You are on page 1of 152

OpenCom 130/150

Mounting and Commissioning
User Guide

Welcome to DeTeWe
Thank you for choosing this DeTeWe
product. Our product meets the
strictest requirements with regard to
quality and design.
The following instructions will guide
you in the operation of your
OpenCom 130/150 software and answer most of the questions that may
arise.
If you require further technical
support or information about other
DeTeWe products, please refer to our
website at

OpenCom 100 Product
Family
This manual describes the communication systems OpenCom 130 and
OpenCom 150.
For other members of the product
family, the following manuals exist:

OpenCom 100:
Manual for OpenCom 105,
OpenCom 107, OpenCom 110
and OpenCom 120

OpenCom 130/150:
Manual for OpenCom 130 and
OpenCom 150

OpenCom 510:
Manual for OpenCom 510
(19" housing)

www.detewe.de.
It provides additional notes and tips
on the product.

We hope you enjoy using the
OpenCom 130/150.

Contents
Features

5

Factory Settings
on Delivery

11

Telephony Functions

11

Authorisations

12

Internet Functions

14

Installation

16

Scope of Delivery

16

Safety Precautions

17

Declarations of Conformity

18

Mounting Location

18

Wall Mounting

19

Installing an Expansion Set

19

Accessories and Adapters
45
Upn Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
a/b Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45
Audio Adapter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46
Approved Devices /
Approved Accessories . . . . . . . 48
Device Combinations . . . . . . . . . . . 49

Installing Interface Cards
22
Small Slots (Basic Module) . . . . . . 22
Large Slots (Add-on Module) . . . . 23

S2M Connector Module
52
Installation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52
Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54

Available Ports
25
OpenCom 130 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25
OpenCom 150 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26
Positions of the Ports . . . . . . . . . . . 28

Mounting the OpenCom 150 Rack
InfoCom System
55
Safety Precautions . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55
Technical Data . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56
Pinning of RJ 45 Jacks . . . . . . . . . . 56
Scope of Delivery. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57

LAN Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
DSL Port. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 38
Power Failure

Interface Cards
29
OpenCom 130 (3 Slots). . . . . . . . . . 29
OpenCom 150 (5 Slots). . . . . . . . . . 32
Port Assignment, Termination,
Cable Lengths
35
S0 Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35
Upn Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36
a/b Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37
Actor/Sensor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 37

39

Connectible Devices
39
Internal/External S0 Ports . . . . . . . 40
Upn Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40
a/b Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41
Actor/Sensor Ports . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43
COM Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44
LAN Port . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44

Configuration

58

Brief Guide to Initial
Configuration
59
First Configuration via Serial Port 59
System Requirements

60

1

. . . . . . . . . . 66 Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 67 Preparing the Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 Preconfiguration. . . .Configuration under Windows 61 Connection on Serial Port (V. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .104 Toggle Team . . . . . . 64 Testing the Setup . 72 Resetting the System Data . . . .103 Unified Team .105 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .82 RAS Access . 69 Finishing the Configuration . . . . . 67 Loading the Online Help. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 Remote Configuration. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 Notes on Configuring the Serial Port. . . 65 Configuration for Linux and MacOS 66 Linux . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .85 E-mail . . . . . . . . . . .85 Using the Web. . . . . .100 Team Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66 MacOS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86 PBX Networking 88 PBX Cascading 88 Functionality of PBX Cascading .81 Internet Access .95 Technical Details. . . . . . . . . . . . 70 Codes for IP Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .102 Three-member Team . . 74 Configuration Examples 76 OpenCom 130/150 in Computer Networks 76 Introduction to TCP/IP 77 OpenCom 130/150 in a Serverless LAN 78 DNS Name Resolution . . . . .82 LAN-to-LAN Link 84 Useful Information on Internet Access 85 Costs . . . . . . . . . . . . 79 Internet Access . . . . . . . 73 Basic Hardware Settings Switch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86 NAT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 72 Loading SW Updates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 Starting the Browser . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67 Starting the Web Console.102 Examples of Use 102 Executive/Secretary Team . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73 Generating Your Own MoH Files . . . . . . . . . . .97 Licensing Information 99 Team Functions 100 Introduction 100 Explanation of Keys . . . .24) . . . . . . 80 2 OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP-enabled Server 81 DNS Name Resolution .90 Notes. . . 71 Saving and Loading the Configuration. . 63 Connection by Network Card (LAN) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .91 PBX Networking 92 Connections. .88 Putting a Cascaded PBX into Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .92 Types of Point-to-Point Connection . . . . . . . 79 RAS Access . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .94 Configuration . . . . . . .

. . . . . . 108 Examples of Use 109 Attendant Terminal for an Operator with Two System Telephones . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Call Queue 107 Introduction 107 Activation of Queues . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 115 Allocating Routing Codes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 114 Assigning Trunk Groups . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 Hunt Groups . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117 Telephony 137 DECT 139 LAN 140 Internet 141 Configuring the PC Software 118 Setting up TAPI 118 Setting up NET CAPI 120 Using the Systray Display 121 Frequently Asked Questions 136 Technical Specifications 143 Index 145 3 . . . . . . . . 113 Configuring and Managing Companies . . . . . . . . . . . . . 108 Call Forwarding . . 109 Group of Three Attendant Terminals . . . 115 Configuring the Company Exchange . . . . 114 Assigning Users . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110 Browser for OpenCTI 122 Synchronising the PC Clock 123 Address Queries using LDAP 124 USB DECT Box on the OpenCom 130/150 125 General Information . . . . . 116 Making Calls Between Companies . 108 Pickup . . . 126 Configuration Guide 127 Overview 128 Multi-Company Variant 112 PBX Ports 129 Easy Access 130 Configuring the Multi-Company Variant 113 Activating the Multi-Company Variant . . . . . . . . . 117 Billing Charges per Company . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125 Installation and Configuration . 125 Technical Data for Operation on the OpenCom 130/150. . . 115 ISP Settings 131 RAS Settings 132 LAN-to-LAN Settings 133 E-mail Function 134 E-mail Access 135 General/Hardware 136 Working with the Multi-Company Variant 116 Company Telephone Book. . . . . . . . . . . .

4 .

viz. Unlike the OpenCom 130. OpenCom 150 is a system that can be tailored exactly to your communications requirements. The need for additional Upn ports supporting DECT. the main module doesn’t carry any telephony interfaces. can be expanded for doorstation equipment and in order to connect a serial port. Internet / intranet data communication. the main module of the OpenCom 150 provides five slots for further interface cards. further S0 ports or more a/b ports can be met using one or more interface cards without changing the system.Features The OpenCom 130/150 is a communications system for integrated voice and data communication. Features ■ You can use an additional insertable memory card (CompactFlash) to operate further program packages. ISDN telephones and analogue terminals. The outstanding feature of this communications system is its modular structure: ■ ■ ■ Even with the smallest OpenCom 130 version. ■ Another special interface card provides an internal U-R2 compatible DSL modem. They can be added by means of additional interface cards. Using different combinations of interface cards. Additional information can be found in the user manual “M100-AT4 Interface Card”. it is possible to use all the most important communications applications. sub-system operation and system configuration using a standard Web browser. ■ A special interface card enables connecting analogue exchange lines. the OpenVoice and OpenAttendant digital voice memory and voice information systems. the configuration of the OpenCom 130/150 can be tailored exactly to your communications requirements. 5 . The basic module enables telephony with system telephones. Additional information can be found in the user manual “M100-ADSL Interface DSL Modem”. CTI applications. the main module of the OpenCom 150 is not divided into basic and add-on modules. The basic module of the OpenCom 130 or the main module of the OpenCom 150 resp. ■ The add-on module of the OpenCom 130 provides three slots. Initially.

The two forms of access can be configured in parallel. A Upn port is suitable for the OpenPhone range of DeTeWe system telephones. ■ ISDN telephones (on the Upn port). An Ethernet switch on the add-on module further enables applications featuring media convergence.g. Two ports of the Ethernet switch residing on the main module can be used externally. ■ DeTeWe system telephones. can be found under Interface Cards starting on page 29. the OpenCom 130 add-on module with additional interface cards provides up to eight further S0 ports (switchable between internal/external). For this purpose ■ ■ 6 the OpenCom 130 basic module includes two S0 ports (one external one and one that can be switched between internal/external). e. the OpenCom 130 can be cascaded with a second communications system of the OpenCom series. System access (point-to-point) and multi-terminal access (point-to-multipoint) are both supported. Telephony The OpenCom 130/150 communications system is designed to be connected to an ISDN basic access using the DSS1 protocol. ■ analogue terminals. An overview of all possible interface card combinations can be found under OpenCom 150 (5 Slots) starting on page 32. You can connect the following devices to the OpenCom 130/150: ■ Euro-ISDN terminals. Two other ports are available for internal use with interface cards. The firmware of the OpenCom 130/ 150 is designed for configuring up to 300 users. ■ DeTeWe RFP 21 base stations. ■ DECT handsets (on the Upn port of an interface card in an RFP 21 base station). such as the operation of a VoIP port available in the future. An overview of the available cards An S0 port can be used by Euro-ISDN terminals working in accordance with DSS1. RFP 21 base stations can also be connected to the DECT-enabled Upn ports on add-on Features . ■ the OpenCom 150 with interface cards providing up to 12 S0 ports (switchable between internal/ external). the OpenPhone 52.Using the add-on module. It is possible to cascade two OpenCom 150 units.

with which users can call up and use telephone functions on PCs without first having to install a special TAPI driver.cards. if you have created an entry in the telephone book of the OpenCom 130/150 under the number of the caller. The OpenCom 130/150 supports the display of the name on system telephones. Features To connect the OpenCom 130/150 with the existing company hardware. Packet data in the D channel Some business applications. The OpenCom 130/150 can be integrated into an existing network (LAN) and be used by all workstations as an Internet access router and mail client. the OpenCTI 50. is available for the OpenCom 150. An analogue port is used by standard analogue devices. require a permanent data connection over the X. carrying double the number of interfaces. The DSS1 protocol is implemented. Configuration and programming of the OpenCom 130/150 is performed by means of a special Web browser (known as the “Web console”). A PC can be connected via a COM port with a retrofitted V. this will be displayed instead. However. which can be run on a connected PC. The OpenCom 130/150 allows you to use CTI (computer telephony integration) applications made by other manufacturers. The OpenCom 130/150 complies with the regulations for telecommunications equipment. The OpenCom 130/150 can also be configured at the customer service centre and maintained by means of remote configuration. The OpenCom 130/150 also has an integrated dialling wizard.31 via SAPI 16) can also be established between 7 .25 packet data network. cash registers or creditcard terminals. Packet data transfer through the ISDN D channel (according to X. for instance POS terminals. two actor ports (output) and three sensor ports (input) can be provided by retrofitting a doorstation interface card. the latter will show you the name of callers in addition to their number for each incoming trunk call. These can be used to operate a door opener and a doorbell via the system. An extended doorstation interface card. If the CNIP (calling name identification presentation) feature is supported by your network provider. This requires installation of a TAPI driver (supplied on the system CD-ROM) on a Windows PC. for example (this requires additional equipment).24 interface card for the purpose of configuring the system or transferring connection data.

The OpenCom 130/150 enables Internet access for all connected PCs by means of a common IP address. The routing table for X. The local IP addresses of the client PCs are translated to the IP address of the OpenCom 130/150 by network address translation (NAT). The Internet can Features . If the client network is not IP-capable. For this purpose. Only this is externally visible. Additional information can be found in the Configurator online help files. which in this case 8 take over IP address administration and name resolution for the client PCs. Simultaneous connections are distinguished by means of a TEI (Terminal Endpoint Identifier). this can be configured in the OpenCom 130/150.31. These PCs can access the Internet via the OpenCom 130/150. data can be forwarded (“routed”) over permanent QSIG lines. or to connect an entire LAN to the OpenCom 130/150 via the Ethernet port. the OpenCom 130/150 can administer the IP configuration necessary for Internet access. Data can also be routed over an S2M interface. The LAN is additionally protected by the OpenCom 130/150 filter lists. This protects them from direct external attack. Equally. Internet Access It is possible to connect individual PCs to the OpenCom 130/150 via the internal S0 ports.31 packet data can be forwarded between two S0 interfaces (for instance an internal and external S0 interface). These PCs can make full use of all the Internet and e-mail features of the OpenCom 130/150. The OpenCom 130/ 150 has an integrated DHCP server and a DNS server. several call-by-call providers are preset on the OpenCom 130/150 (only national setting “Germany”). DECT Data Communication A USB DECT Box or the OpenPhone 25 DECT terminals enable PCs that are not connected to the OpenCom 130/150 via the internal S0 ports or the Ethernet interface to access the Internet. X. Data is transmitted via the internal data interface of the OpenPhone 25.several S0 interfaces of the OpenCom 130/150. Note: We recommend you to read through the explanations under Useful Information on Internet Access starting on page 85. which must be connected to the serial port of the PC by means of the supplied adapter. If Internet access is already available from an Internet service provider. In this way the client PCs in the LAN cannot be reached directly from the Internet. which can be customised individually (firewall function).31 packet data is set in the Configurator under PBX Configuration: X.

through the internal RAS access of the OpenCom 130/150.then be accessed directly via the remote data transfer (i. APOP or IMAP4 protocols to check the Internet service provider for incoming mail. E-mail The OpenCom 130/150 has an integrated e-mail function that is able to use the POP3.e. dial-up) network. Further Network Features You can offer staff the possibility of dialling into the LAN by means of RAS access. refer to USB DECT Box on the OpenCom 130/150 starting on page 125 and to the user guide for the OpenPhone 25. refer to the user guides called “OpenVoice” and “OpenAttendant”. A LAN-to-LAN link can also be implemented by ISDN. A mail account query can be configured for every member of staff (OpenCom 130/150 user). Further Telephony Features Installing an extra memory card allows you to operate a digital voice memory and voice information system. The OpenPhone 25 sets up a data connection with the OpenCom 130/150 via the DECT air interface. Indirect RAS access is preferable.or indirect . For more information. please refer to the online help documentation of the OpenCom 130/150. The remainder of the connection set-up is either direct through an ISDN B-channel . Using the USB DECT Box obtainable as an add-on. This uses the routing function of the OpenCom 130/150 and thus also the security features of the shared Internet access. A NET-CAPI program (driver software on the system CD-ROM) allows you to use ISDN functions on those PCs that do not possess a built-in ISDN card. For detailed information on the installation of the required driver software and the various types of configuration. it is possible for a PC to establish a wireless (DECT) ISDN data connection. For information on configuration of the OpenPhone 25 with a data interface. The OpenCom 130/150 then fetches the incoming e-mail headers (subjects) and senders from the mail server at set intervals. You can optimise your telephone communication by using the team Features 9 . and forwards them to users’ system telephones. In this way two OpenCom 130/150s can connect their LANs by dial-in on demand. This USB DECT Box is connected to the PC via the USB port.

The OpenCom 130/150 can then operate as a sub-system or DECT server. Open 110 or an OpenCom 120). You can also connect two OpenCom 130/150s (or an OpenCom 130 with an OpenCom 105. It is also possible to create a telecom system with several networked telecom installations. As your company’s requirements grow.functions and the call-queuing function. This cascading of telecom systems is a simple way to increase the number of terminals that can be connected. the OpenCom 130/150 can be networked with other telecom systems. 10 Features . Tip: Refer to the explanations in the glossary (supplied as a PDF file on the system CD-ROM).

Telephony Functions 11 . is set at “0000”. You must therefore first configure the slots of the add-on module to commission the interfaces. The factory settings apply to smallest version of the OpenCom 130/150 (which only features the basic mod- ule). Note: The OpenCom 150 generally requires the slots to be configured before any interface can be commissioned. the additional interfaces are initially unconfigured. If an add-on module with interface cards exists. We recommend that you configure the OpenCom 130/150 to your individual requirements before putting it into operation (see Configuration starting on page 58). ■ Analogue devices: The dialling mode (pulse dialling or DTMF) is automatically detected. and the S02 port as a system port. ■ Analogue terminals with the telephone numbers 10 to 13 are configured on the four a/b ports. for example for remote-programmable call diversion. ■ The OpenCom 130/150 is configured ready for operation in Germany. Telephony Functions ■ The S01 port is configured as a multi-terminal connection. ■ The system PIN. ■ OpenPhone 63 system telephones with the telephone numbers 30 to 32 are configured on the three Upn ports. Factory Settings on Delivery ■ All cord-bound terminals connected to the basic module ring when there are incoming external calls.Factory Settings on Delivery The following basic settings and features are active on delivery.

Authorisations The use of functions by a terminal on the OpenCom 130/150 is regulated by means of authorisations. External lines must be seized by entering a prefixed code. users can make calls via individually selected call-by-call providers. ■ If more than one terminal is configured for a user under the same number. As soon as LCR is configured. ■ Least cost routing is not active. Pick-up protection is deactivated. For more details on the configuration of user groups. Users in the “Guests” group cannot configure the OpenCom 130/150. Authorisations Factory Settings on Delivery . ■ “VIP call” is activated. refer to the online help in the chapter entitled “User Manager”. are not able to make external calls. he can use his various terminals to make parallel calls from this telephone number.e. ■ Announcements to system telephones are possible. Subsequently. ■ The “completion-of-calls to busy subscribers” feature can be activated. Two user groups are preset: “Administrators” and “Guests”. all connected terminals are initially in the “Administrators” group until a user logs on to the Web console. ■ If a call key is configured for a user on more than one terminal. he can suppress The following terminal functions are factory preset to the “Administrators” group: ■ 12 External line access: international numbers can be dialled from all configured telephones. all terminals are automatically in the “Guests” group (see also the chapter entitled Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 starting on page 67). ■ Baby calls can be set up. ■ “Call seizure” is deactivated. he can program this key for more than one outgoing call. These authorisations are configured for user groups to which the users with their terminals are then assigned. and have only restricted use of the terminal functions of the OpenCom 130/150. Note: When the OpenCom 130/ 150 is commissioned. ■ “Pick-up” and “selective pickup” of calls from other telephones are activated. i. “Administrators” have access to all functions of the OpenCom 130/150 and unrestricted configuration rights.

A special list with emergency telephone numbers is preset and activated.e. but can be hidden. If these lists are configured. the costs are not multiplied by any factor. Doorway calls can be forwarded.and whitelists are not preconfigured and thus not active. ■ ■ Call protection. they can be activated for the user groups. ■ The evaluation of connection data by external cost-recording programs is deactivated. ■ It is possible to transfer an external call to an external subscriber. The terminal PIN is “0000”. ■ Interception of malicious callers is possible if this feature has Factory Settings on Delivery been ordered from the network operator. ■ Three-party conferences can be set up. ■ The telephone lock can be activated. i. ■ “Reaction: Connection will be disconnected” is deactivated as callers trying to reach a terminal that cannot be reached or is busy will hear a busy signal. ■ The door opener can be activated from all terminals. ■ Every user can change the configuration of the OpenCom 130/ 150. ■ Keypad dialling can be used. ■ Call diversion for SMS calls in the wired network is not activated. ■ Call forwarding to internal or external numbers can be activated. Doorway calls can be forwarded. Authorisations 13 . ■ The black. call-waiting protection and intercom protection are deactivated. ■ The “call queue” function is deactivated. ■ Speed dialling is possible if this has been configured in the OpenCom 130/150 central telephone book. ■ The cost multiplier is set to 100%. Call forwarding on no reply is executed after 20 seconds. The transmission of one’s own phone number (MSN or system access number) to the display of the external party’s terminal is activated.the signalling of calls on the parallel terminals. ■ Every user can create a personal telephone book and edit entries in the central telephone book.

■ ■ More than one mail account query can be set up for every user.255. and use the busy display of the OpenCTI 50.168. ■ Every user with a system terminal can be informed automatically of the receipt of e-mails.168. RAS access requires activation of the RAS authorisation.255.168. ■ Every user who has a workplace PC can use the OpenCTI 50 to make calls. ■ The multi-company variant is not activated.254 ■ PPP addresses: 192. ■ 14 RAS access (with or without callback) can be set up for every OpenCom 130/150 user.99.99. Internet Functions Note: Settings for mail and ISP and RAS access are only possible by activating the OpenCom 130/150 IP package in the Web console’s Configurator in the SYS Configuration: Licences menu.0 to 192.10 Factory Settings on Delivery . manage calls and messages.99.0 The following addresses are transmitted to the client PCs in the LAN via DHCP or PPP: ■ Gateway address: 192.254 ■ Domain name: domain ■ Domain name server: 192.254 ■ Network mask: 255. Also refer to Information Regarding the Licensing of the IP Package for the OpenCom 130/150 on page 15. The following IP addresses are preset for the network configuration: ■ Host name: host ■ IP address: 192. Users can disconnect existing Internet connections (via the OpenCom 130/150 Web console and from a system terminal if Internet Functions the function has been configured on that terminal).100.168.168.100.■ Every user can read out the charges. dial numbers from both the central and personal telephone books.

The licensing confirmation you received together with your IP package contains all the information you need to carry out this procedure plus your personal TAD. Then release the IP package on the Web console in the Configurator in the SYS Configuration: Add-ons menu. Enter the serial number of your OpenCom 105 in the corresponding field at http://lizenz. Please note that the serial number is case sensitive.de).de. no TAD is required. You can read out the serial number on the Web console of the OpenCom 130/150 in the Configura- Factory Settings on Delivery Internet Functions 15 . You have therefore not received a separate licence confirmation. You can generate the activation key on the DeTeWe licence server (http://lizenz.168. Leave the field for the TAD blank.148 You can change the IP settings in the Configurator.detewe. Information Regarding the Licensing of the IP Package for the OpenCom 130/150 In order to be able to use the IP package in your communications system.■ DHCP addresses: 192. tor in the System info: Versions menu. Additional information can be found in the online help. Note or print out the generated activation key.detewe. To generate the activation key for the IP package of the OpenCom 105. you need an activation key.99. The serial number is all you need.129 to 192. The activation key is generated on the basis of the serial number of your OpenCom 130/150 and the transaction record (TAD).168.99. Check with the network administrator responsible for the LAN if you wish to do this.

The OpenCom 130 expansion set consists of: ■ 16 One expansion module Scope of Delivery Installation .Installation Scope of Delivery The delivery consists of: ■ One OpenCom 130/150 communications system (OpenCom 130 in a basic version with a basic module) ■ One connection cable for the ISDN S0 port ■ One set of mounting screws and wall plugs ■ One plug-in power supply (of the TR25240-E-01A13 type) to supply the basic module ■ One OpenPhone 52 quick user guide ■ One OpenPhone 61. 25 quick user guide ■ One CD ■ One AC adapter with a connection cable to supply the expansion module with power ■ One mounting set with which to install the add-on module and the AC adapter in the OpenCom 130 housing ■ One (short) Ethernet connection cable with which to connect the basic module to the add-on module.65 quick user guide ■ One OpenPhone 21.63.

