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AT&T 1080 4-Line Speakerphone with Answering System and Caller ID
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- DECT 6.0 Technology, Speakerphone
- 1 to 4 Line Capability , Expandable to 16 Stations with AT&T Models 1040, 1070 and 1080
- 32 Speed Dial and 16 Intercom Number Locations
- Caller ID/Call Waiting Features & Caller ID/Call Waiting Capability* 200 Name/Number History
- DSL Subscribers may need to us a DSL Filter. Please refer the User Manual, Installation Guide & Start Up Guide before use.
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From the manufacturer
- Telephone base with wall-mount bracket attached.
- Handset coiled cord.
- 1 short telephone line cord.
- 2 long telephone line cords.
- Power adapter.
- Replacement directory card.
- User manual.
- Quick start guide.
- Installation guide.
AT&T 1080 4-Line Corded Phone System
1 Handset, Silver/Black
- 1- tp 4-Line small business phone system.
- 32-number speed dial.
- Headset compatible.
- Selectable ringer tones.
- DSL compatible.
- Data Port.
- Auto Redial.
- Last 6 number redial.
- English/Spanish/French setup menu.
- Ringer volume control.
- Large, blue-lighted display.
- New Message Indicator.
- Expandable System.
- Page, Intercom and Call Transfer between Stations.
1- to 4-line Capacity
Compatible with as few as 1, and as many as 4, telephone lines.
Compatible with as few as 1, and as many as 4, telephone lines.Allows you to grow into a fully featured telephone system from 1 station up to a maximum of 16 stations.
Auto Attendant on each line
Auto Attendant answers outside calls, provides callers with a company directory, automatically forwards calls to a specified extension and enables callers to record voice messages when there is no answer.
Allows you to have a 3-way conversation between you and 2 other parties.
32-number Speed Dial
Stores up to 32 phone numbers for easy dialing.
Call Waiting / Caller ID
Allows you to view the name, number, time and date of incoming calls at a glance, even those on call waiting.
Fully compatible with DSL for service, however all DSL lines must have either filters or splitters.
Battery Backup on all 4 lines
Power failure operation on all 4 lines as long as a working 9V battery is installed. Basic calling and answering features will be available.
|AT&T 1040 4-Line Expandable Corded Phone System with Speakerphone||AT&T 1070 4-Line Expandable Corded Phone System with Caller ID/Call Waiting and Speakerphone||AT&T 1080 4-Line Speakerphone with Answering System and Caller ID|
|Style||Corded, 4-line phone, silver/black||Corded, 4-line phone, silver/black||Corded, 4-line phone, silver/black|
|1- to 4-line capability||✓||✓||✓|
|Caller ID/Call Waiting||✓||✓|
|New Call/Message indicator||New message indicator only||New Call and New Message indicator||New Call and New Message indicator|
|Auto Attendant on each line||Auto Attendant on Each Line|
|Digital Answering System||Digitally records up to 60 minutes of incoming messages, outgoing announcements and memos.|
|Expandable System up to 16 stations||✓||✓||✓|
|Hearing Aid compatible||✓||✓||✓|
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Item Dimensions||5 x 8 x 10 in||9.3 x 3.9 x 5.3 in||9.5 x 18 x 6.5 in||2 x 5 x 3 in||5 x 8.9 x 5 in||6.5 x 9 x 5.4 in|
AT&T 4Line Corded Spkr Phone Call Wait/Id Answer Machine LCD
The AT&T 1080 Corded Speakerphone with Digital Answering System is perfect for businesses that need a Speakerphone that supports four lines. The phone is DSL compatible and has a three-party conferencing feature that lets you conduct business with three people together on three different lines. Each line has its own light indicator and can be set with a different ring tones for easy distinction of incoming calls. Automatic line selection means that when the phone is ringing and you pick up, you will be connected to the one that is ringing.
The AT&T 1080 has a built-in digital answering machine that features 60 minutes of digital recording time, and a programmable auto attendant. It allows for remote access with programmable options and allows users to record memos.
