Modem overrides "No dial tone"

Discussion in 'Linux Networking' started by Doug Laidlaw, Jul 26, 2004.

  1. Doug Laidlaw

    Doug Laidlaw Guest

    Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received either
    no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just goes through a
    full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials repeatedly. I would like
    to have it back how it was.

    On looking at the Hayes codes, it seemed that I should have X4 opposite "No
    dial tone detection, but that seems to do nothing. My present config is at
    http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can anyone please
    advise me? Being on a dial-up connection with a message bank, ofthen the
    stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message has been left.

    Doug.
    --
    ICQ Number 178748389. Registered Linux User No. 277548.
    Just living is not enough, said the Butterfly. One must have sunshine,
    freedom, and a little flower.
    - Hans Christian Anderson (1805-1875)
     
    Doug Laidlaw, Jul 26, 2004
    #1
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  2. Doug Laidlaw

    Moe Trin Guest

    In article <>, Doug Laidlaw wrote:
    >Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received either
    >no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just goes through a
    >full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials repeatedly. I would like
    >to have it back how it was.


    _Normally_ you use the AT&F init string to get around this. That _should_
    initialize the modem to the factory default settings. Did you perhaps
    use the &W command to write a custom configuration to NVRAM, and are now
    using ATZ to reset to that configuration?

    >On looking at the Hayes codes, it seemed that I should have X4 opposite "No
    >dial tone detection, but that seems to do nothing.


    There's an 'S' register that's also involved. You've mentioned in the past
    which modem that is, but I don't seem to have it handy. On the classic
    Hayes, S6 is the number of seconds a modem waits before dialing. This is
    also the timeout if X is set to 2 or 4 if there isn't a dialtone. Most of
    the modems I've used default this to 2 seconds (valid range 2 - 255). Try
    increasing that S register as part of your init string - say AT&F0S6=4
    The rational is that by increasing the wait time, the stutter tone will
    finish, and the modem will see a steady tone and be happy.

    >My present config is at
    >http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can anyone please
    >advise me?



    [compton ~]$ lynx http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png

    lynx: Start file could not be found or is not text/html or text/plain
    Exiting...
    sh: xli: command not found
    [compton ~]$

    Bad Doug! Bad!!! No biscuit!

    >Being on a dial-up connection with a message bank, ofthen the
    >stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message has been left.


    You mean the phone company doesn't come by the house once a week to
    throw a brick through the front window with a message taped to it saying
    "check your voicemail"? Downright friendly, they are ;-)

    Old guy
     
    Moe Trin, Jul 26, 2004
    #2
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  3. Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    > Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received
    > either no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just
    > goes through a full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials
    > repeatedly. I would like to have it back how it was.


    How it was before you did what?

    > On looking at the Hayes codes, it seemed that I should have X4 opposite
    > "No dial tone detection, but that seems to do nothing. My present
    > config is at http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can
    > anyone please advise me? Being on a dial-up connection with a message
    > bank, ofthen the stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message
    > has been left.


    Why do you have ATA configured? That directs the modem to answer an
    incoming call. The Kppp frontend to pppd is not the way to do that.

    What is a "message bank?"

    One of us is confused, and I wouldn't bet on which one it is. :)

    --
    Clifford Kite Email: "echo |rot13"
    PPP-Q&A links, downloads: http://ckite.no-ip.net/
    /* Speak softly and carry a +6 two-handed sword. */
     
    Clifford Kite, Jul 26, 2004
    #3
  4. Doug Laidlaw

    Doug Laidlaw Guest

    Clifford Kite wrote:

    > Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    >> Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received
    >> either no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just
    >> goes through a full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials
    >> repeatedly. I would like to have it back how it was.

    >
    > How it was before you did what?
    >

    How it was "originally" or, if you like, how Windoze does it. There seems
    to be no way of finding out the Windoze config, and the modem's manual has
    no samples, only sets out the codes.
    >
    >> On looking at the Hayes codes, it seemed that I should have X4 opposite
    >> "No dial tone detection, but that seems to do nothing. My present
    >> config is at http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can
    >> anyone please advise me? Being on a dial-up connection with a message
    >> bank, ofthen the stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message
    >> has been left.

