Hardware Installation Manual
AudioCodes Mediant™ Media Gateways & Session Border Controllers (SBC)
Mediant 1000B
Gateway & Enterprise SBC
Hardware Installation Manual
Contents
Table of Contents
1
Introduction....................................................................................................... 11
2
Unpacking the Device ...................................................................................... 13
3
Physical Description ........................................................................................ 15
3.1
3.2
Physical Dimensions and Operating Environment .................................................15
Front Panel Description ..........................................................................................15
3.2.1
3.2.2
3.2.3
3.2.4
3.2.5
3.2.6
3.2.7
3.2.8
3.2.9
3.3
4
Rear Panel Description ..........................................................................................28
Mounting the Device ........................................................................................ 29
4.1
4.2
Desktop Mounting ..................................................................................................29
19-inch Rack Mounting ...........................................................................................30
4.2.1
4.2.2
4.2.3
5
FXS Module ............................................................................................................ 17
3.2.1.1 Ports Description ..................................................................................... 17
3.2.1.2 LEDs Description ..................................................................................... 17
FXO Module ............................................................................................................ 18
3.2.2.1 Ports Description ..................................................................................... 18
3.2.2.2 LEDs Description ..................................................................................... 18
BRI Module ............................................................................................................. 19
3.2.3.1 Ports Description ..................................................................................... 19
3.2.3.2 LEDs Description ..................................................................................... 19
TRUNKS (E1/T1) Module ....................................................................................... 20
3.2.4.1 Ports Description ..................................................................................... 20
3.2.4.2 LEDs Description ..................................................................................... 20
Media Processing Module (MPM) ........................................................................... 21
CRMX Module ......................................................................................................... 22
3.2.6.1 Ports Description ..................................................................................... 22
3.2.6.2 LEDs Description ..................................................................................... 23
SWX LAN Expansion Module ................................................................................. 25
3.2.7.1 Ports Description ..................................................................................... 25
3.2.7.2 LED Description ....................................................................................... 25
Fan Tray Module ..................................................................................................... 26
Power Supply Module and LED Description ........................................................... 27
Mounting in a 19-inch Rack using a Pre-Installed Shelf ......................................... 30
Mounting in a 19-inch Rack using Front-Mounting Brackets Only.......................... 31
Mounting in a 19-inch Rack using Front- and Rear-Mounting Brackets ................. 32
Cabling the Device ........................................................................................... 39
5.1
5.2
5.3
Earth Grounding and Power Surge Protection .......................................................39
Connecting to LAN with Port-Pair Redundancy .....................................................41
Analog Interfaces ...................................................................................................43
5.3.1
5.3.2
5.3.3
5.4
ISDN BRI Interfaces ...............................................................................................52
5.4.1
5.4.2
5.5
Connecting to FXS Interfaces ................................................................................. 43
5.3.1.1 Indoor FXS Cabling ................................................................................. 44
5.3.1.2 Outdoor FXS Cabling .............................................................................. 45
Connecting to FXO Interfaces................................................................................. 47
5.3.2.1 Indoor FXO Cabling ................................................................................. 47
5.3.2.2 Outdoor FXO Cabling .............................................................................. 48
Connecting the FXS Analog Lifeline Phone............................................................ 50
Connecting to BRI Lines ......................................................................................... 52
Connecting the PSTN Fallback for BRI Lines ......................................................... 53
ISDN E1/T1 Interfaces ...........................................................................................54
5.5.1
Connecting to E1/T1 Trunks ................................................................................... 54
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
5.5.2
5.6
5.7
5.8
6
Connecting the RS-232 Serial Interface .................................................................56
Connecting a Dry-Contact Relay Alarm System.....................................................57
Connecting to Power ..............................................................................................59
Hardware Maintenance .................................................................................... 61
6.1
Chassis Slot Assignment for Modules ....................................................................61
6.1.1
6.1.2
6.2
6.2.2
6.2.3
6.2.4
Front-Panel I/O Modules ......................................................................................... 63
6.2.1.1 Replacing Blank-Panel Slot Covers with I/O Modules............................. 63
6.2.1.2 Replacing I/O Modules ............................................................................ 64
OSN Server Modules .............................................................................................. 68
6.2.2.1 Replacing Blank-Panel Slot Covers with OSN Server Modules .............. 68
6.2.2.2 Replacing OSN Server Modules.............................................................. 70
Replacing the Fan Tray Module .............................................................................. 72
Power Supply Module ............................................................................................. 74
6.2.4.1 Installing an Optional, Secondary Power Supply Module ....................... 75
6.2.4.2 Replacing a Power Supply Module.......................................................... 76
Open Solution Network Server Platform ........................................................ 77
A.1
A.2
OSN Server Offerings ............................................................................................77
Physical Description of OSN Server Modules ........................................................78
A.2.1
A.2.2
A.2.3
A.3
A.4
OSN3B and OSN4 Modules ................................................................................... 78
A.2.1.1 Port Description ....................................................................................... 78
A.2.1.2 LED Description ....................................................................................... 80
OSN3 Module.......................................................................................................... 81
A.2.2.1 Port Description ....................................................................................... 81
A.2.2.2 LED Description ....................................................................................... 83
HDMX Module ......................................................................................................... 85
Installing an Operating System on the OSN Server ...............................................86
A.3.1
A.3.2
Cabling OSN3B/OSN4 for Installing Operating System ......................................... 86
Cabling OSN3 for Installing Operating System....................................................... 87
Connecting Remotely to OSN3 using Windows .....................................................88
A.4.1
A.4.2
B
Front-Panel Module Slot Assignment ..................................................................... 61
Rear-Panel Module Slot Assignment ...................................................................... 62
Installing and Replacing Modules ...........................................................................63
6.2.1
A
Connecting the PSTN Fallback for E1/T1 Trunks ................................................... 55
Modifying the OSN3 IP Address ............................................................................. 88
Connecting through Remote Desktop ..................................................................... 89
Module Hardware Revision Compatibility ...................................................... 91
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Hardware Installation Manual
Contents
List of Figures
Figure 3-1: Front Panel of Mediant 1000B SBC and Gateway .............................................................. 15
Figure 3-2: FXS Module ......................................................................................................................... 17
Figure 3-3: FXO Module ........................................................................................................................ 18
Figure 3-4: BRI Module .......................................................................................................................... 19
Figure 3-5: TRUNKS Module ................................................................................................................. 20
Figure 3-6: Media Processing Module (MPM) ....................................................................................... 21
Figure 3-7: CRMX Module Ports (without Dry-Contact Relays) ............................................................ 22
Figure 3-8: CRMX Module Ports (with Dry-Contact Relays) ................................................................. 22
Figure 3-9: CRMX Module LEDs (without Dry-Contact Relays) ............................................................ 23
Figure 3-10: CRMX Module LEDs (with Dry-Contact Relays) ............................................................... 24
Figure 3-11: SWX LAN Expansion Module – Ver. 02 ............................................................................ 25
Figure 3-12: SWX LAN Expansion Module – Ver. 01 ............................................................................ 25
Figure 3-13: Fan Tray Module ............................................................................................................... 26
Figure 3-14: Power Supply Module ...................................................................................................... 27
Figure 3-15: Rear Panel of Mediant 1000B SBC and Gateway ............................................................ 28
Figure 4-1: Location of Grooves for Rubber Feet .................................................................................. 29
Figure 4-2: Rear-Mounting Brackets Attached to Rear-Rack Posts (60 cm)......................................... 33
Figure 4-3: Rear-Mounting Brackets Attached to Rear-Rack Posts (80 cm)......................................... 33
Figure 4-4: Attaching Rear-Mounting Flange to Chassis' Rear-Side Mounting Holes (60 cm) ............. 34
Figure 4-5: Attaching Rear-Mounting Flange to Chassis' Rear-Side Mounting Holes (80 cm) ............. 34
Figure 4-6: Sliding the Rear-Mounting Flanges into the Rear-Mounting brackets (60 cm) ................... 35
Figure 4-7: Sliding the Rear-Mounting Flanges into the Rear-Mounting Brackets (80 cm)................... 35
Figure 4-8: Fastening Rear-Mounting Flange to Rear-Mounting Bracket (60 cm) ................................ 36
Figure 4-9: Fastening Rear-Mounting Flange to Rear-Mounting Bracket (80 cm) ................................ 36
Figure 4-10: Front-Mounting Brackets Flush and Aligned with Front Rack Posts (60 cm) ................... 37
Figure 4-11: Front-Mounting Brackets Flush and Aligned with Front Rack Posts (80 cm) ................... 37
Figure 5-1: Grounding the Device.......................................................................................................... 40
Figure 5-2: Default Ethernet Groups and Web Interface String Names ................................................ 41
Figure 5-3: RJ-45 Connector Pinouts for LAN ....................................................................................... 42
Figure 5-4: Connecting to LAN .............................................................................................................. 42
Figure 5-5: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXS ....................................................................................... 44
Figure 5-6: FXS Cabling for Indoor Routing .......................................................................................... 44
Figure 5-7: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXS ....................................................................................... 45
Figure 5-8: FXS Cabling for Outdoor Routing ....................................................................................... 46
Figure 5-9: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXO ...................................................................................... 47
Figure 5-10: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXO .................................................................................... 48
Figure 5-11: FXO Cabling for Outdoor Routing ..................................................................................... 49
Figure 5-12: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for Analog Lifeline .................................................................... 50
Figure 5-13: Cabling the Analog Lifeline ............................................................................................... 51
Figure 5-14: RJ-45 Connector Pinouts for BRI ...................................................................................... 52
Figure 5-15: Cabling (Ports 1 and 2) PSTN Fallback ............................................................................ 53
Figure 5-16: RJ-48c Connector Pinouts for E1/T1 ................................................................................ 54
Figure 5-17: Cabling (Ports 1 and 2) PSTN Fallback ............................................................................ 55
Figure 5-18: Orderable RS-232 Cable Adapter ..................................................................................... 56
Figure 5-19: Dry-Contact Terminal Block (Example) ............................................................................. 57
Figure 5-20: Wires Inserted in Terminal Block ...................................................................................... 58
Figure 5-21: Plugging Terminal block into Dry-Contact Relay Connector ............................................. 58
Figure 5-22: Connecting to AC Power Supply ....................................................................................... 60
Figure 6-1: Chassis Front-Panel Slot Assignment for Modules ............................................................ 61
Figure 6-2: Example of Module Slot Assignment ................................................................................. 62
Figure 6-3: Chassis Rear-Panel Slot Assignment for OSN Server Modules ........................................ 62
Figure 6-4: Screws on Blank-Panel Slot Cover .................................................................................... 63
Figure 6-5: Inserting a Module into the Empty Slot .............................................................................. 64
Figure 6-6: Captive Screws on Module.................................................................................................. 64
Figure 6-7: Clicking Module Title ........................................................................................................... 66
Figure 6-8: Software-Removed Module ................................................................................................. 66
Figure 6-9: Captive Screws on Module.................................................................................................. 66
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Figure 6-10: Extracting Module from Slot .............................................................................................. 67
Figure 6-11: Inserting a Module into the Empty Slot ............................................................................ 67
Figure 6-12: Inserting HDMX Module into Slot ...................................................................................... 69
Figure 6-13: Inserting OSN Module into Slot ......................................................................................... 69
Figure 6-14: Inserting OSN Module into Slot ......................................................................................... 70
Figure 6-15: Inserting HDMX Module into Slot ...................................................................................... 71
Figure 6-16: Pulling Out and then Pushing In Handle on OSN Module ................................................ 71
Figure 6-17: Captive Screws of Fan Tray Module ................................................................................. 72
Figure 6-18: Installing Fan Try Module .................................................................................................. 73
Figure 6-19: Screws on Blank Panel Cover ........................................................................................... 75
Figure 6-20: Inserting Power Supply Module ........................................................................................ 75
Figure 6-21: Inserting Power Supply Module (e.g., Secondary Power Supply Module) ....................... 76
Figure A-1: OSN3B/OSN4 Module Ports ............................................................................................... 78
Figure A-2: OSN4 Module LEDs............................................................................................................ 80
Figure A-3: OSN3 Module Ports ............................................................................................................ 81
Figure A-4: RJ-45-to-DB-9 Serial Cable Adapter .................................................................................. 82
Figure A-5: OSN3 Module LEDs............................................................................................................ 83
Figure A-6: HDMX Module ..................................................................................................................... 85
Figure A-7: Cabling OSN3 Module for Installing Operating System...................................................... 87
Figure A-8: Cabling OSN3 Module for Remote Desktop Connection from PC with Windows XP ........ 89
Figure A-9: Changing the PC's IP Address ........................................................................................... 90
Figure A-10: Entering IP Address in Remote Desktop Connection ....................................................... 90
Figure A-11: Entering User Name and Password in Remote Desktop Connection .............................. 90
List of Tables
Table 3-1: Physical Dimensions and Operating Environment ............................................................... 15
Table 3-2: Front-Panel Description ........................................................................................................ 16
Table 3-3: FXS Module LEDs Description ............................................................................................. 17
Table 3-4: FXO Module LEDs Description ............................................................................................ 18
Table 3-5: BRI Module LEDs Description .............................................................................................. 19
Table 3-6: E1/T1 PRI TRUNKS Module LEDs Description ................................................................... 20
Table 3-7: MPM LED Description .......................................................................................................... 21
Table 3-8: CRMX Module Port Description ........................................................................................... 23
Table 3-9: CRMX Module LED Description ........................................................................................... 24
Table 3-10: SWX LAN Expansion Module LED Description.................................................................. 25
Table 3-11: Power Supply Module LED Description ............................................................................. 27
Table 3-12: Rear-Panel Description ...................................................................................................... 28
Table 5-1: Dry-Contact Relays Description ........................................................................................... 57
Table 5-2: Terminal Block Position No. and Dry-Contact Relay Ports .................................................. 58
Table A-1: OSN Server Platforms.......................................................................................................... 77
Table A-2: OSN3B/OSN4 Module Port Description............................................................................... 78
Table A-3: RJ-45 Connector Pinouts for Gigabit Ethernet Interface ..................................................... 79
Table A-4: OSN3B/OSN4 Module LEDs Description ............................................................................ 80
Table A-5: OSN3 Module Port Description ............................................................................................ 81
Table A-6: Gigabit Ethernet Interface (RJ-45) Connector Pinouts ........................................................ 82
Table A-7: RS-232 Serial Cable Connector Pinouts.............................................................................. 82
Table A-8: OSN3 Module LEDs Description .......................................................................................... 83
Table A-9: HDMX Module LEDs Description ......................................................................................... 85
Table A-10: Cabling OSN3B/OSN4 Module for Installing Operating System ....................................... 86
Table A-11: Micro-HDMI Type-D Connector Pinouts ............................................................................ 86
Table B-1: Module Compatibility ............................................................................................................ 91
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Notices
Notice
Information contained in this document is believed to be accurate and reliable at the time of
printing. However, due to ongoing product improvements and revisions, AudioCodes cannot
guarantee accuracy of printed material after the Date Published nor can it accept responsibility
for errors or omissions. Updates to this document can be downloaded from
https://www.audiocodes.com/library/technical-documents.
This document is subject to change without notice.
Date Published: December-25-2017
WEEE EU Directive
Pursuant to the WEEE EU Directive, electronic and electrical waste must not be disposed
of with unsorted waste. Please contact your local recycling authority for disposal of this
product.
Customer Support
Customer technical support and services are provided by AudioCodes or by an authorized
AudioCodes Service Partner. For more information on how to buy technical support for
AudioCodes products and for contact information, please visit our Web site at
https://www.audiocodes.com/services-support/maintenance-and-support.
Abbreviations and Terminology
Each abbreviation, unless widely used, is spelled out in full when first used.
Throughout this manual and unless otherwise specified, the term device refers to the
Mediant 1000B Gateway and E-SBC.
Related Documentation
Manual Name
SIP Release Notes
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC SIP User's Manual
Notes and Warnings
Warning: Read and adhere to all warning statements in this document before installing
the device.
Warning: The device is an INDOOR unit and must be installed only indoors.
Avertissement: L’appareil est une unité d’INTERIEUR et doit donc obligatoirement être
installé en intérieur.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Warning: Ethernet port interface cabling must be routed only indoors and must not exit
the building.
Avertissement: Le câblage de l’interface du port Ethernet doit être acheminé uniquement
en intérieur et ne doit pas sortir du bâtiment.
Warning: FXS indoor module: FXS port interface cabling must be routed only indoors
and must not exit the building.
Avertissement: FXS module intérieur: le câblage de l’interface du port FXS doit être
acheminé uniquement en intérieur et ne doit pas sortir du bâtiment.
Warning: The device is supplied as a sealed unit and must be installed and serviced
only by qualified service personnel.
Avertissement: L’appareil doit obligatoirement être installé et entretenu par un agent de
service qualifié.
Warning: Disconnect the device from the mains and Telephone Network Voltage (TNV)
before servicing.
Avertissement: Débranchez l’appareil du secteur et de la Tension du Réseau
Téléphonique (TNV) avant toute réparation.
Caution Electrical Shock
Do not open or disassemble this device. The device carries high voltage and contact
with internal components may expose you to electrical shock and bodily harm.
Attention életrocution
Ne tentez pas d’ouvrir ni de démonter l’appareil. L’appareil transporte une haute tension
et son contact avec des composants internes risque de vous exposer à l’électrocution et
à des lésions corporelles.
Note: Open source software may have been added and/or amended for this product. For
further information, please visit our website at: http://audiocodes.com/support or contact
your AudioCodes sales representative.
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Notices
Regulatory Information
VoIP Gateway
1. This equipment complies with Part 68 of the FCC Rules and the requirements adopted by
the ACTA. On the bottom of the unit or on the Interface card of this equipment is a label that
contains among other information, a product identifier in the format US:AC1IS00BM1KMIX or
US:AC1ISNANM1000 and ringer equivalence. If requested, this number must be provided to
the telephone company.
2. This equipment is designed to be connected to the telephone network using an RJ-48C
and/or RJ-11C connector, which is Part 68 compliant. The service order codes (SOC) are 6.0F
for digital interfaces and 9.0Y for analog interfaces and the Facility interface codes (FIC) are:
04DU9.1SN, 04DU9.1KN, 04DU9.BN, 04DU9.DN, 02LS2, O2GS2.
3. For FXO Only: The REN is used to determine the number of devices that may be connected
to a telephone line. Excessive RENs on a telephone line may result in the devices not ringing
in response to an incoming call. In most but not all areas, the sum of RENs should not exceed
five (5.0). To be certain of the number of devices that may be connected to a line, as
determined by the total RENs, contact the local telephone company. The REN for this product
is 0.5.
4. Should the product cause harm to the telephone network, the telephone company will notify
you in advance that temporary discontinuance of service may be required. If advance notice is
not practical, you will be notified as soon as possible. In addition, you will be advised of your
right to file a complaint with the FCC if it is necessary.
5. The telephone company may make changes in its facilities, equipment, operations or
procedures that could affect the operation of the equipment. If this happens, the telephone
company will provide advance notice in order for you to make necessary modifications to
maintain uninterrupted service.
6. If trouble is experienced with this equipment, for repair or warranty information please
contact AudioCodes Inc. 27 World's Fair Drive, Somerset, NJ 08873, Tel: +1-888-586-4743,
Fax: +1-732-469-2298. If the equipment is causing harm to the telephone network, the
telephone company may request to disconnect the equipment until the problem is resolved.
7. Connection to Telephone Company Provided coin service is prohibited. Connection to party
lines service is subject to state tariffs.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Document Revision Record
LTRT
Description
41414
New warning bulletin regarding plastic sticker covering spare AC power socket; New
section for replacing Power Supply module; new drawings for replacing modules.
41415
Installing operating system (OS) on OSN was modified (OS is not installed by default).
41417
FXO warning statement added.
41418
Hardware Maintenance chapter was updated (rear-panel slot assignment section
added; front-panel module replacement updated; OSN server module replacement
updated).
41420
Correction to SWX module port labels; chassis weight.
41422
Fan Tray module replacement procedure added.
41424
MPM module slot assignment; BRI/PRI Fallback section updated.
41426
RS-232 cable adapter ordering information modified.
41427
Power surge protection warnings.
41430
HDMI connector.
41431
Power Supply module replacement update; physical dimensions; miscellaneous
formatting.
41432
Module slot assignment update.
41433
FXS outdoor module added and relevant cabling instructions (for power surge
protection); OSN 3/4 reset button described; HDMX module LED description typo; AC
power cable note added (Japanese).
41434
REN for FXO.
41435
FXS outdoor limitation for simultaneous ring and off-hook long haul.
41436
FXS outdoor-routing warning bulletin updated.
41437
Ethernet port 0/3 added to CRMX.
41438
Dry-contact relay interface added.
41439
FXS module part numbers updated.
41441
Logo updated; fallback updated.
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Hardware Installation Manual
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Document #: LTRT-41441
Hardware Installation Manual
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1. Introduction
Introduction
This document provides a hardware description of the Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
(hereafter referred to as device) and step-by-step procedures for cabling the device.
The device is a 19-inch industrial platform chassis, 1U high and 13.8 inch deep. The
chassis' modular hardware design allows scalability to capacity demands and optional
telephony interfaces to suite your requirements.
The device supports the following interfaces:

