Modem as a service?
josh at kyneticwifi.com
Mon Dec 7 00:13:10 UTC 2015
You could always just use UPS equipment that can send out alerts on power
outages and low bat voltage. Or, use equipment that supports dying gasp.
On Dec 6, 2015 4:31 PM, "James Laszko" <jamesl at mythostech.com> wrote:
> Nah, it wasn't you! :)
> The solution I think we're going to go with is leveraging our existing SIP
> infrastructure and write scripts to dial out to the OOB Modem / Fax
> machines at the sites that are disconnected from the network. If they both
> don’t answer, we'll assume a power outage. If one or the other does
> answer, it'll queue up for human interaction.
> I wrote a script in Perl in about 15 minutes to do this. God, I'm not
> sure if I'm stuck thinking inside or outside the box anymore!
> Thanks for the replies and insights,
> -----Original Message-----
> From: NANOG [mailto:nanog-bounces at nanog.org] On Behalf Of Karl Auer
> Sent: Sunday, December 06, 2015 14:17
> To: nanog at nanog.org
> Subject: Re: Modem as a service?
> On Sun, 2015-12-06 at 16:36 -0500, James R Cutler wrote:
> > > On Dec 6, 2015, at 2:19 PM, James Laszko <jamesl at mythostech.com>
> > >
> > > ... we don’t need to actually connect to the OOB modem on the other
> > > side, we just need a NO ANSWER/ANSWER kind of response. …
> > Forget modems - to probe via some kind of analog connection, just get
> > a single instrument wireless telephone with answering capability. For
> > a bonus, put some kind of identifier in the answering message: No
> > power > no answer; power > answer.
> I must be thick - how does that solve the problem? The OP wants to know if
> a modem at a remote site will answer the phone. Maybe I misunderstood the
> Regards, K.
> Karl Auer (kauer at biplane.com.au)
> GPG fingerprint: 3C41 82BE A9E7 99A1 B931 5AE7 7638 0147 2C3C 2AC4 Old
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