The Panasonic KX-TDA100 hybrid control unit combines PBX with IP
technology that offers reliable and flexible communications. The KX-TDA100 can
be configured to meet your phone needs and can expand by plugging in
additional cards as your business grows.
The KX-TDA100 control unit can offer up to 96 ports with multi-cell wireless and 1 Ethernet (10 Base T) port for
CTI/Programming. The control unit system features caller line identification,
direct dial inward numbers, easy to use menu driven handsets, and can transfer
calls out to mobiles.
- Hybrid IP PBX Control Unit
- Maximum Capacity: 96 Ports
- Toll Restriction
- Multi Cell Wireless
- Voice Mail Integration
- Direct Inward System Access (DISA)
- PC Based Programming
- Caller ID
- Automatic Route Selection (ARS)
- ISDN Primary Rate Interface
- Power Failure Transfer
- Automatic Voicemail Configuration: Panasonic KX-TVA Voicemail System w/ DPITS Integration
- Uniform Call Distribution
- Telephone Application Programming Interface Compliant (TAPI 2.1)
- Compatibility: w/ Panasonic KX-T7000, KX-T7400, KX-7600, KX-7720, KX-7731, KX-7750 series as well as KX-NT136, KX-NT265 & SLTs
Click Here For Product Overview (PDF File)
Key Term Definitions
Cabinet: The main box where all the internal / external routing and configurations take place within a telephone system. The cabinet can be referred to as “Central Office”, “Central Unit” and or “Base.”
CTI (computer telephony integration): This is an optional set of applications that will allow you to integrate your telephone system with your computer. These applications include one-click dialing, video conferencing, incoming call routing and more.
Extensions: With extensions an office can run several devices, such as fax machines and modems, off just one dedicated phone line.
Hybrid: A phone that is hybrid is a mix between key systems and PBX systems. Over the years the differences between these 2 types have dwindled and so the benefits of both have been combined – the term hybrid signifies the grouping.
Key Systems: Designed for small office environments, a key telephone system can support up to 40 employees. They cost less than PBX systems, but offer many of the same features as well as features that are catered to small offices applications.
Lines: This refers to the number of telephone lines coming into your business telephone system. Lines are also known as trunks.
PBX (private branch exchange): A PBX system is designed for offices with 40 or more employees. These systems are very flexible and can be customized to your specific office needs. The investment is greater than with key systems, but the extensive PBX upgrade options allow you to easily extend the life of your system.
Ports: The number of ports dictates how many connections a phone system can handle, a term most commonly associated with PBX. This includes total number of incoming lines and extensions available.
VoIP (voice over internet protocol): Unlike regular telephones that utilize landlines, a VoIP phone requires high speed internet connection to make and receive calls. VoIP phones connect directly to IP networks via wired Ethernet or Wi-Fi. This is a popular application for businesses that make long distance / international calls frequently.