Analog and Digital Telephony (Optional, customer-ordered):
•
Up to four digital trunks modules, supporting up to 6 x E1 / 8 x T1 (1, 2, or 4
E1/T1/J1 PRI spans per module)
•
Up to five BRI modules, where each module provides four BRI ports
•
Up to six FXO modules, where each module provides four FXO ports
•
Up to six FXS modules, where each module provides four FXS ports

(Optional, customer-ordered) Up to four Media Processing modules (MPM), providing
additional DSP resources for SBC transcoding and/or three-way conferencing

Up to seven LAN Ethernet interfaces:
•
Three interfaces on the CRMX module
•
(Optional, customer-ordered) Four interfaces provided by a LAN Expansion
module (SWX)

(Optional, customer-ordered) Open Solution Network (OSN) server modules for
hosting third-party applications (such as an IP PBX)

Dry-contact alarm relays for connection to an external audible or visual alarm system
(e.g., bell)

Fan Tray module

Up to two Power Supply modules
Notes:
• Hardware configurations may change without notice. Currently available hardware
configurations are listed in AudioCodes Price Book. For further enquiries, please
contact your AudioCodes sales representative.
• For information on configuring the device, refer to the device's User’s Manual.
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2. Unpacking the Device
Unpacking the Device
Follow the procedure below for unpacking the carton in which the device is shipped.
 To unpack the device:
1.
Open the carton and remove the packing materials.
2.
Remove the chassis from the carton.
3.
Check that there is no equipment damage.
4.
Ensure that in addition to the chassis, the package contains the following items:
5.
•
One or two AC power cables (depending on customer order)
•
Four anti-slide bumpers for desktop installation
Check, retain and process any documents.
If there are any damaged or missing items, notify your AudioCodes sales representative.
Media Gateways & SBCs
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3. Physical Description
Physical Description
This chapter provides a description of the device.
3.1
Physical Dimensions and Operating Environment
The device's physical dimensions and operating environment are listed in the table below.
Table 3-1: Physical Dimensions and Operating Environment
Item
Enclosure
1U chassis
Dimensions (H x W x D)
1U x 444 mm (17.5 in.) x 355 mm (14 in.)
Weight
Approx. 4.4 kg (9.7 lbs.)
Operating Environment
3.2
Description



Operational: 0 to 40°C (32 to 104°F)
Storage: -20 to 70°C (-4 to 158°F)
Relative Humidity: 10 to 85% non-condensing
Front Panel Description
The device's front panel is shown in the figure below and described in the subsequent
table.
Figure 3-1: Front Panel of Mediant 1000B SBC and Gateway
Notes:
• The figure above is used only as an example. The number and type of interface
modules depend on the ordered configuration.
• For module slot assignment, see Section 6.1 on page 61.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Table 3-2: Front-Panel Description
Label /
Module
Component Description
1
FXS,
FXO,
BRI,
TRUNKS,
MPM
Telephony and DSP resource modules:
 FXS module. For more information, see Section 3.2.1 on page
17.
 FXO (or FXO G) module. For more information, Section 3.2.2
on page 18.
 BRI module. For more information, Section 3.2.3 on page 19.
 TRUNKS (E1/TE/J1) module. For more information, see
Section 3.2.4 on page 20.
 MPM module. For more information, see Section 3.2.5 on
page 21.
Note:
 The number and type of modules depend on the ordered
configuration. The modules can be ordered with the device or
separately.
 For module slot assignment, see Section 6.1.1 on page 61.
2
CRMX
CRMX module. For more information, see Section 3.2.6 on page
22 for a description.
3
SWX
(Optional) LAN Extension (SWX) module. For more information,
see Section 3.2.7 on page 25.
Note: The module is a customer-ordered item and can be
ordered with the device or separately.
4
Power 1
(Optional) Spare Power Supply module slot. For more
information, see Section 3.2.9 on page 27.
Note: The module is a customer-ordered item and can be
ordered with the device or separately.
5
Power 2
Main Power Supply module. For more information, see Section
3.2.9 on page 27.
6
-
Extractable Fan Tray module with a schematic displayed on its
front panel showing the chassis' slot numbers. For more
information on the Fan Tray module, see Section 3.2.8 on page
26.
Item #
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3.2.1
3. Physical Description
FXS Module
The FXS module provides the Foreign eXchange Subscriber (FXS) interfaces. Each FXS
module can provide up to four FXS port interfaces.
The following types of FXS modules are available:

FXS module for indoor FXS cable routing only (Catalog Part Number M1KB-VM4FXS, Hardware Part Number GTPM00056). The device can house up to six of these
modules (i.e., a total of 24 FXS ports).

