Without Warning Tone
Executive/Secretary Pooling
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4.2 SYSTEM FEATURE DESCRIPTIONS
Account Code Entry
Station users may enter an account code (maximum 12 digits) before hanging
up from a call. This account code will appear in the last column of the SMDR
printout for that call record. Keyset users may enter this code using an account
(ACCT) key without interrupting a conversation. Single line telephone users
must temporarily interrupt the call by hook–flashing and dialling the feature
access code. Account codes can be up to 12 digits long.
l
Forced
When forced, account codes are always verified from a system list of 200
entries. Account codes are always printed on the SMDR report. They can
contain digits 0–9.
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Voluntary
Users may select to enter an account code for any call. Digits can include
0–9, star (*) and #.
All Call Voice Page
Users can page all the internal and all the external paging at the same time by
dialling the All Page code. Keysets may be restricted from making or receiving
pages in system programming.
Attention Tone
To get your attention, a brief tone precedes all page announcements or intercom
voice calls. There are separate programmable duration timers for page and
voice announce tones.
Authorisation Codes
Authorisation codes are used to give permission to make a call. These four digit
authorisation codes can be either forced or voluntary. When used, authorisation
codes will automatically change the dialling station's class of service to the level
assigned to the authorisation code. Authorisation codes may or may not be
programmed to print on SMDR.
l
Forced
When a station is programmed for forced authorisation the user must
always enter this code before dialling is allowed. The dialled authorisation
code is verified from a system list of 30 entries.
l
Voluntary
Any station user can always enter an authorisation code before they begin
dialling. The dialled authorisation code is verified from a system list of 30
entries.
Auto Attendant
The integrated digital automated attendant option provides four ports per AA
option card. One AA option card per system. Sixteen professionally recorded
prompts inform callers of the progress of their calls. Some examples are: "I am
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sorry. There is no answer", "That station is busy" and "Invalid number. Please try
again". Two minutes of battery–backed random access memory (RAM) provide
up to 48 customer recordings for announcements or greetings. Twelve individual
greeting boxes, each with its own dialling options, allow you to build call routing
branches as needed. Callers are routed through the branches by dialling
extension numbers or single digits.
NOTE
Requires optional hardware and/or software. Ask your dealer for details.
Automatic Hold
While a keyset user is engaged in an outside (C.O.) call, pressing another trunk
key, route key or CALL key automatically places the call on hold when this
feature is enabled. Pressing TRSF, CONF, PAGE or a DSS key always
automatically places a C.O. call on hold. Intercom calls can be automatically
held only by pressing TRSF or CONF. Each keyset user can enable or disable
Automatic Hold.
Background Music
Keyset users may choose to hear music through their keyset speakers. Each
user may adjust this level by the use of a volume control program at the selected
keyset.
Branch Groups
Each station can assign its branch group. There are 8 branch groups in DCS816. When incoming or intercom call is ringing on station, any other stations that
included the same branch group can answer by lifting the handset or pressing
the speaker or ANS/RLS key.
Call Forwarding
This feature allows the user to redirect (forward) incoming calls. The calls can be
redirected to the attendant, a hunt group, voice mail, external number or another
station user. If the destination station is in Do Not Disturb (DND) mode, the
calling party will receive DND/NO MORE tone. Calls cannot be forwarded to a
door phone.
l
All Calls
This type of forwarding is not affected by the condition of the station. All
calls are immediately redirected to the designated destination. If desired,
the destination station may redirect the call back to the forwarded station
by using the transfer feature. The forwarded station user can continue to
originate calls as usual. If no key is programmed as Forward All, the TRSF
key lights steady when a forwarded all condition is set.
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Busy
This feature forwards all calls only when the station set is busy. The station
user can originate calls as usual.
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No Answer
This feature forwards calls that are not answered within a preprogrammed
time. The user can originate calls as usual and receive calls if present. The
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timer is programmable on a per–station basis to allow for differences in
individual work habits.
l
Busy/No Answer
This feature allows the station user to use both types of forwarding
simultaneously, provided the destinations have already been entered in the
usual manner.
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Follow Me
This feature allows the station user to forward all calls from another station
to the user's station or change the forward destination to the user's current
location.
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External
This feature forwards C.O. calls to an external number via a central office
trunk if allowed by class of service. These C.O. calls forward only after the
programmable external call forward delay timer expires.
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To Voice Mail
Each station may be programmed to allow or deny the ability to forward
intercom calls to voice mail.
Call Hold (Exclusive)
Outside calls can be placed on exclusive hold at any keyset by pressing the
HOLD key twice during a call. Calls placed on exclusive hold can only be
retrieved at the keyset that placed the call on hold. Intercom calls are always
placed on exclusive hold.
Call Hold (System)
Outside calls can be placed on system hold at any station. Users may dial the
access code or press the HOLD key. Calls on system hold may be retrieved at
any station.
Call Park and Page
Each C.O. line has its own park zone. This simple method eliminates confusion
and ensures that a park zone is always available. Pressing the PAGE key parks
the call automatically. There are no extra keys to press and there is no lost time
looking for a free zone.
Call Pickup
l Directed
With directed call pickup, users can answer calls ringing at any station by
dialling a code plus that station's extension number/incoming trunk number
or by pressing the feature key and then dialling the extension
number/incoming trunk number. You can pick up not only incoming and
intercom call, but also hold recalling call if allowed.
l
Groups (8)
In addition, calls can be picked up from a station group in a
manner. The group pickup feature allows users to answer any call
within any pickup group. There are 8 pickup groups available. A
cannot be in more than one pickup group. To use this feature,
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users either dial the access code or press the assigned feature key
followed by the pickup group number. You can pick up not only incoming
and intercom call, but also hold recalling call if allowed.