    >
    > Why do you have ATA configured? That directs the modem to answer an
    > incoming call. The Kppp frontend to pppd is not the way to do that.


    It must have been installed by Mandrake that way. I am using a Swann
    Conexant modem with the Linuxant driver. Should I just delete the ATA?
    >
    > What is a "message bank?"


    It is a voicemail at my provider's exchange. When there is a message
    waiting, the normal steady dial tone changes to a "stutter" tone. Since I
    use dialup more often than the family uses the phone, I used to be the
    first to know, because Kppp would respond "no dial tone". The "S6=4" was
    put in at Bill Staehle's suggestion.
    >
    > One of us is confused, and I wouldn't bet on which one it is. :)
    >

    I used to be a lawyer, and lawyers always cover every possibility. Perhaps
    it is a reaction, but now I never say enough.

    Doug.
    --
    ICQ Number 178748389. Registered Linux User No. 277548.
    The complete truth is not the prerogative of the human judge.
    - Judge Meir Shamgar.
     
    Doug Laidlaw, Jul 27, 2004
    #4
  5. Doug Laidlaw

    Doug Laidlaw Guest

    Moe Trin wrote:

    > In article <>, Doug Laidlaw wrote:
    >>Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received
    >>either
    >>no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just goes through a
    >>full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials repeatedly. I would
    >>like to have it back how it was.

    >
    > _Normally_ you use the AT&F init string to get around this. That _should_
    > initialize the modem to the factory default settings. Did you perhaps
    > use the &W command to write a custom configuration to NVRAM, and are now
    > using ATZ to reset to that configuration?
    >
    >>On looking at the Hayes codes, it seemed that I should have X4 opposite
    >>"No dial tone detection, but that seems to do nothing.

    >
    > There's an 'S' register that's also involved. You've mentioned in the past
    > which modem that is, but I don't seem to have it handy. On the classic
    > Hayes, S6 is the number of seconds a modem waits before dialing. This is
    > also the timeout if X is set to 2 or 4 if there isn't a dialtone. Most of
    > the modems I've used default this to 2 seconds (valid range 2 - 255). Try
    > increasing that S register as part of your init string - say AT&F0S6=4
    > The rational is that by increasing the wait time, the stutter tone will
    > finish, and the modem will see a steady tone and be happy.
    >
    >>My present config is at
    >>http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can anyone please
    >>advise me?

    >
    >
    > [compton ~]$ lynx http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png
    >
    > lynx: Start file could not be found or is not text/html or text/plain
    > Exiting...
    > sh: xli: command not found
    > [compton ~]$
    >
    > Bad Doug! Bad!!! No biscuit!
    >

    What does an image file normally show in Lynx?
    >
    >>Being on a dial-up connection with a message bank, ofthen the
    >>stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message has been left.

    >
    > You mean the phone company doesn't come by the house once a week to
    > throw a brick through the front window with a message taped to it saying
    > "check your voicemail"? Downright friendly, they are ;-)
    >
    > Old guy


    --
    ICQ Number 178748389. Registered Linux User No. 277548.
    Imagine all the people living for today.
    - John Lennon.
     
    Doug Laidlaw, Jul 27, 2004
    #5
  6. Doug Laidlaw

    Moe Trin Guest

    In article <>, Clifford Kite wrote:

    Hi Clifford!

    >Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    >> anyone please advise me? Being on a dial-up connection with a message
    >> bank, ofthen the stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message
    >> has been left.


    >What is a "message bank?"
    >

    Ozzie name for voicemail.

    >One of us is confused, and I wouldn't bet on which one it is. :)


    Welcome to the club!

    Old guy
     
    Moe Trin, Jul 27, 2004
    #6
  7. Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    > Moe Trin wrote:


    >>>My present config is at
    >>>http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can anyone please
    >>>advise me?

    >>
    >> [compton ~]$ lynx http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png
    >>
    >> lynx: Start file could not be found or is not text/html or text/plain
    >> Exiting...
    >> sh: xli: command not found
    >> [compton ~]$
    >>
    >> Bad Doug! Bad!!! No biscuit!
    >>

    > What does an image file normally show in Lynx?