FXS Module for indoor and outdoor FXS cable routing (Catalog Part Number M1KBVM-4FXS-O, Hardware Part Number GTPM01046). The device can house up to five of
these modules (i.e., a total of 20 FXS ports). The module is compatible with the
following software versions:
•
Version 6.8: 6.80A.270.002 and later
•
Version 7.0: 7.00A.021.004 and later
•
All other subsequent versions (e.g., 7.2)
Note:
• The FXS modules support loop- and ground-start signaling.
• The chassis can be installed with a combination of both types of FXS modules.
• For the FXS module supporting indoor and outdoor FXS routing, a maximum of 20
FXS channels (instead of 24) are supported for simultaneous ringing as well as for
off-hook on long haul.
3.2.1.1
Ports Description
Each FXS module provides up to four analog RJ-11 ports. The ports are labeled I, II, III,
and IIII.
Figure 3-2: FXS Module
3.2.1.2
LEDs Description
Each FXS port provides a LED for indicating operating status, as described in the table
below:
Table 3-3: FXS Module LEDs Description
Color
State
Green
On
Media Gateways & SBCs
Description
Phone connected to the port is off-hooked.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Color
State
Blinking
Red
3.2.2
On
Description
Phone connected to the port rings.
Error - malfunction in line or out of service due to Serial
Peripheral Interface (SPI) failure.
FXO Module
The FXO module provides the Foreign eXchange Office (FXO) interfaces. Up to six FXO
modules can be installed in the device. Each FXO module can provide up to four FXO
interfaces and therefore, the device can support up to 24 FXO interfaces (i.e., 6 modules x
4 ports).
Notes:
• The standard FXO module supports outdoor and indoor (lightning protection) loopstart signaling. The FXO G module supports both loop- and ground-start signaling
(but only supports indoor protection).
• To enable ground-start signaling, use the ini file parameter GroundKeyDetection
(refer to the device's User's Manual).
3.2.2.1
Ports Description
Each FXO module provides up to four analog RJ-11 ports. The ports are labeled I, II, III,
and IIII.
Figure 3-3: FXO Module
3.2.2.2
LEDs Description
Each FXO port provides a LED for indicating operating status, as described in the table
below:
Table 3-4: FXO Module LEDs Description
Color
State
Green
On
Off-hooks the line toward the PBX.
Blinking
Detects a ring signal from the PBX.
Red
On
Hardware Installation Manual
Description
Error - malfunction in line or out of service due to Serial
Peripheral Interface (SPI) failure.
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Hardware Installation Manual
3.2.3
3. Physical Description
BRI Module
The BRI module provides the Integrated Services Digital Network (ISDN), Basic Rate
Interface (BRI) interfaces. Up to five BRI modules can be installed in the device. Each BRI
module can provide up to four BRI line interfaces and therefore, the device can support up
to 20 BRI interfaces (i.e., 5 modules x 4 ports).
3.2.3.1
Ports Description
Each BRI module provides up to four analog RJ-45 ports. The ports are labeled I, II, III,
and IIII.
Figure 3-4: BRI Module
3.2.3.2
LEDs Description
Each BRI port provides a LED for indicating operating status, as described in the table
below:
Table 3-5: BRI Module LEDs Description
Color
State
Green
On
Physical layer (Layer 1) is synchronized (normal operation).
Red
On
Physical layer (Layer 1) is not synchronized.
-
Off
Trunk is not active.
Media Gateways & SBCs
Description
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
3.2.4
TRUNKS (E1/T1) Module
The device supports up to six E1 / eight T1 trunks. If the power fails, a relay connects Trunk
1 to Trunk 2 (in the same module) acting as a fallback for PSTN trunk.
3.2.4.1
Ports Description
The module is available in 1-, 2-, or 4-span configurations, providing RJ-48c ports. The
ports are labeled I, II, III, and IIII.
Figure 3-5: TRUNKS Module
3.2.4.2
LEDs Description
Each Trunk port provides a LED for indicating operating status, as described in the table
below:
Table 3-6: E1/T1 PRI TRUNKS Module LEDs Description
Color
State
Green
On
Trunk is synchronized (normal operation).
Red
On
Loss due to any of the following signals:
 LOS - Loss of Signal
 LOF - Loss of Frame
 AIS - Alarm Indication Signal (the Blue Alarm)
 RAI - Remote Alarm Indication (the Yellow Alarm)
-
Off
Failure / disruption in the AC power supply or the power is
currently not being supplied to the device through the AC
power supply entry.
Hardware Installation Manual
Description
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Hardware Installation Manual
3.2.5
3. Physical Description
Media Processing Module (MPM)
The device supports up to four MPMs for providing additional DSP resources for
applications such as SBC transcoding or three-way conferencing. Depending on required
configuration, the MPM can be housed in chassis slots 1 through 5. For guidelines on slot
assignment for MPM modules, see Section 6.1.1 on page 61.
Note: For a description on channel resources using MPMs, refer to the device's User's
Manual.
Figure 3-6: Media Processing Module (MPM)
The module features a LED, described in the table below.
Table 3-7: MPM LED Description
Color
Green
Red
Media Gateways & SBCs
Description
Following insertion of the MPM into the slot and an automatic hardware
compatibility check, the LED lights up green to indicate (1) that the
general status of the MPM is 'OK' and (2) that the device supports the
module.
If the LED lights up red following insertion of the MPM into the slot and
the automatic hardware compatibility check, it indicates that the status of
the MPM is 'General Failure', i.e., a hardware compatibility problem
occurred or the DSPs cannot be identified.
Contact support@audiocodes.com if you purchased the device / MPM
from AudioCodes or if you're subscribed to AudioCodes Customer
Technical Support (ACTS).
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
3.2.6
CRMX Module
The CRMX module provides LAN Ethernet interfaces, dry-contact alarm interfaces, and
other system functionality.
3.2.6.1
Ports Description
The port interfaces provided by the CRMX module are shown in the figure below and
described in the subsequent table.
Figure 3-7: CRMX Module Ports (without Dry-Contact Relays)
Figure 3-8: CRMX Module Ports (with Dry-Contact Relays)
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3. Physical Description
Table 3-8: CRMX Module Port Description
3.2.6.2
Item #
Label
Component Description
1
0/I(LAN),
0/2(LAN),
0/3(LAN)
Three 10/100/1000Base-T Gigabit Ethernet LAN ports. The ports
can be configured for 1+1 port redundancy. By default, ports 0/1
and 0/2 are a port pair, where 0/1 is the active port and 0/2 the
standby port.
2
IOIO
3
-
4
I, II
RS-232 serial port for accessing the CLI.
Reset pinhole button for resetting the device and restoring the
device to factory defaults. This is done as follows: With a paper
clip or any other similar pointed object, press and hold down the
Reset button for at least 12 seconds (but no longer than 25
seconds).
Dry-contact relay connector for interfacing with a third-party,
external alarm system.
Note: The dry-contact relay is a customer-ordered item.
LEDs Description
The LAN ports on the CRMX module provide LEDs for indicating operating status, as
described in the table below:
Figure 3-9: CRMX Module LEDs (without Dry-Contact Relays)
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Figure 3-10: CRMX Module LEDs (with Dry-Contact Relays)
Table 3-9: CRMX Module LED Description
Item #
LED Name
Color
State
1
0/1, 0/2, 0/3
Green
On
Flashing
2
0/0 or
STATUS
Hardware Installation Manual
Description
Ethernet link established.
Data is being received or transmitted.
-
Off
No Ethernet link.
Red
On
Reset button has been pressed.
Red
Flashing
Under-voltage condition on CRMX
module.
 Booting up phase (U-boot) of the
operating system kernel has
completed successfully.
Note: For device's ordered with drycontact relay interfaces, the LED label
is STATUS. For devices without drycontact relay interfaces, the label is
WAN (even though WAN port interface
is not supported).
Green
On
Orange
On
Red
On
-
Off
Dry-contact relay alarm states. For
more information, see Section 5.7.
Note: For device's ordered with drycontact relay interfaces, the LED label
is STATUS.
24
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Hardware Installation Manual
3.2.7
3. Physical Description
SWX LAN Expansion Module
The SWX LAN Expansion module provides additional LAN Ethernet interfaces.
3.2.7.1
Ports Description
The SWX LAN Expansion module provides four 10/100/1000Base-T Ethernet LAN ports.
The ports support port-pair (1+1) redundancy, where one port can serve as the active port
and the other the redundant (for more information, see Section 5.2 on page 41).
The figures below show two hardware versions of the SWX module. Their functionality is
identical; the only difference being the port labels (7/1 – IIII; 7/2 – III; 7/3 – II; 7/4 – I).
Figure 3-11: SWX LAN Expansion Module – Ver. 02
Figure 3-12: SWX LAN Expansion Module – Ver. 01
3.2.7.2
LED Description
The LAN ports on the SWX LAN Expansion module provide LEDs for indicating operating
status, as described in the table below:
Table 3-10: SWX LAN Expansion Module LED Description
LED
Color
State
LAN
Green
On
Flashing
-
Media Gateways & SBCs
Off
Description
Ethernet link established
Data is being received or transmitted.
No Ethernet link.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
3.2.8
Fan Tray Module
The device provides a Fan Tray module, which is inserted in the far-right chassis slot on the
front panel. The module contains six integrated fans which cool the device's internal
components. The Fan Tray module draws in air through a perforated grill on the right side
of the chassis. The incoming air passes through the entire set of modules, cooling each
one, and then exits the device through perforated vents on the left side of the chassis.
Figure 3-13: Fan Tray Module
For replacing the Fan Tray module, see Section 6.2.3 on page 72.
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3.2.9
3. Physical Description
Power Supply Module and LED Description
The device can house up to two extractable power supply modules (Power 1 and Power 2),
each providing an AC power connector on the device's rear panel. The dual power option
provides the device with load sharing and power redundancy in case of failure in one of the
power sources or modules. When using this feature, you are advised to connect each
power supply unit to a different AC supply circuit.
Figure 3-14: Power Supply Module
Table 3-11: Power Supply Module LED Description
LED
Color
State
Description
POWER
Green
On
Power supply is operating correctly.
-
Off
Failure / disruption in the AC supply, or the power is
currently not being supplied to the device through the
AC power supply entry.
Warning: When using only one Power Supply module, the second AC power socket on
the rear panel is covered by a plastic sticker. Please do not remove the sticker and
connect anything to this power socket. Remove the sticker only when two Power Supply
modules are used.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
3.3
Rear Panel Description
The Mediant 1000B supports up to eight single and mid-sized Advanced Mezzanine Card
(AMC) / AdvancedMC form-factor modules on its rear panel, used for the OSN server
platform. The chassis front panel is displayed in the figure below and described in the
subsequent table.
Figure 3-15: Rear Panel of Mediant 1000B SBC and Gateway
Table 3-12: Rear-Panel Description
Item #
Label
Description
Protective earthing screw.
1
2
ESD
Electrostatic Discharge (ESD) socket.
3
100-240V~1A
4
OSN3B or
OSN4
5
HDMX
Main hard-disk drive (HDD) AMC module for OSN
server platform.
6
HDMX
Slot for second (optional) HDD for OSN server platform.
7
-
Dual AC Power Supply Entries.
OSN3B or OSN4 AMC module.
Note: OSN3 module is no longer available for
purchase.
Unused and covered AMC module slots.
Warning: When using only one Power Supply module, the second AC power socket on
the rear panel is covered by a plastic sticker. Please do not remove the sticker and
connect anything to this power socket. Remove the sticker only when two Power Supply
modules are used.
Notes:
• The AMC chassis slots must only be installed with AMC modules that have been
approved and homologated by AudioCodes.
• For installing the OSN platform, see Appendix A on page 77.
Hardware Installation Manual
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4
4. Mounting the Device
Mounting the Device
The device can be mounted in one of the following ways:
4.1

Placed on a desk top (see Section 'Desktop Mounting' on page 29)

Installed in a standard 19-inch rack (see Section ‘19-inch Rack Mounting' on page 30)
Desktop Mounting
The device can be mounted on a desktop by attaching the four anti-slide bumpers
(supplied) to the underside of the device. Once you have attached these bumpers, simply
place it on a desktop in the desired position.
 To attach the anti-slide rubber bumpers to the device:
1.
Flip the device over so that its underside faces up.
2.
Locate the four anti-slide grooves on the underside -- one on each of the four corners.
Figure 4-1: Location of Grooves for Rubber Feet
3.
Peel off the adhesive, anti-slide rubber feet and stick one in each anti-slide groove.
4.
Flip the device over again so that it rests on its underside and place it in the required
position on a desktop.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
4.2
19-inch Rack Mounting
The device can be installed in a standard 19-inch rack. You can mount it in the rack using
any one of the following mounting options:

(Recommended) Mounting the chassis on a pre-installed shelf in a 19-inch rack – see
Section 4.2.1 on page 30

Mounting the chassis in a 19-inch rack by attaching it to the rack posts using the preinstalled front-mounting brackets – see Section 4.2.2 on page 31

Mounting the chassis in a 19-inch rack by attaching it to the rack posts using the preinstalled front-mounting brackets and the rear-mounting brackets (customer ordered) –
see Section 4.2.3 on page 32
Rack Mount Safety Instructions
When installing the chassis in a rack, adhere the following safety instructions:
• Elevated Operating Temperature: If installed in a closed or multi-unit rack
assembly, the operating ambient temperature of the rack environment may be greater
than room ambient temperature. Therefore, consideration should be given to installing
the equipment in an environment compatible with the maximum ambient temperature
(Tma) of 40°C (104°F).
• Reduced Air Flow: Installation of the equipment in a rack should be such that the
amount of air flow required for safe operation on the equipment is not compromised.
• Mechanical Loading: Mounting of the equipment in the rack should be such that a
hazardous condition is not achieved due to uneven mechanical loading.
• Circuit Overloading: Consideration should be given to the connection of the
equipment to the supply circuit and the effect that overloading of the circuits might
have on over-current protection and supply wiring. Appropriate consideration of
equipment nameplate ratings should be used when addressing this concern.
• Reliable Earthing: Reliable earthing of rack-mounted equipment should be
maintained. Particular attention should be given to supply connections other than
direct connections to the branch circuit (e.g., use of power strips.)
4.2.1
Mounting in a 19-inch Rack using a Pre-Installed Shelf
The device can be placed on a pre-installed shelf in a 19-inch rack, as described below.
 To mount the device on a pre-installed shelf in the rack:
1.
Make sure that your rack shelf is secured to the rack posts and in a horizontal level
position in the rack.
2.
Place the device on the pre-installed shelf in the rack.
3.
Position the chassis so that the front-mounting brackets are flush against the front rack
posts and that the holes of the brackets align with the holes on the posts.
4.
Secure the front-mounting brackets to the rack posts using standard 19-inch rack bolts
(not supplied). This step is crucial in that it prevents the chassis from accidently sliding
off the shelf.
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4.2.2
4. Mounting the Device
Mounting in a 19-inch Rack using Front-Mounting Brackets Only
The device can be mounted in a 19-inch rack by attaching it to the rack's frame, as
described below.
Warnings:
• At least two people are required to mount the device in the 19-inch rack.
• For extra support for the chassis, you can also mount the device in the rack using
optional, rear-mounting brackets (orderable item). For instructions, see Section 4.2.3
on page 32.
Avertissements: Au moins deux personnes sont nécessaires pour monter l’appareil
dans le bâti 19 pouces.
 To mount the device in a 19-inch rack using front-mounting brackets:
1.
With two people, lift the chassis into the rack from the front of the rack.
2.
Hold the chassis for support while the second person positions the chassis so that the
front-mounting brackets are flush against the front rack posts and that the holes of the
brackets align with the holes on the posts.
Note: Make sure that the left and right front-mounting brackets are attached at the same
level in the rack posts so that the chassis is supported in a horizontal position.
3.
Hold the chassis in position while the second person secures the two front-mounting
brackets to the front posts, using 19-inch rack bolts (not supplied) to the rack posts.
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4.2.3
Mounting in a 19-inch Rack using Front- and Rear-Mounting
Brackets
The device can also be mounted in a 19-inch rack, using optional, rear-mounting brackets,
in addition to the front-mounting brackets. The rear-mounting brackets provide extra weight
support for the chassis. The rear-rack mounting brackets attach the rear of the chassis to
the two rear-mounting posts.
Depending on the depth of the rack in which you are installing the device, you can order
one of the following rear-mounting brackets, which differ in length, from AudioCodes as a
Rear-Rack Mounting Bracket Kit accessory item (separate orderable item):