Call Waiting/Camp–On
Busy stations are notified that a call is waiting (camped–on) when they receive a
tone. The tone will be repeated at a programmable interval. Keysets receive an
off–hook ring signal through the speaker and single line stations receive a tone
in the handset. The volume of the camp–on tone can be set by the station user.
Camped–on calls will follow Forward No Answer if a Forward No Answer
destination has been set.
Chain Dialling
Station users may manually dial additional digits following a speed dial call or
chain together as many speed dial numbers as are required.
Class of Service
The system allows a maximum of 10 station classes of service. Each class of
service can be customised in memory to allow or deny access to features and to
define a station's dialling class. Each station can be assigned different classes
of service for day and night operation.
CLIP (Calling Line Identification Presentation)
The CLIP feature is dependent on having an LCD keyset to show the name or
number in the top line of the display.
l
Name/Number Display
Each LCD keyset user can decide if he/she wants to see the CLIP name or
CLIP number in the display. Regardless of which one is selected to be
seen first, the NND key is pressed to view the other pieces of CLIP
information.
l
Next Call
In the event that you have a call waiting or a camped–on call at your
keyset, you can press the NEXT key to display the CLIP information
associated with this next call in queue at your station. Either the CLIP
name or CLIP number will show in the display depending on your NND
selection.
l
Save CLIP Number
At any time during an incoming call that provides CLIP information, you
may press the SAVE key. This saves the CLIP number in the Save
Number feature. Pressing the SAVE number redial key will dial the CLIP
number.
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Store CLIP Number
At any time during an incoming call that provides CLIP information, you
may press the STORE key. This save the CLIP numbers as a speed dial
number in your personal speed dial list.
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l
Inquire Park/Hold
Having been informed that an incoming call is on hold or has been parked,
you may view the CLIP information before you retrieve the call. This will
influence how you choose to handle the call.
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CLIP Review List
This feature allows display keyset users to review CLIP information of calls
sent to their stations. This list can be from 10 to 50 calls on a first–in, first–
out basis. The list includes calls that you answered and calls that rang your
station but that you did not answer. When reviewing this list, you can press
one key to dial the person back.
l
Investigate
This feature allows selected stations with a special class of service to
investigate any call in progress. If CLIP information is available for an
incoming call, you will know to whom this station is speaking. On outgoing
calls, you can see who was called. After investigating, you may barge–in
on the conversation, disconnect the call or hang–up.
l
Abandon Call List (100)
The system has a system–wide abandon call list that stores CLIP
information for the last 100 calls that rang but were not answered. The list
is accessed using the operator's passcode. While reviewing this list, you
are provided with options to CLEAR the entry or DIAL the number. You
can use the NND key to toggle between the CLIP name, CLIP number and
the date and time the call came in.
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CLIP On SMDR
The Calling Line Identity of the calling party for each call, and the calling
party name from the Translation table (if one has been entered by the
user), will be printed on the SMDR record of each call.
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Number To Name Translation (200)
The system provides a translation table for 200 entries. When the CLIP
number is received, the table is searched. When a match is found, the
system will display the corresponding name. This allows users in areas
that do not support deluxe CLIP to provide names for regular callers.
Common Bell Control
DCS-816 provides a dry contact to control a customer–provided common bell or
common audible device. This contact must be programmed as a member of a
station group and may provide steady or interrupted closure.
Computer Telephony Integration (CTI)
Computer Telephony Integration (CTI) allows integration between the DCS-816
and a personal computer system (PC). Caller ID service is required on TAPI
inbound call applications that use the CLIP information to display computer
records in conjunction with the presentation of the call to the station on the DCS816 system. TAPI is described below.
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TAPI
Jointly developed by Intel and Microsoft, TAPI (Telephony Applications
Programming Interface) delivers telephony features to the Windows
desktop. TAPI is an open application interface (OAI) protocol that supports
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First Party Call Control. A DCS-816 Computer Telephony Module (CTM) is
required to connect any keyset to a PC running Windows 3.1 or Windows
95. The number of CTMs that can be installed on a system is only limited
to the number of keyphones. The features and functionality of the DCS816 keyset are not changed.
Conference
The system allows five simultaneous conferences.
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Add–On (5 PARTIES)
Any combination of up to five parties (stations or outside lines) can be
joined together in an add–on conference. Parties may be eliminated or
added after a conference has been established.
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Unsupervised
A station user may set up a conference with two or more outside lines and
then exit the conference leaving the outside lines connected in an
unsupervised (trunk to trunk) conference.
Data Security
Single line extensions used with modems and facsimile machines can be
programmed so that they will not receive any system–generated tones that
would disrupt data transmissions. In addition, these devices will receive DCS816 C.O. ringing pattern instead of intercom ring pattern. Devices connected to
an SLI port will receive a disconnect signal upon termination.
Direct Dialling Inward (DDI)
The system can use local telephone company–provided DDI service via an
ISDN . When programmed, anyone dialling a user's personal number will ring
directly to that user's office. DDI calls to a busy station have the option to return
busy signal to the C.O. or return ringback to the C.O. When ringback is
selected, the called station receives off–hook ring. Multiple DDI numbers can
ring the same extension or station group, and display keysets show a DDI
directory name when ringing if a name has been programmed. DDI calls that are
directed to ring a voice mail machine can be identified by a special digit.
Direct In Lines
Outside lines may be programmed to bypass the operator(s) and ring directly at
any station or group of stations.
Direct Inward System Access (DISA)
Users can call in on specific DISA lines at any time, input a security code and
receive system dial tone. Users can now place internal calls or, if permitted, calls
using C.O. lines. The caller must have a tone dial phone and must know his/her
DISA security code. DISA lines can be used as both–way lines or incoming only
and may be active in day mode, night mode or both. The C.O. lines used for
DISA must have disconnect supervision.
Direct Trunk Selection
Each station can be allowed access to or denied access from a trunk or trunk
group by access code.