    I think he meant that lynx, a text browser, can't display graphics files
    (he may not have recognized the .png as being one). It's not common to
    provide a link to a graphics file for information regarding a problem,
    although after seeing the file it's easy to understand why you did it.

    Interesting file too. I've never see a file that looked unreadable
    when first brought up by a browser but can simply be clicked on and
    made readable.

    --
    Clifford Kite Email: "echo |rot13"
    PPP-Q&A links, downloads: http://ckite.no-ip.net/
    /* I gave up on politics when no matter who I voted for, I regretted it.
    * -- Pepper...and Salt, WSJ */
     
    Clifford Kite, Jul 27, 2004
    #7
  8. Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    > Clifford Kite wrote:


    >> Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    >>> Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received
    >>> either no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just
    >>> goes through a full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials
    >>> repeatedly. I would like to have it back how it was.

    >>
    >> How it was before you did what?
    >>

    > How it was "originally" or, if you like, how Windoze does it. There seems
    > to be no way of finding out the Windoze config, and the modem's manual has
    > no samples, only sets out the codes.


    Ah, Microsoft. It seemed reasonable to assume it once worked satifactory
    under Linux.

    Then the question I have is, what happened under MS when the modem "would
    give "No dial tone?" Did MS simply hangup the modem and quit, or what?

    >> Why do you have ATA configured? That directs the modem to answer an
    >> incoming call. The Kppp frontend to pppd is not the way to do that.


    > It must have been installed by Mandrake that way. I am using a Swann
    > Conexant modem with the Linuxant driver. Should I just delete the ATA?


    Err.. Yes, unless you want the phone to answer incoming calls, assuming
    kppp can even do that. But I have to guess at what the entries in the
    configuration screen mean, so no guarantee as to what should or should
    not be in the "Answer string:" slot.

    < begin partial rant> Some people like KDE and friends and some don't;
    I below to the latter group. And I wouldn't ever use a "modem" that
    requires a software driver. <end partial rant>

    >> What is a "message bank?"


    > It is a voicemail at my provider's exchange. When there is a message
    > waiting, the normal steady dial tone changes to a "stutter" tone. Since I
    > use dialup more often than the family uses the phone, I used to be the
    > first to know, because Kppp would respond "no dial tone". The "S6=4" was
    > put in at Bill Staehle's suggestion.


    Bill is a good man. "S6=4" used to mean "set the waiting time for blind
    dialing to 4 seconds," but whether it's still so for every modem these days
    is questionable. I don't know what he had in mind here in suggesting it
    but don't doubt that he had a valid reason.

    > I used to be a lawyer, and lawyers always cover every possibility. Perhaps
    > it is a reaction, but now I never say enough.


    Weel, the "used to be" means you've achieved some measure of redemption
    anyway. VBG

    -- Clifford Kite Email: "echo |rot13"
    PPP-Q&A links, downloads: http://ckite.no-ip.net/
    /* "PPPoE has many advantages for DSL service providers, and
    practically none for DSL consumers."
    - David F. Skoll */
     
    Clifford Kite, Jul 27, 2004
    #8
  9. Doug Laidlaw

    Moe Trin Guest

    In article <>, Doug Laidlaw wrote:
    >Moe Trin wrote:


    >> [compton ~]$ lynx http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png
    >>
    >> lynx: Start file could not be found or is not text/html or text/plain
    >> Exiting...
    >> sh: xli: command not found
    >> [compton ~]$


    >What does an image file normally show in Lynx?


    Above - it doesn't. Lynx is text only. I was hoping to just download
    it, but lynx barfed exactly as shown. For what it's worth, I'm
    pretty sure that the other browser "links" will tolerate some non-text.