Adjustable rear-mounting bracket from 59.3 to 62.7 cm (23.3 to 25 in.). The length of
the rear-mounting brackets can be adjusted from 593 to 627 mm, to suit the distance
between the chassis and the rear post. The customer part number (CPN) of this kit is
M1KB-REAR-RMK-60.
Rear-Mounting Bracket x 2
Rear-Mounting Flange x 2
x6
x2

Fixed-length rear-mounting bracket of 80 cm (31.5 in.) The CPN of this kit is M1KBREAR-RMK-80.
Rear-Mounting Bracket x 2
Rear-Mounting Flange x 2
x6
x6
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4. Mounting the Device
Warnings:
• At least two people are required to mount the device in the 19-inch rack.
• When attaching the device to the rack using the rear-mounting brackets, it is
mandatory to also attach the front-mounting brackets.
• To allow extraction and insertion of modules on the rear panel, make sure that the
distance between the rear panel and the rear rack posts is at least 580 mm. Thus,
card extraction can be done without disassembling the rear-mounting brackets.
Avertissements:
• Au moins deux personnes sont nécessaires pour monter l’appareil dans le bâti 19
pouces.
• En fixant l’appareil au bâti en utilisant des supports de montage arrière, il est
impératif de fixer également les supports de montage avant.
• Pour permettre l’extraction et l’insertion des modules sur le panneau arrière,
assurez-vous que la distance entre le panneau arrière et les montants arrière du bâti
soit d’au moins 580 mm. Ainsi, l’extraction de la carte pourra être effectuée sans
démonter les supports de montage arrière.
 To mount the device in a 19-inch rack with front- and rear-mounting brackets:
1.
Open the Rear Mounting Bracket kit and remove its contents. Make sure that all the
items are included in the kit (see above).
2.
Attach the two rear-mounting brackets to the two-rear rack posts, using two screws
(not supplied) per bracket. Make sure that you attach the brackets at the same height
level in the rack. See the figure below for correct orientation of the brackets when
attaching them to the posts.
Figure 4-2: Rear-Mounting Brackets Attached to Rear-Rack Posts (60 cm)
Figure 4-3: Rear-Mounting Brackets Attached to Rear-Rack Posts (80 cm)
Media Gateways & SBCs
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
3.
Attach the rear-mounting flanges to the rear sides of the chassis, using three screws
(supplied) per flange.
Figure 4-4: Attaching Rear-Mounting Flange to Chassis' Rear-Side Mounting Holes (60 cm)
Figure 4-5: Attaching Rear-Mounting Flange to Chassis' Rear-Side Mounting Holes (80 cm)
4.
With two people, lift the chassis into the rack from the front of the rack.
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5.
4. Mounting the Device
Slide the two rear-mounting bracket flanges into the slide rails of the rear-mounting
brackets that you previously attached to the rear posts.
Figure 4-6: Sliding the Rear-Mounting Flanges into the Rear-Mounting brackets (60 cm)
Figure 4-7: Sliding the Rear-Mounting Flanges into the Rear-Mounting Brackets (80 cm)
Media Gateways & SBCs
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
6.
Hold the chassis in position while the second person secures the rear-mounting
flanges to the rear-mounting brackets. Insert the supplied screws (6-32 x 5/16 inch)
from the inside of the rack, through the flange's grid and into the screw hole on the
rear-mounting bracket. Finger-tighten the screws but make sure that the screws are
NOT fully tightened and that the flange can freely move on the slide rails of the rearmounting bracket.
Figure 4-8: Fastening Rear-Mounting Flange to Rear-Mounting Bracket (60 cm)
Figure 4-9: Fastening Rear-Mounting Flange to Rear-Mounting Bracket (80 cm)
Hardware Installation Manual
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Hardware Installation Manual
7.
4. Mounting the Device
Hold the chassis for support while the second person positions the chassis so that the
front-mounting brackets are flush against the front-rack posts and that the holes of the
front-mounting brackets align with the holes on the front-rack posts.
Figure 4-10: Front-Mounting Brackets Flush and Aligned with Front Rack Posts (60 cm)
Figure 4-11: Front-Mounting Brackets Flush and Aligned with Front Rack Posts (80 cm)
8.
Hold the chassis in position while the second person secures the two front-mounting
brackets to the front posts, by finger-tightening 19-inch rack bolts (not supplied) to the
rack posts.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
9.
Tighten the bolts on the front-mounting brackets.
10. With a Philips screwdriver, tighten the screws securing the rear-mounting flanges to
the rear-mounting brackets.
Notes:
• Make sure that all the mounting brackets are attached at the same level to the
mounting posts so that the chassis is supported in a horizontal position.
• If the depth of the rack exceeds the maximum length of the adjustable rear-mounting
brackets, install an additional side rack post to accommodate the length of the RearMounting Bracket.
Hardware Installation Manual
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Hardware Installation Manual
5
5. Cabling the Device
Cabling the Device
This section describes how to cable the device.
5.1
Earth Grounding and Power Surge Protection
Connecting the device to earth ground is required.
Protective Earthing
The equipment is classified as Class I EN 60950 and UL 60950 and must be earthed at
all times (using an equipment-earthing conductor).
• Finland: "Laite on liltettava suojamaadoituskoskettimilla varustettuun pistorasiaan."
• Norway: "Apparatet rna tilkoples jordet stikkontakt."
• Sweden: "Apparaten skall anslutas till jordat uttag."
Grounding and Power Surge Protection
• The device must be installed only in telecommunication sites / centers in compliance
with ETS 300-253 requirements "Earthing and Bonding of Telecommunication
Equipment in Telecommunication Centers".
• Prior to installation, earth loop impedance test must be performed by a certified
electrician to ensure grounding suitability at the power outlet intended to feed the unit.
It is essential that the impedance will be kept below 0.5 ohms!
• Proper grounding is crucial to ensure the effectiveness of the lightning protection,
connect the device permanently to ground (as described in the procedure below). The
device's grounding screw must be connected to the equipotential grounding bus bar
located in the Telecommunication rack or installation site, using a wire of 6 mm2
surface wire. If the device is installed in a rack with other equipment, the rack must be
connected to the equipotential grounding bus bar of the Telecommunication room,
using a stranded cable with surface area of 25 mm2. The length of this cable must be
as short as possible (no longer than 3 meters).
• The device does not include primary telecom protection! When the FXO and FXS
telephone lines are routed outside the building, additional protection using a 350V
three-electrode Gas Discharge Tube (GDT) must be provided at the entry point of the
telecom wires into the building (usually on the main distribution frame / MDF), in
conjunction with proper grounding. The center pin of the GDT (MDF grounding bar)
must be connected to the equipotential grounding bus bar of the Telecommunication
room.
• Failing to install primary surge protectors and failing to comply with the grounding
instructions or any other installation instructions, may cause permanent damage to
the device!
• As most of the installation is the responsibility of the customer, AudioCodes can
assume responsibility for damage only if the customer can establish that the device
does not comply with the standards specified above (and the device is within the
hardware warranty period).
• The device complies with protection levels as required by EN 55024/EN 300386.
Higher levels of surges may cause damage to the device.
• To protect against electrical shock and fire, use a minimum of 26-AWG wire size to
connect the FXO and FXS ports.
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
 To ground the device:
1.
Connect an electrically earthed strap of 16 AWG wire (minimum) to the chassis'
grounding screw located on the rear panel, using the supplied washer.
Figure 5-1: Grounding the Device
2.
Connect the other end of the strap to a protective earthing. This should be in
accordance with the regulations enforced in the country in which the device is
installed. The grounding screw must be connected to the equipotential grounding bus
bar located in the Telecommunication rack, using a wire of 6 mm2 surface wire. This
line must be connected to the equipotential bus bar of the electrical circuit board
located in the Telecommunication room, using a stranded cable with surface area of
25 mm2. The length of this cable must be as short as possible (no longer than 3
meters).
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5.2
5. Cabling the Device
Connecting to LAN with Port-Pair Redundancy
The LAN ports are provided on the CRMX and SWX LAN Expansion modules (see Section
3.2.6 on page 22 and Section 3.2.7 on page 25, respectively). These LAN ports can
operate in pairs (Ethernet Groups) to provide 1+1 port redundancy. In each pair, one port
serves as the active port while the other as standby. When the active port fails, the device
switches to the standby port. By default, the Ethernet ports are grouped into pairs, as
shown in the figure below. However, you can change this port assignment, including
assigning only a single port to an Ethernet Group. For more information, refer to the User's
Manual.
Figure 5-2: Default Ethernet Groups and Web Interface String Names
Notes:
• The SWX module is a customer ordered item.
• If your SWX module has different port labels (i.e., roman numerals) compared to
those shown in the figure above, see Section 3.2.7.1 on page 25 for the
corresponding port numbering.
Warning: Ethernet port interface cabling must be routed only indoors and must not exit
the building.
Avertissement: Le câblage de l’interface du port Ethernet doit être acheminé uniquement
en intérieur et ne doit pas sortir du bâtiment.
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Cabling specifications:

Cable: Cat 5/5e

Connector: RJ-45

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-3: RJ-45 Connector Pinouts for LAN
 To connect to the LAN:
1.
Connect one end of a straight-through RJ-45 Ethernet Cat 5/5e cable to the active
LAN port on the CRMX module or optional SWX module.
Figure 5-4: Connecting to LAN
2.
Connect the other end of the cable to the LAN.
3.
For 1+1 LAN protection, repeat steps 1 and 2 for the standby port, but connect it to
another network (in the same subnet).
Note: If you are implementing LAN port-pair redundancy, make sure that each port in the
Ethernet Group is connected to a different network (in the same subnet).
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5.3
5. Cabling the Device
Analog Interfaces
This section describes the cabling procedures for analog interfaces.
5.3.1
Connecting to FXS Interfaces
This section describes how to connect the FXS interfaces to FXS equipment such as fax
machines, modems, and plain old telephone system (POTS) telephones. FXS cabling can
be routed indoors or outdoors, depending on the FXS module used (see Section 3.2.1 on
page 17).
Warnings:
• FXS modules for indoor cabling: The FXS port interface cabling must be routed only
indoors and must not exit the building.
• Make sure that FXS ports are connected to the appropriate external devices;
otherwise, damage to the device may occur.
Avertissements:
• FXS module intérieur: Le câblage de l’interface du port FXS doit être acheminé
uniquement en intérieur et ne doit pas sortir du bâtiment.
• Assurez-vous que les ports FXS sont connectés aux appareils externes appropriés ;
autrement, vous risquez d’endommager l’appareil.
Note: The FXS module is a customer ordered item. This section is applicable only if your
device is installed with such a module.
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5.3.1.1
Indoor FXS Cabling
The following procedure describes how to cable FXS ports for indoor routing. Any FXS
module can be used (see Section 3.2.1 on page 17).
Cabling specifications:

Cable: Standard straight-through RJ-11-to-RJ-11 telephone cable

Connector: RJ-11

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-5: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXS
 To connect FXS interfaces for indoor routing:
1.
Connect one end of the straight-through RJ-11 cable to the RJ-11 port on the FXS
module.
2.
Connect the other end of the cable to the RJ-11 port on the analog equipment (e.g.,
telephone or fax machine).
Figure 5-6: FXS Cabling for Indoor Routing
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5.3.1.2
5. Cabling the Device
Outdoor FXS Cabling
The following procedure describes how to cable FXS ports for outdoor routing. This is
applicable only when the FXS modules supporting outdoor cabling are used, as described
in Section 3.2.1 on page 17.
Warnings:
• The device must be installed only in telecommunication sites / centers in
compliance with ETS 300-253 requirements “Earthing and Bonding of
Telecommunication Equipment in Telecommunication Centers”.
• Prior to installation, earth loop impedance test must be performed by a certified
electrician to ensure grounding suitability at the power outlet intended to feed the
unit. It is essential that the impedance will be kept below 0.5 ohms!
• Proper grounding is crucial to ensure the effectiveness of the lightning protection,
connect the unit permanently to ground as per the illustration in this section.
• The device includes an integrated secondary surge protection, but does not
include primary telecom protection. Where the telephone lines are routed outside
the building, it is essential to install additional three-electrode Gas Discharge Tube
(GDT) rated 350V as a primary protection on the MDF, located at the entrance
point of telephone wiring to the building. The center pin of the GDT must be
connected to ground as per the illustration in this section.
• Failing to install primary surge protectors, and failing to comply with the grounding
instructions or any other installation instructions, may cause permanent damage to
the device.
• As most of the installation is the responsibility of the customer, AudioCodes can
assume responsibility for damage only if the customer can establish that the
device does not comply with the standards specified above (and the device is
within the hardware warranty period).
• The device complies with protection levels as required by EN 55024/EN 300386.
Higher levels of surges may cause damage to the unit.
Cabling specifications:

Cable: Standard straight-through RJ-11-to-RJ-11 telephone cable

Connector: RJ-11

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-7: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXS
 To connect FXS interfaces for outdoor routing:
1.
Ground the device as described in Section 5.1 on page 39 and shown in Figure 5-8.
2.
Connect one end of a straight-through RJ-11 cable to the RJ-11 port on the outdoor
FXS module.
3.
Connect the other end of the cable to your MDF.
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4.
Provide primary surge protection, by installing additional three-electrode Gas
Discharge Tube (GDT) rated 350V as a primary protection on the MDF, located at the
entrance point of telephone wiring to the building. The center pin of the GDT must be
connected to ground as shown in the figure below:
Figure 5-8: FXS Cabling for Outdoor Routing
5.
Connect the telephone line from the MDF to your analog equipment.
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5.3.2
5. Cabling the Device
Connecting to FXO Interfaces
The procedure below describes how to connect the FXO port interfaces to telephone
exchange analog lines or PBX extensions.
Warnings:
• To protect against electrical shock and fire, use a 26 AWG min wire to connect FXO
ports to the PSTN.
• Make sure that FXO ports are connected to the appropriate external devices;
otherwise, damage to the device may occur.
• FXO ports are considered as TNV-3.
Avertissements:
• Pour vous protéger contre l’électrocution et le feu, utilisez un fil de 26 AWG au
minimum pour connecter le port FXO au PSTN.
• Assurez-vous que le port FXO soit connecté à un appareil externe approprié ;
autrement, vous risquez d’endommager l’appareil.
• Le port FXO est considéré être un TNV-3.
Note: The FXO module is a customer ordered item. This section is applicable only if your
device is installed with such a module.
5.3.2.1
Indoor FXO Cabling
The following procedure describes how to cable FXO ports for indoor routing.
Cabling specifications:

Cable: Standard straight-through RJ-11-to-RJ-11 telephone cable

Connector: RJ-11

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-9: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXO
 To connect FXO interfaces for indoor routing:
1.
Connect one end of the straight-through RJ-11 cable to the RJ-11 port on the FXO
module.
2.
Connect the other end of the cable to an RJ-11 telephone wall outlet or PBX.
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5.3.2.2
Outdoor FXO Cabling
The following procedure describes how to cable FXO ports for outdoor routing.
Warnings:
• The device must be installed only in telecommunication sites / centers in
compliance with ETS 300-253 requirements “Earthing and Bonding of
Telecommunication Equipment in Telecommunication Centers”.
• Prior to installation, earth loop impedance test must be performed by a certified
electrician to ensure grounding suitability at the power outlet intended to feed the
unit. It is essential that the impedance will be kept below 0.5 ohms!
• Proper grounding is crucial to ensure the effectiveness of the lightning protection,
connect the unit permanently to ground as per the illustration in this section.
• The device accommodates only secondary surge protection. Where the FXO lines
are routed outside the building, it is essential to install additional three-electrode
Gas Discharge Tube (GDT) rated 350V as a primary protection on the MDF,
located at the entrance point of telephone wiring to the building. The center pin of
the GDT must be connected to ground as per the illustration in this section.
• Failing to install primary surge protectors, and failing to comply with the grounding
instructions or any other installation instructions, may cause permanent damage to
the device.
• As most of the installation is the responsibility of the customer, AudioCodes can
assume responsibility for damage only if the customer can establish that the
device does not comply with the standards specified above (and the device is
within the hardware warranty period).
• The device complies with protection levels as required by EN 55024/EN 300386.
Higher levels of surges may cause damage to the unit.
Cabling specifications:

Cable: Straight-through RJ-11-to-RJ-11 telephone cable; 26-AWG minimum wire

Connector: RJ-11

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-10: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for FXO
 To connect FXO interfaces for outdoor routing:
1.
Ground the device as described in Section 5.1 on page 39 and shown in Figure 5-11.
2.
Connect one end of a straight-through RJ-11 cable to the RJ-11 port on the FXO
module.
3.
Connect the other end of the cable to your MDF.
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4.
5. Cabling the Device
Provide primary surge protection, by installing additional three-electrode Gas
Discharge Tube (GDT) rated 350V as a primary protection on the MDF, located at the
entrance point of telephone wiring to the building. The center pin of the GDT must be
connected to ground as shown in the figure below:
Figure 5-11: FXO Cabling for Outdoor Routing
5.
Connect the FXO line from the MDF to the PBX/PSTN equipment.
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5.3.3
Connecting the FXS Analog Lifeline Phone
The device supports Analog Lifeline. If the device loses power, for example, due to a power
outage or the unplugging of its power cable, it automatically routes calls from a POTS
telephone ("lifeline" phone), connected to an FXS port, to the PSTN (instead of the IP
network).
Notes:
• Analog Lifeline is supported only on FXS modules.
• An analog Lifeline can be setup for each FXS module installed in the chassis.
The analog Lifeline is provided only by Port I on an FXS module. This port connects to the
POTS phone and the PSTN or PBX, using a splitter cable. The splitter cable connects pins
1 and 4 to another source of an FXS port, and pins 2 and 3 to the POTS phone, as shown
in the figure below:
Cabling specifications:

Cable: Splitter cable adaptor with RJ-11 on one end and two RJ-11 jacks on the other

Connector: RJ-11

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-12: RJ-11 Connector Pinouts for Analog Lifeline
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5. Cabling the Device
 To cable the analog Lifeline:
1.
Connect the RJ-11 connector on one end of the Splitter cable (supplied) to Port I on
the FXS module.
2.
Connect the Lifeline POTS phone using an RJ-11 connector cable to Port A on the
Lifeline Splitter.
3.
Connect an analog PSTN line using an RJ-11 connector cable to Port B on the Lifeline
Splitter.
Figure 5-13: Cabling the Analog Lifeline
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5.4
ISDN BRI Interfaces
This section describes the cabling procedures for BRI interfaces.
5.4.1
Connecting to BRI Lines
The procedure below describes how to connect to BRI lines.
Warning: To protect against electrical shock and fire, use a 26 AWG min. wire to
connect the BRI ports to the PSTN.
Avertissements: Pour vous protéger contre l’électrocution et le feu, utilisez un fil de 26
AWG au minimum pour connecter le port BRI au PSTN.
Note: The BRI module is a customer ordered item. This section is applicable only if your
device is installed with such a module.
Cabling specifications:

Cable: 26 AWG min.

Connector: RJ-45

Connector Pinouts: A BRI port can be configured either as TE (Termination
Equipment/user side) or NT (Network Termination/network side). The connector
pinouts vary according to the configuration, as shown below:
Figure 5-14: RJ-45 Connector Pinouts for BRI
When configured as NT, the BRI port drives a nominal voltage of 38 V with limited current
supply of up to 100 mA. The voltage is of Power Source 1 type (line voltage). Power Source
2 is optional.
 To connect to BRI lines:
1.
Connect the RJ-45 connector on one end of the cable to the port on the device's BRI
module.
2.
Connect the other end of the cable to your ISDN telephone or PBX/PSTN switch.
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5.4.2
5. Cabling the Device
Connecting the PSTN Fallback for BRI Lines
The device supports PSTN Fallback for BRI lines. If the device loses power, for example,
due to a power outage or the unplugging of its power cable, it automatically routes calls
from the Tel side to the PSTN (instead of the IP network). This guarantees call continuity.
PSTN Fallback is supported only on BRI modules that provide two or four spans. In the
event of a PSTN fallback, the BRI module's metallic relay switch automatically connects line
Port 1 (I) to Port 2 (II), and / or line Port 3 (III) to Port 4 (IIII) of the same BRI module.
For example, if a PBX trunk is connected to Port 1 and the PSTN network is connected to
Port 2, when PSTN Fallback is activated, calls from the PBX are routed directly to the
PSTN through Port 2.
 To connect the BRI line interfaces for 1+1 PSTN Fallback:
1.
Connect line 1 to a PBX.
2.
On the same BRI module, connect line 2 to the PSTN.
Figure 5-15: Cabling (Ports 1 and 2) PSTN Fallback
Notes:
• PSTN Fallback is supported only between ports on the same BRI module.
• This PSTN Fallback feature has no relation to the PSTN Fallback Software Upgrade
Key.
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5.5
ISDN E1/T1 Interfaces
5.5.1
Connecting to E1/T1 Trunks
The procedure below describes how to connect to E1/T1 trunks.
Warning: To protect against electrical shock and fire, use a 26 AWG min wire to connect
T1 or E1 ports to the PSTN.
Avertissements: Pour vous protéger contre l’électrocution et le feu, utilisez un fil de 26
AWG au minimum pour connecter le port T1/E1 au PSTN.
Note: The TRUNKS module is a customer ordered item. This section is applicable only if
your device is installed with such a module.
Cabling specifications:

Cable: 26 AWG min.

Connector: RJ-48c

Connector Pinouts:
Figure 5-16: RJ-48c Connector Pinouts for E1/T1
 To connect to E1/T1l trunks:
1.
Connect the RJ-48c connector on one end of the E1/T1 trunk cable to the port on the
device's TRUNKS module.
2.
Connect the other end of the trunk cable to the PBX/PSTN switch.
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5.5.2
5. Cabling the Device
Connecting the PSTN Fallback for E1/T1 Trunks
The device supports PSTN Fallback for E1/T1 lines. If the device loses power, for example,
due to a power outage or the unplugging of its power cable, it automatically routes calls
from the Tel side to the PSTN (instead of the IP network). This guarantees call continuity.
PSTN Fallback is supported on E1/T1 ("TRUNKS") modules that provide two or four spans.
In the event of a PSTN fallback, the module's metallic relay switch automatically connects
trunk Port 1 (I) to Port 2 (II), and / or trunk Port 3 (III) to Port 4 (IIII) of the same module. For
example, if a PBX trunk is connected to Port 1 and the PSTN network is connected to Port
2, when PSTN Fallback is activated, calls from the PBX are routed directly to the PSTN
through Port 2.
 To connect the digital trunk interfaces for 1+1 PSTN Fallback:
1.
Connect Trunk 1 to a PBX.
2.
On the same TRUNKS module, connect Trunk 2 to the PSTN.
Figure 5-17: Cabling (Ports 1 and 2) PSTN Fallback
Notes:
• PSTN Fallback is supported only between ports on the same TRUNKS module.
• This PSTN Fallback feature has no relation to the PSTN Fallback Software Upgrade
Key.
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5.6
Connecting the RS-232 Serial Interface
The device’s RS-232 interface port is used to access the CLI for serial communication.

Connector Type: 12-pin female LX40-12P Hirose connector.

Connector Pinouts: Refer to pinouts shown in orderable RS-232 cable adaptor
below. "P1" and "P2" are standard 9-pin DB for PC COM connectivity; "P3" is the
Hirose male connector.
For cabling, you can purchase an RS-232 cable adapter (9-pin DB to flat connector) from
AudioCodes. You can either order a single cable adapter (only upon ordering the Mediant
1000B) or a kit of 10 cable adapters (can be purchased any time).
Figure 5-18: Orderable RS-232 Cable Adapter
Note: Orderable RS-232 cable adapter:
• Conductive 30 (7/0.1)x3C, Tinned copper wire. PVC Coating dia=0.7mm, Color black.
Shield: AL (MAYLER)+BRAID (16/4/0.12) Tinned copper wire, coverage 90% min.
Assembly cotton paper. Jacket PU (4485AF), dia=3.5mm.
• Conductive 30 (7/0.1)x6C, Tinned copper wire. PVC Coating dia=0.6mm, Color black.
Shield: AL (MAYLER)+BRAID (16/4/0.12) Tinned copper wire, coverage 90% min.
Filler cotton yarn. Assembly cotton paper. Jacket PU (4485AF), dia=4mm.
• Operation Temp: -10 c ->+80 c
• Insulation resistance: DC/100V 5M OHM MIN.
• Withstand Voltage: AC/250V 2mA, for one minute.
• Continuity test: 100%.
• RoHS Note: All materials composing this item should comply with the requirements of
directive 2002/95/ec on the restriction of the use of certain hazardous substances in
electrical and electronic equipment
• UL Note: Cable components according to UL standard.
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5. Cabling the Device
 To connect the serial interface port to a computer:
1.
Connect the flat connector (labeled "P3" in the figure above) to the serial port (labeled
1010) on the device's CRMX module.
2.
Connect the DB-9 connector labeled "P1" (red) to the COM1 or COM2 RS-232
communication port of your computer.
Notes:
• The RS-232 port is not intended for permanent connection.
• The DB-9 connector labeled "P2" is used only for debugging.
5.7
Connecting a Dry-Contact Relay Alarm System
You can connect the device to an external audible or visual alarm system (e.g., bell, siren,
hooter, or light). The external alarm system connects to the device's two dry-contact relays
(I and II), each with a switch contact, on the CRMX module. When the device raises an
alarm (e.g., Ethernet link down), the device reports the alarm's severity level (Minor, Major,
or Critical) to the external alarm system, by triggering the dry contacts to open or close. The
dry contacts also signal when the device powers off.
The table below describes the operational status of the dry-contact relays.
Table 5-1: Dry-Contact Relays Description
Operation
Dry-Contact I State
Dry-Contact II State
STATUS LED
No Power
Normally Open (NO)
Normally Closed (NC)
Off
No Alarm
Open
Open
Solid Green
Minor Severity Alarm
Closed
Open
Solid Orange
Major Severity Alarm
Closed
Closed
Solid Red
Open
Closed
Solid Red
Critical Severity Alarm
If the dry-contact relay is short-circuited (for whatever reason), the device sends the SNMP
alarm, acUserInputAlarm. For more information, refer to the SNMP Reference Guide.
Cabling specifications:

Connector: (Not Supplied) Dry-contact wires mate, consisting of a four spring-cage
pluggable terminal block connector, as shown in the figure below. The connections
correspond to the four pins of the dry-contact connector on the CRMX module.
Figure 5-19: Dry-Contact Terminal Block (Example)
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Note: AudioCodes recommends the pluggable printed circuit board (PCB) terminal
block FK-MC 0,5 / 4-ST-2,5 manufactured by Phoenix Contact, or any other vendor
providing similar specifications.