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Directory Names
Each station, station group and C.O. line may be assigned a directory name
(maximum 11 characters). In addition, each personal speed dial number, system
speed dial number and entry in the DDI translation table may be assigned a
name (maximum 11 characters). These names are displayed during calls with
these ports and, in the case of station and speed dial names, can be used to
originate calls. See the Dial by Name feature (in Station Features).
DISA Security
Telephone fraud and long–distance theft continue to increase; therefore, we
have introduced a DISA security system. If an incorrect DISA passcode is
entered repeatedly (as is the case with “hackers”), the DISA system can be
automatically disabled temporarily. Both the number of incorrect passcode
attempts and the time that DISA is disabled are programmable. In addition, all
failed attempts to access DISA will print on SMDR (if provided) with a "DE" DISA
error flag.
Distinctive Ringing
Users will know the type of call received by the type of ring heard. Outside calls
have a single ring repeated while internal calls have a double ring repeated.
Door Lock Release (Programmable)
After answering a call from the door phone, users can dial a code to activate a
contact closure. This can be used to operate a customer–provided electric door
lock release mechanism. The contact closure timer is programmable from 100 to
2500 ms.
Door Phones
The door phone interface module (DPIM) provides for connection of a door
phone to a DLI port. Pressing the key on the door phone produces a distinctive
ring (three short rings repeated) at the assigned station or station group. If not
answered within a programmable time, the system will release the door phone
and stop the ringing. Stations may call the door phone directly and monitor the
surrounding areas.
Door Phone Night Ring
The ring destination of door phone calls may be different at night than during the
day. For example, large factories may want these calls directed to a security
desk after hours.
Executive Barge–In (Override)
The feature allows specially programmed stations with a barge–in key to
override the automatic privacy of another station. Programming allows barge–in
with or without a warning tone. Stations may also be programmed as "secure" so
that they cannot be barged–in on.
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With Warning Tone
When the barge–in with tone option is set, the barging–in keyset has its
microphone on and the barged–in on station receives an override display.
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A double burst of warning tone sounds and repeats for every 10 seconds.
This feature does not work from single line sets.
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Without Warning Tone
When the barge–in without tone option is set, the barging–in keyset has its
microphone muted and the barged–in on station does not receive an
override display. This feature does not work from single line sets.
WARNING
BARGE–IN WITHOUT TONE MAY VIOLATE THE LAW CONCERNING THE
RIGHT TO PRIVACY. SAMSUNG ELECTRONICS CO. LTD IS IN NO WAY
RESPONSIBLE FOR THE POSSIBLE MISUSE OF THIS FEATURE.
Executive/Secretary Pooling
Each keyset may be defined as a BOSS or a SECRETARY in system
programming. Each BOSS can have up to four SECRETARIES and each
SECRETARY can have up to four BOSSES. These arrangements are known as
executive/secretary pools. There can be multiple pools in a system. When a
BOSS is in DND, all calls to the BOSS ring the first SECRETARY assigned to
that BOSS; if that SECRETARY is busy, the call hunt to the next available
SECRETARY assigned to that BOSS. If the SECRETARY must communicate
with the BOSS while he/she is in DND, pressing the corresponding BOSS key
on the SECRETARY's keyset results in an Auto Answer intercom call being
made to the BOSS (provided the BOSS should be free). A station can only be
the BOSS of one SECRETARY pool. In addition, a station cannot be in more
than one pool.
External Music Interfaces
DCS-816 provides an interface for connecting a customer–provided external
music source. This source can be used for background music, station music on
hold or trunk music on hold.
External Page Interfaces
DCS-816 provides one external page output and it can be assigned to operate
with the dry contact in the system.
Flash Key Operation
While a user is on an outside line, pressing the FLASH key will flash the central
office or PBX. This is used for custom calling features on C.O. lines or in
conjunction with CENTREX/PBX operation. System programming allows
individual flash times for C.O. and PBX lines. When C.O. or PBX flash is not
required, setting the timers for two seconds releases the existing call and returns
dial tone to make a new call.
Flexible Numbering
System programming allows stations to have two-, three- or four-digit extension
numbers beginning with the digit 2. Default extension numbers begin with 201.
Station hunt group access codes can be two or three digits beginning with the
digit 5. These can be changed but will affect other feature access codes. All
user guides are written using the default numbering plan.
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Flexible Ringing
Each C.O. line can be programmed to ring at any station or station group. Each
line can be assigned a day ring destination and a night ring destination.
Hot Line
Stations can be programmed to call a pre–defined station or station group
whenever that station goes off–hook. A hot line delay timer of 1–250 seconds
can be programmed to allow sufficient time to make a different call.
In Group/Out of Group
Individuals assigned to a station hunt group may temporarily remove their
telephones from the group by pressing the In/Out of Group key provided that
there should be someone still in the group. Stations out of a group will not
receive calls to that group but will continue to receive calls to their individual
extension numbers. When desired, the user may put him/herself back into the
group by pressing the key again. Users who do not have this key may dial the
access code and the group desired. A station user is allowed to be in several
groups if a key and the extender of that group are assigned for each group on
the user's phone.
Incoming Call Distribution
Incoming calls can be assigned to ring a distributed station hunt group. This
allows all members of the group to share the call load.
Incoming/Outgoing Service
Outside lines are available for incoming or outgoing service. Programming
allows any outside line to be used for incoming calls only, outgoing calls only or
both–way service.
Individual Line Control
Each station in the system can be individually programmed to allow or deny
dialling out as well as allow or deny answering for each outside line.
ISDN Service
For DCS-816, the DCS Compact 2BRI or 4BRI card can be installed.
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2BRI
Provides 2 BRI ports, has four channels.
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4BRI
Provides 4 BRI ports, has eight channels.
