Polycom SoundPoint IP Phones are a line of enterprise-class desktop VoIP phones to make voice communications more efficient and effective. These are enterprise-class VoIP phones that work with hosted or on-premises unified communication systems, saving money by allowing the use of existing equipment today while still having options for the future. For organizations and enterprises of all sizes, this new website offers compreheUsersnding, most interoperable, high-quality headsets for these IP phones. Users looking for good-quality headsets for their Polycom phones now have an extensive range to choose from.
The new headsets are compatible with Polycom Soundpoint IP 300, 301, 335, 430, 450, 500, 501, 550, 560, 600, 601, 650, 670, CX300, CX500, CX600, CX700, VVX 101, VVX 201, VVX 300, 301, VVX 310, 311, VVX 150, 250, 350, 450, VVX 400, 401, VVX.
Being provided by Plantronics and Jabra brands, these desktop IP phones come in two variants, corded and cordless; these are enterprise-class VoIP phones that work with hosted or on-premises unified communication systems, saving money by allowing the use of existing equipment today while still having options for the future.
The EncorePro series (HW530, HW510, HW540) and the “EncorePro 700 series” (HW710, HW720) headsets provide a noise-free voice to the users. All the other models may cause a buzzing sound in the headset.
Wireless headsets from Plantronics and Jabra/GN Netcom are both compatible with Polycom IP phones. A Plantronics HL10 Lifter + Plantronics Lifter Accessory for Polycom IP Phones is required for remote answering on Polycom IP phones.
Plantronics APP-51 for the new Plantronics CS500 and Savi series is compatible with Polycom models IP 335, 430, 450, 550, 560, 650, 670, VVX101/201, VVX 150/250, VVX300/301, VVX 310/311, VVX 350/450, VVX 400/410, VVX 500/501, VVX 600/601, VVX 1500.
Polycom, founded by Brian L Hinman and Jeffrey Rodman in 1990, was an American multinational firm that developed video, voice, and content collaboration and communication technology. It is currently a part of Plantronics. Plantronics bought Polycom in 2018, and the merged entity’s name was changed to Poly in 2019.
Hinman used $400,000 of his own money and $100,000 from friends as seed money for the company, first situated in San Francisco but quickly relocated to San Jose. Following that, Oak Investment Partners and Accel Partners each provided $3 million in venture financing. Polycom’s declared goal was to create solutions for all primary modes of communication, including audio, content like papers, and video. Audio conferencing speakerphones were the company’s first items to hit the market. Content sharing, video conferencing, network and bridging, and system monitoring and administration technologies were eventually introduced.
The technologies licensed by the company include H.264 video codecs, Siren codecs, session initiation protocol, native 1080p high-definition cameras, and displays. They also have licenses for native 720p and 1080p high-definition encoding/decoding, low-latency architecture and low bandwidth utilization, wideband advanced audio coding with low delay (AAC-LD), multichannel spatial audio with echo cancellation, and low-latency architecture and low bandwidth utilization.
In 1992, the first SoundStation conference phone was delivered. Versions with an improved performance followed the original device (SoundStation Premier, Premier Satellite, SoundStation EX). In 1993, SoundStation was the first product to be sent abroad (to the United Kingdom), followed by other products and a growing list of countries.
These IP phones are beneficial to all classes of users. They provide excellent sound quality, resulting in lifelike audio communications and simple and intuitive user interfaces that cut IT support costs in the long run. These phones are supported by Polycom HD Voice technology that provides revolutionary voice quality. Interoperable with the industry’s most popular SIP-based IP PBX and Softswitch platforms, deployment, management, and upkeep become much more accessible. These phones are already known for their reliability and consistency. The use of open application platforms (open APIs) provides complete customization opportunities to businesses according to their specific needs.
The cost of phoning is an example of a direct cost. VoIP calls are significantly less expensive than calls over the Public Switched Telephone Network (PSTN) or the old circuit-switched telephone network. A significant portion of this is due to the dramatic reduction in data transmission costs. Initially, data was out of reach for the majority of small enterprises. Users had to deal with enterprise internet bandwidth and broadband caps even in huge organizations. In today’s world, however, internet speeds have improved while data costs have plummeted. According to statistics, small businesses can save up to 60% on their phone bills by using VoIP and up to 90% on international phone calls.
Via: GlobalRelease Wire