DANGER! This device contains hazardous voltages. Do not allow any fluid to penetrate the OpenCom 130/150. refer to the section entitled a/b Ports starting on page 37. Unauthorised opening of the housing cover and improper repair may damage the OpenCom 130/150 and invalidate the warrantee. Mount the OpenCom 130/150 only close to easily accessible sockets. Please note: Installation and maintenance should only be performed by specially trained personnel. Make sure you discharge yourself and your tools before and while installing electrical and electronic components of the OpenCom 130/150. Only devices meeting the technical requirements may be connected to the analogue ports. The housing cover may only be opened by authorised personnel.Safety Precautions The CE symbol on the product confirms that it meets the technical guidelines on user safety and electromagnetic compatibility valid at the time of approval. Do not install the OpenCom 130/150 during a storm. Use a shielded Ethernet cable (STP cable. remove the power plug and the plug-in power supply from the socket. Shielded Twisted Pair cable) to connect the OpenCom 130/150 to a Local Area Network (LAN). Safety Precautions 17 . Always remove the power plug and the plug-in power supply from the mains socket before connecting devices to the OpenCom 130/150 ports. Do not connect or disconnect lines during a storm. Proper use of authorised devices meets this requirement. For details. Only use the original plug-in power supply: No. Only devices that deliver safety extra-low voltage (SELV) may be connected to the OpenCom 130/150. 4512699 (TR25240-E01A13 type) for the basic module. because this may cause electric shocks or short circuits. To make the system dead. The OpenCom 130/150 may only be plugged into mains sockets with a protective earth conductor. Installation CAUTION! Static charges can damage the OpenCom 130/150.

detewe. ■ in direct sunlight. ■ in small. Use a separate 230 V power circuit and install overvoltage protection. ■ on or near inflammable materials. Do not position the OpenCom 130/ 150 18 ■ in front of or above heat sources such as radiators. Lay the cables so that they cannot be walked on or tripped over. unventilated. The power supply must be 230 V/50 Hz AC. away from direct sources of heat.The OpenCom 130/150 is designed for indoor use only. Installation .de. mount the OpenCom 130/150 in a well-ventilated location. ■ or near high-frequency devices such as transmitters. damp rooms. A separate fuse for the power supply is recommended. The connection of external devices to the sensor/actor should be performed by a qualified electrician. X-ray or similar apparatus. Declarations of Conformity The OpenCom 130 and OpenCom 150 systems conform to the requirements set down in the EU directive 99/5/EC. Declarations of Conformity ■ behind curtains. The Declaration of Conformity can be viewed at the DeTeWe Web site at http://www. Mounting Location The ambient temperature for operating the OpenCom 130/150 must be between +5 and +40°C. To maintain the prescribed ambient temperature.

In both cases. Unplug the plug-in power supply from the socket. You can either install the expansion module when you first assemble the system or later as part of a system upgrade. Open the housing cover of the OpenCom 130. You should not install the add-on module or install or uninstall additional inter- Installation Wall Mounting 19 . 2. follow the mounting sequence as described here: face cards while the OpenCom 130 is turned on. all functions resides on only one large module. The OpenCom 130/150 is suspended from the screw at point A. the installation of an expansion set is not necessary for the OpenCom 150. No components may be mounted in the right half of the housing. remove the cover of the OpenCom 130/150 and insert the screws in the holes provided for this purpose. A 332 B C 184 134 D Mounting plan Installing an Expansion Set The OpenCom 130 has two separate modules offering more flexibility for extending the system. carefully follow the Safety Precautions starting on page 17. With the OpenCom 150. The existing basic module is mounted in the left half of the housing. 1. In this case.Wall Mounting The OpenCom 130/150 is mounted on the wall with three screws as shown in this diagram: To fasten the screws at points B and C. Turn off the OpenCom 130. so there must be a space of 3 mm between the screw and the wall. For this reason.

module using the Phillips screws provided in the expansion set (see “1” to “4” in the diagram). Place the expansion module in the intended mounting location in the right half of the housing. Be sure to align the 96-pin connector properly to the socket on the add-on module. Carefully press the add-on module at the top and bottom right.A 3 4 Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 2 1 B Installing the expansion module 3. Push the add-on module towards the basic module so that both modules are securely connected to one another via the 96-pin connector. Secure the add-on 20 Installing an Expansion Set Installation . pushing it into the locking hooks provided (see “A” and “B” in the diagram). 4.

read the instructions in the following section. 7. Place the power supply to the right of the add-on module. Connect the power supply output (flat conductor cable) to the appropriate jack of the add-on module. Carefully press the power supply into the mounting recess provided (shown in the diagram as “1”). You can connect an existing Ethernet connection cable to the LAN0 port of the add-on module. 1. 6. Insert the fully insulated connector of the mains supply in the power supply connection provided. Establish an Ethernet connection between the LAN port of the basic module and the LAN1 port of the add-on module (see Installation also Positions of the Ports starting on page 28). To do this. Always turn on the power supply of the add-on module first and then plug in the plug-in power supply. Installing an Expansion Set 21 .2. “2”). To do this. A Installing the power supply for the add-on module 5. Move the power supply forwards until it snaps into place in all six pressure terminals (“A”. use the short Ethernet connection cable from the add-on set. You usually install at least one interface card on the add-on module. The LAN0 port of the add-on module is intended for connection to a corporate LAN. Please note: Two power supplies are provided for the OpenCom 130 with an add-on module.

24 interface card provides a serial port. Carefully insert the interface card in the slot provided. Pay attention to the regulations regarding the handling of electrostatically sensitive components.24 Basic module slots ■ two “actor” ports and three “sensor” ports. Proceed as described below to install one or both of these interface cards: 1. 22 ■ The V. Turn off the OpenCom 130/150. 3. Please note: Turn off the OpenCom 130. the main module of the OpenCom 150 can be expanded using interface cards. You must not install or uninstall interface cards while the OpenCom 130 is turned on. You can see the location of these slots on the basic module of the OpenCom 130 in the next diagram. (There is a sticker with the type name on the connector. The doorstation equipment interface card (also called “Door Phone” or “Door Bell”) provides Installing Interface Cards CAUTION! Static charges can damage electronic components.Installing Interface Cards The add-on module and the basic module of the OpenCom 130 resp. 2.) V. Installation . Open the housing cover. Small Slots (Basic Module) Doorstation equipment The OpenCom 130/150 has two small slots in which special interface cards can be operated. Remove the slot card from the transport packaging. Unplug both the plugin power supply and the main supply from the socket. Check that it is the correct type of slot card. The component side must face to the right.

Note the overview under Interface Cards starting on page 29. Connect the required port cable to the corresponding pressure terminals or RJ45 jacks (see also Positions of the Ports starting on page 28). ■ The software of the OpenCom 130/150 can detect the type of interface card present. ■ The slots are not of the same type. five pressure terminal groups on the add-on module. To be able to distinguish these. all the pressure terminals in a group are the same colour. ■ Each of the slots is connected to a group of pressure terminals. 5. You can therefore operate an interface card in slot 3 even though slot 2 is not occupied. Therefore there are also three resp.Ensure the plug-in connection is sitting securely. Close the housing cover. Each interface card is connected to the add-on module resp. Therefore some of the available interface cards may not be operated in all slots. to the basic module via two port jacks. Large Slots (Add-on Module) The OpenCom 130 has three (the OpenCom 150 five) slots in which you can operate interface cards. for example. 4. To do this. Turn on the OpenCom 130/150. Installation Installing Interface Cards 23 . The following properties characterise the large slots: ■ There is no prescribed order in which to use the jacks.24 interface cards in the Web console when the OpenCom 130/150 is operational again. The interface card must still be configured individually for commissioning. call up the PBX Configuration: Ports: Slots menu page. You can query the status of the doorstation equipment and the V. The Status column in the table displays a green tick beside the name of the interface card.

24 Installing Interface Cards Installation .Type (name) of interface card Installing an interface card in an add-on module slot Proceed as described below to install an interface card: CAUTION! 1. Open the housing cover. Check that it is the correct slot card type. Static charges can damage electronic components. The component side must face to the right. Pay attention to the regulations regarding the handling of electrostatically sensitive components. Ensure the plug-in connection is sitting securely. There is a sticker with the type name on the connector. Turn off the OpenCom 130/150. Remove the slot card from the transport packaging. 3. Carefully insert the interface card in the slot provided. 2.

The Status column of the table displays a green tick beside the slot name (0/1. 0/2 and 0/3). designed as pressure terminals (a/ b1 to a/b4) ■ One slot to incorporate a doorstation equipment add-on card. designed as an RJ45 jack (S01) ■ One switchable S0 port (S02). The column of the table must list the correct type of interface card. call up the PBX Configuration: Ports: Slots menu page. Close the housing cover and turn on the OpenCom 130/150 again. Further interfaces and ports can be added by installing the expansion set and additional interface cards (see Installing an Expansion Set starting on page 19 and Installing Interface Cards starting on page 22). You can query the status of the interface cards in the Web console when the OpenCom 130/150 is operational again. To do this. ■ One S0 port to connect to an external S0 bus (usually the NTBA). These are designed as pressure terminals (actor1 to activate a door opener and actor2 to activate doorstation equipment). Connect the required port cable to the corresponding pressure terminals of the relevant pressure terminal group (see also Positions of the Ports starting on page 28).4. The following ports can be used with such a card: OpenCom 130 The listed interfaces and ports are located on the basic module of the OpenCom 130. The OpenCom 130/150 has the following ports on the basic module (see also Positions of the Ports starting on page 28): ■ Three Upn ports. Available Ports bus. The internal connection is via a pressure terminal and the external connection via an RJ45 jack. Available Ports 25 . which can be connected as either an internal or external S0 Installation two actor ports for connection to a door opener and the intercom of doorstation equipment. designed as pressure terminals (Upn1 to Upn3) ■ Four analogue a/b ports. 5.

24 addon card: one COM port to connect to a PC to configure and transmit connection data. Only use the original OpenCom 130 plug-in power supply provided in the supply scope to power the basic module. Further interfaces and ports can be added by installing additional interface cards (see Installing Interface Cards starting on page 22).24 add-on card.24 addon card: one COM port to connect to a PC to configure and transmit connection data. ■ One slot to incorporate a double doorstation equipment add-on card. The following port can be used with the V.three sensor ports for connection to the bell keys of doorstation equipment.24 add-on card. designed as an RJ45 jack ■ One CompactFlash “base” to incorporate a type I or type II CompactFlash memory card. designed as an RJ45 jack Installation . designed as pressure terminals (sensor 1 to sensor 3) ■ One slot to incorporate a V. You obtain a memory card when you purchase the corresponding licence. The following ports can be used with such a card: Four actor ports for connection to a door opener and the intercom of doorstation equipment. actor2 and actor4 to activate doorstation equipment). Six sensor ports for connection to the bell keys of doorstation equipment. designed as pressure terminals (sensor 1 to sensor 6) ■ One slot to incorporate a V. ■ 26 One port jack to connect the plug-in power supply to power the basic module. Only use the memory card purchased with the licence. Other memory cards or “Microdrive” type memory cards may not be able to maintain the required access speed. Available Ports OpenCom 150 The listed interfaces and ports are located on the main module or on the connection module of the OpenCom 150. The following port can be used with the V. These are designed as pressure terminals (actor1 and actor3 to activate door openers. designed as an RJ45 jack ■ One port to the LAN (10BaseT). This card can be used to operate the program package OpenVoice or OpenAttendant.

Installation Available Ports 27 . designed as an RJ45 socket (PCM) ■ Two ports to the LAN (100BaseT). Other memory cards or “Microdrive” type memory cards may not be able to maintain the required access speed. This card can be used to operate the program package OpenVoice or OpenAttendant. Only use the memory card purchased with the licence. designed as RJ45 jacks ■ One CompactFlash “base” to incorporate a type I or type II CompactFlash memory card. You obtain a memory card when you purchase the corresponding licence.■ Two PCM ports for the connection of up to three systems.

24 Actuator 1+2 3+4 Slot 1 S01 S02 S03 S0 4 1+2 Sensor 3+4 Door S2M 1+2 Slot 2 1-1 1-2 1-3 1-4 S01 Slot 3 Slot 4 Slot 5 2-1 2-2 3-1 3-2 4-1 4-2 5-1 5-2 2-3 2-4 3-3 3-4 4-3 4-4 5-3 5-4 S02 1-5 2-5 3-5 4-5 5-5 Position of the ports on the OpenCom 150 28 Available Ports Installation .24 Position of the ports on the basic module (OpenCom 130) Slot 1 PCM Slot 2 Slot 3 Slot 1-1 Slot 1-2 Slot 2-1 Slot 2-2 Slot 3-1 Slot 3-2 Slot 1-3 Slot 1-4 Slot 2-3 Slot 2-4 Slot 3-3 Slot 3-4 LAN 1 LAN 2 LAN 0 Slot 1-5 Slot 2-5 Slot 3-5 Position of the ports on the add-on module (OpenCom 130) V.Positions of the Ports The following diagrams show the positions of the ports: Default setting Upn S2M Upn1 2+3 RJ45 S01 S02 a/b 3+4 RJ45 S02 a/b 1+2 Sensor Sensor 1+2 3 LAN Actuator DC 1+2 in V.

Interface Cards OpenCom 130 (3 Slots) The following overview shows the available interface cards. Interface card Slots Special features 1 2 3 4 x S0 ● ● S0 are switchable internally/externally 4 x Upn ● ● Upn are DECT-enabled 8 x Upn ● ● Upn are DECT-enabled 2 x S0 and 6 x Upn ● ● Upn are DECT-enabled S0 are switchable internally/externally 2 x S0 and 6 x a/b ● ● S0 are switchable internally/externally 4 x a/b ● ● ● 8 x a/b ● ● ● M100-AT4 ● 4 analogue trunk lines M100-ADSL ● DSL modem Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 S01/1 S01/2 S02/1 S02/2 S01/3 S01/4 S02/3 S02/4 - - - - Ports: 4 x S0 Installation Interface Cards 29 .

Slot 1 Upn1/1 Upn1/2 - Slot 2 Upn1/3 Upn1/4 - - - Upn2/1 Upn2/2 - Slot 3 Upn2/3 Upn2/4 - - - - - - - Ports: 4 x Upn Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 Upn1/1 Upn1/2 Upn1/3 Upn1/4 Upn2/1 Upn2/2 Upn2/3 Upn2/4 Upn1/5 Upn1/6 Upn1/7 Upn1/8 Upn2/5 Upn2/6 Upn2/7 Upn2/8 - - - - Ports: 8 x Upn Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 S0 1/1 S01/2 S0 2/1 S02/2 Upn1/1 Upn1/2 Upn1/3 Upn1/4 Upn2/1 Upn2/2 Upn2/3 Upn2/4 Upn1/5 Upn1/6 Upn2/5 Upn2/6 Ports: 2 x S0 and 6 x Upn Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 S0 1/1 1: S 01/2 S0 2/1 1: S 02/2 ab 1/1 ab 1/2 ab 1/3 ab 1/4 ab 2/1 ab 2/2 ab 2/3 ab 2/4 ab 1/5 ab 1/6 ab 2/5 ab 2/6 Ports: 2 x S0 and 6 x a/b 30 Interface Cards Installation .

Slot 1 ab 1/1 ab 1/2 - Slot 2 ab 1/3 ab 1/4 - - - ab 2/1 ab 2/2 - Slot 3 ab 2/3 ab 2/4 - - - - ab 3/1 ab 3/2 - - - ab 3/3 ab 3/4 - - - - - - Ports: 4 x a/b Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 ab 1/1 ab 1/2 ab 1/3 ab 1/4 ab 2/1 ab 2/2 ab 2/3 ab 2/4 ab 3/1 ab 3/2 ab 3/3 ab 3/4 ab 1/5 ab 1/6 ab 1/7 ab 1/8 ab 2/5 ab 2/6 ab 2/7 ab 2/8 ab 3/5 ab 3/6 ab 3/7 ab 3/8 - - - - - - Ports: 8 x a/b Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 - - - - - - ab 3/1 ab 3/2 ab 3/3 ab 3/4 M100-AT4 Interface Card (4 analogue trunk lines) Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 - - - - - - a b U-R2 - - - M100-ADSL Interface (DSL modem) Installation Interface Cards 31 .

Interface card Slots Special features 1 2 3 4 x S0 ● ● ● S0 are switchable internally/externally 4 x Upn ● ● ● Upn are DECT-enabled 8 x Upn ● ● ● Upn are DECT-enabled 2 x S0 and 6 x Upn ● ● ● Upn are DECT-enabled S0 are switchable internally/externally 2 x S0 and 6 x a/b ● ● S0 are switchable internally/externally 4 x a/b ● ● ● ● 8 x a/b ● ● ● ● *) In case no doorstation equipment interface card is used M100-AT4 ● ● ● 4 analogue trunk lines M100-ADSL ● ● Slot 1 *) Slot 2 DSL modem Slot 3 Slot 4 S0 1/1 S0 1/2 S0 2/1 S0 2/2 S0 3/1 S0 3/2 S0 1/3 S0 1/4 S0 2/3 S0 2/4 S0 3/3 S0 3/4 - - - - - Slot 5 - Ports: 4 x S0 32 Interface Cards Installation .OpenCom 150 (5 Slots) The following overview shows the available interface cards.

Slot 1 Upn Upn 1/1 1/2 - Slot 2 Upn Upn 1/3 1/4 - - - - - Upn Upn 2/1 2/2 - Slot 3 Upn Upn 2/3 2/4 - - - - - Upn Upn 3/1 3/2 - Slot 4 Slot 5 Slot 4 Slot 5 Slot 4 Slot 5 Slot 4 Slot 5 Upn Upn 3/3 3/4 - - - - - Ports: 4 x Upn Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 Upn Upn 1/1 1/2 Upn Upn 1/3 1/4 Upn Upn 2/1 2/2 Upn Upn 2/3 2/4 Upn Upn 3/1 3/2 Upn Upn 3/3 3/4 Upn Upn 1/5 1/6 Upn Upn 1/7 1/8 Upn Upn 2/5 2/6 Upn Upn 2/7 2/8 Upn Upn 3/5 3/6 Upn Upn 3/7 3/8 - - - - - - Ports: 8 x Upn Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 S0 1/1 S0 1/2 S0 2/1 S0 2/2 S0 3/1 S0 3/2 Upn Upn 1/1 1/2 Upn Upn 1/3 1/4 Upn Upn 2/1 2/2 Upn Upn 2/3 2/4 Upn Upn 3/1 3/2 Upn Upn 3/3 3/4 Upn Upn 1/5 1/6 Upn Upn 2/5 2/6 Upn Upn 3/5 3/6 Ports: 2 x S0 and 6 x Upn Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 S0 2/1 S0 2/2 S0 3/1 S0 3/2 a/b a/b 2/1 2/2 a/b a/b 2/3 2/4 a/b a/b 3/1 3/2 a/b a/b 3/3 3/4 a/b a/b 2/5 2/6 a/b a/b 3/5 3/6 Ports: 2 x S0 and 6 x a/b Installation Interface Cards 33 .

Slot 1 Slot 2 a/b a/b 2/1 2/2 - Slot 3 a/b a/b 2/3 2/4 - - - - - a/b a/b 3/1 3/2 - Slot 4 a/b a/b 3/3 3/4 - - - - - a/b a/b 4/1 4/2 - Slot 5 a/b a/b 4/3 4/4 - - - - - a/b a/b 5/1 5/2 - a/b a/b 5/3 5/4 - - - - - Ports: 4 x a/b Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 Slot 4 Slot 5 a/b a/b 2/1 2/2 a/b a/b 2/3 2/4 a/b a/b 3/1 3/2 a/b a/b 3/3 3/4 a/b a/b 4/1 4/2 a/b a/b 4/3 4/4 a/b a/b 5/1 5/2 a/b a/b 5/3 5/4 a/b a/b 2/5 2/6 a/b a/b 2/7 2/8 a/b a/b 3/5 3/6 a/b a/b 3/7 3/8 a/b a/b 4/5 4/6 a/b a/b 4/7 4/8 a/b a/b 5/5 5/6 a/b a/b 5/7 5/8 - - - - - - - - - - Ports: 8 x a/b Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 - - - - Slot 4 - - a/b a/b 3/1 3/2 - - - - a/b a/b 3/3 3/4 Slot 5 - - a/b a/b 4/1 4/2 a/b a/b 4/3 4/4 - - - - a/b a/b 5/1 5/2 a/b a/b 5/3 5/4 M100-AT4 Interface Card (4 analogue trunk lines) Slot 1 Slot 2 Slot 3 Slot 4 Slot 5 - - - - - - - - - - a b UR-2 - - - a b UR-2 - - - - - M100-ADSL Interface (DSL modem) 34 Interface Cards Installation .

The TR must be at the termination of the line. OpenCom 130 R TR Note that the S0 bus requires a terminating resistor of 100 ohms at each end. You make this setting in the S0 port configuration in the Configurator on the Web console. IAE IAE The S0 bus is terminated at one end by the OpenCom 130/150.Port Assignment. the S0 termination. IAE = ISDN socket (German: “ISDN Anschluß Einheit”) or an ISDN terminal. The power consumption of each internal S0 bus is approx. OpenCom 130 R TR TR IAE IAE The S0 bus is terminated by the TR at the ends. You can connect up to eight terminals on every internal S0 bus. the S0 buses are terminated by software. Cable Lengths 35 . This can also be done by an appropriately wired IAE. Cable Lengths S0 Ports S0 Ports on Interface Cards Whether you use the switchable S0 ports for internal or external communication depends on your communications requirements and the existing basic accesses. TR = terminating resistor. Termination. up to three of the terminals can operate without an external power supply. The length of the four-wire cable of an internal S0 bus must not exceed 150 m. In the case of the OpenCom 130/ 150. 1a TR 1b 2a TR 2b Termination on an ISDN socket Installation Port Assignment. 3 W. Termination.

This can be seen in the diagram. This is only possible for Upn ports on the interface cards of the add-on module. In contrast to the basic module. The assignment of a crossed line is described in the chapter PBX Networking under Direct Connection starting on page 94. If you switch this S0 port to external operation. for example. Therefore you can also use the pressure terminals of the add-on module for an external S0 port. Termination. 3 W. 63 or 65 telephone using a twin-wire cable.S0int S0ext 2a 2b 1a 1b 1a 1b 2a 2b 12345678 12345678 Switchable S0 port on a pressure terminal You can add further S0 ports to the OpenCom 130/150 by installing suitable interface cards in a basic module slot. The power consumption of each Upn port is approx. These S0 ports can be switched between internal and external operation. The port assignment of the pressure terminals is changed when the switch is made from internal to external operation. you require a crossed ISDN line to connect the IAE to an NTBA.6 mm cable (with twisted pairs) is used. The maximum permissible length of the twin-wire cable on a Upn port of an interface card is 1.000 m when 0. Cable Lengths Installation . This line may only be laid inside buildings. Note: DECT base stations cannot be operated on the Upn ports of the basic module. 36 Port Assignment. Tip: Let’s say you have activated an IAE on an internal S0 port. The maximum permissible length of the twin-wire cable on a Upn port of a basic module is 500 m. the add-on module does not provide any additional RJ45 jacks for external S0 ports. Upn Ports Each of the Upn ports enable the connection of an RFP 21/23 DECT base station or an OpenPhone 61.

Actor/Sensor Upn/RFP with 1 Upn S0int In order to operate an entrance intercom and door opener. LAN Port The LAN port on the basic module enables integration of the OpenCom 130/150 into an existing in-house LAN by means of a 10 Mbit hub. 12345678 Pin assignment of the S0 and Upn ports a/b Ports The a/b ports are for operating analogue devices (a fax machine. modem or telephone). Cable Lengths 37 . The maximum permissible length of the cable is 1. Doorstation equipment can be activated on an a/b1 port. Tip: It is possible to operate analogue trunk lines with an additional interface card. In this case. Only use entrance intercoms and door openers complying with the German FTZ Guideline no.6 mm cable (with twisted pairs) is used. an electronic switch enables the low-frequency voltage to be separated from the feed. you need four twin-wire cables: 2a 2b 1a 1b 12345678 RFP with 2 Upn 12345678 ■ one cable between the entrance intercom and the a/b1 port. ■ one cable between the intercom input and the Actor2 port (marked Intercom/Relay in the diagram Positions of the Ports starting on page 28) to activate the amplifier as well as ■ one cable between the doorbell and the sensor port. 123D12. The LAN ports on the add-on module (LAN0. ■ one cable between the door opener and the Actor1 port (marked Intercom/Door opener in the diagram Positions of the Ports starting on page 28).000 m when twin-wire 0. Further explanations regarding this interface card can be found in the “M100-AT4 Interface Card” manual. Termination. LAN1 and LAN2) lead to the Ethernet switch of the add-on Installation Port Assignment.