Least Cost Routing
Least Cost Routing (LCR) is the ability to automatically select the appropriate
central office route for the outside number dialled by any station. LCR can
become quite complicated to understand and program but does allow highly
complex dialling decisions. The LCR package includes the following features:
• Option to use or not use LCR
• Programmable LCR access code
• Digit analysis table: 300 entries each with 10 digits
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•
•
•
•
•
•
Routing by time of day and day of week
Routing according to individual station class
Modify digits table: 100 entries
Flexible trunk group advance timer
Option to use or not use trunk group advance warning tones
Clear digits when dialling
Live System Programming
The system can be programmed from any display keyset or personal computer
(PC) without interrupting normal system operation. There are three levels of
programming: technician, customer and station. The technician level has access
to all programs and can allow the customer access to system programs as
needed. Technician and customer accesses are controlled by different security
passcodes. Programming from a PC requires the PCMMC program.
Long Line Extensions
A single line (tip and ring) extension from the first two SLI ports may be
connected to telephone company–provided long line circuits to remote locations.
Meet Me Page and Answer
After a user makes a Meet Me Page, the user may remain off–hook to allow the
paged party to meet the user for a private conversation.
Memory Protection
In the event that power is lost to the system, all customer data contained in
memory is retained for approximately seven days. In addition, the PCMMC
computer program may be used to produce a backup copy of the customer data.
Message Waiting Indications
When calling a station and receiving a busy signal or the no answer condition,
the caller can leave an indication that a message is waiting. The message key
will flash red at the messaged keyset. A single line phone will receive a
distinctive message waiting dial tone. Five message–waiting indications can be
left at any station.
Microphone On/Off per Station
The microphone can be disabled at any keyset. When a microphone is disabled,
the keyset cannot use the speakerphone, although on–hook dialling and group
listening is still possible.
Music On Hold–Flexible
Each C.O. line may be programmed to receive chimed music source, external
sources, internally–generated tones or no music when it is placed on hold. The
system–generated tone is a beep for every 10 seconds.
Night Service
The system provides separate ringing locations for all trunks in both the day and
the night modes.
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Automatic
Automatic night service allows the system to automatically go in and out of
night service according to the system clock. There are separate time
options available for each day of the week. Auto night time is operated for
trunks that have no night group (see below).
l Manual
The operator presses the NIGHT key and then dials a passcode to change
day mode to night mode operation.
l Holiday
There are 60 holiday tables. If it is a holiday, DCS-816 operates on night
mode.
Operator Group
The station groups can contain 16 stations to answer incoming calls. Calls to
this group can be set for distributed, sequential or unconditional ringing.
Operators can use the In/Out of Group feature to meet flexible operator
requirements. Default operator group is 500, but this can be changed to
501~509.
Orbit Parking
Park Slots enable SLT users to park a call into a number. They can announce
the number to another user and that person can dial the Park Slot number to
retrieve the call. This feature is handy for those people on SLT.
Overflow
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Operator
When calls ringing an operator group go unanswered, they can overflow to
another destination after a programmed period of time. The operator group
has its own timer. The overflow destination can be a station or station
group.
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Station Group
When calls ringing a station group go unanswered, they can overflow to
another destination after a programmed period of time. Each station group
has its own timer. The overflow destination can be a station or station
group.
Paging
System software allows for the use of four internal and one external paging
zones. Stations can page any individual zone, all internal zones or all zones
simultaneously. Using system programming, each station may be allowed or
denied the ability to make and/or receive page announcement to/from any zone
or combination of zones.
Power Failure Transfer (216 Base KSU Only)
If power fails and a 8TRK card is installed, these relays can be used to reroute
the pre-assigned two C.O. lines on the card to SLTs (station 15 and 16). Which
C.O. lines are to be transferred must be decided by the installer. When power is
restored to the system, the lines and stations return to normal operation and
calls in progress will be disconnected.
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Prime Line Selection
Any station can be programmed to select a specific line, line group, telephone
number.
Private Lines
For private line use, stations can be prevented from dialling and/or answering
any line.
Programmable Line Privacy
Each outside line can be programmed to ignore the automatic line privacy. This
allows up to four other parties to join your conversation by simply pressing the
line key.
Programmable Timers
There are over 50 programmable system timers to allow each installation to be
customised to best fit the end user's application.
Recalls
Calls put on hold, transferred or camped–on to any station will recall to the
originating station if not answered within a programmable period of time. A recall
that goes unanswered for the duration of the attendant recall timer will recall to
the system operator group. Hold, transfer, camp–on and attendant recalls have
individual programmable timers. Calls recalling to keys with tri–coloured LEDs
will flash amber.
Remote Programming–PC
Remote programming allows the technician to access the system database from
a remote location for the purpose of making changes to the customer data.
Customer–provided modems, a PC using an optional software package and an
SIO option card are needed to implement this feature.
Ring Over Page
Any outside line can be programmed to ring over a customer–provided paging
system. Outside lines, door phones and station groups may ring over page in
the day or night mode.
Single Line Connections
Single line ports allow for connection of a variety of SLTs plus facsimile
machines, answering machines, loud bells, computer modems, cordless phones
and credit card machines. When connecting customer–provided equipment to
these extensions, compatibility should be checked before purchasing to ensure
correct operation. Central office ring cadence can be selected for SLT stations.
This is helpful when optional devices cannot detect intercom ring cadence.
Speed Dial Numbers
The system has a library of 500 speed dial numbers which may be allocated
between the system list and stations as needed. The system list can have a
maximum of 300 numbers and each station can have up to 50 numbers. Speed
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dial numbers are assigned in blocks of 10. Each speed dial number may contain
up to 24 digits.
Speed Dial by Directory
The systems provide the user with the ability to look up a speed dial number and
place the call. This feature can be used with the soft keys on the display keysets
or as a programmable key.
Station Hunt Groups
System programming allows for up to 10 station hunt groups. One of three
rings–sequential, distributed and unconditional–is available for each group.