Wiring: (Not Supplied) 20 to 28 AWG wire size.
Warning:
• The dry contact port is rated 1.5A @ 30V AC/DC maximum.
• To avoid fire and electrical shook hazard, the dry contact may be connected only to
a SELV power limited source.
 To cable the dry-contact relay system:
1.
For each dry-contact relay (Port I and Port II), connect two wires to the terminal block's
corresponding connector positions (see table below):
Table 5-2: Terminal Block Position No. and Dry-Contact Relay Ports
Terminal Block Position No.
Dry-Contact Relay Port on CRMX Module
Position 1
Port II
Position 2
Position 3
Port I
Position 4
a.
b.
With a sharp, pointed object, press and hold the position's orange button to open
the spring-cage connector.
Insert the wire into the connector, and then release the orange button to close the
connector, securing the wire in place.
Figure 5-20: Wires Inserted in Terminal Block
2.
Plug the terminal block into the dry-contact relay connector on the CRMX module:
Figure 5-21: Plugging Terminal block into Dry-Contact Relay Connector
3.
Connect the other ends of the dry-contact wires to your external alarm system,
according to your requirements.
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5.8
5. Cabling the Device
Connecting to Power
The procedure below describes how to connect the device to the AC power supply. You
can install up to two Power Supply modules (Power 1 and Power 2) for power redundancy.
For installing the Power Supply modules in the chassis, see Section 6.2.4 on page 74.
Warnings:
• Units must be connected (by service personnel) to a socket-outlet with a protective
earthing connection.
• Use only the AC power cord supplied with the device.
• When using only one Power Supply module, the second AC power socket on the rear
panel is covered by a plastic sticker. Please do not remove the sticker and connect
anything to this power socket. Remove the sticker only when two Power Supply
modules are used.
Avertissements:
• L’appareil doit être branché à une prise murale à condition qu’elle soit mise à la
masse.
• Utilisez uniquement le cordon AC fourni avec l’appareil.
ご注意
本製品に添付の電源ケーブルは、Mediant
1000B
Gateway
に専用設計されているため、汎用性がありません.
本電源ケーブルを他の機器に使用されないよう、ご注意ください.
&
E-SBC
Note: For dual power supply:
• Connect each Power Supply module to a different AC supply circuit.
• The two AC power sources must have the same ground potential.
• Configure the device to send an SNMP alarm (acPowerSupplyAlarm) upon a failure
or removal of any of the installed Power Supply modules. For enabling this
functionality, use the ini file parameter, Mediant1000DualPowerSupplySupported. For
more information, refer to the User's Manual.
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 To connect the device to the power supply:

On the device's rear panel, connect the left (active) 100-240V~50-60 Hz power socket
to a standard electrical outlet using the supplied AC power cord.
Figure 5-22: Connecting to AC Power Supply
When the device receives powers, the POWER LED on the front panel of the Power Supply
module is lit green. If the LED is off, a power supply problem may be present.
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6
6. Hardware Maintenance
Hardware Maintenance
The device is a modular chassis and allows you to order any module as a Field
Replacement Unit (FRU). This section describes the procedures for installing or replacing
modules.
Warning: To prevent static electrical damage to the module's printed circuit board, do
not touch the components on the module. Instead, hold the module only on the edges
where no electrical components are located.
Avertissement: Pour prévenir des dégâts d’électricité statique au circuit imprimé du
module, ne touchez pas les composants sur le module. A la place, tenez le module par
ses extrémités où il n’y a pas de composants électriques.
Warning: Cover all unoccupied module slots with blank panels. This ensures optimal
internal airflow pressure within the chassis.
6.1
Chassis Slot Assignment for Modules
This section describes the chassis' slot assignment for the different modules.
6.1.1
Front-Panel Module Slot Assignment
The figure below displays the chassis' slot assignment on the front panel for the different
modules:
Figure 6-1: Chassis Front-Panel Slot Assignment for Modules
Please adhere to the following guidelines for slot assignment of these modules:

TRUNKS (PRI), BRI, FXS, and FXO Modules:
•
The modules can be housed only in slots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6.
•
The modules must be housed in consecutive slots. In other words, if the device
houses three modules, they must occupy slots 1, 2, and 3 (no skipping of slots).
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•
It is recommended to house the modules starting from Slot 1 and according to
the order of priority listed below:
1. TRUNKS
2. BRI
3. FXS and/or FXO
For example, if you need one TRUNKS module and two FXS modules, you must
install the TRUNKS module in Slot 1 and the two FXS modules in Slot 2 and Slot
3. However, if at a later stage you wish to add a BRI module, you must remove
the FXS module from Slot 2 and insert it in Slot 4, and then insert the BRI module
in Slot 2, as shown in the figure below:
Figure 6-2: Example of Module Slot Assignment

6.1.2
MPM Module: The module provides additional DSP resources for applications such as
three-way conferencing and SBC transcoding:
•
MPM modules can be housed only in slots 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5. It is recommended to
house the MPM modules starting from the last slot (i.e., Sot 5) toward the first
slot. For example, if you want to use 4 MPM modules, house the MPM modules in
slots 2, 3, 4, and 5. For information on the number of media channels (DSP
resources) provided by the MPM modules per slot, refer to 'DSP Channel
Resources for Transcoding' section in the User's Manual
•
The device can acquire additional media channel resources (for SBC transcoding)
from the TRUNKS modules. For more information, refer to the 'DSP Channel
Resources for Transcoding' section in the User's Manual.
Rear-Panel Module Slot Assignment
The figure below displays the chassis' slot assignment on the rear panel for the OSN server
platform modules:
Figure 6-3: Chassis Rear-Panel Slot Assignment for OSN Server Modules
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6.2
6. Hardware Maintenance
Installing and Replacing Modules
This section describes how to install and replace the different modules in the chassis.
6.2.1
Front-Panel I/O Modules
This section describes how to install and replace the input/output modules on the front
panel of the chassis. The I/O modules include FXS, FXO, BRI, TRUNKS (E1/T1), MPM,
CRMX, and SWX LAN Expansion modules.
6.2.1.1
Replacing Blank-Panel Slot Covers with I/O Modules
The procedure below describes how to install a module into a slot that is currently not used
(unoccupied) and covered by a blank panel.
Warning: Before replacing a blank-panel slot cover with a module, power down the
device.
Avertissement: Assurez-vous de bien éteindre l’appareil avant d’installer un module dans
une fente vide.
 To replace a blank-panel slot cover with a module:
1.
Power down the device.
2.
On the device's front panel, locate the two screws securing the blank-panel slot cover
to the slot in which you want to install the module.
Figure 6-4: Screws on Blank-Panel Slot Cover
3.
Using a Phillips screwdriver, unscrew the two screws to remove the blank-panel slot
cover from the chassis.
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4.
Gently insert the module into the empty slot, aligning the module with the rails in the
slot in the following module orientation, depending on whether you are inserting it in
the top- or bottom-row slots:
•
Top-row slots: Ensure that the module is orientated such that the port-number
labels are located at the bottom of the module's front panel. This module
orientation is considered as facing up.
Figure 6-5: Inserting a Module into the Empty Slot
•
Bottom-row slots: Ensure that the module is orientated such that the portnumber labels are located at the top of the module's front panel. This module
orientation is considered as facing down.
5.
Push the module into the slot and press on it firmly to ensure that it has been fully
inserted.
6.
Using a flathead screwdriver or your fingers, tighten the module's two captive screws
to secure the module to the chassis.
Figure 6-6: Captive Screws on Module
6.2.1.2
Replacing I/O Modules
The procedure for replacing a front-panel I/O module depends on the type of module as
well as hardware configuration.
If the chassis houses at least two I/O modules of any of the following types—FXS, FXO,
BRI, TRUNKS, and/or MPM—you can replace any one of these modules with a module of
the same interface type and same number of ports (e.g., a 2-port FXS module with a 2-port
FXS module) using a hot-swappable process. In other words, you can replace the module
without powering down the device and thus, without affecting other components and
processes. The hot-swappable procedure includes physical removal and insertion of the
module as well as software-based removal and insertion of the module through the Web
interface.
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For all other I/O module replacements, the device must be powered down before removing
the module and then powered up again once the new module has been installed. This
enables the device to reset in order to apply the new hardware configuration. This coldreset replacement procedure applies to the following modules and hardware configurations:

CRMX module

SWX LAN Expansion module

Replacement of a module with a module that supports a different number of ports
and/or a different interface (e.g., replacing a 2-port FXS with a 4-port FXS module)