    [compton ~]$ whatis links
    links (1) - lynx-like alternative character mode WWW browser
    [compton ~]$

    Old guy
     
    Moe Trin, Jul 28, 2004
    #9
  10. Doug Laidlaw

    Moe Trin Guest

    In article <>, Clifford Kite wrote:
    >Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    >> Clifford Kite wrote:

    >
    >>> Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    >>>> Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received
    >>>> either no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just
    >>>> goes through a full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials
    >>>> repeatedly. I would like to have it back how it was.
    >>>
    >>> How it was before you did what?
    >>>

    >> How it was "originally" or, if you like, how Windoze does it. There seems
    >> to be no way of finding out the Windoze config, and the modem's manual has
    >> no samples, only sets out the codes.

    >
    >Ah, Microsoft. It seemed reasonable to assume it once worked satifactory
    >under Linux.


    I was going to reply directly to Doug, but might as well combine the
    answers. Re- seeing what MS does:

    Not directly - and remember I quit using windoze in 1992, but there were
    methods in later versions of windoze to make a "modem" log. In my copious
    free time, I ought to spend a bit more time scanning comp.dcom.modems,
    which is where I learned about this for win9x:

    ----------------
    >>Go to Control Panel/Modems/Properties/Connection/Advanced. Check Record
    >>a log file.


    >system called Modemlog.txt. Can't find it. Any suggestions?


    That's the file name in Windows 95. Windows 98 uses the modem's name
    as the file name. For example, mine is:

    C:\WINDOWS\U.S. Robotics 56K FAX Win INT.log
    -----------------

    Now, I'm positive that, in keeping with the microsoft philosophy of
    changing things (as noted above) lest the user become complacent, it's
    been moved to a completely different menu location.

    That log equates to an overly techno-babbled version of the -v output
    from chat. That will show you the string that is being sent to the modem,
    although it's usually overkill. There is another trick to get the windoze
    version of pppd to output a similarly bloated log that has most of the data
    that the ANU version of pppd outputs with the -debug option.

    >> The "S6=4" was put in at Bill Staehle's suggestion.


    Did it work?

    >Bill is a good man. "S6=4" used to mean "set the waiting time for blind
    >dialing to 4 seconds," but whether it's still so for every modem these days
    >is questionable. I don't know what he had in mind here in suggesting it
    >but don't doubt that he had a valid reason.


    It also controls how long the modem waits for the dialtone under normal
    mode. The idea is to lengthen the time so that the stuttering is done,
    and the phone company is sending a continuous dialtone. It's a fix
    quite commonly used/recommended in comp.dcom.modems. Being a low S
    register, it seems to be common across modem manufacturers, much like
    everyone using ATDT for touchtone dialing.

    >> I used to be a lawyer, and lawyers always cover every possibility. Perhaps
    >> it is a reaction, but now I never say enough.

    >
    >Weel, the "used to be" means you've achieved some measure of redemption
    >anyway. VBG


    Yeah, I'll go along with that!

    In case you guys haven't figured, I'm no longer at netvalue.

    Old guy
     
    Moe Trin, Jul 28, 2004
    #10
  11. Moe Trin <> wrote:
    > In article <>, Clifford Kite wrote:
    >>Doug Laidlaw <> wrote:
    >>> Clifford Kite wrote:


    >>> The "S6=4" was put in at Bill Staehle's suggestion.


    > Did it work?


    Probably not, see below.

    >>Bill is a good man. "S6=4" used to mean "set the waiting time for blind
    >>dialing to 4 seconds," but whether it's still so for every modem these days
    >>is questionable. I don't know what he had in mind here in suggesting it
    >>but don't doubt that he had a valid reason.


    > It also controls how long the modem waits for the dialtone under normal
    > mode. The idea is to lengthen the time so that the stuttering is done,
    > and the phone company is sending a continuous dialtone. It's a fix
    > quite commonly used/recommended in comp.dcom.modems. Being a low S
    > register, it seems to be common across modem manufacturers, much like
    > everyone using ATDT for touchtone dialing.


    Dragging out my old paper modem manual once again, it seems that,
    for the de facto Hayes standard in effect at the time, this setting
    was ignored when X4 was set. X4 is one of the Extended Result Codes
    settings and is shown in the image of the kppp configuration screen.