Each group may contain a maximum of 16 stations. A station may be assigned
to more than one group. The default directory numbers to call these groups are
501–509. Each station group has its own recall timer for calls transferred to that
group.
System Alarms
The alarm destination can be a station or station group.
A DISA alarm warns the customer if the DISA security system has been
triggered by too many incorrect password attempts. The alarm can ring any
station or group of stations and show an appropriate display at the assigned
stations.
System Directory
Each station, station group and outside line can have an 11–character directory
name. This name appears on keyset displays to provide additional information
about lines and stations.
Station Message Detail Recording (SMDR) (Call Logging)
The systems provides, via an SIO option card, records of calls made, received
and transferred. Connecting a customer–provided printer or call accounting
system will allow collection of these records. Each call record provides the
following details: station number, outside line number, start date, start time,
duration of call, digits dialled (maximum 18), an account code (if entered) and
call cost. (NOTE: Call cost is only available if relevant information is supplied by
the network.) The system may print a header followed by 50 call records per
page or send continuous records with no header for use with a call accounting
machine.
The SMDR format contains many options that allow it to be customised for a
company's individual needs. Options to print include incoming calls, outgoing
calls, in and out of group status, change in DND status and authorisation codes.
Toll Restriction (Call Barring)
There are 200 allow and 200 deny entries of 11 digits each. Each of these
entries can apply to dialling classes B, C, D, E, F and G. Expensive, premium
rate and operator–assisted calls, as well as specific area and office codes, can
be allowed or denied on a per–class basis. Class A stations have no dialling
restrictions and Class H stations cannot make outside calls.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
Any outside line may be programmed to follow station toll restriction or follow the
toll restriction class assigned to it. Each station and trunk can have a day dialling
class and a night dialling class.
Toll Restriction (Call Barring) Override
Program options allow system speed dial numbers to follow or bypass a station's
toll restriction class. In addition, users may make calls from a toll restricted
station using either the Walking Class of Service feature or the authorisation
code feature.
Tone or Pulse Dialling
Outside lines can be programmed for either tone or pulse dialling to meet local
telephone company requirements.
Transfer
System operation permits station users to transfer calls to other stations in the
system. Transfers can be screened, unscreened or camped–on to a busy
station.
Trunk Groups
Outside lines can be grouped for easy access by dialling a code or pressing a
key. There are 4 trunk groups available. Access codes are 0 and 80–82.
Uniform Call Distribution (UCD/ACD)
UCD/ACD is used whenever the user expects to have more ringing calls than
people to answer them. It prevents callers from receiving busy signals or lengthy
delays before answering. Callers reaching a busy station group are held in
queue for an available agent. First and second announcements reassure the
caller until an agent becomes free. Up to three separate UCD/ACD groups can
be created. Programmable automatic logout removes a station from the group if
a call is placed to an unattended station, thus avoiding unanswered calls. A
wrap–up timer prevents calls to a station for a programmable period of time to
allow the agent to finish up work associated with the call.
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Maximum of three Groups
The UCD/ACD group option allows callers in queue at an UCD/ACD group
to be diverted temporarily to a customer–provided announcement device
and then placed back in the queue. A wrap–up timer allows agents to
complete paperwork before receiving the next UCD/ACD call.
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Call Statistics
The UCD/ACD supervisor positions using a display keyset can monitor the
number of calls in queue, the time that the oldest call has been waiting, the
total number of calls received for the current day and the average time a
call waits to be answered.
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Agent Statistics
UCD/ACD supervisor positions using a display keyset can monitor the
number of agents in a group and how many agents are currently logged in.
Each station's status can be reviewed for the number of calls answered and
the average call length of the current day.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
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Generic UCD/ACD Statistics
The following statistics report can be printed out on a per UCD/ACD group
basis either once a day or on request by the supervisor.
Statistics
Average Ring
Time...........................................……………
Number of Times All Agents
Busy..................………………………………
Average Time In
Queue...................................……………….
Total Calls
Received.........................................………..
Longest Wait
Time...........................................……………
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0.09
0
0:00
1
0:09
Agent
Calls
RECEIVED
Average
CALL TIME
Ring
TIME
202
203
204
1
0
0
1:37
0:00
0:00
0:09
0:00
0:00
Group Supervisors
Multiple supervisors can be assigned to each group, or one station can be
given supervisor status for multiple groups. The group supervisor (using a
display keyset) can add and delete agents, in real time, to/from the group to
handle the workload.
Universal Answer
Station users may dial the Universal Answer code or press the UA key to answer
any outside lines programmed to ring the UA device. The UA device can be a
station, group of stations, common bell or ring over page.
Voice Mail Integration
The system uses DTMF tones (inband signalling) to communicate with a third–
party-supplied compatible voice mail system. Stations can call forward to a voice
mail system. When answered, the system sends DTMF tones, routing the caller
directly to the called station user's mailbox. Keyset users can press one key to
retrieve messages from the voice mail system.
VPN
The VPN (Virtual Private Network) feature allows the DCS-816 to operate in a
closed numbering group based on a 5 or 6 digit dialling plan for all members of
the closed numbering group. In this case the local site DCS-816 extensions also
operate with a same 5 or 6 digit extension number. The feature uses the LCR
tables to identify and route calls within the closed numbering group and normal
external calls. Local site calls are identified based on a programmable 2- digit
self-identification code.
The system, when the feature is set to ON in MMC 210, automatically enters
LCR mode and analyses the digits dialled. If the first two digits are the same as
the system Self ID code programmed in MMC 724 the system will activate the
feature based on the following digits dialled, e.g. internal call. All other outgoing
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
calls are routed in accordance with LCR related tables MMC 710, MMC 712 and
MMC 713.
