From the SIP Trunking Experts

May 15, 2012

GL Communications Offers PacketGen-SIP Call Generator Software

By Ed Silverstein SIP Trunking Report Contributor

GL Communications is now selling its PacketGen-SIP bulk call generator software.Among its many attributes, PacketGen can test and analyze VoIP network equipment, as well as support some 1,000 calls at the same time, the company says.

“PacketGen is a PC-based real-time VoIP bulk call generator for stress testing and precise analysis of VoIP network equipment,” stated, Jagdish Vadalia, senior manager at GL Communications, in a company press release.

It can be used for varied applications. These include: generation of manual and bulk calls; matrix testing; protocol compliance and codec compatibility testing; regression and acceptance testing; stress testing; and voice quality analysis, according to the company statement.

It also provides testing of SIP phones, network servers, proxy servers, PSTNs (public switched telephone networks), registrar servers, and media gateways, the company says.

Vadalia explained that PacketGen is based on a distributed architecture. It features SIP and RTP software cores which are stacked modularly in PCs. They provide a testing system which can generate over 1,000 calls at the same time.

In other recent news, GL Communications is also offering a Windows client server for T3 E3 analysis software, according to TMCnet. GL recently also announced enterprise call recording software for voice recording, TMCnet adds.

In additional company news, GL Communications has announced the availability of its TDM Protocol Identifier Software, which is designed to identify various protocols carried on T1 or E1 lines, according to a report from TMCnet. GL Communications also has launched a new voice recorder software with a Dual Universal Telephony Adapter (UTA).

GL Communications Inc. provides testing, monitoring, and analysis equipment for TDM, Wireless, IP and VoIP networks, according to the company’s website. It offers products and consulting to the telecommunications sector, according to the Website.

Edited by Brooke Neuman
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