You can also use a switchable port on the hub. Shielded Twisted Pair cable). you do not require a crosswired line with a LAN port of the add- Port Assignment. 38 Note: If an add-on module is installed. Use a shielded Ethernet cable (STP cable. External DSL modems can be connected via the LAN port. OpenCom TAE DSL & Uk0 S0 DSL Splitter Net TCP/IP & PPPoE DSL Uk0 NTBA S0 PC Crosslinked twisted pair cable PPPoE DSL Modem TCP/IP Hub Net Connecting the OpenCom 130/150 to the network via ISDN and DSL Connection of the DSL modem is via a crossover twisted-pair line. Due to the “auto-crossover” function. In the case of the OpenCom 130/150. you can also use the unused LAN2 port to activate the DSL modem. These LAN ports support 10 Mbit/s and 100 Mbit/s transmission speeds in half. Termination. The change in transmission rate and mode of operation is automatic (“auto-sensing function”). Further explanations regarding the integrated U-R2 compatible DSL modem can be found in the “M100ADSL Interface DSL Modem” manual.DSL Port module. The router subsequently converts the PPPoE protocol to the TCP/IP protocol of the LAN. A LAN line (twisted-pair line in accordance with 10BaseT or 100BaseTX) can be up to 100 m long. which is usually indicated by an “X”. With the OpenCom 130/150. the output of the DSL modem (NTBBA) is led to the LAN port of the OpenCom 130/150 via an external switch or hub. Secure operation with 100 Mbit/s requires the use of category 5 lines and line sockets.or full-duplex operation. For this reason. The switch is also automatic for connections which require a crossed LAN line. you can also use an uncrossed LAN line for a connection to another hub or switch. Cable Lengths Installation . an external DSL modem as well as an internal DSL modem in a slot of the add-on module can be operated.

If you are operating a cascaded PBX. When the first external outgoing call is made. Connectible Devices The OpenCom 130/150 ports already offer a large number of possibilities for connecting devices. If the power failure lasts longer than 24 hours. On the multi-terminal access. the time and date are reset to the factory setting when power is switched on again. One of the many possible configurations is shown in the following diagram: Installation Power Failure 39 . The internal clock continues to run for 24 hours. Up to three interface cards with additional ports can be added by installing the expansion module. Power Failure In the event of a power failure. the OpenCom 130 and the OpenCom 150 include an emergency service. the LAN0 port on the addon module of the slave system can be used instead (see PBX Cascading starting on page 88). all the contents in the memory (program and user data) are saved without change. the time and date are set to the current value as given by the exchange. Emergency operation on a system access is not possible. the external S01 port is switched over to the S02 port so that you can still use a connected telephone to make a call.on module. In the event of a power failure.

on an ISDN network termination unit. ISDN fax machines. The OpenPhone 61. Upn Ports A system terminal can be connected to every Upn port by a twin-wire cable. OpenPhone 63 and OpenPhone 65 are cordbound system terminals. if more devices are used. The RFP 21 base station is required for the use of cordless system tele- Installation .e. ISDN cordless telephones. ISDN base stations. The power for three of these devices can be supplied by the bus. 65” user guide. It is not possible to use both assignments simultaneously. i.Hub Intercom/Relay Intercom/Door opener LAN Sensor 1 S0 1 ext COM R R NTBA S0 2 int Actuator Upn 1/2 1+2 Upn 3/4 a/b 1/2 a/b 3/4 Example of port assignment of the OpenCom 130/150 with terminals Internal/External S0 Ports All S0 ports can be operated externally. Up to eight devices per bus (ISDN telephones. 63. The internal S0 buses enable point-to-multi-point calls as per the DSS1 protocol (EuroISDN). ISDN adapters for the PC) can be connected to the internal S0 ports by twin-pair cables. For further details. refer to the “OpenPhone 61. The OpenPhones 63 and 65 can be cascaded on a Upn adapter so that you can operate two OpenPhones on one Upn port. The S02 port on the basic module and all S0 ports on additionally installed interface cards can also be connected internally. they then require their 40 Connectible Devices own power supplies.

Connectible Devices 41 . This is only possible for Upn ports on the interface cards of the add-on module. However. this can also be contacted by other base stations using the GAP/CAP standard. Additional a/b ports can be provided by installing interface cards. and use DTMF or pulse dialling. OpenPhone 21 or OpenPhone 25). eight simultaneous calls are possible. Devices not meeting the technical requirements of the OpenCom 130/150 can cause damage to it. Analogue Telephones If analogue telephones are to be used. You can also operate the OpenPhone 52 ISDN terminal on a Upn port. Modems The maximum transmission rate for analogue modems is 33. If you use a cordless handset such as the OpenPhone 21.g. These can be for voice or data communication.phones (e. note that only as many external connections are possible as there are connected B-channels available.g.24 port on which you can transfer data and surf on the Internet. Music on Hold A suitable external device for music on hold is the Genius 2000. If this base station is connected to a Upn port of an interface card. four simultaneous calls are possible with the mobile parts. The OpenPhone 25 features a V. e. Installation ■ analogue telephones ■ class 3 fax machines ■ analogue modems (external or internal) ■ external devices for music on hold ■ external voice mail systems. we recommend the use of devices featuring voice-frequency (VF) signalling.6 kbit/s (V. manufactured by Speech Design. Note: DECT base stations cannot be operated on the Upn ports of the basic module. If the base station is connected to two Upn ports. as the additional features of the OpenCom 130/150 cannot be used with pulse dialling. a/b Ports The a/b ports a/b1 to a/b4 can be used for connecting analogue terminals. If you do not operate an external MoH device. Please note: Adhere to the following notes and recommendations regarding the connection of analogue devices.34+).

■ You can call the “Doorline” intercom system by entering the code procedure * 1 0 2 . Incorrect input impedance can cause irreparable damage to the OpenCom 130/150.g. five digits if you have configured five-digit internal numbers. Voice Mail If you are using an external voice mail system. it must be capable of handling the number of digits used for internal telephone numbers. # 6 8 . The external voice mail system can be connected to internal a/b ports as well as to internal S0 ports. We recommend the following Speech Design products: Memo 200/300/400 or Memo 200-A/300-A/400-A. which you can load in the Web console Configurator. e. refer to the online Help. Intercom System (for a/b) The intercom systems “DoorLine T01/02” and “DoorLine T03/04” of the german Telekom’s division T-Com can be connected via the “DoorLine M06” to any a/b port. if you want to use the actor port of the OpenCom 130/ 150 instead of the “DoorLine” relay. floating connection. ■ The “Doorline” intercom system has a number of bell keys to which you can assign different call numbers in the PBX Configuration: Ports: Doorline menu in the Configurator. SYS Configuration: Components menu. The “DoorLine” actor can be operated only when the speech channel is open at the same time. The “Doorline” module provides the actor for the door opener contact. select Doorline under Type. Please note: Use only devices with an input impedance of 600 ohms.the Access 5000 offers an internal MoH. for external music on hold. ■ In the PBX Configuration: Ports: a/b: Change menu in the Configurator. However. you can use only one “Doorline” with the OpenCom 130/150. Activate the Actuator option. The internal actor can be operated at any time. Installation . 42 Connectible Devices Observe the following for connection and use of the intercom system: ■ The intercom system and the “Doorline” module should be set to their factory settings. For both port types the voice mail system can activate the notification for system terminals with the code procedures * 6 8 resp. For details. ■ The “Doorline” intercom system can be connected to any a/b port.

The OpenCom 130/150 also functions together with a Freehand Entry-Phone manufactured by Siedle or Behnke. For the assignment of the ports. refer to the section Available Ports starting on page 25. refer to the product user guide. PVG 402-0 Amplifier a/b1 Relay Actor2 To c1 Ts 7 -T LW +T 1 Actor1 To 12 11 Door opener Ts* 11 12 b 9 9 a + + Siedle Sensor Door bell NG 402-02 Ac adapter b c 12 V ~ + 230 V ~ 9 Connection of doorway equipment produced by Siedle Note: The above diagram shows the usage of the “PVG 402-0” module (which merely serves as an example). Installation Connectible Devices 43 . Other modules can also be operated. such as its successor. The intercom system should be installed by qualified personnel only as sensor/actor contacts will need to be connected for this procedure.Actor/Sensor Ports For details on installing and configuring the “Doorline” intercom system. “PVG 602-01”.

■ LAN1: Connect the short Ethernet connection line to the basic module here. This call data can be evaluated in detail with the call charge registration program OpenCount. You should therefore assign the three LAN ports on the add-on module as follows: ■ 44 LAN2: Use this port if you cascade a second communications system as a slave system (see PBX Cascading starting on page 88). as an IP router for accessing the Internet. ■ LAN0: You should use the port with the lowest priority to connect to your corporate network. The LAN ports of the Ethernet switches on the add-on module process Ethernet data traffic with different degrees of priority. LAN Port Using the LAN port (Ethernet) you can integrate an OpenCom 130/150 into your corporate network (local area network). A PC for configuring the OpenCom 130/150 or transmitting call data can be connected to the COM port. and thus use it. Connectible Devices Installation . among other things.COM Port A serial port on the COM interface is provided by installing the V.24 interface card in a special slot of the basic module. Both internal LAN ports of the Ethernet switch are reserved for usage on interface cards. Please note: The connection line for the COM port can be up to three metres long.

160 mW Cable length: max. Weight: 70 g Dimensions: 73 x 60 x 30 mm Power consumption: max. regardless of the range. Further information on installing and operating these add-ons can be found in the “OpenPhone 61. 65” user guide under “Add-ons (with & without an Adapter)”.Accessories and Adapters The OpenPhone 63 and OpenPhone 65 system telephones have one or two slots on the rear for various adapters and other accessories. a/b Adapter You can use an a/b adapter to connect analogue terminals to the OpenPhone 63 and OpenPhone 65 system telephones. Weight: 70g Dimensions: 73 x 60 x 30 mm Power consumption: max. In the following you will find technical details on the add-ons and a list of compatible accessories. 63. 63. Note: An extra plug-in power supply is required to operate combinations of equipment with a power consumption that exceeds the power output of the Upn ports. Upn Adapter The Upn adapter is an adapter with a Upn port for connecting another OpenPhone 61. 30 m Please note: The Upn adapter may be used only for connecting the system terminals listed above. The Upn extension cable must not exceed 30 m in length and must not be used outdoors. The plug-in power supply for use in the UK has the product code 4510694. 3 m Accessories and Adapters 45 . Therefore a plug-in power supply must be additionally connected to the a/b adapter. 195 mW Cable length: max. Connecting an a/b adapter will result in exceeding the feed performance of the Upn port. 65 system telephone and a socket for an extra plug-in power supply. Note: Please use the plug-in power supply with the product code 4505759.

5 mm nal for starting and stopping recording. Audio Adapter Pin Assignment Port Used for Socket Assignment 1 Ear cap. 2. relay Stereo jack. relay contact 1 2 (peak): recording signal + 3 (ring): relay contact 1 46 3 Not used on OpenCom 130/150 Round power socket (4 mm) - 4 Door display RJ-11 or RJ-12 (6-pin Western socket) 4. 6: NC . Weight: 70g Dimensions: 73 x 60 x 30 mm Power consumption: max. contact generates sig. headset.3. 5: relay contact 2 Accessories and Adapters 1.Audio Adapter The audio adapter is an adapter extension with four different ports for external audio and signalling devices. 1 (GND): recording signal. active speaker or microphone RJ-10 (4-pin Western socket) 1: microphone - 2 2: speaker + 3: speaker 4: microphone + Recording device. second handset. 3. 260 mW (with relay active).

24 mV (microphone level) Recording device start/stop (relay contact 1) Max. headset loudspeaker Typical impedance: 150 ± 30 ohms Typical sensitivity: 94 dB/1 mW (0 dB = 20 µPa) Active speaker Max.Electrical Data of Ports Port Connection Values Microphone. headset. switching current: 1 ADC/0.5 V Ear cap. microphone of second handset.7 A AC Door display (relay contact 2) Max. switching voltage: 50 VDC/29 V AC Max. switching voltage: 50 VDC/29 V AC Max. loudspeaker of second handset. output voltage: 1 Vrms at input impedance > 10 kohms Recording device audio input Typical input sensitivity: 0. headset microphone Electret microphone Typical sensitivity: 10 mV/Pa Power feed: I < 300 µA at 1. switching current: 1 ADC/0.7 A AC Accessories and Adapters 47 .

Profile 3-in-1 (1866-00-04) 48 Headset adapter cable: GN Netcom. L30351-F600-A366 Handset DeTeWe. L30460-X1278-X Recording device: No recommendation Accessories and Adapters . Product Designation Headset: GN-Netcom.Approved Devices / Approved Accessories Please note: Only the following. 4511326 / H 282-18 Loudspeaker: Siemens. Mod 4 (8800-00-01) Second handset Siemens. The cable to the door display must not be run outdoors. OpenPhone 60 Microphone: Winfinity. smooth. The following devices are recommended: Type Manufacturer. recommended accessories may be connected to the audio adapter. Profile binaural (1869-00-03) GN-Netcom. QD cable (quick coupling).

open listen- ing and hands-free talking volume possible.4 W is not exceeded. ❍ Reduced tone ringing.140 mW Configurations without Plug-in Power Supply (Range up to 500 m) The following table shows examples of equipment combinations for which the maximum power consumption of 2.025 mW ■ OpenPhone 65: 1.000 mW ■ OpenPhone 63: 1. ■ Audio adapter: 260 mW ■ a/b adapter: 160 mW (must be combined with a plugin power supply!) ■ OpenPhone 61: 1.Device Combinations ■ You can use the following power values to calculate the power consumption of combined equipment: These symbols are used in the following tables: ■ Upn adapter: 195 mW ● Up to three add-on keypads: 330 mW This combination is possible. Basic Unit: OpenPhone 63 Add-ons Second Terminal Power Audio adapter Upn adapter Up to 3 keypad modules – – – – 1025 mW ● – – – 1285 mW – ● – OpenPhone 61 2220 mW – ● – OpenPhone 63 without adapter 2245 mW – ● – OpenPhone 65 without adapter or keypad module 2360 mW Accessories and Adapters 49 .

2 W is not exceeded.Basic Unit: OpenPhone 65 Add-ons Second Terminal Power Audio adapter Upn adapter Up to 3 keypad modules – – – – 1140 mW – – ● – 1470 mW ● – ● – 1730 mW – ● – OpenPhone 61 2335 mW – ● – OpenPhone 63 without adapter 2360 mW – ❍ – OpenPhone 65 without adapter or keypad module 2475 mW Configurations without Plug-in Power Supply (Range 500 to 1000 m) The following table shows examples of equipment combinations for which the maximum power consumption of 2. Basic Unit OpenPhone 63 OpenPhone 65 50 Add-ons Power Audio adapter Upn adapter Up to 3 keypad modules ● – – 1285 mW – – ● 1470 mW ● – ● 1730 mW Accessories and Adapters .

Basic Unit: OpenPhone 63 Add-ons: Up to 3 keypad modules Second terminal Audio adapter Upn adapter OpenPhone 61 OpenPhone 63 without and plug-in adapter power supply ● OpenPhone 65 without adapter and with 1 keypad module ● ● ● ● ● Basic Unit: OpenPhone 65 Add-ons: Up to 3 keypad modules Second terminal Audio adapter Upn adapter OpenPhone 61 OpenPhone 63 without and plug-in adapter power supply ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● ● OpenPhone 65 without adapter and with 1 keypad module ● ● ● ● ● ● Accessories and Adapters 51 .Configurations with Plug-in Power Supplies The following table shows examples of equipment combinations operating with additional power from a plug-in power supply.

It is not sufficient.g. In every case. To do this. depending on the type of cable used. e. Open the housing of the OpenCom 130/150. you need to run an Upn interface card (“4 x Upn”. Remove the cover of the module. 150 to 200 m. please consider the following restriction for DECT applications: Note: The maximum cable attenuation between the OpenCom 130/150 and the other system (NT or telephone exchange) must not exceed 6 dB. 52 S2M Connector Module 1. Note on DECT applications in conjunction with S2M If an S2M connector module is installed. You can also use the S2M port to network two systems. 3. to install an Upn interface card (e. DANGER! The device contains hazardous voltages. “8 x Upn” or “2 x S0 and 6 x Upn”) in slot 1 in order to operate DECT applications properly.g. This access provides up to 30 voice channels. in order to use the OpenCom 130/150 as a subsidiary system or DECT server. push back the two locking le- . This corresponds to a length of approx. Pull out the mains plug of the OpenCom 130/150. Default setting Upn S2M Upn1 2+3 RJ45 S01 S02 a/b 3+4 RJ45 S02 a/b 1+2 Sensor Sensor 1+2 3 LAN Actuator DC 1+2 in V. “4 x Upn”) into slot 2 (or into slot 3 with the OpenCom 150). For some models of the OpenCom 130/150 a separate module cover exists.24 Location of the S2M port on the basic module of the OpenCom 130/150 Installation Please note: The module should only be installed by trained personnel.S2M Connector Module The S2M connector module allows you to operate an OpenCom 130/150 on a primary rate access. 2.

remove the protective covers of the two S2M slots (3) and (4). On the module board.vers. 7. and lift off the cover. To do this. insert the locking hooks at the lower end of the cover into the recesses on the connection module. Press the module cover until the upper locking levers engage. 4 S2M slots Activity LED 3 PCM LAN 1 LAN 2 Position of the S2M slots on the module board 5. S2M Connector Module 53 . Replace the module cover. Wire the S2M port of the connector module to the NT or the other PBX according to the following drawing. Make sure the RX and TX lines are crossed over (connect the RX lines of the OpenCom 130/150 to the TX lines of the other PBX). LED side of the module into the upper slot (4). making sure you insert the Position of the LEDs on the S2M module 6. (1) and (2). 3 4 2 1 1 2 S2M LEDs S2M slot (Underside of the module board) Removing the module cover 4. Insert the S2M module into the slots.

If the menu item S2M is not displayed. Reconnect the OpenCom 130/ 150 to the power supply. Check the level 1 status with reference to the LEDs on the module.0 or higher. 12. S 2M (Pressure clamps) Configuration Example of the wiring of the S2M port for two OpenCom 130/150s 8. 10. S 2M Rx+ Rx. menu PBX Configuration: Ports after installation of the S2M module. check to make sure that the NT is fed by its own power supply. Pull out the mains plug of the OpenCom 130/150 again and close the housing. You need software release 3. LED Displays 54 LED Meaning 1 (green) Synchronous (= ok) 2 (green) Blue alarm 3 (yellow) Remote alarm or out of sync (yellow alarm) 4 (red) Loss of signal (red alarm) S2M Connector Module The menu item S2M appears in the Configurator. Configure the S2M module in the Configurator of the OpenCom 130/150 (refer to Configuration starting on page 58). . Configure the port in the input mask of this menu item. 9.PBX 1. check whether or not the firmware has to be updated. Reconnect the OpenCom 130/ 150 to the power supply. If necessary. Rx+ Rx. None of the LEDs are illuminated before the S2M module has been configured.Tx+ TxPBX 2. Further information on this can be found in the online help. The current firmware version is given in the menu System Info: Versions.Tx+ Tx- 11.

DSL OpenCom 150 Rack Frame and Ports Safety Precautions The system needs to be mounted in earthed cabinets or cases. Mounting the OpenCom 150 Rack InfoCom System 55 . qualified personnel. along with other recognised technical rules regarding safety.Mounting the OpenCom 150 Rack InfoCom System The OpenCom 150 is also available as rack version for mounting in a standard 19" EIA rackmount cabinet. If the device is installed together with other active components. IEC regulations. must be observed. Shielded Twisted Pair cable) to connect the OpenCom 130/150 to a Local Area Network (LAN). Lines and cables connected to the system must only be laid inside buildings. it may be necessary to mount additional ventilation fans in the installation cabinet. Installation of the system. Patch cables have to be connected before connecting the system to the power supply. pull out the plug. EN. should only be performed by skilled. The ambient temperature of the OpenCom 150 Rack infocom system should not exceed 55°C. Please note: Before opening the device. Use a shielded Ethernet cable (STP cable. and in particular connection to the power supply and protective earthing.

the meaning of the corresponding RJ 45 sockets changes: Label Interface Card Ports S0 1...4 2 x S0 + 6 x Upn S01. a/b. S02 4 x S0 S01 . The port fields are labelled “SLOT 1” to “SLOT 5”. Upn4 8 x Upn Upn1 . Depending on the type of interface card used in a slot.. 340 mm Weight: approx. a/b8 (Slot 1.. there is a corresponding port field with several RJ 45 sockets on the front panel. S04 4 x Upn Upn1 .... Mounting the OpenCom 150 Rack InfoCom System .8 (Slot 1. Actor PIN 4-5 S0 PIN 4-5... 3-6 For each of the 5 slots. Upn8 4 x a/b a/b1 . 1-2 100 Base-T PIN 1-2.. 2 & 3) 56 Use of the external port with a crossover (Rx-Tx) patch cable in parallel to the S0 internal port (for two S0 terminals on the same bus) may severely limit the range of the S0 bus.2 kg Connection of 230 VAC power supply on rear side via inlet connector for non-heating apparatus Connection of all ports via RJ 45 jacks on front panel Note: The ISDN S0 ports on the front panel may only be switched in one direction (internal or external).Technical Data (only if different from the OpenCom 130/150) Dimensions: – Width: 19-inch panel with flange for mounting in installation cabinet –Height: 3U – Depth: approx. Pinning of RJ 45 Jacks Upn. a/b4 8 x a/b a/b1 . 2 & 3) SUBSCRIBER 1. S02 2 x S0 + 6 x a/b S01. Sensor. 3-6 S2M PIN 4-5.. 5..

Upn6 2 x S0 + 6 x a/b a/b1 .. 2 & 3) SUBSCRIBER 1. if an interface card is inserted into the corresponding slot and the operating software has detected an interface card. if an error condition was detected... These LEDs are labelled SLOT1.. An LED will show a constant light.6 2 x S0 + 6 x Upn Upn1 ....... a/b4 8 x a/b a/b1 ....Label Interface Card Ports SUBSCRIBER 1. Scope of Delivery ■ One system OpenCom 150 Rack ■ One AC adapter with connection cable ■ One set of short user guides ■ One CD Note: Note for the DeTeWe installer: Please download and install the latest released software from our Web site/partnership area. Mounting the OpenCom 150 Rack InfoCom System 57 . An LED will blink. For each of the five slots.8 (Slot 4 & 5) An overview of the interface cards can be found under the heading OpenCom 150 (5 Slots) starting on page 32.. a/b8 AT 1. there is a LED on the front panel of the OpenCom 150.SLOT5.4 (Slot 3. a/b6 4 x a/b a/b1 . a/b4 DSL (Slot 3 & 4) M100-ADSL DSL (Slot 1. 4 & 5) M100-AT4 a/b1 .

■ carry out further system maintenance. The OpenCom 130 Web console Using the Web console. ■ access the OpenCom 130/150 telephone book. ■ read out call charge information. The Configurator is operated via the Web console. ■ configure users of the OpenCom 130/150 and authorise them to use certain system services. we recommend that you download the latest software from our Web site at http://www. For the initial configuration you can connect the PC to the Configuration . a special software application integrated into the system. ■ use PC-supported telephony functions.detewe.Configuration Configuration and programming of the OpenCom 130/150 is performed by the Configurator. you can: ■ 58 perform the initial configuration of the OpenCom 130/150.com. which can be run on any PC connected to the OpenCom 130/150. The Web console has an integrated online help function that offers comprehensive information on configuration and maintenance of the OpenCom 130/150 (see Loading the Online Help starting on page 69). Note: In order to use all the new system software functions.

Remove all connected network leads. Turn off the PC. Additionally. A COM port can also be used. you must reactivate this and again restart the computer. Install the “occonfig” program from the system CD. Start the Web browser. Connect the serial port of the PC to the COM port of the OpenCom 130/150. Connect the PC network card to the LAN port on the basic module. To do this. 3. You can then open the Web console of the OpenCom 130/ 150 and call up the Configurator from there. Shut down the PC. You can also use an uncrossed Ethernet cable in the case of a connection via a LAN port of the add-on module. To do this.168. Restart the PC. 4. enter “http://192. Note: This chapter describes initial configuration of the OpenCom 130/ 150. 1. 2.254/”. If you manually deactivated the automatic configuration of the network card via DHCP. 2. Brief Guide to Initial Configuration 59 . In the address field.OpenCom 130/150 via the Ethernet port. Configuration First Configuration via Serial Port The serial port can also be used as alternative access for the first configuration.99. refer to the Configuration Examples starting on page 76. The login page of the Web console will then open. Brief Guide to Initial Configuration Setting up a first connection is quite simple with a standard Windows PC: please refer to Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 starting on page 67. For further details. you must log on as an administrator under Windows NT or Windows 2000/XP. The TCP/IP network protocol is used to set up a connection via one of these ports. the V.24 interface card must be installed on the basic module. Use a cross-wired Ethernet cable to do this. For day-to-day operation you can integrate the OpenCom 130/150 into a LAN and start the Configurator from any PC. Remove all connected network cables. you require a crossed serial line with RJ45 plug (“null modem”). 1. For information on how to do this.