Walking Class of Service (WCOS)
This feature allows users to make calls or use features from a station that is
restricted. The users may either use the WCOS feature code or the
authorisation code feature. Both methods change the class of service
corresponding to the station passcode or authorisation code that is dialled. After
the call is completed, this station returns to its programmed class of service.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
4.3 STATION FEATURES
Appointment Reminder
Automatic Hold
Automatic Privacy
Background Music
Busy Station Callback
Busy Station Indications (BLF)
Call Forwarding
Call Pickup
Dial By Name
Direct Station Selection (DSS)
DND Override
Do Not Disturb (Programmable)
Door Lock Release
Exclusive Hold
Group Listening
Headset Operation
Hearing Aid Compatible
Line Queuing With Callback
Line Skipping
Loud Ringing Interface
Message Waiting Light/Indication
Mute Microphone/ Handset
Off–Hook Ringing
Off–Hook Voice Announce (OHVA)
One Time Do Not Disturb
One–Touch Dialling Keys
On–Hook Dialling
Programmable Keys
Programmed Station Messages
Protection From Barge–In
Pullout Directory Tray
Pulse To Tone Switch Over
Redial
Auto Retry
Last Number
Save Number
Ring Modes
Ringing Preference
Speakerphone
Station Lock
Tri–Coloured Lights
Volume Settings
Wall–Mountable Keysets
4.4 STATION FEATURE DESCRIPTIONS
Appointment Reminder
Keysets with an alarm key can be used like an alarm clock. When programmed
for a specific time, the keyset will sound a distinctive ring to remind you of
meetings or appointments. Alarms can be set for "today only" or for every day at
the same time. Up to two alarms may be set at each keyset. Display keysets can
also show a programmed message when the alarm rings.
Automatic Hold
Station users can enable or disable automatic hold at their keysets. While a user
is engaged on an outside (C.O.) call, pressing another trunk key, route key or
CALL key automatically puts the call on hold when this feature is enabled.
Pressing TRSF, CONFERENCE, PAGE or a DSS key will always automatically
place the call on hold. This type of automatic hold is not a user–selectable
option.
Automatic Privacy
All conversations on outside lines and intercom calls are automatically private.
The privacy feature can be turned off on a per–line basis.
Background Music
When a customer–provided music source is connected, each keyset user may
listen to background music. The HOLD key turns background music on or off and
the volume is controlled by the volume control keys. One music source can be
externally connected to the system. Chime music is available by default.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
Busy Station Callback
When reaching a busy station, callers may request a callback by pressing one
key or dialling a code. The system rings the caller back when that station
becomes idle (a system–wide maximum of 100 callbacks are allowed at one time,
including busy station and busy trunk).
Busy Station Indications (BLF)
DSS/BLF keys may be assigned to any keyset. These keys will be off when the
station is idle, light red when that station is in use and flash distinctively when that
station is in DND mode.
Call Forwarding
Station users can forward internal and outside calls to other destinations
immediately (Forward All), when busy (Forward Busy) or when not answered
within programmable duration (Forward No Answer).
These forward destinations can all be different. Once a destination has been
programmed, it can be turned on and off with a programmable key. Forward All
Calls takes priority over Busy and No Answer conditions.
In addition to the three usual methods of forwarding described above, a fourth
option called Follow Me is available. This option allows station users to set a
Forward All condition from his/her station to another station while at the remote
station. To display the Follow Me condition, the TRSF key lights steady red at the
station that is forwarded. The TRSF key also lights if Forward All is set and no
key is programmed for Forward All.
Keyset users can also be given an external call forward key to forward their calls
to an external phone number. Each outside line may be programmed to either
follow or ignore station call forwarding. A per–station option controls whether
internal calls forward to voice mail or not. SLTs must have the system
administrator program this feature for them.
Call Pickup
With directed call pickup, a user can answer calls ringing at any station by dialling
a code plus that extension number. The group pickup feature allows the user to
answer any call ringing within a pickup group. Pickup keys may be customised
with extenders to allow pickup from a specific station or pickup group. The DCS816 has 8 programmable pickup groups.
Dial By Name
Each system and personal speed dial number can have an associated directory
name. A speed dial number can be selected by scrolling alphabetically through
the directory name list. This on–line “directory” allows the user to look up and dial
numbers in seconds.
Direct Station Selection (DSS)
Programmable keys can be assigned as DSS keys and associated with extension
numbers. Users press these keys to call or transfer calls to the assigned stations.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
DND Override
The Do Not Disturb (DND) feature is used to stop all calls to a station. However,
an extension that has a class of service that allows DND override can override
the DND status of another extension using the DNDOVRD soft key or DND
OVERIDE ID.
Do Not Disturb (Programmable)
The Do Not Disturb (DND) feature is used to stop all calls to a station. System
programming can allow or deny use of the DND feature for each station. Parties
calling a station in DND will receive reorder tone. A keyset without a DND key can
activate DND via the feature access code. The ANS/RLS key will flash at 112 ipm
(rapidly) when DND is set. There is a programmable option to allow a C.O. line to
override DND at its ring destination if that destination is a single station.
Door Lock Release
Stations programmed to receive calls from a door phone can dial a code to
activate a contact closure for control of a customer–provided electronic door lock.
Exclusive Hold
Pressing the HOLD key twice will hold a call exclusively at a station so no other
station can pick up that call. Intercom calls are automatically placed on exclusive
hold.
Group Listening
This feature allows users to turn on the speaker while using the handset. This
allows a group of people to listen to the distant party over the speaker without the
microphone turned on.
Headset Operation
Every keyset can be programmed to allow for the use of a headset. In the
headset mode, the hookswitch is disabled and the ANS/RLS key is used to
answer calls. ANS/RLS key lights steady red when the keyset is in headset mode.
Headset operation can also be achieved using a third–party supplied headset
adapter.
Hearing Aid Compatible
All keysets are hearing aid compatible.
Line Queuing with Callback
When the desired outside is busy, the user can press the CALLBACK key or dial
the access code to place his/her station in a queue. The user will be called back
when the line is available (a maximum of 30 callbacks are allowed system–wide
at one time including busy station and busy trunk).