Replacement of an FXS, FXO, BRI, TRUNKS or MPM module if it is the only module
of these five module types installed in the chassis (e.g., a chassis that houses only an
FXS module and a CRMX module)
Warnings:
• Only a single module can be replaced per hot-swappable module replacement
process.
• For hot-swappable module replacement, make sure that the module is replaced with
a module of the same interface type and same number of ports, and in the same
chassis slot. For example, a 2-port FXS module in Slot #1 must be replaced with a
new 2-port FXS module and inserted in Slot #1.
Avertissement:
• Remplacez le module par le même type de module et dans la même fente du châssis.
Par exemple, un module TRUNKS endommagé avec deux portées numériques dans
la Fente 1 doit être remplacé par un module TRUNKS avec deux portées numériques
dans la Fente 1.
Note: If you are replacing a module with a module that supports a different interface
(e.g., FXO instead of FXS) and provides a different number of ports, make sure that the
Software Feature Key installed on the device provides support for this added hardware
interface. For more information, contact your AudioCodes sales representative.
 To replace a front-panel I/O module:
1.
2.
For non-hot swappable module replacement, power down the device, and then skip
the next step and continue to Step 3; otherwise, for hot-swappable module
replacement, keep the device powered on and continue to Step 2.
(Hot-Swap Only) Software-remove the module, using the device's Web interface:
a.
b.
Access the device's Web interface.
Open the page with the graphical display of the device:
♦
Version 7.2 and later: Monitor page (Monitor menu > Monitor tab >
Monitor)
♦
Pre Version 7.2: Home page
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c.
Click the title of the module that you want to replace; the Remove Module button
appears:
Figure 6-7: Clicking Module Title
d.
e.
Click the Remove Module button; a message box appears requesting you to
confirm module removal.
Click OK to confirm removal; after a few seconds, the module is softwareremoved, the port status icons of the module turn gray and the name of the
module is suffixed with the word "Reserved":
Figure 6-8: Software-Removed Module
3.
Disconnect all the cables from the module.
4.
Physically remove the module from the slot:
a.
Locate the two captive screws securing the module to the chassis:
Figure 6-9: Captive Screws on Module
b.
c.
Using a flathead screwdriver or your fingers, loosen the two captive screws.
Firmly grip the two captive screws and extract the module from the slot by pulling
the captive screw:
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Figure 6-10: Extracting Module from Slot
5.
Physically insert the new module into the same slot:
a.
Gently insert the module into the empty slot, aligning the module with the rails in
the slot in the following module orientation, depending on whether you are
inserting it in the top- or bottom-row slots:
♦
Top-row slots: Ensure that the module is orientated such that the portnumber labels are located at the bottom of the module's front panel. This
module orientation is considered as facing up.
Figure 6-11: Inserting a Module into the Empty Slot
♦
b.
c.
6.
Bottom-row slots: Ensure that the module is orientated such that the portnumber labels are located at the top of the module's front panel. This module
orientation is considered as facing down.
Push the module into the slot and press on it firmly to ensure that it has been fully
inserted.
Using a flathead screwdriver or your fingers, tighten the module's two captive
screws to secure the module to the chassis.
Reconnect the cables to the module. For non-hot swappable module replacement, skip
the next step and continue to Step 8; otherwise, for hot-swappable module
replacement, continue to Step 7.
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7.
8.
6.2.2
(Hot-Swap Only) Software-insert the module, using the device's Web interface:
a.
b.
c.
Access the device's Web interface.
Open the page with the graphical display of the device.
Click the title of the module ("<module name> Reserved") that you want to insert;
the Insert Module button appears:
d.
Click the Insert Module button; a message appears informing you that the
module is currently being software-inserted. When the message disappears, the
module is inserted, indicated by the disappearance of the word "Reserved" from
the module's title.
For non-hot swappable module replacement only, power up the device.
OSN Server Modules
This section describes how to install and replace the OSN server modules (OSN and
HDMX).
6.2.2.1
Replacing Blank-Panel Slot Covers with OSN Server Modules
The procedure below describes how to install an OSN server module into a slot that is
currently not used (unoccupied) and covered by a blank panel.
Notes:
• Make sure that you install the HDMX module before you install the OSN module.
• The OSN server modules are hot-swappable and can be replaced without powering
down the device and thus, without disrupting other non-related OSN services (e.g.,
Gateway and/or SBC functionality) running on the device.
 To replace blank-panel slot covers with OSN server modules:
1.
Remove the new OSN server modules from their ESD shielding packets in which they
were shipped.
2.
Install the HDMX Module:
a.
b.
Remove the blank-panel slot cover from the slot intended for the HDMX module,
by gently pulling on the handle of the module until it slides out of the slot.
Hold the HDMX module in the correct orientation, as shown in the figure below,
and gently insert the module into the slot, sliding it along the slot's guide rails until
it makes contact with the card-edge connector located on the backplane.
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Figure 6-12: Inserting HDMX Module into Slot
c.
3.
Push the module's handle until it clicks firmly into the slot.
Install the OSN Module:
a.
b.
Remove the blank-panel slot cover from the slot intended for the OSN module, by
gently pulling on the handle of the module until it slides out of the slot.
Hold the OSN module in the correct orientation, as shown in the figure below, and
gently insert the module into the slot, sliding it along the slot's guide rails until it
makes contact with the card-edge connector located on the backplane.
Figure 6-13: Inserting OSN Module into Slot
c.
4.
Push the module's handle until it clicks firmly into the slot.
Connect all external interfacing cables to the OSN module.
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6.2.2.2
Replacing OSN Server Modules
The procedure below describes how to replace the OSN server modules.
Note: The OSN server modules are hot-swappable and can be replaced without
powering down the device and thus, without disrupting other non-related OSN services
(e.g., Gateway and/or SBC functionality) running on the device. In addition, if the device
is installed with two HDMX modules and you need to replace or remove one, you can do
so without powering down the device and thus, without affecting OSN services.
 To replace an OSN module:
1.
Shut down the operating system running on the OSN server (through RDP or monitor
and keyboard).
2.
Gently and slowly pull the module's handle until you hear the first click sound; the
handle is now partially pulled out and the module undergoes a shutdown sequence
indicated by the slow-flashing Hot Swap Blue
LED on the module.
3.
LED stops flashing and is constantly lit, indicating that the shutdown
When the
sequence is complete, disconnect any cables that may be connected to the module.
4.
Grip and gently pull the module's handle to slide the module out of the slot.
5.
Hold the new OSN module in the correct orientation, as shown in the figure below, and
gently insert the module into the slot, sliding it along the slot's guide rails until it makes
contact with the card-edge connector located on the backplane.
Figure 6-14: Inserting OSN Module into Slot
6.
Push the module's handle until it clicks firmly into the slot; the operating system on the
OSN server starts up.
 To replace an HDMX module:
1.
Shut down the operating system running on the OSN server (through RDP or monitor
and keyboard).
2.
Gently pull the module's handle until you hear the first click sound; the handle is now
partially pulled out and the module undergoes a shutdown sequence, indicated by the
slow-flashing Hot Swap Blue
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3.
When the
LED stops flashing and is constantly lit, indicating that the shutdown
sequence is complete, grip and gently pull the module's handle to slide the module out
of the slot.
4.
Hold the new HDMX module in the correct orientation, as shown in the figure below,
and gently insert the module into the slot, sliding it along the slot's guide rails until it
makes contact with the card-edge connector located on the backplane.
Figure 6-15: Inserting HDMX Module into Slot
5.
Push the HDMX module's handle until it clicks firmly into the slot.
6.
On the OSN module, gently pull the module's handle until you hear two click sounds,
indicating that the handle has been fully pulled out, and then push the handle all the
way in again; the module undergoes a reset, indicated by the Hot Swap Blue
LED switching off.
Figure 6-16: Pulling Out and then Pushing In Handle on OSN Module
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6.2.3
Replacing the Fan Tray Module
The procedure below describes how to replace the Fan Tray module.
Warnings:
• DO NOT operate the device without the Fan Tray module.
• Before replacing the Fan Tray module, make sure that you have the replacement Fan
Tray module on hand so that you can immediately replace the failed module with it.
• When removing the Fan Tray module, the blades may still be rotating at high speeds
(even after the device has recently been switched off). Therefore, partially extract the
module from the chassis and then wait a few seconds to allow the blades to stop,
prior to extracting the module entirely from the chassis.
 To replace the Fan Tray module:
1.
Remove the faulty Fan Tray module:
a.
Locate the two captive screws on the front panel of the Fan Tray module.
Figure 6-17: Captive Screws of Fan Tray Module
b.
c.
Loosen the two screws using your fingers or a flat-head screwdriver.
Grip and pull the two screws of the Fan Tray module to gently slide the module
out of the chassis slot.
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2.
6. Hardware Maintenance
Install the new Fan Tray module:
a.
Align the module with the guiding rails located in the chassis slot.
Figure 6-18: Installing Fan Try Module
b.
c.
Gently push the module into the slot until it is engaged with the chassis backplane
and the module's front panel is flush with the chassis front panel plate.
Using your fingers or a flat-head screwdriver, tighten the two captive screws on
the front panel of the Fan Tray module to secure the module to the chassis.
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6.2.4
Power Supply Module
This section describes how to install and replace the Power Supply modules.
Warnings:
• When using only one Power Supply module, the second AC power socket on the
rear panel is covered by a plastic sticker. Please do not remove the sticker and
connect anything to this power socket. Remove the sticker only when two Power
Supply modules are used.
• Correct insertion of the Power Supply module into the chassis slot is crucial in
preventing irreversible hardware damage to the module (and more specifically, to the
capacitor) and resulting in the inability to operate and power the chassis. To avoid
damaging the module, when inserting or removing the Power Supply module from
the chassis slot, ensure that you adhere to the following precautions:
√ Keep the module aligned with the slot's guiding rail.
√ Keep the module lifted up towards the roof of the slot so that the base of the
module does not touch the floor of the slot (and damage the electrical
components located on the underside of the module). Below shows incorrect
insertion where the underside components collide with the chassis:
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6.2.4.1
6. Hardware Maintenance
Installing an Optional, Secondary Power Supply Module
The procedure below describes how to install the optional, secondary (spare) Power Supply
module.
 To install the spare Power Supply module:
1.
On the front panel, remove the blank panel covering the slot intended for housing the
second Power Supply module, as shown in the figure below. To do this, use a Philips
screwdriver to remove the two screws securing the blank panel to the chassis.
Figure 6-19: Screws on Blank Panel Cover
2.
Hold the Power Supply module in the orientation as shown in the figure below, and
then gently and carefully insert the module into the slot, by sliding the module along
the slot's guiding rails and keeping the module lifted up towards the roof of the slot so
that the base of the module does not touch the floor of the slot (and damage the
electrical components located on the underside of the module). Slide the module into
the slot until it makes contact with the card-edge connector located on the backplane.
Figure 6-20: Inserting Power Supply Module
3.
Finger-tighten the two captive screws on the module to secure the module to the
chassis.
4.
On the rear panel, remove the plastic sticker covering the AC power socket, which
corresponds to the second Power Supply module that you inserted into the chassis
slot.
5.
Cable to the power source, as described in Section 5.8 on page 59.
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6.2.4.2
Replacing a Power Supply Module
The following procedure describes how to replace the Power Supply module.
Note: If the device is installed with two Power Supply modules, the Power Supply
module that is not being replaced can remain connected to power, ensuring
uninterrupted power supply to the chassis.
 To replace a Power Supply module:
1.
Disconnect the power cord of the faulty Power Supply module from the power source,
and then remove the power cord from the AC power socket on the rear panel.
2.
Remove the module:
a.
b.
3.
On the front panel, loosen the two captive screws securing the module to the
chassis, using your hand.
Grip the two captive screws and gently pull the module so that it completely slides
out of the chassis slot.
Install the module:
a.
Gently and carefully insert the module into the slot, by sliding the module along
the slot's guiding rails and keeping the module lifted up towards the roof of the slot
so that the base of the module does not touch the floor of the slot (and
damage the electrical components located on the underside of the module). Slide
the module into the slot until it makes contact with the card-edge connector
located on the backplane.
Figure 6-21: Inserting Power Supply Module (e.g., Secondary Power Supply Module)
b.
4.
Finger-tighten the two captive screws on the module to secure the module to the
chassis.
Connect the AC power cord to the power socket of the new Power Supply module and
then connect the other end to the AC power source, as described in Section 5.8 on
page 59.
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A
A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
Open Solution Network Server Platform
This section is intended for customers who wish to install the optional Open Solution
Network (OSN) server platform functionality. The OSN platform allows you to host thirdparty applications such as an IP PBX, Pre-Paid, and IP PBX redundancy.
The OSN platform includes a hard disk to provide a complete solution within the device's
chassis. The OSN is based on single and mid-sized Advanced Mezzanine Card / AMC
(AdvancedMC form-factor) modules. These are housed in the chassis' AMC slots on the
rear panel.
A.1
OSN Server Offerings
The table below lists available OSN server platforms that can be ordered from AudioCodes.
Table A-1: OSN Server Platforms
OSN
Platform
OSN3B
OSN4
CPU
Memory
Intel® Core™ i7
3rd Generation
Dual Core
4 GB DDR2
with ECC
Intel® Core™ i7
3rd Generation
Dual Core 2.5
GHz
8 GB DDR3
with ECC
Storage
Interfaces
Up to 2 hard
drives: HDD or
SSD

Up to 2 hard
drives: HDD or
SSD









Two external Gigabit
Ethernet
Internal Gigabit Ethernet
USB 2.0
RS-232 COM
HDMI Graphic
Two external Gigabit
Ethernet
Internal Gigabit Ethernet
USB 2.0
RS-232 COM
HDMI Graphic
Notes:
• The OSN3 server platform is no longer available for purchase. However, the OSN3
description is provided in this section for the convenience of incumbent customers.
• Any usage of AMC modules that are not described or mentioned in this document
needs explicit approval by AudioCodes.
• For currently available OSN platforms, please contact your AudioCodes sales
representative.
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A.2
Physical Description of OSN Server Modules
The OSN platform consists of the following modules, which are installed on the rear panel:

