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Open Source Calling  View Printable Version 
Friday, July 29 2005 @ 04:57 PM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

AsteriskFrom RedNova:

The clash between open source and proprietary telephony solutions has arrived

I am running out of options for areas in my IT operation that legitimately shouldn't be open source. Operating system? Linux works like a champ. Web server? If you're not running Apache at this point, what are you doing? Database layer? MySQL scales fine for most Web-based apps, and basic master/slave software clustering for it is free, which can save roughly six figures over a commercial solution if you're running more than a couple of database servers. App server? J Boss if you want Java, or you could just use PHP running on Apache, among many other choices. OK, I haven't spent any money on software yet, and hardware is cheap. I'm surveying my office right now, looking for something that I couldn't enable with open source software, and my eyes fix on that ugly corporate phone that hooks into the old PBX. I feel helpless before it - I look at it and the words "lock in" might as well be blaring from the speakerphone. There's nothing I can do about it. Open source can't help me with my crusty old PBX. Except that it can. And for me, that suggests that open source can - and will - go anywhere and everywhere.

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A PBX for everyone with Asterisk@Home  View Printable Version 
Friday, July 29 2005 @ 08:21 AM CST
Contributed by: Linegod

AsteriskFrom Newsforge:

Asterisk, the open source private branch exchange (PBX) from Digium, has the power to change the telecommunications industry in much the same way that Linux is changing the operating systems market, but it needed work to simplify installation and configuration. The recent release of Asterisk@Home, a Linux distribution dedicated to making Asterisk easy to install and configure, is a big help.

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