Much appreciated. I'm trying to get my sister to try Ooma and hope most of these problems while be gone so I don't have to walk her through all this from several states away. Not sure she has the patience to deal with it. Anyway, still working on her using international calling as bait.
Error Message Reads As Follows:
Update Failed: Cannot Alter AdmDid as MultiRing is enabled but no number is provided for AdmDid PK[qj5bmqyqkywmnayrkxqgdudrzcgb4b9i]
- Bobby B
- Ooma Moderator
- Posts: 1457
- Joined: Mon Feb 18, 2008 8:41 pm
- Location: Palo Alto, CA
heplerd wrote: Update Failed: Cannot Alter AdmDid as MultiRing is enabled but no number is provided for AdmDid PK[qj5bmqyqkywmnayrkxqgdudrzcgb4b9i]
TO INSURE PRIVACY I AM HAVING ALL OOMA CALLS FORWARDED TO CELL PHONE.
I AM VERY DISAPPOINTED IN THE LACK OF CONSISTENCY WITH THE OOMA SYSTEM. CLAIMS SHOULD NOT BE MADE ABOUT THE SYSTEM THAT ARE UNRELIABLE.
CUSTOMERS SHOULD BE INFORMED THAT THEY ARE PARTICIPATING IN A TEST SYSTEM RATHER THAT BEING LED TO BELIEVE THAT THEY ARE PURCHASING A PRODUCTION READY PRODUCT.
SOMETIMES IT WORKS, SOMETIMES IT DOESN'T. SOMETIMES SOME FEATURES WORK AND SOMETIMES THEY DON'T.
ARE PROGRAMMERS TESTING TO ASSESS THE IMPACT OF THEIR CODE CHANGES BEFORE THEY APPLY THE CHANGES TO THE WHOLE SYSTEM?
VoIP hardware: 2 Telo w/3 handsets & Linx / ooma core
Total Lines: 8 / Numbers: 11 / Handsets: 20
Lifetime Premier Member
Friends don't remember what Landline Integration was or why we did it.
I know from my past experience in VoIP that sometimes there are unanticipated consequences to code changes. Fixing one issue or adding infrastructure to support future upgrades can break other features in the production environment. There's no way to simulate every contingency in a testbed environment and it's likely that more engineering resources are devoted to pushing forward than patching up.WHYGIRL wrote:ARE PROGRAMMERS TESTING TO ASSESS THE IMPACT OF THEIR CODE CHANGES BEFORE THEY APPLY THE CHANGES TO THE WHOLE SYSTEM?
Ooma is a small company, tiny even, compared to legacy telcos. It's not AT&T, with vast, seemingly endless engineering resources. When things break, they'll take a while to fix.
Formerly employed at another VoIP company.
My opinions are my own.