254/” in the address box.168. You will see the log-on page of the Web console.24 port (COM port) you need: Hardware: one free serial port (RS-232. 4. and the appropriate version should be available for your operating system. V. Continue reading under Configuring the OpenCom 130/ 150 starting on page 67. The V.99. If required. A normal TCP/IP-capable PC with a Web browser is required for the initial configuration. Start the Web browser.5 or higher System Requirements For connection on the V. Set up an RAS link with the icon configured on the desktop under step 1. You will find the system software on the installation CD of your operating system. Restart the PC. ■ IBM-compatible 200 MHz PC ■ 32 MB RAM and 50 MB of free hard disk space ■ Microsoft Windows 95/98. System Requirements Note: If no connection can be established by following the instructions in the Brief Guide to Initial Configuration starting on page 59. Enter “Administrator” without a password as your user name. Configuration . Enter “http://192. the selected type of connection requires further system components that you may have to install on your PC. Microsoft Windows 2000/XP or Microsoft Windows NT 4. a Web browser can be installed from the system CD delivered with the OpenCom 130/150. The PC should at least meet the following requirements: In addition.0 or higher.24 interface card must be installed on the base module. refer to the more detailed explanations below.0 operating system ■ 60 Microsoft Internet Explorer version 4. Note: Microsoft Internet Explorer is already installed in current versions of the Microsoft Windows operating system.3.24) and a serial cable (SUBD9). The driver software is normally supplied with the hardware. or Netscape Communicator version 4.

System software: serial port
driver and TCP/IP protocol software

Driver software: RAS adapter
software for installation on the
service PC (is included on the
CD)

For connection by network card you
need:

Hardware: network card with
10BaseT port and RJ-45 network
cable (crossover twisted pairs or
connection via a hub)

Software: network card driver
and TCP/IP protocol software

Configuration under Windows
Before beginning initial configuration, install the necessary hardware
and matching driver software on the
PC. Follow the installation instructions supplied with the hardware. In
many cases, the TCP/IP system software is installed together with the
driver software for the hardware.
When you have installed the driver
software, proceed as follows:
Note: The following steps are not
necessary under Windows 2000/XP. If
possible, use a network card connection as network cards are easier to
configure and feature higher data
transfer rates. For more information
please read Connection by Network
Card (LAN) starting on page 64
1. Open “Network Settings” in the
Control Panel of your PC. To do
this, you select the item “Settings > Control Panel” from the
Start menu and double-click on

Configuration

the “Network” icon. Under Windows NT, select the “Protocols”
tab.
2. Check the list of installed components to see whether the TCP/
IP protocol is present. If necessary, install TCP/IP by clicking on
the “Add” button.
3. Select “TCP/IP” from the “Protocol/Microsoft” folder and confirm your entry with “OK”.
4. Then follow the installation instructions displayed.
Depending on the type of connection (network card or V.24) you select, note the following when installing the driver and system software.

Configuration under Windows

61

Connection on Serial Port
(V.24)
The required components are normally ready installed together with
the operating system. In this case,
you can easily configure the connection to the OpenCom 130/150 by using the program “occonfig”:

Establishing a Remote Data
Transfer Connection

Note: Under Windows NT or Windows 2000/XP you must log on as an
administrator.

1. Connect the serial port of the PC
to the OpenCom 130/150 COM
port. Use the V.24 serial connector cable supplied with the V.24
interface card

1. Insert the system CD supplied
along with the OpenCom 130/
150.

2. Double-click on the OpenCom
desktop icon created with the
“occonfig” program.

The CD starts automatically if
your PC is configured accordingly. Otherwise select “Run” in
the Start menu. Use the
“Browse” button to find the
“cd_start.exe” program on the
CD. Confirm your entry with
“Open” and “OK”.
2. Select the “Software, installation
program for RAS network link”
option from the start mask. Click
on “OK” to install the modem
driver.
3. In the dialogue that follows, select a serial port and confirm this
with “OK”.
After restarting your computer, you
will find an icon for the connection
to the OpenCom 130/150 on your
desktop.

62

Note: If this procedure cannot be
completed properly, refer to the section entitled Notes on Configuring the
Serial Port on page 63.

Configuration under Windows

3. In the dialogue which follows,
enter the user name and password valid for the
OpenCom 130/150 user account
being used. For the initial configuration, log on under the user
name “Administrator” without
giving a password. Clear any entries in the “Domain” box and
confirm this with “OK”.
When the connection is established, all necessary IP address
parameters will be transmitted
by the OpenCom 130/150 using
the PPP protocol and automatically set for the direct PC link.
4. Once set-up of the connection is
confirmed, you can continue
with Testing the Setup starting
on page 65.

Configuration

Note: It is not possible to operate a
network card and a remote data
transfer connection for the same network address range simultaneously.
For this reason you must temporarily
deactivate the network card when
you want to establish a remote data
transfer connection. To do this, open
the “System” icon in the Control Panel
and deactivate the network card in
the “Devices” tab. If the PC is configured via DHCP, you can instead also
disconnect the PC from the LAN and
reboot it.

Installing the RAS Network under
Windows 95 or Windows 98
1. Open the Control Panel and double-click on the “Software” icon.
2. Click on the “Windows Setup”
tab and double-click on the item
“Communications”.
3. Tick the check box next to the
component “RAS Network” and
confirm your entry with “OK”.
Installing the RAS under
Windows NT 4.0

Notes on Configuring the
Serial Port
A serial port is automatically detected when the PC boots and the
corresponding system software is installed. The TCP/IP connection to the
OpenCom 130/150 is established by
means of additional system software: the RAS adapter software and
the serial port driver.

1. Open the Control Panel and double-click on the “Network” icon.
2. Select the “Services” tab and
click on the “Add” button.
3. Select “Remote Access Service”
from the list and confirm with
“OK”.

Tip: The serial port that you use is
operated with the parameters
57,600 baud, 8 data bits, 1 stop bit,
no parity and no hardware data flow
control.

4. To conclude installation of the
RAS, the RAS “Properties” dialogue is displayed. Select the
driver “OpenCom Modem” that
was created on the first start of
the program “occonfig” and confirm this with “OK”.

Note: The RAS network is always
installed under Windows 2000/XP
and cannot be uninstalled. The following section is only relevant for users of old Windows versions.

5. Confirm the configuration with
the “Continue” button and close
the network settings.
Note: If you have installed an operating system update earlier (Service

Configuration

Configuration under Windows

63

Pack), install this again after installation of the RAS.

Connection by Network
Card (LAN)
First-time configuration of the
OpenCom 130/150 is also possible
by a network card, providing this is
already installed on the PC, of
course.
When the driver software for a network card is installed, the necessary
system software for the TCP/IP protocol is installed at the same time.
During this process you should activate the automatic assignment of IP
addresses by the DHCP protocol.
If the PC has been operating in a network to date, you should activate the
automatic assignment of an IP address.
1. To do this, you select “Settings >
Control Panel” in the Start
menu. Double-click on the “Network” icon. Under Windows NT
select the “Protocols” tab. Under Windows 2000/XP right click
on the “LAN Link” icon. Select
“Properties”.
2. Double-click on the item “TCP/IP
Protocol > Network card”. Activate the option “Obtain an IP address from a DHCP server” in the
“Properties” dialogue. Gateway

64

Configuration under Windows

or DNS entries must be deactivated.
Note: Changes to the Gateway and
the DNS configuration are made by
DHCP.
Establishing a Network
Connection
1. Connect the PC network card to
the OpenCom 130/150 network
port. To do this, use either a
crossover twisted-pair network
cable or connect the
OpenCom 130/150 via a hub.
Note: For initial configuration, it
may be wise not to connect the
OpenCom 130/150 to an existing LAN
in order to eliminate conflicts with an
existing DHCP server.
2. Restart your PC. During the system start, all necessary IP address parameters will be transmitted by OpenCom 130/150 via
DHCP and automatically set for
the network card.
Note: If the PC has been operating
under Windows NT in a network with
a Windows NT domain, you will not
be able to log on to the domain. So
log on to the PC domain as the local
user “Administrator”.
3. Continue reading under Testing
the Setup starting on page 65.

Configuration

it is possible that access may be configured indirect via a proxy server. then select the “Connections” tab. 1. Select the item “Run” in the Start menu. Deactivate access via a proxy server (“Direct connection”). Under Windows NT4. * 1 8 3 will also show you the network mask. Select the option “Use existing account” and confirm this with “OK”.Testing the Setup Starting the Browser Subsequent to establishment. Configuration under Windows 65 . Select the network adapter used for connection to the OpenCom 130/150. In Netscape Communicator. Tip: To find the IP address of the Web console. open the Internet options in the menu “Tools > Internet Options”. you select the command “Edit > Settings” and then select the section “Extended > Proxies” under “Category”. Confirm this with “OK”. You can test the correct IP configuration under Windows 95 and Windows 98. 2.domain” or “ping 192. Enter the command “winipcfg” in the “Open” box.254” in the “Open” box. Start the installed Web browser.168. Configuration When you start the Microsoft Internet Explorer for the first time. Confirm this with “OK”. the Internet access wizard will automatically appear. 2000 and XP you can check the IP configuration by entering the commands “ipconfig -all” or “route print” in the command prompt. Enter the command “ping host.99. Select the item “Run” in the Start menu. If the PC has been operating in a network or used for Internet access. test the TCP/IP connection between the OpenCom 130/150 and the PC. To do this in the Internet Explorer. The IP addresses assigned by the OpenCom 130/150 on establishment of the connection will be displayed. The command “arp -a” produces a list of assigned IP addresses for LAN links. enter * 1 8 2 on a connected system telephone. Note: Reset your browser’s options for the call-up of pages to their default settings specified on initial installation of the browser.

5 (or higher) or Microsoft Internet Explorer 4. To access the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator. you will see a series of “How To's”. you should also install Netscape Communicator 4. For the OpenCom 130/150 to configure the TCP/IP settings of a Linux system via DHCP.5 (or higher). After installation. MacOS Linux To access the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator. you must also install the “dhclient” package and activate configuration via DHCP in the Linux network configuration. 66 Configuration for Linux and MacOS Configuration .Configuration for Linux and MacOS All modern operating systems support the TCP/IP protocol.6. In this section there are tips on integrating Linux and MacOS operating systems.5 (or higher). you should also install Netscape Communicator 4. you must set the configuration method to “DHCP Server” in the menu “Control Panels TCP/IP”. You can find detailed information on setting up hardware and software for the Windows operating systems under Configuration under Windows starting on page 61. In “Linux NET-3-HowTo” and “DHCP Mini-HowTo” you will find instructions on TCP/IP configuration. For the OpenCom 130/150 to configure the TCP/IP settings of a MacOS system via DHCP. The TCP/IP protocol is already integrated in the new MacOS starting with version 7. The Linux network configuration is usually performed by the set-up program with which you install a Linux distribution.

This will assist you in making the settings in the correct sequence. and in which language the Web console is to be displayed. make sure you have the following documents at hand: ■ An overview of the ports ■ A list of the terminals to be connected ■ A list of the IPEIs.domain. First set the country in which you are operating the OpenCom 130/150. Data not available for first-time configuration can be updated or corrected at a later date. If the configuration PC gets its IP address automatically from the OpenCom 130/150 or if the OpenCom 130/150 is entered as the domain name server.99. The DNS name in the factory setting is host. if you wish to log on DECT terminals in the secure procedure ■ A list of the users to be set up (staff entitled to use the services of the OpenCom 130/150) with their names. 2. You can change this in the Configurator (NET Configuration: Easy Access menu). Configuration Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 67 . departments. Starting the Web Console 1.Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 Preparing the Configuration Before starting with the configuration. The OpenCom 130/150 Web console is started. Start your Web browser.254/. you can also start the Web console by entering the DNS name. and the internal call numbers you want to allocate to them ■ For Internet access: the Internet service provider access data. Enter the OpenCom 130/150 IP address in the “Address” box: http://192.168. Note: Use the Configuration Guide starting on page 127.

OpenCom 130: log-on dialogue box 3.user name: “Administrator” . In this way you prevent international external calls from the terminals. enter your: . This puts all connected terminals into the “Guest” user group with restricted user rights. 68 Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 Configuration . Confirm this by clicking on OK. 4. leave this box blank.password: for the initial configuration. for example. you must first log on. To commence configuration. For the initial configuration. while you are configuring the OpenCom 130/150 and the users.

Confirm your input with Apply. Go to the SYS Configuration: Components menu. Look for one of the languagespecific ZIP files in the OLH directory of the set-up CD. Select the entry Online Help and click on Browse. The online help can now be loaded in the Configurator: 2. You will find notes on using the Configurator and in the online help. Determine an administrator password and enter it in this dialogue. 1.OpenCom 130: dialogue box for initial access 5. Click on the Configurator button on the home page. Configuration Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 69 . Confirm your choice by clicking on Open. Then click on Load to transfer the online help to the system. Loading the Online Help 6. Click on Help in the menu bar or click on TOC to activate an overview of help topics. 7. 3. The software opens a dialogue for initial access.

This prepared configuration must be completed at the customer’s site 70 Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 (LAN configuration and DECT terminals). Remote Configuration The OpenCom 130/150 configuration can also be altered or updated remotely by a customer service centre or authorised dealer. This data is stored and then loaded into the OpenCom 130/150 at the customer’s site by a service technician. user data. When you have completed all the settings in the Configurator. Note: If one or more MSNs are entered on the PBX Configuration: System: Remote service menu page in the Configurator and the Status option is activated.detewe. Note: You can downed the latest version of the online help from http://www. Then select the Log-off command in the upper menu bar.g. you must save the configuration (see also Saving and Loading the Configuration on page 72). Preconfiguration Configuration of the OpenCom 130/ 150 can be prepared at your DeTeWe Customer Service Centre or by an authorised DeTeWe dealer.Please note: After completion of the loading operation. the system will take a few minutes to analyse the transferred file.de/. call distribution schemes. For configuration of the OpenCom 130/150 Internet functions. first ask the responsible system administrator for details of the customer’s LAN prerequisites. The customer service centre/authorised dealer can then log into the OpenCom 130/150 as an administrator: ■ User name: “Administrator” ■ Password: administrator password Configuration . This requires activation of internal RAS access in the OpenCom 130/150 for the customer service centre/authorised dealer. Finishing the Configuration 1. remote configuration access is then activated when a data call from one of the entered MSNs is registered. cord-bound terminals). For this purpose. 2. a OpenCom 130/150 installed here is programmed with the customer data (e.

New software versions of the OpenCom 130/150 and the software for the connected system terminals and base stations can also be installed (see the SYS Configuration: Firmware menu in the Configurator). Use the following code digit procedure on a standard terminal or a system telephone to activate internal remote maintenance access for the service centre/authorised dealer: Remote configuration on (log-on with administrator password) H*19* Z (system PIN) # Remote configuration on (log-on with temporary password) H * 1 9 * Z (system PIN) * Z (temporary password) # Remote configuration off H#19# Activation is automatically cancelled 30 minutes after the last configuration activity. an ISDN telephone and from system telephones.g. all OpenCom 130/150 settings with the exception of the system PIN can be edited or updated. where interaction between the OpenCom 130/150 and a LAN is explained. For security reasons. Please note: The system PIN is preset to “0000” and it is absolutely imperative that the system administrator changes it to prevent undesirable remote maintenance. you can define a temporary password for remote configuration with at least five digits. in the NET Configuration: Easy Access menu. Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 71 . due to IP address conflicts). settings in the Configurator. Codes for IP Configuration The IP configuration of the OpenCom 130/150 is performed on the Web console in the Configurator. Entry can be made from an analogue telephone. In the event that the IP configuration of the OpenCom 130/150 has to be changed and access via the Web console is not possible. Note: During remote configuration.Note: If you do not wish to let the customer service centre/authorised dealer know the administrator password. Net Configuration should only be edited on site to avoid malfunctions or failures in the customer’s LAN (e. Refer to the chapter entitled Configuration Examples starting on page 76. you can also use a code digit procedure to change these basic settings. Configuration Using remote configuration. the OpenCom 130/150 is blocked for RAS access by any further users.

Ask your system administrator for
the OpenCom 130/150 system PIN.
The factory setting is “0000”.

For further information, refer to the
online help documentation under
the topic SYS Configuration: Data
backup.

Set IP address
H * 1 8 2 Z (system PIN)
* Z (www) * Z (xxx) *
Z (yyy) * Z (zzz) #

Set NET mask
H * 1 8 3 Z (system PIN)
* Z (www) * Z (xxx) *
Z (yyy) * Z (zzz) #

Restart
H*185
Z (system PIN) #

Saving and Loading the
Configuration
Configurations are saved in a file archive and can be loaded to the
OpenCom 130/150 either locally
from a connected configuration PC,
or by remote configuration.
The following configuration and customer data can be saved and loaded
again:

72

Telephony and network parameters

User data

Telephone book entries

LCR tables

Configuring the OpenCom 130/150

Loading SW Updates
New versions of the system and terminal software can be loaded to the
system.
New software versions of the
OpenCom 130/150 are loaded from
the configuration PC, which accesses
the Configurator (see the SYS Configuration: Firmware menu). For information on connecting a configuration PC, see Brief Guide to Initial
Configuration on page 59.
The terminal software is part of the
OpenCom 130/150 software and is
automatically loaded into the terminals via the OpenCom 130/150 if the
software version in the terminal is
different from the terminal software
stored in the OpenCom 130/150.
Note: If you are operating an PBX
cascade, new system software is automatically transferred to the slave
system from the master system. If you
are operating an OpenCom 105,
OpenCom 110 or OpenCom 120 slave
system, you require an additional
firmware file with the required version ID. In this case, you must import
both firmware files.

Configuration

For further information, refer to the
online help documentation under
the item SYS Configuration:
Firmware.

Resetting the System
Data
You can restore the factory settings
of the OpenCom 130/150 in the Configurator. Should this not be possible, refer to the next section entitled
Basic Hardware Settings Switch.
Please note: If this is done, all individual settings and the user data
are then lost. For this reason, you
should back up your configuration
regularly, the best time being after
every change. For details, refer to the
chapter entitled Saving and Loading
the Configuration starting on page 72
and to the Web console online help.

Basic Hardware Settings
Switch
The OpenCom 130/150 configuration can also be returned to the factory settings by means of the basic
hardware settings switch.
Please note: If the factory settings are restored, all customer settings and user data will be lost.
To restore the OpenCom 130/150 basic settings, proceed as follows:
1. Switch off the OpenCom 130/
150 by disconnecting the plugin power supply of the basic
module.
2. Remove the cover.

CAUTION!
Proceed as follows:
1. In the Configurator, call up the
SYS Configuration: Restart
menu.
2. Click on Restart with Defaults.

Static charge can damage electronic devices. Observe the regulations regarding electrostatically sensitive components.

3. Confirm this by pressing “OK”
when the query dialogue box
opens.
3. The basic settings switch is designed as a key switch. The location of the switch can be found
in the chapter entitled Interface

Configuration

Configuring the OpenCom 130/150

73

Cards starting on page 29. Press
and hold the switch.
4. Replace the power plug in the
mains socket. Wait about 30 seconds until the indicator on the
front of the OpenCom 130/150
constantly flashes.
5. Disconnect the power plug from
the mains socket again.
6. Release the key switch.
The system data is now reset.
7. Replace the power plug in the
mains socket.
The OpenCom 130/150 will now
reboot in the default configuration. The procedure is completed when all connected system terminals show the time on
their displays.
8. Log on to the Web console (see
Starting the Web Console on
page 67). Configure the
OpenCom 130/150 (possibly by
loading a saved configuration;
see Saving and Loading the Configuration on page 72).

Generating Your Own
MoH Files
The OpenCom 130/150 comes with
an internal MoH file for Music on
Hold. The OpenCom 130/150 product CD contains a number of MoH
files with different volume levels,
which you can load at a later time as
necessary.
The file format for non-resident Music on Hold is *.wav. You can also
save your own MoH in a *.wav file
and load it into the OpenCom 130/
150.
If you have a Windows operating
system, you can use the “Sound Recorder” program to generate your
own MoH file. This program is usually located in the Windows directory called “Multimedia”.
The MoH file must be coded with
8000 Hz, 8 bit mono in accordance
with CCITT, A-Law. This coding is required for the OpenCom 130/150
and can be set in the “Sound Recorder” when you save the file under
Format (CCITT, A-Law) and Attributes (8000 Hz, 8 bit mono).
Note: If you don't have the Sound
Recorder program or the appropriate
codec on your Windows operating
system, you should install these components from your Windows CD.

74

Configuring the OpenCom 130/150

Configuration

Note: When generating your own MoH file. you may incur a fee for the use of non-resident melodies (e. a GEMA fee in Germany or MCPS fee in the UK). Configuration Configuring the OpenCom 130/150 75 . in the SYS Configuration: Components menu. The MoH files that come with your OpenCom 130/150 can be used free of charge.g.Load your MoH file in the Web console's Configurator.

Which example applies to your situation depends on the size and properties of the existing or planned LAN infrastructure. In addition. and you can use its network features from these workstations.Configuration Examples OpenCom 130/150 in Computer Networks One of the outstanding features of the OpenCom 130/150 is the integration of telephony and computer networks. Connect the OpenCom 130/150 via a computer network (LAN) with suitably configured workstations. with which telephone functions can be used on a PC ■ the OpenCom 130/150 central telephone book and your personal telephone book as well as to the company telephone book (if the multi-company variant is activated). Using a Web browser you can access: ■ the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator ■ call charge administration ■ the OpenCTI 50. which enables the integration of external staff in the LAN. the OpenCom 130/150 can be used as an Internet access server. RAS access can also be implemented using the OpenCom 130/ 150. 76 OpenCom 130/150 in Computer Networks Configuration Examples . In this chapter you will find several examples of configurations showing integration of the OpenCom 130/ 150 in a LAN.

255. The decision whether to connect directly or indirectly to the partner device depends on the network mask. On the Internet. If the IP address of the partner device does not fit the network mask.0. TCP/IP can be used together with other protocols (e. you can use addresses which are not unique world-wide.g. Class C networks normally use IP addresses in Configuration Examples which the first three numbers are the same and the last number is uniquely assigned to a specific device in the LAN. unique addresses assigned by a special organisation created for this purpose are used. Every device participating in data transmission using TCP/IP requires a unique IP address. settings in the “NET Configuration: Easy Access” menu must be coordinated with the responsible system administrator Introduction to TCP/IP In a single LAN it is possible to use various protocols for the transmission of data. each separated by a full stop. Within a LAN. AppleTalk or IPX/SPX) on the same network.255. The network mask for a class C network is 255.The following LAN prerequisites are possible: Server configuration in the LAN OpenCom 130/150 Functions No IP server present OpenCom 130/150 functions automatically as DHCP and DNS server IP server present OpenCom 130/150 functions automatically as DHCP client DHCP server present System Administrator must assign IP address and DNS name for OpenCom 130/150 IP server present No DHCP server present Special case when integrating the OpenCom 130/ 150 in a LAN. NetBEUI. The connection between a workstation computer and the OpenCom 130/150 runs via the TCP/IP protocol used on the Internet. TCP/IP enables the establishment of connections via one or more intermediate stations. the connection is es- Introduction to TCP/IP 77 . The supplementary protocols DHCP and PPP automatically assign IP addresses to devices. An IP address consists of four groups of digits from 0 to 255.

distributed worldwide. PC PC 1 S0 Net Net PC 2 Hub Net The OpenCom 130/150 in a serverless LAN In a serverless LAN. the cables run in the form of a star from a central hub. Internet) S0 S0 Ext. a DNS server contacts other DNS servers. The domain name system (DNS) resolves a plain text DNS name into an IP address. In many networks. the OpenCom 130/150 takes over the IP configuration of the connected workstations. refer to the Glossary on the CD-ROM supplied. The DNS is a hierarchically structured database. OpenCom 130/150 in a Serverless LAN In a peer-to-peer network. Such networks do not require special servers. In this operating 78 OpenCom 130/150 in a Serverless LAN Configuration Examples . one speaks of a router. ISP (DNS) OpenCom (DHCP. If a device knows several data routes to different intermediate stations. A DNS server can supply information on the names and IP addresses for which it is re- sponsible. This configuration example is also valid for a LAN with a server using a protocol other than TCP/IP (e.tablished via the default gateway. or a name that a DNS server resolves into an IP address. RAS. Note: For further explanations of technical terms. the workstations are connected to one another via network cables. it is possible to give either an IP address. For the establishment of every connection from the workstation. int. AppleTalk or IPX/SPX). For all other information. All TCP/IP settings necessary for the workstations are assigned by the OpenCom 130/150 via DHCP (dynamic host configuration protocol). DNS.g.

