One of the really cool things added to the latest version of FreePBX is support for Russell’s devstate backport for Asterisk 1.4. Today I decided to have a look at how it works, and I found it to be extremely simple and straightforward to set up. Obviously, you need to add the backport to asterisk.
Month: October 2008
Hi, my name is Mikael Carlsson and this is my first blog entry here on FreePBX. I decided in December 2007 that I would translate FreePBX to Swedish as we were using it at our company and wanted some of the modules in Swedish. After reading up on the matter I filed a Feature Request
It looks like our most recent Open Telephony Training Seminar at Digium’s Headquarters was a success beyond our wildest dreams! Digium was so impressed with FreePBX, our community (as represented by the class attendees), the great attitude of everyone (who else has participants set up camp with their RV in the Digium parking lot), and
Miscellaneous/Custom application/extensions: How to extend FreePBX with custom dialplan (part 2 of 2)
In part 1, we were discussing the basics of how the Asterisk dialplan works. To recap: asterisk is made up of contexts, which can in turn include more context, creating the whole dialplan. FreePBX takes advantage of this structure by creating a lot of contexts and then included these in each other. Until now, the
Miscellaneous/Custom application/extensions: How to extend FreePBX with custom dialplan (part 1 of 2)
FreePBX was primarily designed to be a simple and easy to tool for programming asterisk dialplan and call flow. In the name of simplicity, however, it is sometimes necessary to sacrifice advanced features and overly complex ways of doing things. FreePBX takes a great middle ground in providing the best of both worlds: on one