OSN module, depending on OSN platform:
•

A.2.1
OSN3 platform: OSN3 module – see Section A.2.2 on page 81
•
OSN3B platform: OSN3B module – see Section A.2.1 on page 78
•
OSN4 platform: OSN4 module – see Section A.2.1 on page 78
HDMX module – see Section A.2.3 on page 85
OSN3B and OSN4 Modules
The OSN3B and OSN4 modules are identical with regard to their external interfaces and
therefore, are documented together.
The OSN3B and OSN4 modules are part of the OSN3B and OSN4 server platforms,
respectively. The module provides the port connector interfaces and is housed in Slot #2 on
the rear panel.
A.2.1.1
Port Description
The module is shown below and described in the subsequent table.
Figure A-1: OSN3B/OSN4 Module Ports
Table A-2: OSN3B/OSN4 Module Port Description
Item #
Label
Description
1
USB 2.0 port.
2
RJ-45 port for Gigabit Ethernet. The interface provides
automatic detection and switching between 10Base-T,
100Base-TX and 1000Base-T data transmission (AutoNegotiation). Auto-wire switching for crossed cables is also
supported (Auto-MDI/X).
3
Console (serial) port (micro-USB) for serial interface (COM1).
4
HDMI
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Micro-HDMI port (19-pin Type D) for connecting to a graphic
display monitor.
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Item #
A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
Label
Description
Reset pinhole button.
 To warm reset the operating system of the OSN server (i.e.,
power remains on): Press and then immediately release the
button (less than five seconds). The LED indications are as
follows (see Section A.2.1.2 for LED locations):
 Upon reset:
LED #1: On (solid green)
LED #2: On (solid red)
 End of reset: LED #1 remains on (solid green); all other
LEDs off.
 To cold (hard) reset the OSN server (i.e., powers off and
then powers on): Press the button for longer than five
seconds and then release. The LED indications are as
follows (see Section A.2.1.2 for LED locations):
 Upon reset:
LED #1: On (solid green)
LED #2: On (solid red)
LED #5: On (solid blue)
 End of reset: LED #1 remains on (solid green); all other
LEDs off.
5
The RJ-45 connector pinouts for the Gigabit Ethernet interface are listed in the table below:
Table A-3: RJ-45 Connector Pinouts for Gigabit Ethernet Interface
Pin
100Base-Tx
1000Base-T
I/O
Signal
Signal
1
O
Tx+
I/O
BI_DA+
2
0
Tx-
I/O
BI_DA-
3
I
Rx+
I/O
BI_DB+
4
I/O
BI_DC+
5
I/O
BI_DC-
I/O
BI_DB-
7
I/O
BI_DD+
8
I/O
BI_DD-
6
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A.2.1.2
LED Description
The OSN3B/OSN4 module LEDs are shown in the figure below and described in the
subsequent table.
Figure A-2: OSN4 Module LEDs
Table A-4: OSN3B/OSN4 Module LEDs Description
Item
Color
State
1
Green
Flashing
Firmware (BIOS) application active, payload (x86)
in sleep.
Solid
Firmware (BIOS) application active, payload (x86)
active.
2
3
Red
On
Out-of-service indicator due to hardware failure.
-
Off
Normal operation.
Green
Solid
Flashing
4
5
Description
Valid Ethernet link (cable connection) established.
Activity in the link.
-
Off
The LED goes temporarily off if network packets
are sent or received. When this LED remains off, a
valid link has not been established due to a missing
or a faulty cable connection.
Orange
On
1000Base-TX connection.
Green
On
100Base-T connection.
-
Off
10Base-T connection if LED #3 is active.
Blue
Flashing
-
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Module undergoing shutdown sequence when
handle is pulled out to first extraction position, or
module had been inserted and handle is still in first
extraction position
On
Module shutdown sequence complete and the
module can be extracted from the chassis slot.
Off
Module correctly inserted in chassis slot.
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A.2.2
A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
OSN3 Module
The OSN3 module is part of the OSN3 server platform. This module provides the port
connector interfaces and is housed in Slot #2 on the rear panel.
A.2.2.1
Port Description
The OSN3 module is shown below and described in the subsequent table.
Figure A-3: OSN3 Module Ports
Table A-5: OSN3 Module Port Description
Item #
Label
Description
1
RJ-45 port for RS-232 serial interface (COM1).
2
RJ-45 port for Gigabit Ethernet. The interface provides
automatic detection and switching between 10Base-T,
100Base-TX and 1000Base-T data transmission (AutoNegotiation). Auto-wire switching for crossed cables is also
supported (Auto-MDI/X).
3
USB 2.0 port.
4
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The RJ-45 connector pinouts for Gigabit Ethernet interface are listed in the table below:
Table A-6: Gigabit Ethernet Interface (RJ-45) Connector Pinouts
Pin
100Base-Tx
1000Base-T
I/O
Signal
Signal
1
O
Tx+
I/O
BI_DA+
2
0
Tx-
I/O
BI_DA-
3
I
Rx+
I/O
BI_DB+
4
I/O
BI_DC+
5
I/O
BI_DC-
I/O
BI_DB-
7
I/O
BI_DD+
8
I/O
BI_DD-
6
Rx-
I
Function
For serial cabling, an RJ-45-to-DB-9 female cable adapter is used, as shown below:
Figure A-4: RJ-45-to-DB-9 Serial Cable Adapter
The RJ-45 connector pinouts for RS-232 interface are listed in the table below:
Table A-7: RS-232 Serial Cable Connector Pinouts
RJ-45 Pin
DB-9 Pin
1
8
2
6
3
2
4
5
5
5
6
3
7
4
8
7
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A.2.2.2
A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
LED Description
The OSN3 module LEDs are shown in the figure below and described in the subsequent
table.
Figure A-5: OSN3 Module LEDs
Table A-8: OSN3 Module LEDs Description
Item
Label
1
2
3
Color
State
Green
Flashing
Red
On
Hardware fault (over-temperature or excess
voltage feed).
Red
On
When lit during boot-up, indicates power failure.
Flashing
3
2
1
0
Media Gateways & SBCs
Processor over-temperature above 100°C. If LEDs
0, 1, and 2 are also flashing, there is a processor
over-temperature above 125°C and as a result,
the module shuts down.
Off
Normal operation.
Red
On
When lit during boot-up, indicates clock failure.
Chipset over-temperature above 105°C. If LEDs 0,
1, and 3 are also flashing, there is a processor
over-temperature above 125°C and as a result,
the module shuts down.
-
Off
Normal operation.
Red
On
When lit during boot-up, indicates a hardware
reset.
Flashing
5
Hardware normal operation
-
Flashing
4
Description
Processor over-temperature above 125°C and as
a result, OSN3 shuts down (if LEDs 0, 2, and 3 are
also flashing)
-
Off
Normal operation.
Red
On
When lit up during boot-up, indicates a BIOS boot
failure.
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Item
Label
6
7
Color
State
Description
Flashing
Processor over-temperature above 125°C and as
a result, OSN3 shuts down (if LEDs 1, 2, and 3 are
also flashing)
-
Off
Blue
Flashing
Module undergoing shutdown sequence when
module pulled out to first extraction position.
On
Module shutdown sequence complete and the
module can be extracted from the chassis slot.
Off
Module correctly inserted in chassis slot.
On
Hardware failure (supplied voltage is not within
normal operating range – ensure CRMX is
installed in chassis).
Red
Flashing
8
9
SPEED
ACT
Hardware Installation Manual
Normal operation.
Upgrade in progress
-
Off
Normal operation
Green
On
100Base-TX connection
Yellow
On
1000Base-T connection
-
Off
10Base-T connection if ACT LED active
Green
On
Valid Ethernet link (cable connection) has been
established
-
Off
The LED goes temporarily off if network packets
are sent or received. When this LED remains off, a
valid link has not been established due to a
missing or a faulty cable connection.
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A.2.3
A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
HDMX Module
The HDMX module provides the hard-disk drive functionality for the OSN platform,
providing storage capacity. The capacity depends on the OSN platform (see Section A.1 on
page 77).
The HDMX module is housed in Slot #1 on the rear panel.
Notes:
• For additional storage capacity per HDMX module, contact your AudioCodes sales
representative.
• The OSN platform can optionally, be ordered with dual hard-disk drives (two HDMX
modules). This second module is housed in Slot #8 on the rear panel of the chassis.
The HDMX module is shown below and described in the subsequent table.
Figure A-6: HDMX Module
Table A-9: HDMX Module LEDs Description
Item # Label
1
2
3
Media Gateways & SBCs
Color
State
Description
Green
On
Power received by module.
-
Off
No power received by module.
Blue
On
Module can be extracted from chassis slot once
dismounted from the OSN operating system.
Off
Module correctly inserted in chassis slot
Red
On
Hard disk drive in use (active).
-
Off
Hard disk drive not in use.
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A.3
Installing an Operating System on the OSN Server
The OSN can run on Linux™ or Microsoft Windows® operating systems.
A.3.1
Cabling OSN3B/OSN4 for Installing Operating System
To install an operating system on your OSN server, follow the procedure below.
 To install operating system on OSN3B/OSN4:
1.
Disconnect the power cord from the power source, and then remove the power cord
from the power connection on the power socket.
2.
Connect the USB port, located on the OSN3B/OSN4 module, to a USB hub, and then
connect the USB hub to the following computer peripherals:
3.
•
Mouse
•
Keyboard
•
USB storage device containing the operating system installation files (disk-on-key
or external CD-ROM or DVD-ROM drive).
Connect the HDMI port, located on the OSN3B/OSN4 module, to your monitor.
Table A-10: Cabling OSN3B/OSN4 Module for Installing Operating System
4.
Reconnect the device to the power source; the OSN server boots up from the USB
storage device and the operating system installation begins.
5.
Follow the online installation instructions to install the operating system.
Table A-11: Micro-HDMI Type-D Connector Pinouts
Pin
Signal
3
TMDS Data2+
4
TMDS Data2 Shield
5
TMDS Data2-
6
TMDS Data1+
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A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
Pin
A.3.2
Signal
7
TMDS Data1 Shield
8
TMDS Data1-
9
TMDS Data0+
10
TMDS Data0 Shield
11
TMDS Data0-
12
TMDS Clock+
13
TMDS Clock Shield
14
TMDS Clock-
15
CEC
2
Utility/HEAC+
17
SCL
18
SDA
16
DDC/CEC/HEAC Ground
19
+5 V Power
1
Hot Plug Detect/HEAC
Cabling OSN3 for Installing Operating System
To install an operating system on your OSN server, follow the procedure below.
 To install operating system on OSN3:
1.
Connect the RS-232 interface port (RJ-45), located on the OSN3 module, to a PC,
using the RS-232 cable (supplied).
Figure A-7: Cabling OSN3 Module for Installing Operating System
2.
Start a terminal application (e.g., HyperTerminal) on your PC and create a new
connection with the following settings:
•
Baudrate: 115200 (bits per second)
•
Data Bits: 8
•
Parity: None
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A.4
•
Stop Bits: 1
•
Flow Control: None
3.
Connect the USB port, located on the OSN3 module, to a USB storage device
containing the operating system installation files (disk-on-key or external CD-ROM /
DVD-ROM drive).
4.
Power up the device; the OSN server boots up from the USB storage device and the
terminal application prompt appears.
5.
Follow the online installation instructions to install the operating system.
Connecting Remotely to OSN3 using Windows
You can connect to the OSN3 server using Microsoft's Remote Desktop Connection
program.
Notes:
• To connect remotely to the OSN3 server running Windows, make sure that Remote
Desktop is enabled.
• The remote PC must be in the same subnet as the OSN server (default IP address
is 10.1.10.12).
• If, for any reason, you use an HDMX module taken from another chassis with OSN3
running Windows 2008, the default static IP address (10.1.10.12) is no longer
applicable. This is because the module becomes a DHCP client and acquires a
different IP address. To configure a specific IP address, you need to use a serial
console, as described in Section A.4.1 on page 88.
A.4.1
Modifying the OSN3 IP Address
If, for any reason, you use an HDMX module taken from another chassis with OSN3
running Windows 2008, the default static IP address (10.1.10.12) is no longer applicable.
This is because the module becomes a DHCP client and acquires a different IP address. To
configure a specific IP address, you need to use a serial console, as described below.
 To manually configure an IP address (for the scenario described in the note
above):
1.
Connect the OSN3 serial interface port to a PC console using the RJ-45-to-DB-9 cable
adapter (see Section A.2.2 on page 81).
2.
Use a serial communication software (e.g., HyperTerminal) to establish a serial
communication link, using the following communication port settings:
3.
•
Baud Rate: 115,200 bps
•
Data Bits: 8
•
Parity: None
•
Stop Bits: 1
•
Flow Control: None
Wait until the following Windows 2008 message is displayed:
EVENT: The CMD command is now available.
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4.
A. Open Solution Network Server Platform
To view the current IP address, at the SAC prompt, type i, and then press Enter:
SAC>i
Net: 55, Ip=169.254.225.21 Subnet=255.255.0.0
Gateway=0.0.0.0
Net: 55, Ip=fe80::8154:57cb:6b0e:e115
Note: For Kontron OSN3, three Nets are displayed - two are disconnected and one is
the same as above.
A.4.2
5.
Identify the network interface ID (NIC). For example, in the above, the Net ID is 55.
6.
To change the IP address, at the CLI prompt, enter the following command and then
press Enter:
SAC>i<space><#><space><ip><space><subnet><space><Default_GW>
SAC>i 55 10.1.10.15 255.255.0.0 0.0.0.0
7.
At the CLI prompt, type i to view the new IP address:
SAC>i
Net: 55, Ip=10.1.10.15 Subnet=255.255.0.0
Net: 55, Ip=fe80::8154:57cb:6b0e:e115
Gateway=0.0.0.0
Connecting through Remote Desktop
Before you can connect remotely to the OSN3 server, you need to cable a PC (running
Remote Desktop Connection) to the server's IP network interface. The server connects
initially to the IP network through the LAN port of the OSN3 module.
 To connect to OSN3 through Remote Desktop Connection:
1.
Connect the Ethernet LAN port of the OSN3 module to the LAN network, by
performing one of the following:
•
Remote PC connection: Using a straight-through cable, connect the LAN port to
a switch that is connected to the IP network.
•
Local PC connection: Using a crossover cable, connect the LAN port directly to
the PC's LAN port.
Figure A-8: Cabling OSN3 Module for Remote Desktop Connection from PC with Windows XP
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2.
Change the PC's IP address so that it is in the same subnet as the default OSN3
server's IP address (i.e., 10.1.10.12). The figure below displays an example of
changing a PC's IP address:
Figure A-9: Changing the PC's IP Address
3.
Start Microsoft's Remote Desktop Connection program - from the Start menu, point to
Programs, to Accessories, to Communications, and then click Remote Desktop
Connection.
Figure A-10: Entering IP Address in Remote Desktop Connection
4.
In the 'Computer' field, enter the OSN server's default IP address (i.e., 10.1.10.12).
5.
Click Connect.
Figure A-11: Entering User Name and Password in Remote Desktop Connection
6.
Enter the OSN server's default username ("administrator") and password ("123456").
7.
Click OK; Remote Desktop Connection connects you to the desktop of the device's
OSN server.
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B
B. Module Hardware Revision Compatibility
Module Hardware Revision Compatibility
The minimum input/output voice interface module hardware revisions that are compatible
with the chassis are listed in the table below.
Table B-1: Module Compatibility
Item No.
Description
H/W Revision
FASB00334
M1K-SMX-1A1V1 Quad FXS w/ Life-Line Module
C08
FASB00335
M1K-SMX-1A1V1 Dual FXS w/ Life-Line Module
C08
FASB00397
M1K-TMX-1A1V1 Quad Trunks w/ Life-line module
C08
FASB00398
M1K TMX-1A1V1 Dual Trunks w/ life-line module
C08
FASB00399
M1K TMX-1A1V1 Single trunks w/ life-line module
C08
FASB00510
M1K-OMX-S 4 Indoor Ports With GS Rev.A1
C05
FASB00511
M1K-CFMX-1 Conference Module Rev A1v1
C06
FASB00520
M1K-OMX-S 4 Outdoor Ports W/O GS Rev. A1
C04
FASB00582
M1K-BMX-4A1
C03
GTPM00046
M1K-VM-2FXS
P03
GTPM00050
M1K-VM-1SPAN
P03
GTPM00052
M1K-VM-2SPAN
P03
GTPM00051
M1K-VM-4SPAN
P03
GTPM00056
M1K-VM-4FXS
P03
GTPM00125
M1K-VM-4FXO-LS
P02
GTPM00126
M1K-VM-4FXO-GS/LS
P02
GTPM00127
M1K-M-CONF
P02
GTPM00174
M1K-VM-4BRI
P02
FASU00556
CRMX-C (LAN 1, 2, 3, GE WAN copper Ethernet)
P2
FASU00736
SWX Copper Switch Extension for Mediant 1000B
All
Media Gateways & SBCs
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Mediant 1000B Gateway & E-SBC
International Headquarters
1 Hayarden Street,
Airport City
Lod 7019900, Israel
Tel: +972-3-976-4000
Fax: +972-3-976-4040
AudioCodes Inc.
27 World’s Fair Drive,
Somerset, NJ 08873
Tel: +1-732-469-0880
Fax: +1-732-469-2298
Contact us: https://www.audiocodes.com/corporate/offices-worldwide
Website: https://www.audiocodes.com/
©2017 AudioCodes Ltd. All rights reserved. AudioCodes, AC, HD VoIP, HD VoIP Sounds Better, IPmedia, Mediant,
MediaPack, What’s Inside Matters, OSN, SmartTAP, User Management Pack, VMAS, VoIPerfect, VoIPerfectHD, Your
Gateway To VoIP, 3GX, VocaNom, AudioCodes One Voice and CloudBond are trademarks or registered trademarks of
AudioCodes Limited. All other products or trademarks are property of their respective owners. Product specifications
are subject to change without notice.
Document #: LTRT-41441