    A X4 default setting was/is fairly standard:

    If dial tone is not detected in 5 seconds, sends NO DIALTONE message.
    If busy signal is detected, sends BUSY message. Sends CONNECT XXXX
    message reflecting bit rate when a connection is established.

    Since we - or at least I - don't know what MS did after a NO DIALTONE
    message, which is what he seems to want, it's hard to suggest changes
    that might work for him.

    In fact, kppp may see the NO DIAL TONE message and be configured to
    enter a loop to try and reconnect. Or the pppd persist option may be
    present so that pppd does pretty much the same thing on it's own.

    --
    Clifford Kite Email: "echo |rot13"
    PPP-Q&A links, downloads: http://ckite.no-ip.net/
    /* Better is the enemy of good enough. */
     
    Clifford Kite, Jul 28, 2004
    #11
  12. Doug Laidlaw

    Bill Marcum Guest

    On Tue, 27 Jul 2004 19:00:33 -0500, Moe Trin
    <> wrote:
    >>What does an image file normally show in Lynx?

    >
    > Above - it doesn't. Lynx is text only. I was hoping to just download
    > it, but lynx barfed exactly as shown. For what it's worth, I'm
    > pretty sure that the other browser "links" will tolerate some non-text.
    >
    > [compton ~]$ whatis links
    > links (1) - lynx-like alternative character mode WWW browser
    > [compton ~]$
    >
    > Old guy

    Both lynx and links can use external viewers to show graphic files.
    You may need to install xli, or edit your /etc/mailcap so that it
    associates "image/png" and other image types with whatever viewer you
    do have. Or you can download the file with
    lynx -dump http://whatever.site/filename.png >filename.png

    --
    "Donna Hand of Ashburn, Va., waited five hours to see the casket and
    spent about three minutes inside." --AP news story
     
    Bill Marcum, Jul 28, 2004
    #12
  13. Doug Laidlaw

    Juhan Leemet Guest

    On Tue, 27 Jul 2004 22:27:38 -0400, Bill Marcum wrote:
    > On Tue, 27 Jul 2004 19:00:33 -0500, Moe Trin
    > <> wrote:
    >>>What does an image file normally show in Lynx?

    >>
    >> Above - it doesn't. Lynx is text only. I was hoping to just download
    >> it, but lynx barfed exactly as shown. For what it's worth, I'm
    >> pretty sure that the other browser "links" will tolerate some non-text.
    >>
    >> [compton ~]$ whatis links
    >> links (1) - lynx-like alternative character mode WWW browser
    >> [compton ~]$
    >>
    >> Old guy

    > Both lynx and links can use external viewers to show graphic files.
    > You may need to install xli, or edit your /etc/mailcap so that it
    > associates "image/png" and other image types with whatever viewer you
    > do have. Or you can download the file with
    > lynx -dump http://whatever.site/filename.png >filename.png


    I usually use wget if I want to download a file. It has other benefits,
    like restarting truncated downloads of long files, etc.

    Never tried "lynx -dump". I'll have to do that sometime.

    --
    Juhan Leemet
    Logicognosis, Inc.
     
    Juhan Leemet, Jul 28, 2004
    #13
  14. Doug Laidlaw

    Alex Yung Guest

    I don't use kppp still using the old fashion minicom. But your
    setup is incorrect. No dial tone detection should be X1. X1 tells
    the modem to skip dial tone detection and just send the dial string.
    When you use X1, you should instruct your modem to wait 1 or 2 seconds
    by putting comma in front of your phone number. If you don't know
    how to enable the [No dial tone detection] option, I would suggest
    you to put "X1" at the end of your modem initializtion.

    I used to travel a lot. Some hotels do not provide the expected
    frequency as dial tone especially outside US. I just work around it
    by sending ATX1DT,,,1234567890 as my dialout string.

    Doug Laidlaw () wrote:
    : Originally, my dialup modem would give "No dial tone" if it received either
    : no dial tone at all, or a "Stutter" dial tone. Now it just goes through a
    : full cycle, and either reports a timeout or dials repeatedly. I would like
    : to have it back how it was.