255.254 OpenCom 130/150 IP address 192.148 DHCP addresses: IP address space for workstations 192. OpenCom 130/150 in a Serverless LAN 79 .168. have a name which is displayed in the network environment. The workstation therefore sends its Internet connection request to the OpenCom 130/150.254 DNS server IP address 192. the internal DNS name resolution is performed by the OpenCom 130/150.168. The OpenCom 130/150 is not visible in the network environment..99.99.mode. These NetBIOS names can differ from the DNS names assigned to the workstations by the OpenCom 130/150. If you type the string “host.. the workstations each Configuration Examples If access to an ISP has been configured on the OpenCom 130/150. Internet Access DNS Name Resolution In a serverless LAN.99.168.254 Default gateway IP address Install the TCP/IP network protocol and a Web browser for every workstation which is to have access to the OpenCom 130/150 network features. refer to Connection by Network Card (LAN) on page 64. Internet address. The OpenCom 130/150 responds with the correct IP address. you simply type the URL (uniform resource locator. In a serverless LAN.100.”) in your browser.129 to 192. an IP address space reserved for such networks is used: 192.10 PPP addresses: IP address space for RAS dialling 255.168. so that the Configurator home page can be called up. For notes on installing network cards.168. a DNS request is sent to the OpenCom 130/150 IP address.168. When you want to see a Web page. the OpenCom 130/150 can be operated as an Internet access server without any additional configuration of the workstations. In a peer-to-peer network (Windows network).domain” into your browser. the OpenCom 130/150 is configured as a DNS server and default gateway.168.99. “http://.99.255.100.0 Network mask (class C network) 192.0 to 192.

If the name is unknown in the LAN. In the network environment. The necessary TCP/IP settings are transmitted by the OpenCom 130/150 on establishment of the connection. For example. the request is forwarded to an ISP’s external DNS server. NetBIOS can use NetBEUI. if you have configured “firm. This process is triggered by broadcasts. Note: Workstation PCs automatically add a domain name to URLs without a dot. the request will contain a DNS name which is unknown in the internal network.In almost all cases. you should choose a name which is not used in the Internet as the domain name (“firm-opencom. When you type a URL into your browser. the workstations running decide independently which one is to keep the list of names visible in the network environment.uk” as the domain name. For this reason.co. The computer that has dialled in now has access to all services in the LAN capable of being used via TCP/ IP. Note: In a serverless LAN. In a serverless LAN. IPX/SPX or TCP/IP as the transport protocol.co. The authorisation for RAS access is set up in the Configurator via the User Manager: User Groups menu.uk” for example). an access request for “www. which can take some time on a RAS connection.firm. you can only access files and printers on workstations using TCP/IP for NetBIOS. Windows uses the NetBIOS protocol for accessing files and printers via the network environment. the OpenCom 130/150 receives the request to find the corresponding IP address.co. You specify this domain name in the Configurator.uk” will be interpreted as a local DNS request which does not lead to the establishment of an Internet connection. RAS Access You can establish a connection from an external computer with an ISDN card to the OpenCom 130/150. You can shorten this period by activating the “Find > Computer” function in the Start menu and selecting the client computer. 80 OpenCom 130/150 in a Serverless LAN Configuration Examples .

you should coordinate integration of the OpenCom 130/150 with the responsible network administrator. the OpenCom 130/150 requests TCP/IP settings via DHCP. RAS. int. A workstation requesting the TCP/IP settings via DHCP then receives the settings you made in the Configurator. the latter is also responsible for DNS name resolution. DNS. On starting. Note: To access the OpenCom 130/ 150 under the same IP address after a restart. ISP (DNS) S0 OpenCom S0 Ext. In networks in which the TCP/IP settings are made manually. Internet) S0 int S0 Net PC 2 Hub Net The OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP-enabled server In many cases. RAS. Here the OpenCom 130/150 acts as the DHCP server.OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP-enabled Server In a LAN with an IP-enabled server. If you want to start the Configurator by entering a DNS name. PC PC 1 S0 Net Net Server (DHCP. On a DHCP server it is possible to link the MAC address of a network card with a specific IP address. an IP-enabled server configures the TCP/IP settings via DHCP for all workstations. For further information. you must specify this IP address permanently on a DHCP server. Internet access) the OpenCom 130/150 is to handle in the LAN. You must decide on the IP address space to be used and which network services (DHCP. you must link this name on the server with the IP address used by the OpenCom 130/150. DNS. You can then use a workstation to access the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator under the IP address assigned by the server. the OpenCom 130/150 uses the TCP/IP settings received. refer to the server documentation. You will find details in the server documentation. Configuration Examples OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP-enabled Server 81 . DNS Name Resolution In a LAN with an IP-enabled server. you have to enter the corresponding TCP/IP settings in the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator (NET Configuration: Easy Access menu). If this request is responded to.

and enter it in the Configurator.Internet Access You can also use the OpenCom 130/ 150 as an Internet access server in a LAN with an IP-enabled server. If you additionally want to allow file or printer access in the network. you should coordinate with the network administrator the IP address space which can be assigned to an external computer dialling in. In addition. In this example. under PPP Addresses. FTP or SMTP connections. with which dialling in is permitted. you can also configure the DNS server for a recursive DNS request without the DNS forwarder. the Internet connection is established from a workstation via the server. only allows the establishment of direct and anonymous TCP/IP connections such as HTTP. refer to the DNS server documentation. DNS) S0 int S0 Net PC 2 Hub Net The OpenCom 130/150 as a DNS server in a LAN with an IP server RAS Access In a LAN with an IP-enabled server you can also enable external computers to dial in via the OpenCom 130/150. PC PC 1 S0 Net Net Server (DHCP. For further explanation. you must enter the OpenCom 130/150 IP address on the server as the default gateway. There are two different ways of suitably configuring the internal DNS server. 82 ISP (DNS) OpenCom (Internet) S0 S0 Ext. To do this. you must set up a suitable user account on the addressed server for network log-in. int. you must edit the internal DNS server configuration so that the resolution of external DNS names is forwarded to the OpenCom 130/150. which in turn requests Internet access from the OpenCom 130/150. NET Configuration: Easy Access menu. RAS. If you require access to extended DNS information. You can enter the OpenCom 130/150 IP address as a DNS forwarder. The user account administered by the OpenCom 130/150. To do this. If you use the same log-in name for the OpenCom 130/150 OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP-enabled Server Configuration Examples .

you enter the address of a WINS server manually in the network settings of the workstation. Configuration Examples OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP-enabled Server 83 . DNS) Net Net PC 2 Hub Net RAS access by the OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN with an IP server Note: In a larger Windows network with several segments. int. ISP (DNS) OpenCom (RAS. Internet) S0 S0 Ext. you have to enter this combination only once when dialling in. For this reason. PC PC 1 S0 Net Server (DHCP. the lists of computer names visible in the network environment can no longer be established by broadcasts. In this case you use a special WINS server whose address the OpenCom 130/150 does not make known to the workstation when dialling in.user account and the same password for the network log-in.

As the IP address range. the two LANs must be configured for different IP address ranges (subnetworks). In order for this to work.168. For at least one of the OpenCom 130/150 systems.168.0 to 192. e-mails or downloading Web pages.11. If you wish to use the LAN-to-LAN link to access files and printers in the Windows network.254. To do this.254. The OpenCom 130/150 will set up a connection whenever a TCP/IP data transfer to the other LAN is requested. Name resolution via broadcasts is not possible.99. These can be for FTP file transfers.11.255. Configuration Examples . Note that such a connection is only set up when specific requests are made. Net=192.168. Select a class C sub-network in the range from 192.0) Net PC 1 Net Hub OpenCom (IP=192.0.0. you can select one of the 256 class C subnetworks designed for local LANs.LAN-to-LAN Link You can use the OpenCom 130/150 to interlink two LANs via ISDN. Net=192.168.168. you configure two OpenCom 130/150 systems so that they can dial in to each other. you need an IP-enabled server that administers the 84 LAN-to-LAN Link name resolution for the Windows network.99.0) S0 S0 PC 2 PC 1 Net Net Net PC 2 Hub Net The OpenCom 130/150 in a LAN-to-LAN link In the Configurator. change the prescribed address range for the LAN.168. NET Configuration: LAN-LAN menu you can configure the dial-in settings. OpenCom (IP=192.

■ When you request a Web page. There is no display of dialogues with manual confirmation of dialling in or hanging up. the OpenCom 130/150 automatically releases the connection to the Internet after a certain. which means that it automatically establishes an Internet connection when required and terminates the connection after a certain period of time if no data are being transmitted. If you do not request further Web pages. even if these programs are not strictly Internet-associated applications. It is therefore highly advisable to limit ISP access by specifying the maximum monthly connection time under Connection time per month (maximal) in the NET Configuration: Connections: ISP menu on the web console. Access from a stand-alone PC via an online service differs from Internet access via the OpenCom 130/150 in the following respects: Unfortunately. dialling in results automatically. Examples of such programs are the MicrosoftTM XPTM operating system. programs other than those typically intended to access the Internet (such as your browser or your e-mail software) may send out data packets which cause an Internet connection to be established. the TCP/IP connection is cleared. specifiable duration.Useful Information on Internet Access Costs Using the Web The OpenCom 130/150 uses a router function to access the Internet. Simply enter the desired URL in the address field of the browser. ■ It is possible to call up Web pages simultaneously from several workstations. A Web browser not only enables you to use the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator from every workstation but also to obtain a wealth of information from the Internet. various multimedia programs such as RealplayerTM and anti-virus applications that may establish an Internet connection for automatic updates (the so-called “phone home function”). Configuration Examples Useful Information on Internet Access 85 . When the Web page has been loaded completely. ■ Requesting Web pages is not a connection-orientated service. ■ The OpenCom 130/150 can block access to certain Web pages by means of filter lists.

Mail servers are operated by ISPs for example. while you can call up Web pages from a workstation. You require this feature in order to translate internal IP addresses to valid external IP addresses. So you require no such addresses for your LAN. ICQ. the user specified in the OpenCom 130/150 user account is notified of the new e-mail on his system terminal. With the OpenCom 130/150 you can set up one or more e-mail accounts for every user account configured on the OpenCom 130/150. you cannot install a Web server visible in the Internet on a workstation. ■ The IP addresses used in the LAN are translated into IP addresses valid worldwide. This affects protocols with the following properties: 86 Useful Information on Internet Access ■ TCP/IP addresses are transported in the useful load. Certain protocols cannot be used when NAT is being used. ■ Only TCP/IP connections triggered from a workstation can be established. Configuration Examples . You do not require a LAN access.E-mail NAT One of the most important services in the Internet is e-mail. e. This has three important consequences for Internet access: If there are new e-mails in an e-mail account. NetBIOS over TCP/IP.g. E-mails are buffered in individual e-mail accounts on a mail server. ■ Several workstations can share a single Internet access. ■ The protocol requires an active. and the OpenCom 130/150 has been configured for this function. e. inward-directed connection establishment. only a single account with the Internet service provider. System telephones from the OpenPhone 6x and 2x product range can also display information such as the sender or the subject of the e-mail. These e-mail accounts are then checked at regular intervals. Consequently. Network address translation (NAT) is activated on accessing the Internet (ISP).g.

ICMP or IGMP. refer to the online help of this menu. The OpenCom 130/150 NAT has suitable processes for ensuring the functions of many important protocols affected by these rules. e. For further information. CuSeeMe (“videoconferencing”). These are the protocols FTP (in “active” mode). ICMP errors (“traceroute”) and ICMP echo (“ping”). Configuration Examples Useful Information on Internet Access 87 . Protocols which require inward-directed connection establishment can be configured in the Net Configuration: Port Access menu. IRC (“chat”).g.■ The protocol will function without TCP/UDP port numbers.

OpenCom 120 OpenCom 130 OpenCom 105. it is easy to link a second PBX (“PBX Cascading”). For the PBX Cascading you will need a license. the OpenCom 130/150 can be operated together with other PBX installations. For this reason. OpenCom 120 or OpenCom 130 OpenCom 150 OpenCom 150 Note: The OpenCom 107 is not equipped with a PCM port. If you want to operate the OpenCom 130/150 at several locations with different PBXs. A master PBX and a slave PBX are connected to one another by means of two cables. Connect this to the PCM ports of the PBX Networking . If you merely need a larger number of connections. The following PBXs from the product family can be used for cascading: PBX Cascading Functionality of PBX Cascading PBX cascading requires two twistedpair leads with RJ45 plugs between the PBXs: ■ Voice data: one lead with all eight pins wired 1 to 1. PBX Cascading You can combine two PBXs in order to increase the number of terminals that can be connected. The license agreement provides you with the necessary steps to activate this function 88 like a single PBX with a higher number of ports. OpenCom 110. this is possible by PBX Networking. The two PBXs essentially function Master PBX Slave PBX OpenCom 120 OpenCom 105. The master PBX controls the slave PBX. PBX cascading is not possible with this PBX. OpenCom 110.PBX Networking As requirements grow.

The type of PBX used as the slave system determines which of the LAN ports you should use. use the LAN1 port. also use the LAN2 port on the add-on module. use the LAN1 port. The shielded CAT-5 lead may be up to three meters long. Connect the LAN2 port of the master system’s addon module with a LAN port of the slave system. With the PBX 1 (Master) Basic module LAN PBX 2 (Slave) Add-on module PCM LAN1 Voice data lead (eight pins assigned. use the LAN1 port. In the case of an OpenCom 130. In the case of an OpenCom 150. joined 1 to 1) PCM1 CAT-5 Ethernet lead PCM2 LAN0 LAN1 Hub/Switch (in LAN of company) Cascaded PBX system (OpenCom 150) PBX Networking PBX Cascading 89 . an OpenCom 110 or an OpenCom 120. In the case of an OpenCom 105.■ PBXs. Administration data: one CAT-5 Ethernet lead. You must therefore install an add-on module in each of the two PBXs before they can be cascaded. OpenCom 150. joined 1 to 1) Basic module LAN2 LAN0 LAN Add-on module PCM LAN1 LAN2 LAN0 CAT-5 Ethernet lead Hub/Switch (in LAN of company) Cascaded PBX system (OpenCom 130) PBX 1 (Master) PCM1 PCM2 PBX 2 (Slave) LAN0 LAN1 Voice data lead (eight pins assigned. The PCM port is on the add-on module of the OpenCom 130.

The master system then initialises the slave system. 7. Connect the two modules by means of two suitable cables as described above. The order in which you do this does not matter. Disconnect the module from the power supply by pulling out the mains plug. Connect a system telephone to the slave system for a later performance check. If you select this entry. Back up the master system data. Then compare the version numbers of both PBXs in the Configurator on the System info: Versions menu page. 5. If you select the appropriate entry under Type. Switch off the master system if it is operating. Note: There are two versions of the OpenCom 105. the port settings that have been made will be deleted. OpenCom 110 or OpenCom 120. the corresponding module version will be displayed under PBX Configuration: Ports. In the PBX Configuration: Ports: Slots dialogue of the master system’s Configurator. If necessary. Power on the two PBXs. you also have to install an add-on module. If you use an OpenCom 130 as the 90 PBX Cascading slave system. refer to the online help topic SYS Configuration: Data Backup. Select the slave Type in the Slave: Change dialogue. there is an additional entry in the Type field (“Online: PBX type”). 3. install the add-on module for the master system. 4. click on Slave. Take the additional slave system out of its packaging and place it in immediate proximity to the master system. Please note: If you change the type of slave system later on.Putting a Cascaded PBX into Operation Proceed as follows to put a cascaded PBX system into operation: 1. This may PBX Networking . 2. If a possible slave system was detected when the system was started. 6. the settings for Type and MAC address are applied automatically. Use the Upn1 press-fit terminal of the basic module (only OpenCom 130) or one of the Upn ports of an interface card. Please note: If you want to use an older version of the OpenCom 105. For further information. you must first load system software for this which is compatible with the master system.

to connect the OpenCom 150 to the Local Area Network. n: Upn port number). Configure the system telephone connected to the slave system for testing purposes in the Configurator. Use one of the two LAN0 ports. In the PBX Configuration: Ports: Upn dialogue. S0 and a/b ports of the slave system can be used with appropriate telephones. Note: Changes to the configuration while initialising the slave system may trigger error reports referring to the ongoing initialisation. This can take a few minutes. You can see that the initialisation has been completed from the display on the system telephone connected to the slave system. 8. ■ A memory card installed in the slave system (OpenVoice.involve transfer of firmware (operating software) from the master system to the slave system. ■ The S0 ports of the slave system can also be used for trunk lines or for PBX networking (see PBX Networking starting on page 92). ■ The COM. All features of system telephones on Upn ports are available without restriction. The LAN ports on the add-on module of slave system can be used without restriction. For configuration. always use the Web console of the master system. They cannot be connected through a router. actor/sensor and LAN ports of the slave system cannot be used. OpenAttendant) cannot be used. PBX Networking PBX Cascading 91 . click on one of the additionally displayed entries of the type Upn 1/0/n (1: slave system. ■ The two communications systems must have a direct Ethernet connection or be connected via a hub in order to exchange data. The transfer process is only executed for two OpenCom 130/150 PBXs. Notes Observe the following when operating a cascaded PBX system: ■ All Upn. ■ It is not possible to operate a DECT base station on one of the Upn ports of the slave system. ■ The slave system cannot be addressed directly through a LAN. ■ The OpenCom 150 is equipped with the PCM2 port in order to realize cascading of a third PBX with a future release.

you must reset it to its factory settings (refer to Resetting the System Data starting on page 73). the simplified configuration is sufficient in most cases. Refer also refer to the corresponding help topics in the OpenCom 130/150 online help. The OpenCom 130/150 allows you to use both trunk lines and point-to-point connections on external S0 ports or on the S2M port. ■ To network the OpenCom 130/ 150 with an OpenCom 1000. For this purpose. ■ To use flexible configuration possibilities of trunk lines for a OpenCom 130/150.■ To operate the slave system again normally. for instance. You need PBX networking in the following cases: ■ To operate the OpenCom 130/ 150 as a subsidiary system on another PBX. This will also allow you to use the OpenCom 130/ 150 as a DECT server. The preconfigured route called External trunk now makes it possible to seize an external line immediately or by first dialling the prefix “0”. Connections Networking two or more PBXs means interconnecting them. assign the preconfigured trunk groups Multiterminal access or System access to the ports. for example. In this way you can use the OpenCom 130/150 as a PBX for a branch office. Note: If you do not need the features of PBX networking. All settings that affect the configuration of PBX networking can be found in the Configurator menu PBX Configuration: Trunks and in 92 PBX Networking the PBX Configuration: System: Settings dialogue under System linking. but you cannot delete them. ■ To network several OpenCom 130/150s into a PBX system. You can rename the preconfigured bundle and the preconfigured route if required. PBX Networking OpenCom 130/150 provides all the features necessary for PBX networking. PBX Networking .

L1 Clock To enable PBXs in the ISDN network to communicate with each other. PBX Networking L3: Layer 3 defines the administration of the individual channels and implements the features designed for ISDN. Normally all three protocol layers are configured identically. the network operator is the protocol master for all three layers. If one PBX is the protocol master for a layer. The required network topology (distance. the identifier indicating whether a call is internal or external cannot be transmitted using DSS1.SIG protocol. alternatively.■ PBX PBX PBX PBX PBX Trunk line Point-to-point connection Example of a PBX network Various line types and transmission protocols can be used for point-topoint connections. ■ L2: Layer 2 enables communication via individual error-protected channels that are independent of each other. Master/Slave For an ISDN connection. Both protocols implement communication on several protocol layers: ■ L1: Layer 1 defines the physical line properties and the electrical coding of signals. is the preferable choice as the transmission protocol. the DSS1 protocol. On S0 lines this setting is determined by “L3 master” for both B-channels. can be used. it is possible to determine which PBX is the protocol master and which the protocol slave. Note: In the case of an S2M line. however. This relationship can be determined for all three protocol layers independently of one another. The L1 protocol master sets the clock for layer 1. designed for ISDN dial-up connections in the EuroISDN. PBX Networking 93 . and the L1 protocol slave adopts (synchronises to) this clock. the PBX at the other end always has to be suitably configured. the other PBX must be the protocol slave for this same layer.SIG or DSS1 The Q. they must be “clock-aligned”. For each protocol layer. Protocol: Q. In the case of a trunk line. connection capacity) determines which type of point-to-point connection is most suitable.SIG protocol. In particular. designed for ISDN point-to-point connections. Certain PBX networking features can only be used with the Q. it is also possible to determine for each useful channel which end can administer a channel (master = internally seized or slave = externally seized).

Network operator M S PBX1 M M S PBX 3 S network is “clock-aligned”. Normally one PBX is the protocol master for all three layers. PBX 1 L1 master L2 master L3 master PBX 2 L1 slave L2 slave L3 slave Direct connection ■ Use the RJ45 jacks on one of the external S0 ports for an S0 connection between two OpenCom 130/150s. So. The OpenCom 130/150 will automatically switch the clock source to another port configured as an L1 clock source (if a line fails. in the above example. However. An S0 connection can be used for distances up to 1. you can assume that the public 94 PBX Networking PBX Networking . for example).000 metres. Please note: Reciprocal or circular application of the L1 clock is not allowed. depending on the distance between them. you must make sure that the L1 clock propagates from a master via a number of PBXs. Direct Connection This type of point-to-point connection joins the two systems directly to each other using a crossover twisted-pair cable. You can use the corresponding pressure terminals for S0 ports on interface cards. this may cause parts of the PBX network to stop functioning temporarily. while an S2M connection can span up to 250 meters. if you then activate the setting L1 sync possible for the port of PBX 1. and the other PBX is the protocol slave for all three layers. then one of the ports is automatically defined as the L1 clock source. you can connect additional trunk lines to one of the PBXs. Example: In the above case you could reverse the L1 slave/master setting for the connection between PBX 1 and PBX 3.When planning a PBX networking scheme. When applying the L1 clock of trunk lines. Types of Point-to-Point Connection S PBX 2 M Trunk line Point-to-point connection Example: propagation of the L1 clock If more than one port with the setting L1 Type = “Slave” is configured on an OpenCom 130/150 and the setting L1 sync possible has been activated. There are different types of connection available for an ISDN point-topoint connection between two PBXs.

