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Useful things to know
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A busy signal or busy tone or engaged tone in telephony is an audible call-progress tone or visual signal to the calling party that indicates failure to complete the requested connection of that particular telephone call. The busy signal has become less common in the past few decades due to the prevalence of call waiting and voicemail. The standard busy signal sometimes occurs sometimes with an intercept message played over the busy at the end of a call to indicate the other party has hung up see Disconnect tone , but mostly the off-hook tone is used. In some phone companies in the United Kingdom, the busy signal is played after the dial tone to indicate the caller has used up their allocated time to dial a number and must hang up, before the off-hook tone is played. In the early s through the early s, a telephone busy signal provided an early form of social media in many cities and towns of the United States called the "Jam Line  " or "Beep Line". Common phone numbers for this to form on were popular radio station request lines, where teens would be calling in en masse to try to win concert tickets or request their favorite songs, thus "jamming the lines" and generating a perpetual busy signal. A reorder tone , sometimes called a fast busy signal, indicates that no transmission path to the called number is available.
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How to use Continuous Redial
Hearing a busy signal gets really annoying when all you want is your call to go through. Instead of manually hitting redial, let your phone do the work for you. This calling feature keeps redialing the number every 60 seconds for up to 30 minutes. After 30 minutes, if the line is still busy, a recorded announcement tells you to hang up and try again later. When the line is no longer busy, Continuous Redial tries 3 times within 30 minutes to notify you that the line is available and that you can place your call. A special ringing will tell you when the line is free. Please hang up now.
Busy signals are the fastest way to get a caller to hang up. This is how to avoid them entirely with a business VoIP phone system. Everybody knows the sound of a busy signal , the annoying beep that all but tells a caller to hang up. That's all but certain to cost your business revenue. These days, callers have neither the patience nor the attention span to sit and listen to a busy signal. They expect short wait times, a pleasant on-hold experience, and efficient service. A busy signal is the antithesis of the calling experience your customers would like to have. Thankfully, leading business phone systems have all but eliminated the busy signal. For many decades, a "phone line" referred to a channel that could host one simultaneous call between two phones. Under this setup, a busy signal arises when someone calls a phone that already has its single line in use.