    : On looking at the Hayes codes, it seemed that I should have X4 opposite "No
    : dial tone detection, but that seems to do nothing. My present config is at
    : http://members.iinet.net.au/~tomlai1/edit_modem.png Can anyone please
    : advise me? Being on a dial-up connection with a message bank, ofthen the
    : stutter tone is our only way of knowing that a message has been left.

    : Doug.
    : --
    : ICQ Number 178748389. Registered Linux User No. 277548.
    : Just living is not enough, said the Butterfly. One must have sunshine,
    : freedom, and a little flower.
    : - Hans Christian Anderson (1805-1875)
     
    Alex Yung, Jul 28, 2004
    #14
  15. Doug Laidlaw

    Moe Trin Guest

    In article <>, Clifford Kite wrote:

    Hi Clifford!

    >Dragging out my old paper modem manual once again, it seems that,
    >for the de facto Hayes standard in effect at the time, this setting
    >was ignored when X4 was set. X4 is one of the Extended Result Codes
    >settings and is shown in the image of the kppp configuration screen.


    I've three "manuals" and a book. USR doesn't mention anything in the
    Xn description, but describe S6 as:

    Register Default Function
    S6 2 Sets the number of seconds the modem waits before
    dialing. If Xn is set to X2 or X4, this is the
    time-out length if there isn't a dial tone.

    A "Best Data" manual (Connexant chipset) mentions (in the dialing
    information section) the five seconds in X2 or X4, or the delay set
    in S7 (which is likely a typo, as S7 is the wait for carrier delay).
    This manual also fails to mention anything in the settings table for
    Xn, and identifies S6 only as "Wait for Dial Tone".

    A third manual is for a SIIG, which is a Rockwell chipset, and it lists
    only the brief descriptions. S6 is again labeled "Wait for Dial Tone".
    There is also a quick reference card, but it adds nothing about this.

    Someplace, I have another manual for the 2400 BPS modem in the file
    server that is the backup to the backup, but I'd ignore that. ;-)

    The book(s) are several editions of Scott Mueller's "Upgrading and
    Repairing PCs". He lists modem command sets for USR and Hayes. He
    only identifies X as controlling result codes, and labels S6 as
    the number of seconds the modem waits before dialing.

    Ah, found another book "The Winn L. Rosch Hardware Bible", which has
    coverage on Hayes modems. Xn isn't detailed, and S6 is labeled "time
    to wait for dial tone".

    >Since we - or at least I - don't know what MS did after a NO DIALTONE
    >message, which is what he seems to want, it's hard to suggest changes
    >that might work for him.


    That's why I suggested the modem log setting in windoze. It will show
    what is sent to the modem, although you have to wade through tons of
    chaff to find it..

    >In fact, kppp may see the NO DIAL TONE message and be configured to
    >enter a loop to try and reconnect.


    Like you, I have zero use for the GUI "tools". I've always set things
    up with a dumb script, or used demand mode (started from a boot script).

    Old guy
     
    Moe Trin, Jul 28, 2004
    #15
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    USB modem no dial tone issue

    Richard Clarke, Oct 7, 2003, in forum: Broadband
    Replies:
    1
    Views:
    235
    Colin Wilson
    Oct 7, 2003
  4. Jim Baker

    No Dial Tone

    Jim Baker, Dec 24, 2003, in forum: Broadband
    Replies:
    1
    Views:
    239
    Peter Morgan - 0870 432 9631
    Dec 24, 2003
  5. Alistair

    No Dial Tone message

    Alistair, Apr 5, 2004, in forum: Broadband
    Replies:
    4
    Views:
    211
    Kráftéé
    Apr 5, 2004
  6. Replies:
    9
    Views:
    388
  7. naza

    No Dial tone But ADSL is on

    naza, Mar 8, 2007, in forum: Broadband
    Replies:
    3
    Views:
    444
  8. Pun_Krocker

    Help: ADSL no dial tone

    Pun_Krocker, Oct 3, 2007, in forum: Broadband
    Replies:
    10
    Views:
    643
    Pun_Krocker
    Oct 27, 2007
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