Trunk groups This is a group of lines of the same type and direction. Due to the long distance involved. Consequently. S 0 ext (RJ-45 socket) PBX 2.PBX 1. One PBX is therefore the L3 master and the other PBX the L3 slave. one PBX is normally the protocol master and the other PBX is the protocol slave. S 2M 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Rx+ Rx. Connection via an Active Transmission System For distances exceeding the range of a direct connection. for technical reasons it is not possible to synchronise the L2 protocol. PBX Networking PBX Networking 95 . Normally the L1 master is the transmission system for the two connected PBXs. an active transmission system can increase the range to up to 50 km. S 2M (Pressure clamps) Wiring of a direct connection Note: If you use an S0 port on an interface card (pressure terminal) and an S0 port with an RJ45 jack for the direct connection.Tx+ TxPBX 2. the public network is normally the protocol master for protocol layers L1 and L2.Tx+ Tx- 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 Rx+ Rx. Connection by an active transmission system Note: The active transmission system itself gets its L1 clock either from the network operator or from a clock generator connected by wire. S 0 ext PBX 1. For the protocol layers L2 and L3. PBX 1 L1 slave L2 slave L3 master Public network L1 master L2 master PBX 2 L1 slave L2 slave L3 slave Point-to-point connection via a public network Configuration The possible configurations described below can be set up in the Web console using the PBX Configuration: Trunks menu. make sure you make the necessary changes to the port assignment (see S0 Ports on Interface Cards starting on page 35). PBX 1 L1 slave L2 master L3 master Transmission System L1 master PBX 2 L1 slave L2 slave L3 slave Connection via the Public Network Point-to-point connections via the public network of a network operator can be used for bridging distances beyond 50 km. A line can only be assigned to one trunk group.

the following trunk groups are configured for PBX 1: ■ Two S0 lines in a multi-terminal configuration to the network operator which are assigned to the “A” trunk group. You can also configure whether a user is authorised to seize a particular route. If the first trunk group of a route is fully utilized. Routes A route is a group of trunk groups enabling a connection in one direction. the system tries to set up a connection via trunk group “E”. ■ The user does not get a busy signal until the attempt to set up an indirect connection via the network operator has also failed. ■ If it was not possible to set up an indirect connection via PBX 3. ■ One S0 point-to-point connection to PBX 3 which is assigned to the “E” trunk group. The “prefix” necessary for this can be configured with the route. ■ Two S0 point-to-point connections to PBX 2 which are assigned to the “C” trunk group. In the above example. the next trunk group is seized (“trunk group overflow”). ■ If all the lines in trunk group “C” are busy. Note: If an internal connection is switched via a network operator. lines will be seized in the following order: ■ PBX 1 first searches for a free channel in the “C” trunk group. the call is signalled using the external number of the calling PBX. whether LCR is to be used for one of the trunk groups and the criteria (business or private PBX Networking . the system tries again via trunk group “A”. It is always performed indirectly via a route. For each route you can define a randomly selectable code digit for seizing the route. One trunk group can also be used for different routes. Note: A line or a trunk group cannot be seized directly. PBX 3 switches the connection through.Network operator PBX 1 PBX 3 A E B C D Bundle Trunk line PBX 2 Point-to-point connection Example of a PBX network with trunk groups In the above example. a route set up for PBX 1 allows a connection to 96 PBX Networking PBX 2.” “E” and “A” are assigned to this route. If a user connected to PBX 1 wants to reach a party in PBX 2. provided it is appropriately configured (refer to Numbering starting on page 97). Trunk groups “C.

This setting can be found in the Web console.SIG lines. To avoid this. this simplifies configuration of the OpenCom 130/150 as a subsidiary system: the only entry you assign to the default entry is the route to the host system a c 4: b D: c PBX 400-499 d PBX 200-299 h g PBX 500-599 D: a e 3: e 5: h D: d f PBX 300-399 k 5: k D: f i 3: i D: g D:Default Route Example of closed numbering tables The automatic switching of call requests (i. You can also set the maximum value for the transit counter there. a user must always dial this code digit and then the telephone number in order to reach a party in another PBX. Technical Details A different PBX number must be set for each OpenCom 130/150 in a PBX network. You use this table to assign telephone numbers and/or ranges of telephone numbers to a particular route. the OpenCom 130/150 determines which route to seize from the telephone number dialled. In particular. If none of the telephone numbers in your PBX network occur twice. With this “open numbering”. You can display the connection status of the lines at any time in the Configurator menu System info: PBX Networking PBX Networking 97 . The information needed for routing a call can be configured in a numbering table containing up to 100 entries. This value depends on the topology of the PBX network and should allow the system to have the maximum number of further connections possible. With closed numbering. booking numbers) for evaluating call data.call. PBX 100-199 b Numbering A user can seize a particular route by pre-dialling a specific code digit. allowing the same telephone number to be used for reaching each user within the PBX network. A default entry in the numbering table makes it possible to seize a “default route” for all remaining unassigned numbers. further switching stops. you can also configure “closed numbering”. routing) by means of trunk group overflow or default numbering can lead to “circular switching”.e. When the configured maximum value is reached. in the menu PBX Configuration: System under the heading System linking. a “transit” counter is incremented whenever a connection is switched through on Q.

Some of the features possible in Q. PBX: Trunks. The call categories defined in Q. You should check this in particular after making changes to a configuration to see whether all the lines used for system networking are operable. The external S0 and S2M ports can be set according to the following table. call number at incoming internal setting to “5” for this bundle in order to enable the route to be reseized.SIG are not supported by OpenCom 130/150 with all their options. for example callback on busy within the Q.propriate digit prefixes in the trunk group configuration for the routes to be reseized. Emergency Call. not all S0 ports of the OpenCom 130/ 150 can be used for PBX networking without restrictions. Normal) and the Q. for example.SIG name transmission feature (“user names”) are fully supported. PBX Networking .SIG network. some ports can only operate in the L1 master mode or L1 slave mode. Owing to their hardware properties.SIG (e. Operator. The code digits to be used for seizing a route with open numbering are not transmitted to the destination PBX and thus cannot be evaluated by it.g. To reseize a route (for example for a callback). Tip: If. change the Prefix for dest. Depending on the type of system. you are configuring a route which can be seized using routing code “5” and have selected one or more bundles for this route. you must set the apS0 1 S0 2 S0 3 S0 4 S0 5 S0 6 S2M OpenCom 105 S M/S M/S M – – – OpenCom 110 S S M/S M/S M – – OpenCom 120 M/S M/S M/S M/S M/S M/S M/S OpenCom 130 S M/S - - - - M/S OpenCom 150 - - - - - - M/S Legend S = Slave M/S = Master/Slave M = Master 98 PBX Networking Note: The S0 ports on add-on cards can be operated in both L1 master and L1 slave mode.

DeTeWe licence server (http://lizenz. the master system administers the overall configuration. If you have already installed activation keys on an existing OpenCom 130/150.de). In this case. new activation keys for the use of additional program packages must be generated on the PBX Networking Licensing Information 99 . The licensing confirmation for the cascading contains all the information you need to carry out this procedure. for example for the internal voice-mail system called OpenVoice. PBX Networking If you network two OpenCom 130/ 150 systems with each other. you needn't generate any new activation keys but can continue to use the corresponding functions on the existing OpenCom 130/150.Licensing Information A licence is required for certain additional OpenCom 130/150 program packages. The following information is for customers who have already obtained licences for an OpenCom 130/150 and would like to cascade or network their existing system with another OpenCom 130/150. Note: You will need the serial numbers of both infocom systems for porting the activation keys. The “disadvantage” of this alternative is that you have to administer a separate configuration on each OpenCom 130/ 150. PBX Cascading In the case of PBX cascading.detewe. they have to be ported to the master system (OpenCom 130/150). in the System Info: Versions menu. The serial numbers can be found in the Web console's Configurator.

Calls for you are then signalled to the terminal of another team member. different numbers of call keys are available: 100 Introduction Number of available call-keys Telephone Number of keys OpenPhone 61 One key with a display. Team functions can only be configured on the corded system telephones of the OpenPhone 6x product line because only these have the required features. Depending on the terminal.g. A trunk key can be programmed with a substitute function (with another team member acting as the substitute). or team members. e. five keys without a display OpenPhone 63 Three keys with a display. The following keys can be used: ■ Trunk key: Calls (for the programmed call number. Explanation of Keys The team functions are programmed on the call keys of the OpenPhone 6x telephones. The terminal users. 11) are signalled to this key.Team Functions Introduction With the team functions you can manage your telephone communication tasks by assigning lines with separate call numbers to the keys of different terminals. five keys without a display OpenPhone 65 19 keys with a display: nine on the telephone itself and 10 on an add-on Note: Only one function or call number can be programmed for each call key. and you can make internal and external calls via this number. A trunk key also provides functions for man- Team Functions . can thus pick up one another’s calls or telephone each other using the configured keys.

Calls taken via the busy key are not entered in the call list of the team member who was originally called. you can configure call protection if you do not want to be disturbed. the direct call is not diverted. In addition. ■ Team keys.aging calls. Calls made via a team key are signalled to all terminals with a trunk key that has been programmed with the same number. For example. customer support. for example. Team Functions ■ Direct call key: Only outgoing calls can be made with a direct call key. Which key is suitable for which purpose? ■ Trunk keys can be assigned call numbers for managing central communication tasks. they are signalled to all terminals with the same number programmed to a trunk key. You set up a call to this team member by pressing your own trunk key. to configure call diversion to another telephone. can be used to create a project group within a department. it is not possible. which seizes his own terminal's trunk key. An incoming call for a busy team member is signalled on the other team member's busy key. If the destination terminal has been configured for call diversion. or call diversion to another telephone. for example. the team key with the number 11 calls all trunk keys with the number 11. Calls from customers of this group can then be answered by any team member who is not busy. it is possible to call the respective team member via his busy key when his terminal is idle. The team members can call each other by the team keys. this key cannot be used to change the settings for managing calls. For example. If the call numbers of the support department are assigned to trunk keys on all of its terminals. for example. ■ A busy key can be used to configure an attendant terminal Introduction 101 . a team key can be used to receive or make calls. However. Calls via a direct call key are signalled to the destination terminal even if that terminal has been programmed with a substitution function or call protection. ■ ■ Team key: As with a trunk key. That team member can take this call by pressing the busy key. then all members of the support department can receive and manage calls and use the substitute function. Busy key: The purpose of a busy key is to make the busy status of other team members visible.

refer to the chapter “Managing Calls in a Team” in the “OpenPhone 61. Examples of Use Secretary The following examples illustrate the various uses of teams and team functions. He can also answer calls from his parallel telephone. Call key 1 is preset as a trunk key on all system telephones. The executive can be reached on the call number 10 (trunk key TrK 10: executive’s office). ■ Direct call keys. 65” user guide. 63. 102 Examples of Use TrK 11: Secretary TrK 10: Executive 11 10 DK 10: Executive Executive TrK 10: Executive TrK 11: Secretary TrK 12: Private 12 Executive´s Parallel TrK 10: Executive TrK 12: Private Example: executive/secretary team Line Seizure The secretary can be reached on the call number 11 (trunk key TrK 11: secretary’s office). can be configured at a terminal in a conference room in order to call the secretary. In Team Functions . one of which is used as a parallel telephone in a sofa suite. and the executive has two. Team Configuration You can create teams and program call keys in the Configurator of the OpenCom 130/150 (PBX Configuration: Groups and Ports: Upn menu). Executive/Secretary Team In this example.showing the status of the individual users. The secretary has one OpenPhone 63 system telephone. The attendant terminal sees the status of the users and can put calls through by simply pressing the key. for example. the executive/secretary team comprises two members: the executive and the secretary. This setting can be changed by the system administrator. For information on the display texts and how to use the individual functions.

Team Functions Calls for the other team member’s call number are indicated by an optical signal on one’s own telephone (flashing trunk key LED). Each can act as a substitute for the other. If the executive. does not answer a call within 10 seconds. for example. The secretary’s terminal also has the executive’s call number configured as a direct call number (DK 10: executive’s office). Call numbers 11 and 10 are both configured as a trunk key on the executive’s and the secretary’s terminal respectively. e. TrK 11 secretary’s office. Call Signalling In this configuration example. the other terminal will indicate this. Calls for call number 11 are then signalled acoustically on the executive’s telephone. If the executive activates a substitute function with the secretary as the substitute. Thus the executive and the secretary can use either call number (for answering as well as making calls).g. Line Busy Indication If a line is busy. the secretary’s telephone will start to ring.addition. The executive’s private calls via TrK 12 are not indicated on the secretary’s terminal since no appropriate trunk key is configured on the latter’s telephone. e. and indicated by an optical signal on the parallel telephone and the secretary’s telephone. The secretary can also activate a substitute function. calls to one’s own call number are signalled acoustically on the following telephones: ■ Call number 11 on the secretary’s telephone ■ Call numbers 10 and 12 on the executive’s telephone. a private line is configured for both of the executive’s telephones (trunk key TrK 12: private). Time-delayed acoustic signalling can be configured for TrK 10 on the secretary’s telephone. but signalled acoustically on the secretary’s telephone. Three-member Team The three-member team described here is an example of a team configuration within a project group. export sales. Each team member has one OpenPhone 63 system telephone with all Examples of Use 103 . The secretary can therefore reach the executive and put through calls even if the executive has programmed a substitute. calls for call number 10 will be indicated on the executive’s telephone by an optical signal only.g. The parallel telephone will indicate calls only by an optical signal.

call number 10 for Miller. Calls via the team keys are indicated by a visual signal (the team key LED flashes). support department). Smith 12 TrK 12: Smith Unified Team TK 10: Miller TK 11: Johnson Example: three-member team Line Seizure Each team member’s call number. TK 10 on Johnson’s and Smith’s telephones). the call is then signalled to Smith’s telephone on TrK 12. is programmed as a trunk key on his telephone.g. e. e. For example.g. Each team member has one OpenPhone 63 system telephone with all call keys programmed as trunk keys. calls via the trunk keys are signalled acoustically. Miller can call number 12 by pressing TK 12. Miller 10 TrK 10: Miller TK 11: Johnson TK 12: Smith Johnson 11 Line Busy Indication If a line is busy. On the other telephones in the team.g. TrK 11 Johnson.call keys programmed as trunk and team keys. The team members can thus see which number a call is for and can answer it by pressing the appropriate team key. Miller TrK 10: Support 1 TrK 11: Support 2 TrK 12: Support 3 10 Johnson TrK 10: Support 1 11 12 TrK 11: Support 2 TrK 12: Support 3 Smith TrK 10: Support 1 TrK 11: Support 2 TrK 12: Support 3 Example: unified team Team Functions .g. The team members can call each other via the team keys. 104 Examples of Use The unified team described here is an example of a team configuration within a department in which calls are to be managed quickly (e. the team keys 11 on Miller’s and Smith’s telephones will indicate this. this call number is programmed as a team key (e. Trk 11: Johnson TK 10: Miller TK 12: Smith Call Signalling In this example.

Line Busy Indication If a line is busy. Miller 14:22 Mi.Feb. Each team member has one OpenPhone 65 with all call keys programmed as trunk and team keys. calls via all trunk keys are signalled acoustically.14. each programmed as a trunk key (TrK 10 to TrK 16 and TrK 20 to TrK 26).01 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 TrK 20: Support 6 TrK 21: Support 7 TrK 22: Support 8 TrK 23: Support 9 TrK 24: Support 10 TrK 25: Hotline 3 TrK 26: Hotline 4 TK 10: Support 1 TK 15: Hotline 1 Example: toggle team Line Seizure Each team member is assigned seven call numbers. can then be put on hold by pressing the function key. the trunk keys on the other team telephones will indicate this. refer to the “OpenPhone 61. Call Signalling In this example.Line Seizure Call numbers 10. If another team member then presses trunk key TrK 11 on his telephone. these trunk keys are programmed either as support numbers or hotline numbers. Tip: In this team configuration it is useful to program one of the function keys on each telephone with the “Hold” function. for TrK 11. Team Functions 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 TrK 10: Support 1 TrK 11: Support 2 TrK 12: Support 3 TrK 13: Support 4 TrK 14: Support 5 TrK 15: Hotline 1 TrK 16: Hotline 2 TK 20: Support 6 TK 25: Hotline 3 Johnson 14:22 Mi. TrK 11 Johnson. For further information on function keys.01 All team members can use these numbers for answering as well as making calls. For each member.14. 11 and 12 are programmed as trunk keys on each team member’s telephone (TrK 10 to TrK 12. e. 63.g. e. The first support number and the first hotline number of each team member is programmed as a team key on the other member’s tele- Examples of Use 105 . he can accept the call. Toggle Team The toggle team described here illustrates how a large number of call numbers can be managed efficiently with the help of team functions.g. 65” user guide. A call.Feb.

Transfer and Conference” in the “OpenPhone 61. 106 Examples of Use Team Functions . e. Line Busy Indication If a line is busy. the appropriate team key will indicate this. and team members can thus help each other out by answering one another’s calls. e. refer to the chapter entitled “Consultation. Toggling.g.g.g. TrK 10 on Miller’s telephone. For more information. calls via trunk keys are signalled acoustically. The assumption here is that most calls will go to the respective first call numbers. Every call on a trunk key can be transferred to any other party by means of the R key. e. On each telephone it is possible to toggle between the calls on individual lines.g. TK 10 on Johnson’s telephone. TrK 10 and TrK 11. Call Signalling In this example. 63. TrK 10 and TrK 15 on Miller’s telephone as TK 10 and TK 15 on Johnson’s telephone. e. Calls via team keys are indicated by a visual signal (the team key LED flashes). 65” user guide.phone. by pressing the appropriate key (toggling).

If more than one telephone number with a queue is configured Call Queue on the telephone. then other internal and external calls. a number at the beginning of the second line of the display on the OpenPhone 65 indicates how full the queue is. calls to this number enter the queue. ISDN and DECT telephones.g.e. Sensor calls thus have priority over other calls. The “0” value deactivates the ”Call queue” function for a user group. If more than one telephone number (e. i. If a call number with a queue is busy. In Germany this is usually two minutes and in other European countries usually three minutes. When the maximum number of calls in the queue is reached. you should assign ports for fax machines on the OpenCom 130/150 to a user group without a queue. trunk or team keys) has been configured for a telephone. The system administrator sets the number of calls that can be placed in a queue individually for each user group. further callers hear a busy tone. VIP calls. additional calls are signalled by a brief tone in the loudspeaker and in the display. automatic recalls. Calls of the same priority level are switched in the order of their arrival. A caller in the queue hears an idle tone. The caller then gets a busy tone. sensor calls. Introduction 107 . analogue. the total number of entries are displayed. The time until an external call is cleared from a queue is defined by the network operator. Calls in a queue are handled by the OpenCom 130/150 in the following order of priority: instant connection. Note: As calling fax machines often operate with the “voice” service indicator (e. If calls are in the queue. Only calls which have a “voice” service indicator are administered in a queue. for system. On the OpenPhone 65 system telephone. separate queues are used for each number. The value can lie between “0” and “99”. on analogue ports).Call Queue Introduction A queue can be activated for the telephone numbers of any type of telephone. for example.g. Calls which remain in the queue for too long are cleared from the queue.

“Call forwarding”. 108 Introduction During the configuration of this type of call forwarding. “Call waiting protection” authorisation must be allocated to the user group. When a call to the number of the hunt group arrives. the contents of the queue are not transferred to the target terminal. For this purpose. Call Forwarding Forwarded calls of the forwarding type “Immediately” and “On busy” have priority over queues.” “pickup” and “hunt group” functions. Hunt Groups Hunt groups of the “parallel” type are usually used together with queues. The default factory setting of queues for the preset groups “Administrators” and “Guests” is off. it enters the queue. in order to configure an attendant terminal for an operator. When using queues. Call Queue . the call enters all parallel queues.g. The queue of the forwarding telephone is not used for forwarding calls in this manner. If a call is to be forwarded “After delay”. “Call waiting protection” and. You should configure a new user group (e. with the queues of each telephone in the group being synchronised to each other. “Operators”) and activate the authorisations “Call queue”.Queues can be combined with the “forwarding. it will be forwarded to the target terminal and can then be answered there. Activation of Queues Queues can be activated per user group. A user who accepts a call using “Pickup” or “Pickup selective” picks up the next call from the queue. Pickup The functions “Pickup” (from a pickup group) and “Pickup selective” can be used together with queues. If a call from one of the queues is answered. a queue will be activated automatically for all telephone numbers assigned to them. for example. If users belong to this group. If the call has not been answered before the delay period expires. if necessary. and call waiting protection must be activated on the terminal. If there are still calls in the queue when the call forwarding function is activated. it often makes sense to activate call waiting protection. it is removed from all other parallel queues. these calls can only be accepted on the source terminal.

the OpenPhone 25/27. A queue is used so that callers do not get a busy signal. who then puts the calls through. Assign this user to the “Operators” user group. ■ Configure the OpenPhone 25/27 under PBX Configuration: Ports: DECT-PP and assign the OpenPhone 25/27 its own telephone number. (call waiting protection) on both terminals in the Protection menu. ■ Configure a function key on the OpenPhone 65 which activates/ deactivates a “call forwarding immediately” to the telephone number of the mobile OpenPhone 25/27 (in the menu Call forwarding: Divert phone: Immediately). Assign the telephone numbers of the OpenPhone 65 trunk key and the number of the mobile OpenPhone 25/27 to this user. Check in the OpenPhone 25/27. under User Manager: User groups. Activate “Call queue”. Configuration ■ Configure the system access or access for multiple terminals under PBX Configuration: Ports: S0. ■ Create a user called “Operator 1” under User Manager: User. The display on the OpenPhone 65 indicates Examples of Use 109 . prot.Examples of Use Attendant Terminal for an Operator with Two System Telephones The operator switches all incoming calls and can either work on the OpenPhone 65 or the mobile terminal. ■ Under PBX Configuration: Call Distribution: Incoming route all incoming calls to the number of the OpenPhone 65 trunk key. ■ Configure the OpenPhone 65 and the RFP 21/23 under PBX Configuration: Ports: Upn. create a new group called “Operators” Call Queue Use Incoming calls are routed to the OpenPhone 65 manned by the operator. ■ Activate Call wait. ■ Configure a trunk key for the OpenPhone 65 under PBX Configuration: System telephones. ■ In the Configurator. “Call waiting protection” and “Call forwarding” for this group and set the Dial out: External option appropriately.

Calls which are already in the queue are switched on the mobile OpenPhone 25/27. the operator deactivates call forwarding by pressing a function key. If the operator wants to leave the workstation and take along the attendant terminal. ■ Under PBX Configuration: Call Distribution: Incoming route all incoming calls to the number of the hunt group. allowing the OpenPhone 25/27 to be used as a mobile attendant terminal. one to three attendant terminals in this group are manned. configure a user for each of the three operators and assign these settings to the user group called “Opera- Group of Three Attendant Terminals The attendant terminals switch all incoming calls. ■ Configure a trunk key with its own telephone number for each of the OpenPhone 65 telephones under PBX Configuration: System telephones. ■ In the User Manager. create a new group called “Operators” under User Manager: User groups. ■ Configure a hunt group of the “parallel” type under PBX Configuration: Groups: Hunt Group. Incoming calls are administered in queues. call forwarding to the OpenPhone 25/27 is activated by pressing a function key. The attendant terminals are each equipped with an OpenPhone 65. Calls which are in the OpenPhone 65 queue must still be answered on this telephone. ■ In the Configurator. New calls are signalled on the OpenPhone 65 or enter its queue. On returning to the workstation. Depending on the number of arriving calls.how many calls there are in the queue. Configuration ■ Configure the system access or access for multiple terminals under PBX Configuration: Ports: S0. 110 Examples of Use Call Queue . New calls are signalled on the mobile OpenPhone 25/27 or enter its queue. and include the three telephone numbers of the trunk keys in this hunt group. Activate “Call queue” and “Call waiting protection” for this group. ■ Configure the three OpenPhone 65 telephones under PBX Configuration: Ports: Upn.