Line Skipping
When the user is talking on an outside line and the automatic hold feature is
turned off, he/she may press an idle line key and skip to that line without causing
the previous call to go on hold.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
Loud Ringing Interface
Ring tone can be provided to the external page port connecting to a customer–
provided amplifying device. The output can then be assigned to ring with a
specific station to provide loud ringing capability.
Message Waiting Light/Indication
When a message indication is left at a keyset, the MESSAGE key will slowly flash
red. SLTs will receive a distinctive dial tone to notify them that a message is
waiting. Message waiting indications can be left for any station or group of
stations.
Mute Microphone/Handset
Any keyset user can mute the keyset's handset transmitter by pressing the MUTE
key. In addition, keyset users can also mute the keyset microphone while the
keyset is in speakerphone mode.
Off–Hook Ringing
When a keyset is in use, the system will provide an off–hook ring signal to
indicate that another call is waiting. The ring signal is a single ring repeated. The
interval is controlled by a system–wide timer. Single line stations will receive a
tone burst through the handset receiver instead of a ring.
Off–Hook Voice Announce (OHVA)
Keysets may receive a voice announcement while on another call. The calling
station must have an OHVA key. When transferring a call to a busy keyset or
while listening to busy signal, the station user can press the OHVA key to make
an OHVA call to the busy keyset. If the called keyset is in the DND mode, it
cannot receive OHVA calls.
One Time Do Not Disturb
The Do Not Disturb (One Time) feature is used to stop all calls to a station when
the user is on an outside line and does not want to be disturbed for the duration
of the call. Upon completion of the call, DND is cancelled and the station is
returned to normal service. This feature requires a programmed key.
One–Touch Dialling Keys
Frequently–used speed numbers can be assigned to one–touch dialling keys for
fast accurate dialling.
On–Hook Dialling
Any keyset user can originate calls without lifting the handset. When the called
party answers, the user may speak into the microphone or lift the handset for
more privacy.
Programmable Keys
LCD 24B and STD 24B keysets have 24 programmable keys; LCD 12B and
STD 12B keysets have 12; Enhanced 6B keysets have 6. Each key can be
programmed for different uses to personalise each phone. Examples of keys
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
include individual outside line, individual station, group of lines, group of stations
and one–touch speed dial keys. Using these keys eliminates dialling access
codes.
The following feature keys have extenders that make them more specific:
SPEED DIAL, SUPERVISOR, PAGE, DSS, DIRECTED PICKUP, GROUP
PICKUP, DOOR PHONE, BOSS, PROGRAMMED MESSAGE, IN AND OUT OF
GROUP and FORWARD. The extender can be a station, a group or another
identifying number.
Programmed Station Messages
Any station may select one of 20 messages to be displayed at a calling party's
keyset. Ten messages are factory–programmed and the remaining 10 can be
customised by the system administrator (16 characters maximum).
NOTE
The calling party must have a display keyset to view these messages.
Protection From Barge–In
Each station can be programmed as secure or not secure. Secure stations
cannot be barged–in on. A station that is not secure cannot be barged–in on
when talking to a secure station.
Pullout Directory Tray
A pullout directory tray is conveniently located beneath all keysets. It is used to
record station directory names and speed dial numbers.
Pulse To Tone Switch Over
When dialling a number on a dial pulse network, a station user can dial # and
the system will begin to send DTMF.
Redial
There are three types of external redial available to all station users. Each type
can redial up to a maximum of 18 digits.
• Auto Retry – When an outside number is dialled and a busy signal is
received, the auto retry feature can be used to reserve the outside line and
automatically redial the number for a programmable number of attempts.
• Last Number – The most recently dialled number on a C.O. line is saved
and may be redialled by pressing the redial key or dialling the LNR access
code.
• Save Number – Any number dialled on a C.O. line may be saved for redial
at a later time.
Ring Modes
Each keyset user can select one of three distinct ways to receive intercom calls.
The phone can automatically answer on the speakerphone, voice announce
through the speaker or receive ringing. When the ring mode is selected, keyset
users can choose one of eight distinct ring tones. Forced Auto Answer is
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
invoked by the calling station and is controlled by the calling station's class of
service.
Ringing Preference
Lifting the handset or pressing the ANS/RLS key automatically answers a call
ringing at the keyset. Using this method, users are assured of answering the
oldest call first. When ringing preference is turned off, the user must press the
flashing key to answer. Users may answer ringing lines in any order by pressing
the flashing key.
Speakerphone
All keysets have a built–in speakerphone. This speakerphone enables calls to
be made and received without the use of the handset.
Station Lock
With a programmable personal station passcode, any keyset can be locked and
unlocked or only outside call. A locked keyset cannot be used to make or
receive calls.
Tri–Coloured Lights
LCD 24B and STD 24B keysets have 16 keys equipped for tri–coloured LED
indications (green, red and amber). LCD 12B and STD 12B models have eight
of these keys. To avoid confusion, your calls always light green, other calls show
red and recalls light amber.
Volume Settings
Each keyset may separately adjust the volume of the ringer, speaker, handset
receiver, background music, page announcement and off–hook ring tone.
Wall–Mountable Keysets
Every keyset comes equipped with a reversible base wedge that can be utilised
as a wall–mount bracket.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
4.5 DISPLAY FEATURES
Account Code Display
Call Duration Timer
Call For Group Identification
Call Processing Information
CLIP Information
Name/Number Display
Next Call
Save CLIP Number
Store CLIP Number
Inquire Park/Hold
CLIP Review List
Investigate
Abandon Call List(100)
Calling Party Name
Calling Party Number
Conference Information
Date And Time Display
Dialled Number
Enhanced Station Programming
Identification of Recalls
Identification of Transfers
Message Waiting Caller Number
Outside Line Identification
Override Identification
Programmed Message Display
Soft Keys
Stopwatch Timer
UCD/ACD Supervisor Displays
4.6 DISPLAY FEATURE DESCRIPTIONS
Account Code Display
Account codes are conveniently displayed for easy confirmation. If entered
incorrectly, users may press the ACCT key again and reenter the account code.
