I have been doing IP Tel for a long Time and I have always read and been told G729 is around 24 to 32K per call.
But after working with IP to IP gateways and SIP and some very large enterprise customers and talking to TAC this is refering to a single RTP stream from point A to point B then as the converstion changes from point B to A that is a RTP Stream which really makes that one call 64k.
I found out that the Bandwidth Calculator calculates based on a single oneway RTP stream. So when you tell a customer a g729 call is 24 to 32k is not correct it is more like two 32k converstions that in reality make up 64k.
So a 512K CAR will only handle 8 calls at 32k per stream. 512K/64
I hope you are not as confused not as I have become. And why can't the BW Calculators just do the total BW for 8 calls.
Duplex RTP streams will be generally the same size in both directions. Whatever compression you use the stream will be the same size in both directions. The only variation will be based on the amount he side actually inputs into the call.
However that doesn't really impact your bandwidth design since QoS policies only deal with one direction, usually outbound. If your median call utilization is 32Kb/s and you have a 512 Kb/s queue for voice then you probably can get about 14 calls without breaking a sweat. If your QoS is setup for one way calls in both directions then you will be fine.
Now of course the game changes a bit if you are dealing with asymmetric pipes such as DSL but that is more a planning issue than anything else.
The short answer is that you don't.... That isn't entirely true while at
the same time it kind of is, but for the most part you don't configure
the softkeys. You enable or disable them via TCL. Here is the long
answer. Be sure to read the whole thing or e...
Topology: IP Phone > Switches > Microsoft NPS setup to forward 802.1x
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