Allocate each user the telephone number of the trunk key of their system telephone. Use Incoming calls are signalled in parallel to all signed-on attendant terminals. Note: The last attendant terminal remaining in the hunt group should not sign off. ■ Program a function key with the function “Sign on/sign off from hunt group” on the three system telephones (in the menu Calls: Hunt group). prot. the incoming call joins the queue on each of the terminals in the hunt group. they sign off from the hunt group by means of a function key. so that incoming calls can always be signalled to at least one terminal. Call Queue Examples of Use 111 . If one of the attendant terminals accepts a call from the queue. The display on each attendant terminal (OpenPhone 65) indicates how full the queue is. further calls do not have to be processed after the signoff. (call waiting protection) on all three terminals in the Protection menu. ■ Activate Call wait. In contrast to Example 1. If the attendant terminals are busy. the call is removed from the queues of all the other attendant terminals. If attendants leave the terminal. as the calls are also registered in the queues of the other signed-on attendant terminals.tors”.

which is useful for billing purposes. for example. The OpenCom 130/150 hardware and software are used equally by all the companies. ■ An individual exchange (“operator”) can be set up for each company. the companies are essentially completely independent of one another. ■ The charges can be billed individually for each company. the existing lines and features of the system). ■ For each company. it is possible to activate different routes with the code “0” for different companies. ■ Each company can maintain the communication data of its business partners in its own company telephone book. ■ Every user of the OpenCom 130/ 150 is assigned to a company. every route can have its own code. Multi-Company Variant . For example. This “multi-company variant” can be implemented using the OpenCom 130/150 within a shared office. In the multi-company variant.Multi-Company Variant Communications systems are frequently shared by several companies. for example. however. the features of the multicompany variant are as follows: 112 ■ Up to five companies can be configured at the same time. ■ Each available trunk group is uniquely assigned to a company so that incoming external calls can be transferred to the correct internal subscriber.g. This enables separate charging for outgoing external calls. while at the same time they wish to organise and pay for their communication completely independently of one another. It is possible to configure the OpenCom 130/150 for each company and define the extent to which the features of the system may be used. This allows them to have their own trunk lines. In brief. These companies want to jointly use the existing infrastructure (e.

the lines via which the members of a company can make a call must be defined (see Allocating Routing Codes starting on page 115). An exchange must be set up for each company so that the OpenCom 130/150 can correctly process statuses in which a call should be routed to the exchange (see Configuring the Company Exchange starting on page 115). The feature must be activated (see Activating the Multi-Company Variant starting on page 113). 2. This is particularly of interest to users who want to expand their own system and at the same time operate it in a group. Activating the MultiCompany Variant To be able to configure several companies in the OpenCom 130/150. The process in brief: 1. This is done in the Configurator on the Web console in the SYS Configuration: Licences menu. the communications system behaves in exactly the same way as the single-company variant. The licence confirmation you received with the program package contains all the information you require about how to proceed. the existing trunk groups must be uniquely assigned to the companies (see Assigning Trunk Groups starting on page 115). the “Multi-company variant” (OpenCompany 45) program package must first be activated. Multi-Company Variant 5. for example in the User Manager: User groups menu Configuring the Multi-Company Variant 113 . 6. 4. Only when this package has been activated are the fields required to configure the multi-company variant available in the other menus of the Web console. In order that the OpenCom 130/ 150 can transfer incoming calls to the corresponding company (or its staff) correctly. The required companies must be set up (see Configuring and Managing Companies starting on page 114).Configuring the Multi-Company Variant The multi-company variant can be commissioned and configured by the system administrator of the OpenCom 130/150 without any major effort. 3. In the multi-company variant. The users of the OpenCom 130/ 150 are assigned to the individual companies (see Assigning Users starting on page 114). In the case of outgoing external calls.

in the same way as in the entire system. By default. which company telephone book the user has access to and which company-specific configuration data apply to them. a company can have several user groups. ■ The name of the default company can be changed. As the OpenCom 130/150 manages users in groups. Companies are set up and managed in the PBX Configuration: Companies menu: 114 ■ A new company is created in this menu using the command New. This name is then displayed in all configuration dialogue boxes in which company-specific settings can be defined.e. Each company can be given a name up to 20 characters long. another company can be assigned as long as no other companies have been set up. you will find that the default company is predefined. for example). for example. but the default company itself cannot be deleted. ■ In this menu a company can be deleted again using the command Delete. apply to this predefined default company if not other company has been selected. It is therefore possible. Configuring the Multi-Company Variant For each user you must define the company to which they belong. However. All configuration settings. When setting up a new user group (in the User Manager menu). Multi-Company Variant . one company with the name “Company 1” is predefined. to allocate a range of authorisation rights for the use and configuration of features for each company. This assignment determines. i. e. If a company is deleted which is still used at other places (in the user groups. the assignment “user > company” is also established this way. Configuring and Managing Companies Assigning Users Up to five companies can be configured in the OpenCom 130/150.or in the PBX Configuration: Trunks menu. The company to which each user group belongs must be defined for each group. not to several. in the user groups or in the trunk group configuration. the respective configuration is changed to the default company.g. A user group can only belong to one company.

please see the following section. Charges are billed to the company to which the user belongs who set up the connection. If during configuration of a route no code is allocated for one of the configured companies. This is necessary to be able to transfer incoming external calls to the correct company exchange in cases where the called internal subscriber cannot be reached (“Connection to Operator”). as in the case of a timeout. It is possible to seize a route by predialling a code.g. for example. “the operator”. An individual code for the seizure is allocated per route for each company. the route concerned cannot be seized by the members (user groups) of this company. The OpenCom 130/ 150 recognises this on the basis of the assignment between user groups and companies and on the basis of the routing code with which a line of the trunk group was seized. The calls to specific extensions arriving at the exchange are routed to this number. for example. The OpenCom 130/150 ensures that during configuration no seizure code is allocated twice (for two different routes) for each company. For outgoing external calls which users set up via the lines of their company’s trunk group.Assigning Trunk Groups Connections of the same type and in the same direction are arranged in a trunk group (e. each of the available trunk groups must be assigned to one of the companies. Configuring the Multi-Company Variant 115 .e. To be able to correctly transfer incoming calls to the members of the configured companies (the users) via the lines of a certain trunk group of the OpenCom 130/ 150. S0 multi-terminal connections). In the PBX Configuration: Trunks: Route menu. Configuring the Company Exchange An internal telephone number must be set up for each company which represents the exchange. as are all external calls where the called subscriber (a user who belongs to this company) cannot be reached. i. you can define which company can seize each route. The assignment of trunk groups to companies is done in the PBX Configuration: Trunks: Bundle menu. Multi-Company Variant For more information. the assignment of the trunk group to the company is irrelevant: the charges are assigned according to the “source” principle. Allocating Routing Codes Routes are used for automatic and selective seizure of trunk groups or connections for external calls.

“personal” and “central” telephone books exist: 116 ■ A personal telephone book is available for each user. Multi-Company Variant . These features can be used to the same extent and can be used in exactly the same way. It is only available to the users/user groups who are assigned to this company. Company Telephone Book An individual company telephone book can be created for each company.A company exchange is set up in the PBX Configuration: System: Operator menu. you can specify an internal telephone number for each company and time group which then represents the exchange for this company. The company telephone book is a central telephone book for the whole company. assuming they are authorised to use these applications. You can also define whether the members of each user group may edit the company telephone book or not. ■ The central telephone book can be used across the companies by Working with the Multi-Company Variant all users of the OpenCom 130/ 150. Users can also use the telephone book of their company with the OpenCTI 50 Web applications and phone book. central and company telephone books are displayed on the system phones at the same time. The company telephone book is treated exactly the same way on the system terminals as the other types of telephone books. This means that the entries listed in the personal. The following section describes the features additionally available to the users in the multi-company variant. In addition to this. In this menu. Working with the Multi-Company Variant All the features of the OpenCom 130/150 which the users may already be familiar with from the single-company variant are available in the multi-company variant.

e. The OpenCom 130/150 can manage up to 2. Foreign telephone books can only be edited in the Configurator in the Phone Book menu. it is also possible to assign a user group with the authorisation to edit foreign company telephone books. This authorisation is useful if members of this group . Calls between users from the different companies are therefore not subject to any restrictions.000 entries in all telephone books (in the central. irrespective of which company they belong to. the “Administrators” . Multi-Company Variant Working with the Multi-Company Variant 117 . Users who are authorised to use this application can view the charges for each company. Billing Charges per Company In the Costs Web application you can output the charges for each company. personal and company telephone books).g.In addition.service the entire system. The number of entries in a company telephone book is unrestricted. Making Calls Between Companies All users of the OpenCom 130/150 can make internal calls to one another.

You can find the installation programs required for this on the system CD that comes with the OpenCom 130/150. Otherwise select “Run” from the Start menu. Then confirm this with “Open” and “OK”. You must therefore have configured at least one user for a system telephone. 2.exe” on the CD. Click on the “Browse” button to look for the program “cd_start. Setting up TAPI With a TAPI (Telephony Application Programming Interface) you can operate a CTI application (computer telephony integration).1-compatible CTI application. Configuring the PC Software . In addition.Configuring the PC Software Further possibilities of use can be implemented on a workstation PC with the Windows operating system by installing drivers and programs. Here. 3. Refer to the chapter entitled Configuration under Windows starting on page 61 if you have 118 Setting up TAPI not yet established an IP network connection. Further instructions for various options that are available are given below. Choose the required option from the start mask and follow the program instructions. Requirements You require an active IP network connection between the PC and the telephone system. Log on under Windows NT or Windows 2000/XP as the administrator. the CD will start automatically. the CTI application uses the services of the OpenCom 130/150 with the help of the TAPI driver installed on a Windows PC. CTI functions can be used only in conjunction with system telephones. you require a TAPI 2. Proceed as follows to install extra software: 1. for example the Phone Dialer included in the Windows operating system. Insert the system CD. If your PC is suitably configured.

In the Start menu.exe” in the “C:\Program files\Windows NT” folder is possible also.” to select the system telephone that is to Setting up TAPI 119 . Testing the TAPI Function 1.. select “OpenCom 100 Service Provider” and click on “Configure”.Installing the TAPI Driver 1. 3. Under Windows XP the “Phone Dialer” is started indirect by using the dialling function of the “Address book” (can be found in the start menu under “Programs >Accessories”). 5. select the item “Connect using. Select “Software. 1. In the “CTI server” box you must enter the DNS name or the IP address of the OpenCom 130/ 150. The new connection is now configured. This user must be allocated a system telephone. Call up the start mask from the system CD (see Configuring the PC Software on page 118). 2.. Change to the “Telephony Drivers” tab (“Advanced Options” tab under Windows 2000/XP). Doubleclick on the “Telephony” icon (“Phone and Modem Options” icon under Windows 2000/XP). Confirm your entry with “OK”. select “Settings > Control Panel”. 2. Click on “New”. In the “Connection name” box you can enter a descriptive name for the connection. In the “Tools” menu. From the list of installed driver software. TAPI Service Provider” from the start mask and follow the program instructions. 2. 4. In the boxes “Username” and “Password” you enter the user data of one of the users configured on the OpenCom 130/150. In the Start menu. In the following dialogue you will find a list with the configured connections for the user who is currently logged on. A manual start of the program file “Dialer. Close the opened dialogues with “OK” and “Close”. 6. In the following dialogue you provide information for the new Configuring the PC Software connection. select “Programs > Accessories > Communication” and then start the program called “Phone Dialer”. Using the “…” button you can search for this in the LAN. Configuring the TAPI Connection Note: Under Windows NT or Windows 2000/XP you should log on as the user for whom you want to configure the TAPI connection.

Enter a telephone number in the “Number” box and confirm with “Dial. 3. Installing the NET CAPI driver 1. removed and any CAPI drivers on your PC must be de-installed. Note: If the “Phone Dialer” program is not installed. Refer to the chapter Configuration under Windows starting on page 61 if you have not yet established an IP network connection. 4. The number you entered is displayed on the selected system telephone. Requirements You require an active IP network connection between the PC and the telephone system. To do this. NET CAPI Driver” from the start mask and follow the program instructions. Setting up NET CAPI With a CAPI driver (common application programming interface) Windows programs are able to access services and functions of an ISDN card. you will have to install it.” Under Windows 2000/XP you first click on the “Dial” icon and in the subsequent dialogue activate “Phone call”. the OpenCom 130/150 allows the use of ISDN functions also by PCs in which no ISDN card is integrated. In the “Lines” tab you then select the system telephone from the “Phone calls” list. In the “Windows Setup” tab you activate the “Connections” component.use the CTI application. With a network-based CAPI. Select “Software. 2. you open the “Control Panel” and click on “Software”. Configuring the NET CAPI Driver The NET CAPI driver requires an extra internal number so that the “virtual ISDN card” on the OpenCom 130/150 can be addressed: Please note: Before installing the CAPI driver for the OpenCom 130/ 150. Under Windows 2000/XP you select the item “Options” from the “Edit” menu. Call up the start mask from the system CD (see Configuring the PC Software on page 118). any existent ISDN card must be 120 Setting up NET CAPI Configuring the PC Software . Lift the receiver to start dialling.

2. Enter at least one unassigned. If you are using TAPI from an earlier version of the OpenCom 130/150. Select one of the users shown. you will find an extra icon on the right side of the Windows Start bar. internal number in the boxes under Parameters. Select the Log-on command from the menu. 4. Go to the Configurator. Please note: The systray display requires a current version of TAPI. NET Configuration: Connections: CAPI menu. Using the Systray Display You can configure a systray display for the OpenCom 130/150 to appear in the information area of the Start bar of a workstation. 3. 5. If it is to be possible to call the “virtual ISDN card” externally. the number must be included in call distribution (Con- figurator. Click on this icon with the right mouse key. PBX Configuration: Call Distribution menu). Go to the Configurator. see Setting up TAPI starting on page 118. Confirm your entry with Assign. Configuring the PC Software Requirements To use the systray display. Activate the Status check box. you must first install the newer version from the system CD. You will find further information on the working of the NET CAPI driver and CAPI application programs on the system CD. Note: In the subsequent dialogue you must log on NET CAPI first with the user (user name and password) for which you configured the CAPI telephone number in the User Manager (see Step 3). It is also possible to display the current occupancy of the trunk lines. Enter the number just assigned in one of the boxes No. 10. 1 to No. After installing the NET CAPI driver. User Manager: User menu.1. you must first install TAPI. This systray display constantly shows you whether an ISP. Click on Change. or if external calls are to be possible. Confirm your entry with Apply. an RAS or a LAN-to-LAN connection is active. Using the Systray Display 121 .

Follow the program instructions. Enter your user name and password in the boxes under Log-on. 5. 3. Start the copied program by “Start > Run” and the configuration dialogue is displayed. 122 Browser for OpenCTI Configuring the PC Software . If you activate the Autostart check box. 2. 3. Follow the program instructions. 6. Browser for OpenCTI You can simplify the daily use of the OpenCTI using the Web browser especially adapted for the OpenCom 130/150. This means the OpenCTI is always operational and can be accessed using the icon in the information area of the task bar. this browser program can automatically start and log you in. 4. select “Software. Select Configuration to call up the configuration dialogue. you will see the systray display even after restarting your PC. Install browser for OpenCTI”. Each time the workstation is restarted. Confirm the entries in the configuration dialogue with OK and the systray display logs on for the OpenCom 130/150. Call up the start mask of the system CD (see Configuring the PC Software on page 118). Follow the program instructions. install systray”. Select one of the entries displayed under Existing PBXs.Installing the systray display 1. 2. Right-click on the systray display in the Start bar. From the start mask. Call up the start mask from the system CD (see Configuring the PC Software on page 118). select “Software. Installing the browser for OpenCTI 1. Select Network Connections or Trunk Lines to produce a status dialogue. From the start mask.

Go to the Configurator. Enter the command line “net time /setsntp:192. Set the autostart type of the “Windows Timer” service to “Automatic”. Requirements You must enter the time zone so that the OpenCom 130/150 can calculate the time of the internal clock back to the GMT (Greenwich Mean Time) required for SNTP: 1. SNTP with Windows 2000 Here you configure the SNTP server as follows: 1. Select the Readme command. Start the service with “Process > Start”. This command changes the setting for the SNTP server address in the system registry.168. 2. Under Internet time (SNTP). Log on as the administrator. SYS Configuration: System menu.After installing the browser. Start the “Command Prompt” under “Start > Programs > Accessories”. 3. you can use one of the numerous SNTP programs offered for downloading Configuring the PC Software on the Internet. enter the Time zone for which the time of the OpenCom 130/150 applies and whether summer time is allowed for. Confirm this with Assign. 2. Confirm with the enter key. there is a new menu entry in the Windows start menu under Programs: OpenCTI Browser.99. Every time the Synchronising the PC Clock 123 . gram. Open the “Services” dialogue under “Start > Settings > Control Panel > Administration”. click the top left corner of the program window on the system menu icon or on the icon in the information area of the task bar. To view this. Further information can be found in the online help of the browser pro- Synchronising the PC Clock With the network service SNTP (simple network time protocol) it is possible to synchronise the internal clock of a PC with the time of the OpenCom 130/150.254”. Click on Change. Configuring SNTP For various operating systems. Configure the OpenCom 130/150 as an SNTP server for such programs. Close the command line.

Enter the OpenCom 130/ 150 as the “server” in the “Internet time” tab. Select the Directory Service command from the pop-up menu. Address Queries using LDAP You can search the data of the central telephone book of the OpenCom 130/150 from a workstation in the LAN using LDAP (Lightweight Directory Access Protocol”). Check the function. Click on Add. Administrator for example. Please note: In a Windows domain network. 5. as follows: 1. LDAP with Outlook Express You can configure and operate the LDAP directory service with Outlook ExpressTM. 4. When configuring an LDAP-enabled program.service starts. SNTP with Windows XP Here you configure the SNTP server by double-clicking on the time in the Start bar. The Find: People dialogue box will then open. 2. call up the Find: People command. a MicrosoftTM e-mail program. specify the IP address of the OpenCom 130/150 as the address of the LDAP server. Click twice on Next. 124 Address Queries using LDAP The Internet Connection Wizard dialogue box for Internet access will then open. In the Look in list. the PC clock is synchronised with the time of the OpenCom 130/150. enter the address of the OpenCom 130/150. Under Internet directory (LDAP) server. It is not necessary to log in to the LDAP server. select the entry with the OpenCom 130/150 address. In the Edit menu. the PDC server (primary domain controller) should automatically assume the function of the timer. Configuring the PC Software . Enter a user in the Name input field. Then click on Finish. Then click on Find now. Call up the Accounts command in the Tools menu. The Internet Accounts dialogue box will then open. 3.

Assign a user to the telephone numbers of the USB DECT Box in the Configurator (menu User Manager: User). USB DECT Box on the OpenCom 130/150 125 . Configure the RFP 21/23 in the Configurator. using the PBX Configuration: Ports: Upn menu.de/. 4. Connect the RFP 21/23 to a free Upn interface on the OpenCom 130/150. 6. Create a new DECT device of the type USB DECT Box in the Configurator (menu PBX Configuration: Ports: DECT-PP) and assign a telephone number for the data port. 5. Configuring the PC Software 3. 2. Note: Up-to-date information on the USB DECT Box can be found at http://www.The list of entries found should now display the address from the central telephone book. Note: Only users can be found for whom an internal telephone number has been configured. Further information on how to do this can be found in the corresponding chapter of the “USB DECT Box” manual and in the online help provided in the OpenCom 130/150. Installation and Configuration 1. Instructions on how to do this can be found in the section Upn Ports starting on page 36. USB DECT Box on the OpenCom 130/150 General Information The USB DECT Box provides a PC with a wireless ISDN data connection (DECT). Check the USB DECT Box in.detewe. The Box is connected to the PC via the USB interface and uses the RFP 21/23 to create a connection to the OpenCom 130/150 and its network. Install the software of the USB DECT Box and then connect the USB DECT Box to your PC. Further information on this can be found in the corresponding chapter of the “USB DECT Box” manual (which is included with the USB DECT Box). to the telephone network and to the Internet.

To do this. If you wish to use the USB Box to dial up an Internet provider directly. Detailed information can be found in the Internet starting on page 141 section of the Frequently Asked Questions chapter. whereas accessing the Internet via the OpenCom 130/150 protects your network/PC by means of filter lists. though. use the internal number of the RAS access and the user name and password of the OpenCom 130/150 user. The information concerning the Internet functionality of the OpenPhone 25/27 also applies to the USB DECT Box.Tip: We recommend that you create the Internet access indirectly via the RAS access of the OpenCom 130/ 150. 8. Instead. Configure the RAS access in the NET Configuration: Connections: RAS menu. Please note: The direct dial-up of an Internet provider offers no safety mechanisms. follow the instructions in the corresponding chapter of the “USB DECT 126 USB DECT Box on the OpenCom 130/150 Configuring the PC Software . Technical Data for Operation on the OpenCom 130/150 ■ Data transmission with RAS access / Internet access via the OpenCom 130/150: Up to 64 kbit/s gross ■ Data transmission with direct dial-up of a provider: Up to 128 kbit/s gross 9. follow the instructions in the corresponding chapter of the “USB DECT Box” manual. In the Configurator (menu User Manager: User). Do not enter the provider data. you can omit the remaining steps. Box” manual. 10. Configure the communication network. Configure the Internet access in the OpenCom 130/150 Configurator (menu NET Configuration: Connections: ISP). assign the user of the USB DECT Box to a user group which is allowed to use RAS access. If you do this. You can edit/ create suitable filter lists for the Internet access in the NET Configuration: Safe Access menu. 7.

■ Configuring LAN-to-LAN Settings: This chart guides you through the configuration of the LAN-to-LAN settings. ■ Configuring E-Mail: This diagram tells you how to create the requirements needed for configuring the OpenCom 130/150 email access function. ■ Configuring RAS Settings: This chart guides you through the Configuration Guide configuration of the RAS settings. ■ Overview: This chart gives you an overview of the initial configuration of the OpenCom 130/ 150. The individual charts are summarised below: Note: Settings for mail and ISP and RAS access are only possible by releasing the OpenCom 130/150 IP package on the Web console Configurator in the SYS Configuration: Licences menu. ■ Configuring Easy Access: This chart guides you through TCP/IP settings for the OpenCom 130/ 150. ■ Configuring ISP Settings: These instructions support you in configuring the Internet access. ■ Configuring PBX Ports: This chart shows you the necessary steps for configuring ports and terminals.Configuration Guide The Configuration Guide contains a series of flowcharts that will help you to plan the configuration of the OpenCom 130/150 and guide you through the necessary settings step by step. ■ Configuring E-Mail Access: This overview provides instructions on configuring the OpenCom 130/150 e-mail access server. 127 . focusing on the network settings.

Create the user groups and users. No Configure OpenCom 130/150 network functions? Easy Access Configuration Dial in (RAS)? Yes RAS Configuration Yes LAN-LAN Configuration Yes ISP Configuration Yes E-Mail Configuration No Connection (LAN)? No No Internet? No E-mail? No Save data Finished Flowchart: Overview 128 Overview Configuration Guide . Connect the S0. Connect the OpenCom 130/150 and the configuration PC to the network Start the OpenCom 130/150 configuration service via your Web browser.99.168. U pn and analogue devices and configure them. Select the access type. Enter the OpenCom 130/150 address.254”. Set the system data.Overview No Ethernet network (LAN) exists? Yes Yes Cross-connected ethernet cable available? Connect the configuration PC to the OpenCom 130/150 LAN port. for example “http://192. PBX Configuration Configure OpenCom 130/150 Least Cost Routing function? Yes LCR Configuration Yes Enter the licence code for releasing the IP package in the “System Configuration: Licences” menu. No Connect the configuration PC to the OpenCom 130/150 COM port. Configure the call distribution scheme. network providers and holidays. Generate the Dialup Networking entry with “occonfig”. User Manager Configure the Least Cost Routing function: zones. Enable DHCP.

Yes Configure the sensor Enter the internal telephone numbers for the time groups of the sensor.g. DECT terminals Do you want to operate DECT terminals on the OpenCom 130/150? No Do you want to operate system telephones or DECT terminals? Upn terminals No Do you want to operate analogue terminals (e. a fax machine)? Analogue terminals No Yes Configure the DECT terminals Check in the DECT terminals and enter the internal telephone numbers. Yes Configure the a/b interfaces Set the analogue interfaces and enter the internal telephone numbers.PBX Ports Define the access type Set the access type (multiterminal access and/or system access). Yes Define the internal S0 interfaces Yes Configure the Upn interfaces Enter the Upn interfaces and enter the internal telephone numbers. Define the external S0 interfaces Set the external S0 interfaces and enter the telephone numbers assigned by your network provider. No Finished Flowchart: Configuring the PBX Ports Configuration Guide PBX Ports 129 . Do you have ISDN terminals that you wish to operate on an S0 interface? S0 terminals Set the internal S0 interfaces and enter the internal telephone numbers. for a door opener)? Sensor No Do you want to run the OpenCount program? COM Select the “connection data” option.g. Yes Configure the COM interface No Do you want to use a sensor contact on the OpenCom 130/150 (e.