Call Duration Timer
The system can automatically time outside calls and show the duration in
minutes and seconds. Station users may manually time calls by pressing the
TIMER key.
Call For Group Identification
When a call is made to a station group, the display shows [CALL FOR] and the
user's group number. These calls can be answered with a different greeting than
calls to the user's extension number.
Call Processing Information
During everyday call handling, the keyset display will provide information that is
helpful and in some cases invaluable. Displays such as [CALL FROM 203],
[TRANSFER TO 202], [701: RINGING], [TRANSFER FM 203], [708 busy],
[Camp on to 204], [Recall from 204], [Call for 501], [message from 204] and
[FWD ALL to 204] keep users informed of what is happening and where they
are. In some cases, the user is prompted to take action and in other cases the
user receives directory information.
CLIP Information
CLIP information is dependent on the use of LCD keysets. The following list
explains the displays that are used with CLIP.
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Name/Number Display
Each display keyset user can decide if he/she wants to see the CLIP name
or CLIP number in the display. Regardless of which one is selected to be
seen first, the N/N key is pressed to view the other piece of CLIP
information.
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DCS-816
General Description
February, 1999
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Next Call
In the event that there is a call waiting or a camped–on call at your keyset,
you can press the NEXT key to display the CLIP information associated with
this next call in queue at the station. Either the CLIP name or CLIP number
will show in the display depending on your N/N selection.
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Save CLIP Number
At any time during an incoming call that provides CLIP information, you may
press the SAVE key. This saves the CLIP number in the Save Number
feature. Pressing the SAVE number redial key will dial the CLIP number.
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Store CLIP Number
At any time during an incoming call that provides CLIP information, you may
press the STORE key. This save the CLIP numbers as a speed dial number
in the personal speed dial list.
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Inquire Park/Hold
When a user is informed that an incoming call is on hold or has been
parked, the user may view the CLIP information before he/she retrieves the
call. This will influence how the user chooses to handle the call.
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CLIP Review List
This feature allows display keyset users to review CLIP information for calls
sent to their stations. This list can be in a first–in, first–out basis. The list
includes calls that were answered and calls that rang the user's station but
were not answered. When reviewing this list, the user can press one key to
dial the person back.
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Investigate
This feature allows selected stations with a special class of service to
investigate any call in progress. If CLIP information is available for an
incoming call, the selected stations can know to whom the DCS-816 user is
speaking. On outgoing calls, the selected stations can see who was called.
After investigating, the selected stations may barge–in on the conversation,
disconnect the call or hang–up.
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Abandon Call List
The DCS-816 has a system–wide abandon call list that stores CLIP
information for the last 100 calls that rang but were not answered. The list is
accessed using the operator's passcode. When reviewing this list, you are
provided options to CLEAR the entry or DIAL the number. You can use the
NND key to toggle between the CLIP name, CLIP number and the date and
time the call came in.
Calling Party Name
For intercom calls, LCD 24B and LCD 12B keysets show the calling party's
name before answering. The names must be stored in the system directory list
and can be up to 11 characters long.
Calling Party Number
When an intercom call is received, all display stations show the calling party's
extension number before the call is answered.
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General Description
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Conference Information
When a conference is set up, each extension and outside line number is
displayed at the controlling station when it is added. When a station is added, its
display shows [Conf with xxx] – alerting the user that other parties are on the
line.
Date And Time Display
In the idle condition, the current date and time are conveniently displayed.
Display keysets can have 12– or 24–hour clock in either ORIENTAL or
WESTERN display format with information shown in uppercase or lowercase
letters.
Dialled Number
When an outside call is made, digits are displayed as the user dials them. If the
display indicates an incorrect number was dialled, the user can quickly hang up
before billing begins.
Enhanced Station Programming
Personal programming options are easier to select and confirm with the help of
the display.
Identification of Recalls
Hold recalls and transfer recalls are identified differently from other ringing calls.
Hold recalls indicate the recalling line or station number and the associated
name. Transfer recalls indicate the recalling line or station and where it is
coming from.
Identification of Transfers
The display identifies who transferred a call to the user.
Message Waiting Caller Number
When the message indication is on, pressing the MESSAGE key displays the
station number(s) of the person(s) who have messages for the user. Display
keyset users can scroll up and down to view message indications.
Outside Line Identification
Each line can be identified with an 11–character name. Incoming calls display
this name before the call is answered. This feature is helpful when individual
lines must be answered with different greetings.
Override Identification
If another station barges–in on a user's conversation, the display alerts the user
with a [Barge from 2xx] display if the system is set for barge–in with tone.
Programmed Message Display
Preprogrammed station messages set by other stations are displayed at the
calling station's keyset.
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General Description
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Soft Keys
Below the display are three soft keys and a SCROLL key. These keys allow the
user to access features in his/her class of service without requiring the keyset to
have designated feature keys.
Stopwatch Timer
Display keyset users find this feature very convenient to time meetings, calls
and other functions. Users simply press once to start the timer and press again
to stop the timer.
UCD/ACD Supervisor Displays
With the optional AA card, when UCD/ACD is used, multiple supervisors can
view useful statistics about the UCD/ACD group. Statistics are broken down into
agent or calls. Agent statistics allow the supervisor to monitor and change the
status (in group, out of group and DND) of any agent, or view each agent's total
number of calls or average call length. Call statistics allow the supervisor to view
how many calls are in queue, the longest wait time, how many calls have been
received today and the average time in queue.
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Part No.: GA68-60753A ED 01
Printed in Korea