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## How many maximum number of digits a route pattern can support?

Beginner

i need to know How many maximum number of digits a route pattern can support?

if i have a pattern of 4.1!    --> how many in all digits this pattern will support?

eg. 410 to 41XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX ?

1 Accepted Solution

Accepted Solutions
Cisco Employee

Hi,

You cannot dial more then 24 digit to match a pattern, below is explanation for CUCM wildcard which would help.

Wildcards and Special Characters

Character

Description

Examples

@

The at symbol (@) wildcard matches all National Numbering Plan numbers.

Each route pattern can have only one @ wildcard.

The route pattern 9.@ routes or blocks all numbers that the National Numbering Plan recognizes.

The following route patterns examples show National Numbering Plan numbers that the @ wildcard encompasses:

• 0
• 1411
• 19725551234
• 101028819725551234
• 01133123456789

X

The X wildcard matches any single digit in the range 0 through 9.

The route pattern 9XXX routes or blocks all numbers in the range 9000 through 9999.

!

The exclamation point (!) wildcard matches one or more digits in the range 0 through 9.

The route pattern 91! routes or blocks all numbers in the range 910 through 91999999999999999999999.

?

The question mark (?) wildcard matches zero or more occurrences of the preceding digit or wildcard value.

The route pattern 91X? routes or blocks all numbers in the range 91 through 91999999999999999999999.

+

The plus sign (+) wildcard matches one or more occurrences of the preceding digit or wildcard value.

The route pattern 91X+ routes or blocks all numbers in the range 910 through 91999999999999999999999.

[ ]

The square bracket ([ ]) characters enclose a range of values.

The route pattern 813510[012345] routes or blocks all numbers in the range 8135100 through 8135105.

-

The hyphen (-) character, used with the square brackets, denotes a range of values.

The route pattern 813510[0-5] routes or blocks all numbers in the range 8135100 through 8135105.

^

The circumflex (^) character, used with the square brackets, negates a range of values. Ensure that it is the first character following the opening bracket ([).

Each route pattern can have only one ^ character.

The route pattern 813510[^0-5] routes or blocks all numbers in the range 8135106 through 8135109.

.

The dot (.) character, used as a delimiter, separates the Cisco Unified Communications Manager access code from the directory number.

Use this special character, with the discard digits instructions, to strip off the Cisco Unified Communications Manager access code before sending the number to an adjacent system.

Each route pattern can have only one dot (.) character.

The route pattern 9.@ identifies the initial 9 as the Cisco Unified Communications Manager access code in a National Numbering Plan call.

*

The asterisk (*) character can provide an extra digit for special dialed numbers.

You can configure the route pattern *411 to provide access to the internal operator for directory assistance.

#

The octothorpe (#) character generally identifies the end of the dialing sequence.

Ensure the # character is the last character in the pattern.

The route pattern 901181910555# routes or blocks an international number that is dialed from within the National Numbering Plan. The # character after the last 5 identifies this digit as the last digit in the sequence.

\+

A plus sign preceded by a backslash, that is, \+, indicates that you want to configure the international escape character +.

Using \+ means that the international escape character + is used as a dialable digit, not as a wildcard.

For examples, see the Use the international escape character.

JB

6 Replies 6
Cisco Employee

Hi Mohnish,

http://www.cisco.com/c/en/us/td/docs/voice_ip_comm/cucm/srnd/collab11/collab11/dialplan.html

Aseem

Thanks Aseem thanks for the link. i will need to ask the user to change his number for testing.

Cisco Employee

Hi,

You cannot dial more then 24 digit to match a pattern, below is explanation for CUCM wildcard which would help.

Wildcards and Special Characters

Character

Description

Examples

@

The at symbol (@) wildcard matches all National Numbering Plan numbers.

Each route pattern can have only one @ wildcard.

The route pattern 9.@ routes or blocks all numbers that the National Numbering Plan recognizes.

The following route patterns examples show National Numbering Plan numbers that the @ wildcard encompasses:

• 0
• 1411
• 19725551234
• 101028819725551234
• 01133123456789

X

The X wildcard matches any single digit in the range 0 through 9.

The route pattern 9XXX routes or blocks all numbers in the range 9000 through 9999.

!

The exclamation point (!) wildcard matches one or more digits in the range 0 through 9.

The route pattern 91! routes or blocks all numbers in the range 910 through 91999999999999999999999.

?

The question mark (?) wildcard matches zero or more occurrences of the preceding digit or wildcard value.

The route pattern 91X? routes or blocks all numbers in the range 91 through 91999999999999999999999.

+

The plus sign (+) wildcard matches one or more occurrences of the preceding digit or wildcard value.

The route pattern 91X+ routes or blocks all numbers in the range 910 through 91999999999999999999999.

[ ]

The square bracket ([ ]) characters enclose a range of values.

The route pattern 813510[012345] routes or blocks all numbers in the range 8135100 through 8135105.

-

The hyphen (-) character, used with the square brackets, denotes a range of values.

The route pattern 813510[0-5] routes or blocks all numbers in the range 8135100 through 8135105.

^

The circumflex (^) character, used with the square brackets, negates a range of values. Ensure that it is the first character following the opening bracket ([).

Each route pattern can have only one ^ character.

The route pattern 813510[^0-5] routes or blocks all numbers in the range 8135106 through 8135109.

.

The dot (.) character, used as a delimiter, separates the Cisco Unified Communications Manager access code from the directory number.

Use this special character, with the discard digits instructions, to strip off the Cisco Unified Communications Manager access code before sending the number to an adjacent system.

Each route pattern can have only one dot (.) character.

The route pattern 9.@ identifies the initial 9 as the Cisco Unified Communications Manager access code in a National Numbering Plan call.

*

The asterisk (*) character can provide an extra digit for special dialed numbers.

You can configure the route pattern *411 to provide access to the internal operator for directory assistance.

#

The octothorpe (#) character generally identifies the end of the dialing sequence.

Ensure the # character is the last character in the pattern.

The route pattern 901181910555# routes or blocks an international number that is dialed from within the National Numbering Plan. The # character after the last 5 identifies this digit as the last digit in the sequence.

\+

A plus sign preceded by a backslash, that is, \+, indicates that you want to configure the international escape character +.

Using \+ means that the international escape character + is used as a dialable digit, not as a wildcard.

For examples, see the Use the international escape character.

JB

Thanks a lot Jitender for the answer. as one of the user was dialing a number which was routed to SONUS SIP, the calls are failing and when i checked the ccapi logs i saw incomplete called number, the last digit of the number was missing.

This is new requirement of the users to us. they are dialing this number for testing their hotline number.

Now i will tell them to shorten their dialing codes and get some another number from the SIP provider.

Thanks a lot again.

Cisco Employee

Happy to help

JB

Beginner

.

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