Ask your network administrator for the address range for the RAS accesses.Easy Access Do you have a computer network? LAN No Finished Yes Host name Do you have a DHCP server in your network? DHCP Assign a name to the OpenCom 130/150. This is transferred as the DNS server to the client computers via DHCP. DHCP adresses Domain name Specify the IP address of the OpenCom 130/150 under “Domain Name Server”. Yes The OpenCom 130/150 takes the settings from your DHCP server No Activate the OpenCom 130/150 DHCP server. Enter the Ethernet-IP configuration for the OpenCom 130/150. This is transferred as the DNS server to the client computers via DHCP. Register internal DNS PPP addresses Finished Flowchart: Configuring Easy Access 130 Easy Access Configuration Guide . Client computers are informed of this gateway address via DHCP as a gateway. This name is transferred to the client computers as the domain via DHCP. Yes Specify the IP address of your internal DNS server under “Domain Name Server”. OpenCom 130/150 as DNS server Enter the domain name. your administrator must reserve an IP address range for the RAS accesses. For this purpose. Do you have a DNS server in your network? DNS No Enter the address range for the RAS accesses. OpenCom 130/150 DHCP server IP address Network mask Gateway address Enter the address range of the client computers in your network.

Select the filter lists. Filter list OUT Finished ISP cannot be configured. Yes Provider-New: Provider. Filter lists are created in “NET Configuration: Safe Access”. T-Online number. You will obtain the access data when you register. User Name and Password Specify the IP address of the DNS in the Internet. HDLC Yes IP address Gateway Network mask Specify the gateway for the Internet connection.ISP Settings Do you want to configure a new Internet provider? Your own ISP “SYS Configuration: System: Country” = “German”? Enter your provider's dial-in data. Max. Co-user number and Password Configure T-Online in “NET: Configuration: Connections: ISP: Provider”. No Yes T-Online T-Online: Telephone number. Access identification. Activate the status and select the provider DSL (PPPoE) Yes No Is your IP address allocated by your provider? PPP No Configure the ISP in “NET: Configuration: Connections: ISP”. Your own telephone number Maximum idle time Filter list IN No No Yes Enter the IP address and network mask you wish to obtain from your provider. connection time per month LAN Yes Yes Dynamic No Specify the maximum connection time for one month. Flowchart: Configuring the ISP Settings Configuration Guide ISP Settings 131 . Telephone Number. Domain Name Server Mail input server and mail output server Specify a standard POP server and a standard SMTP server. Select one of the default providers in “NET Configuration: Connections: ISP”. Specify the maximum time of inactivity after which the connection to the ISP is cleared down. Select a provider from the list No Maximum idle time Specify the maximum time of inactivity after which the connection to the ISP is cleared down.

RAS Settings Have you made the network settings for the OpenCom 130/150? Configure the RAS access of the OpenCom 130/150. Activate the RAS access. Filter list IN Filter list OUT Users Yes No User Manager: Users and User Groups Configure users that have RAS access rights.“NET Configuration: Connections: RAS” LAN Yes Status Telephone number Select from PAP. CHAP and CLID. Have you created users with RAS access rights? NET Configuration: Easy Access Configure the network settings for the OpenCom 130/150. Authorisation Number of connections Select the filter lists. Finished Flowchart: Configuring the RAS Settings 132 RAS Settings Configuration Guide . Add internal telephone number to the incoming call distribution scheme. Specify the telephone number for which the RAS access should be configured. Filter lists are created in “NET Configuration: Safe Access” No Specify how many simultaneous connections are possible via this access.

Enter the internal telephone number.LAN-to-LAN Settings Have you made the network settings for the OpenCom 130/150? LAN Yes Configure the LAN-LAN connection. Authorisation method of the local LAN: CLID. Enter the local IP address. Specify the network mask of the remote LAN. Select between PPP and HDLC transparent. Specify the IP address of the remote LAN. Add internal telephone number to the incoming call distribution scheme. Enter the local network mask. Set the maximum idle time after which a connection to the remote LAN is cleared down. Specify the telephone number of the remote LAN access. Specify the password with which the remote LAN can access a destination. PAP or CHAP? No User name local Password local Telephone number remote IP address remote Network mask remote Yes CLID Specify the user name with which the remote LAN can access a destination. PAP or CHAP? No User name remote Password remote Specify the user name with which the remote LAN can be accessed. Specify the password with which the remote LAN can be accessed. Finished Flowchart: Configuring the LAN-to-LAN Settings Configuration Guide LAN-to-LAN Settings 133 . Authorisation method of the remote LAN: CLID. Select the direction of the connection. Direction of connection Maximum connection time per month Maximum idle time Specify the maximum number of minutes per month the connection to the remote LAN can be set up for.“NET Configuration: Connections: LAN-LAN” Protocol Telephone number local IP address local Network mask local Yes CLID No NET Configuration: Easy Access Configure the network settings for the OpenCom 130/150.

Also enter the users' e-mail addresses. No Create the users and activate e-mail notification.E-mail Function Have you made the network settings for the OpenCom 130/150? LAN No Configure the network settings for the OpenCom 130/150. No Has an internal e-mail server been configured in your LAN? LAN NET Configuration: Connection: ISP No No e-mail use Yes Do you want to be notified of e-mails on your system telephones? Notification No Finished Yes Have you stored the users to be notified? Users Yes Set the polling time periods. NET Configuration: Easy Access Yes Do you want to use e-mail from the Internet? Internet Yes Configure your Internet access. User Manager: Users. User Groups and User Accounts NET Configuration: E-Mail Access Finished Flowchart: Configuring the E-mail Function 134 E-mail Function Configuration Guide .

of e-mails per user account that should be temporarily stored by the OpenCom 130/150. and two each for Saturday and Sunday. Enquiry interval Start and end times: Monday to Friday 1st starting time Monday to Friday 1st ending time Monday to Friday 2nd starting time Monday to Friday 2nd ending time Saturday 1st starting time Saturday 1st ending time Saturday 2nd starting time Saturday 2nd ending time Define the time windows in which the OpenCom 130/150 should check the mail accounts for new messages in the time intervals that have been set. NET Configuration: Easy Access or Configure ISP Yes Do you have created mail account polls in the “User Manager: User accounts”? User accounts No Set up user accounts in the User Manager. Specify the maximum no.E-mail Access Do you have access to a mail server in your network or in the Internet? Mail server No Configure your network/ Internet access. Sunday 1st starting time Sunday 1st ending time Sunday 2nd starting time Sunday 2nd ending time Finished Flowchart: Configuring E-mail Access Configuration Guide E-mail Access 135 . You can define two time windows for each working day (Monday to Friday). User Manager: User Accounts Yes Configuration of e-mail access settings Maximum number of e-mails per user account Specify the time intervals in which the OpenCom 130/150 is to poll all mail accounts from the standard POP server.

Frequently Asked Questions . 136 General/Hardware DANGER! High voltage inside the device. but the OpenCom 130/ 150 still does not function. nothing is indicated on the displays of any connected terminals. Is the “Power Fine” LED at the lit up? If not. Check whether the mains plug is properly connected. If an add-on module is installed: Make sure the mains plug is properly connected. contact your service centre or an authorised dealer. the mains socket is supplying output. To make the system dead. Power Good LED Power Good LED AC adapter LAN LEDs Please note: Repairs to the OpenCom 130/150 should only be carried out by qualified personnel. Question: After restarting the OpenCom 130/150. The following LEDs indicate that the OpenCom 130/150 is ready for operation: LAN LEDs Activity LED Basic module Add-on module Position of LEDs on the OpenCom 130/ 150 General/Hardware Question: The OpenCom 130/150 is not functioning. Plug another device into the mains socket to check whether there is any voltage. remove the power plug and the mains plug from the socket! Take the housing cover off.Frequently Asked Questions This chapter provides tips and information on how to deal with any malfunctions or faults you may experience with the OpenCom 130/150. Question: The mains plug is connected. The AC adapter plug of the OpenCom 130/150 may be defective.

this additional port will be used first to seize a trunk line. check whether the external S0 ports are configured correctly (PBX Configuration: S0 menu). Make sure the telephone has been properly connected. With the original factory setting. After the restart. check whether the activity LED flashes at a rate of 10s / 1s. Check the connection between the NTBA and the OpenCom 130/150. To standard. Telephony 137 . Why is it not possible to establish external connections? Question: It is not possible to make external calls with one of the telephones. User Manager: User groups menu). Question: The OpenCom 130/150 is connected to an NTBA with a multi-terminal configuration. If the OpenCom 130/150 has not restarted properly. Question: One of the telephones is not functioning at all. Deactivate the second S0 port in the Configurator (PBX Configuration: S0 menu). Frequently Asked Questions Check whether a user is configured for the telephone. this user group has no external call authorisation. This flash cycle indicates that the OpenCom 130/150 has started up correctly and is ready for operation. Check also whether the appropriate port has been configured correctly in the Configurator (PBX Configuration: Ports menu). Make sure the user configured for this telephone belongs to a user group with external line access (Configurator. Otherwise the settings of the Guests user group are valid for the telephone. reset the OpenCom 130/150 to its original factory setting (refer to the chapter entitled Resetting the System Data starting on page 73). an additional external S0 port is set for an NTBA in system configuration. Telephony Question: It is not possible to make external calls.It takes a short while for the OpenCom 130/150 to start up. In the Configurator.

Question: Calls can be made but not received with one of the ISDN telephones. The internal call number that has been configured for this ISDN telephone in the Configurator (PBX Configuration: Ports: S0 menu) must also be configured as an MSN 138 Telephony on the ISDN telephone itself. Call Distribution: Outgoing menu). Question: One of the features (e.Check also whether the internal call number of this telephone has been configured for outgoing call distribution (Configurator. Question: It is not possible to configure Call Distribution: Outgoing for multi-terminal access. A specific MSN can be seized for individual calls by means of a code number procedure. Operation on Standard Terminals”user guide. refer to the “OpenCom 100. Make sure the user configured for this telephone belongs to a user group that has access to this feature (Configurator.g. call diversion) on one of the telephones cannot be used even though the feature has been configured in the Configurator of the OpenCom 130/150. sending faxes? In frequent cases. Details can be found under L1 Clock starting on page 93. User Manager: User and User groups menus). You have connected the ISDN telephone to an external S0 port (RJ-45 socket). the reason may be found in a problem with the ISDN-L1 reference clock distribution. Question: Which reason may have problems with receiving faxes resp. An unclean L1 clock distribution and the introduced signalling jitter is overheard by the human ear. For further information. Nevertheless. refer to the User Guide of your ISDN telephone. These ports are intended for connection to the NTBA only. The L1 clock is delivered from the network provider. which ISDN lines will deliver the L1 clock. Frequently Asked Questions . All outgoing calls are therefore established via system access. and outgoing call distribution can be configured for system access only (Configurator. data and fax transmissions may be disturbed by the jitter. PBX Configuration: Call Distribution menu). Question: Nothing is indicated on the display of one of the connected ISDN telephones. Some features cannot be used until the system PIN is changed. Please check. You have configured multi-terminal access and system access in parallel. Connect the telephone to an internal S0 port (pressure terminal). For further information.

Make sure the terminal setting for the corresponding Upn port is set to RFP 21/23 (Configurator. This behaviour may indicate a problem with the reference clock. In the Configurator. Question: Is it possible to increase the time for the enrolment procedure? You must manually enter the IPEI of the DECT device in the Configurator. Question: The startup procedure of the RFP 21/23 take a long time? What is the reason? You have not configured a port for this DECT device. but none of the DECT devices is functioning. also make sure GAP is set for this DECT device (PBX Configuration: Ports: DECT-PP menu). Check whether the DECT device supports the DECT GAP standard. Frequently Asked Questions DECT 139 . Configure a port in the Configurator and start the enrolment procedure (PBX Configuration: Ports: DECT-PP menu). Question: Another manufacturer’s DECT device is not functioning.DECT Question: The LED of the RFP 21/ 23is flashing. PBX Configuration: Ports: Upn menu). Refer also to Which reason may have problems with receiving faxes resp. Question: The LED of the RFP 21/ 23 is continuously lit up. sending faxes? starting on page 138. but one of the cordless DECT devices is indicating “No connection”. The enrolment time is then increased to one hour (PBX Configuration: Ports: DECT-PP menu).

The Ethernet line between the hub of the corporate network and the LAN0 port is properly connected if the right-hand LED lights up.168.99. Question: How can I determine the IP address of the OpenCom 130/150? Check whether the LEDs for the hub and the PC’s network card are indicating a connection. also check the LAN LEDs of the Ethernet switch. deactivate the “Connect through proxy server” setting. The red LAN LED at the bottom indicates whether there is any network traffic on the line.254/. ping 192. enter the “ping IP address” command in “Run” in the Windows Start menu (e. for example http://192.168. To find out what the IP address is.99.254). Why is it not possible now to establish a remote data transfer network connection? The network card and the communication (remote data transfer) adapter cannot be run with the same routing setting. Deactivate the Frequently Asked Questions . but nothing is displayed in the browser. To check whether there is a network connection with your OpenCom 130/ 150. Question: The network connection is functioning. The green LAN LED at the top indicates whether the network cable has been properly connected.LAN Question: It is not possible to establish a network connection with the OpenCom 130/150. Enter the complete IP address of the OpenCom 130/150 along with the protocol identifier. The Ethernet line between the basic module (LAN port) and the add-on module (LAN1 port) are properly connected if the centre LED lights up. 140 LAN The code-number procedure * 1 8 3 also displays the network mask.g. Question: You have just configured the OpenCom 130/150 via the network. Check whether the browser has been configured for connection through a proxy server. enter the code number * 1 8 2 on one of the connected system telephones. If you have installed an add-on module. If so. Check the LEDs for the LAN functions of the OpenCom 130/150.

network card before connecting via
the dial-up network.

the NET Configuration: Easy Access:
Routes menu.

Question: Our network has grown
over time, with several segments
connected by one central router.
How can PCs from all segments be
connected with the OpenCom 130/
150?

Question: In our network the
OpenCom 130/150 dynamically issues the IP addresses by DHCP. Can
I firmly assign the IP address for
our internal server PCs (mail,
Web)?

In the Configurator, use the LAN
setting in ISP to specify the central
router as the default gateway. If necessary, deactivate any filter rules defined for the ISP (NET Configuration: Connections: ISP menu). If
several routers are configured for
your network in different segments,
you can enter extra static routes in

You need a static address assignment for these PCs. Make the appropriate assignment entries in the
Configurator (NET Configuration:
DHCP menu). Activate “Dynamic and
static address”. If you fix a name for
these IP addresses in the NET Configuration: Easy Access: Hosts
menu, you can address the server
PCs quite easily by the DNS names.

Internet
Question: I cannot access our
company Web site.
Outside your system, your company
Web site is accessed at
“www.firm.com”, but in the Configurator you have entered “firm.com”
as the domain. Your company’s site
URL thus counts as an internal URL
and can only be accessed by entering the direct IP address. If required,
change the domain setting in the
NET Configuration: Easy Access
menu.

Frequently Asked Questions

Question: Why do some Internet
services not work even though
they can be used when dialling in
directly via a modem?
Some Internet services require an
active connection coming from the
Internet. But the configured filter
rules prevent this. Plus, it is not possible to establish incoming Internet
connections with the PCs directly
owing to the network address translation process.

Internet

141

Question: It is not possible
to access the Internet with the
OpenPhone 25/27.
The requirement for this is that the
set should be configured as Handset+data. The telephone number
used by the OpenPhone 25/27 to establish an Internet connection must
also be specified in the respective
user profile (Configurator, User
Manager: User menu).
With the OpenPhone 25/27, the Internet can be accessed either directly via the remote data transfer
network or indirectly via RAS access
on the OpenCom 130/150. For direct
access you can directly dial any provider. Indirect access uses the routing function of the OpenCom 130/
150, accompanied by the configured
security features, for example.
Directly via remote data transfer
network
If the Internet is accessed directly via
the remote data transfer network,
make sure that

142

the remote data transfer network is properly installed on
your PC and that the correct ISP
access data is configured,

the internal number used by the
OpenPhone 25/27 to establish
the data connection is configured for outgoing call distribution (Configurator, PBX Config-

Internet

uration: Call Distribution:
Outgoing menu).
Indirectly via RAS access
If the Internet is accessed indirectly
via RAS, the system administrator
should make sure that:

permission has been given for
Internet access via RAS (Configurator, Net Configuration: Safe
Access menu),

an internal number is configured
for RAS access (Configurator,
Net Configuration: Connections: RAS menu),

your user group has been
granted RAS access rights (Configurator, User Manager: User
Groups menu).

For information on the installation of
software and on configuring Internet access, refer to the
“OpenPhone 25” user guide or to the
“OpenPhone 27” user guide.

Frequently Asked Questions

Technical Specifications
System data
Mains power supply

230 V ~ 50 Hz

Rated power

Basic module:

25 VA

Add-on module:

80 VA

Safety class

2

Permissible temperatures
stationary, weatherproofed

+5°C to +40°C

Dimensions (W x H x D)

396 x 390 x 100 mm

Weight

Basic module and power supply unit: 1,900 g
Add-on module and power supply unit:1,000 g

S0 ports
Euro ISDN external (S0 external)
for basic access, DSS1 protocol

Basic module:

1x

Add-on module:

Euro ISDN switchable
Basic module:
(S0 external / S0 internal)
Add-on module:
for basic access, DSS1 protocol, or
possible interface cards:
for ISDN terminals, DSS1 protocol
– 4 x S0
– 2 x S0 and 6 x Upn
– 2 x S0 and 6 x a/b
– Supply voltage

40 V ± 10%

– Supply power

3 VA for internal

– Range

150 m internal

1x
up to 8 x;

Upn ports
for system terminals and RFP 21
DECT base stations

Technical Specifications

Basic module:
to connect system terminals,
not DECT-enabled

3x

Add-on module
all DECT-enabled;
possible interface cards:
– 4 x Upn
– 8 x Upn
– 2 x S0 and 6 x Upn

up to 16 x

143

144 Technical Specifications .– Supply voltage 40 V ± 10% – Supply power 3 VA per Upn bus – Range 1.5 A / 125 V – Voltage range U≈ = 5 V.5 A / 125 V Contact load of actor 1 1. 30 V Sensor Switched by low AC voltage – Voltage range U~ = 6 V.. – Supply voltage 40 V ± 10% – Supply power 1.. flash duration of 60 to 310 ms Basic module: 4x Add-on module: possible interface cards: – 4 x a/b – 8 x a/b – 2 x S0 and 6 x a/b up to 24 x.000 m a/b port for analogue terminals with pulse or DTMF dialling.24 port (COM) for connection of a PC Basic module: – Range 3m 1x (optional) Doorstation equipment module for connection of doorstation equipment Basic module: 1x (optional) Contact load of actor 2 1..2 VA – Feed current 25 mA – Range 1.. 24 V Note: The online help provides an overview of the limits that should be observed when configuring the OpenCom 130/150.000 m V.

24 port 63 via V.Index A a/b adapter 45 Accessories 48 Actor See Intercom system 43 Actor/sensor port 37 Adapter Audio 46 Upn 45 Adapter (expansion module) 21 Add-on 49 Add-on module 28. 27 Configuration 58 Client 66 Configuration with Windows 61 Establishing a network connection 64 Initial configuration 58 Index Installing the remote data transfer network under Windows 9x 63 Loading software updates 72 Network card setup 64 Preconfiguration 70 RAS service 63 Remote configuration 70 Resetting the system data 73 Saving and loading the configuration 72 Serial port (V. 89 Analogue a/b ports 37 Authorisations 12 B Base module 28 Basic module 19 Basic setting 73 Bundles 95 Busy key 101 C Call keys 100 Clock 123 Power failure 39 Synchronising the PC (via SNTP) 123 CompactFlash 26.24 port 7 Configuration examples 76 Introduction to TCP/IP 77 OpenCom 100 in a LAN with an IPenabled server 81 OpenCom 100 in a serverless LAN 78 RAS 80 Configuration guide Easy Access 130 E-mail access 135 E-mail function 134 ISP settings 131 LAN-to-LAN settings 133 Overview 128 PBX ports 129 RAS settings 132 Configuring Preparation 67 Starting the Web console 67 Connection scheme Actor/sensor ports 43 Analogue (a/b) ports 41 S0 ports 40 Upn ports 40 145 .24) 63 Starting the browser 65 System prerequisites 59 V.

52. 139 DHCP 77 Direct call key 101 DNS 79.D I DECT 8. 81 Doorstation equipment add-on card 25. 26 Doorstation equipment interface card 22 DSL 38 DSL port 38 DSS1 93 Installation 16 Mounting location 18 Ports 25 Scope of delivery 16 Wall mounting 19 Intercom system 42 Interface cards 22 Interface cards (installation) 24 Interface cards (overview) 29. 27 Multi-terminal Access 39 Multi-terminal access 6. 19 F Factory settings 11 Authorisations 12 Internet functions 14 Telephony functions 11 FAQs 136 Features 5 Internet access 8 H Hardware 136 Hardware basic setting switch 73 L LAN port 37 LCR 96 LDAP 124 Linux 66 Log-in procedure 122 M MacOS 66 Master system 89 Memory card 26. 32 Interfaces PCM 88 Internet access 85 Costs 85 E-mail 86 NAT 86 Web 85 E E-mail 9 Ethernet connection 21 Expansion module 19 Expansion set 16. 92 Music on Hold 41 External devices 41 Generating own files 74 N NET CAPI 120 NTBA 137 NTBBA 38 Nummerierung 97 146 Index .

55 Saving and loading the configuration 72 Sensor See Intercom system 43 Sensor port 37 Slave system 89 Slots 22.24 26. 23 SNTP 123 Software updates. 27 LAN1 21 LAN2 89 PCM 27 S0 25 S2M 52 Upn 25 V. 92 System data. loading 72 System access 6. 26 Analogue 25 Doorstation equipment 25. 26 LAN 44 LAN (basic module) 21. resetting 73 Systray display 121 T Team functions Explanation of keys 100 Introduction 100 Team key 101 Telephony 137 Terminating resistor 35 Three-member team 103 147 .O Q Online help 69 OpenCTI 122 Outlook Express 124 Q. 26.SIG 93 P Remote configuration 70 Resetting system data 73 Routes 96 PBX cascade 72 PBX cascading 88 PBX networking 92 PBX number 97 PC status display 121 Pin assignment Audio adapter 46 ISDN socket 35 Plug-in power supply 26 Point-to-point connections 94 Port assignment Actor/sensor port 37 Analogue a/b ports 37 DSL port 38 LAN 37 S0 port pin assignment 37 S0 ports 35 S0 terminating resistor 35 Upn ports 36 Ports Actor/sensor 25. 44 Ports (see Interfaces) 35 Power failure 39 Index R S S0 port 138 S0 port pin assignment 37 S0 ports 35 S0-Anschlüsse 98 S2M 93 S2M Connector Module 52 S2M-Anschlüsse 98 Safety Power failure 39 Safety Precautions 17.

24 add-on card 26 V.Time zone 123 Toggle team 105 Troubleshooting 136 Trunk key 100 U Unified team 104 Upn port pin assignment 37 Upn ports 36 V V.24 interface card 22 Voice mail 42 148 Index .

.

D-10997 Berlin. Hemel Hempstead.de/ Subject to changes As of 06. Herts.uk/ Other countries: DeTeWe AG & Co. Zeughofstrasse 1. Germany WWW: http://www. HP3 9TG WWW: http://www.detewe.2004 .In the UK: DeTeWe Ltd 1 Frogmore Road.co.detewe.