Mumbai, India (PressExposure) July 20, 2011 -- The Samsung 408i features were great at the point of launch but some years after it's withdrawal by the manufacturer it is now the moment to allow the maintainers to give notice to users. The Koreans gave awareness in September 2008, when the last Samsung DCS 408i phone system was shipped, that they will end support in Sept 2013. Phones4Less will renew next year's maintenance contracts but it will be the final commitment to maintain.
The rationale creating the decision emanates from a lack of parts for the Samsung DCS-408 digital telephone system. In it's day and installation Samsung DCS 408 represented leading edge but it was superseded by OfficeServ 12 and in 2009 by the current OS7030. To mitigate the effect on companies the 7030 box is discounted to £150 on the P4L website.
Customers will be relieved to know that you can continue to use a Samsung DCS 12 button key phone on the latest kit. So there is no Samsung 12 button display handset cost to account for and albeit at these knock down web prices that means a saving of £112.50 each time that you reuse an old terminal.
The inability to deliver after a certain date is to do with DCS-408i software versions. There are no obstacles to acquiring Samsung DCS phone components you can even still get the Samsung 12454 add-on modules. It is the Samsung DCS408i central control unit that will suffer from zero tech. help from Samsung's techies.
There are many reasons for businesses to keep pace with this fast moving arena. The feature sets that have progressed the most though are VoIP (voice over internet protocol) and MOBEX (which gives the ability to make regular cellular mobiles to become extensions). Reliability has also improved with the advent of robust power supplies that almost eliminate failures.
There is no push by parent company, Abbey Telecom. Fairness is behind the reason for giving plenty of warning on Samsung DCS408i. "We don't want our clientele to panic but we do not wish them to be cutting noses off in spite of faces" , says Tessa Smith.