As your company grows, the phone system can be expanded to 16 stations with AT&T models 1040, 1040, and 1070. The phone allows you to page, intercom, and transfer calls between stations. A large display provides easy-to-read text for setup and caller information. The phone has a 200-entry memory and a 200-name-and-number caller ID history. Numbers stored in the caller ID history can be dialed directly; and with call waiting-capable caller ID, you can see who is calling even when you are already on the line. If you subscribe to a voicemail service, a red light blinks when you have voicemail waiting. The phone has 32 speed dial and 16 intercom number locations for one-button access to your most frequently called numbers. Memory loss protection prevents the phone from losing its saved data. For hands-free operation, the 2.5-millimeter jacks lets you connect a headset.
Top customer reviews
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I like the 1080 because it lets me know when I have a voice mail message waiting in my phone company's "answering machine" service. The 1040 and 1070 models work very well too - they just don't have as many features. I started to build my system a few years ago. AT&T has a newer system, but I don't think you can mix the different phone types. I've never had any problems with any of this series of phones.
The phone works fine even when the backup batteries go dead. If you put in the 9V backup batteries, I recommend using rechargeable ones. Where I live, we loose power fairly frequently, and the phones use a fair amount of electric power to keep going during the power outages. You might not have that problem. Even after long power outages and for phones with dead batteries, the system comes up fine when power is restored - none of the programmed settings are lost.
Further to the comments below. In our own AT&T 1070 vs. the Panasonic KX-TS4200B bake-off, we ultimately went with the AT&T 1070. But for intercom speaker/line quality issues, both phones have this problem, which since the intercom works using radio frequencies, is typically caused by outside interference. So in addition to my earlier comments below, 2 recommendations for isolating the cause:
1. Make sure your cell phone is typically not placed on your desk right beside the phone
2. Check out this link to track down interference problems - especially making sure your power adapter is plugged into the wall and not into a power board:
There have been several similar reviews on this phone, which I would echo, for intercom users only. From our experience, having tested both AT&T and Panasonic 4 line phones, we have found that both phones have similar issues, with Panasonic being the better of the two. Some contributors here reported the AT&T speakers failing after a few days, others two out of three were bad, etc. Here is our experience
We first owned AT&T's older 974 phones for several years. Eventually after several years, they failed, not on telephone calls but on intercom calls. A loud, unacceptable screech developed. So we purchased two 1070's and found that while the loud screech problem was gone, on one phone the speaker on intercom was unintelligible. Swapped phone positions, the problem traveled with the phone. Ordered a 3rd phone. Same problem to a lesser degree. Returned all three and purchased 2 Panasonic KX-TS4200's.
We purchased the Panasonics knowing from the AMZN review board that there was going to be delay in the phone recognizing key presses. Some users couldn't stand it. Others could. We found same, although with a medium-paced, deliberate dial, it was fine. However, in the end, we concluded we could live with it either. But the speaker problem on intercom calls re-emerged, to a lesser, but still not good, level.
The AT&T and Panasonic techs won't help you on this. They will just tell you to try doing a hard reset of the phone. But I think we may have fixed it, or at least alleviated it on the Panasonics. The solution, we think, no matter which phone you buy, is to try configuring non-adjacent extension numbers, which are presumably working on just different frequencies and possibly interfering with each other. For example, rather than setting up Ext 11, 12, 13 and 14, try 12, 16, 20 and 24. Can't guarantee it will help, but try it.
Of course if you are not an intercom user, or even if you are and don't mind connecting by intercom with either the handset or the earphone, either the AT&T or Panasonic are great phones. But I do believe, with AT&T, there is a higher risk of the intercom speaker system eventually failing - just based on our own 974/1070 experience, plus the reviews on this board. AT&T needs more robust electronics here, and you may have to return a phone, or two, or three to get one that works. Once you do get it right - great system.
The one thing that annoys me though is that modern offices all have CAT5 or better and patching 4 lines into a single RJ45 over a piece of CAT5 is easier then dealing with old quad cable, it would have been nice if they included an adapter that went from RJ45 to the two split RJ11s they allow you to plug in. I just made some adapters from scratch but its a pain. Even better would be a RJ45 port on the back of the phone.
Maybe I'm stretching what I should expect from old school phone equipment but for little offices with a couple people that have heavy phone usage this would be a better solution than VOIP.