Trilogy launches Messenger intercom
Trilogy, a world class supplier of voice communications technologies for the industrial, broadcast and defence sectors has launched “Messenger,” an entry level yet powerful matrix-based intercom that includes the comprehensive features and functionality typically only found in far more expensive systems.
Messenger bridges the gap between the constraints of low-end, two-wire party line systems and the cost and complexity of larger broadcast intercom systems. The Messenger package is easy to install, simple to use and cost effective and is equally at home in either domain.
According to Trilogy Director of Business Development Mark Ellis, “Messenger complements our class-leading Gemini intercom and at the same time takes advantage of much of the technical expertise behind it. Replacing older four-wire matrix systems Messenger refreshes the Trilogy line up for customers requiring much of the advanced feature set of a much larger system but on a smaller scale and within tighter budgets.
The standard Messenger intercom system is comprised of an eight-port matrix running from a single power supply, with pre-stored configuration parameters and two operator panels. The matrix can easily be expanded as required with the simple addition of up to two eight-channel expansion boards to create a 24-port capacity; and an additional interface board can provide up to four channels of analogue telephone service. The option to include an in-built IP gateway with eight-channel DSP for network connectivity is also available.
The base system can be expanded with a flexible range of matrix, panel, interface and software options that can be configured to precisely meet current needs while retaining ability to adapt to meet future requirements.
Ellis adds, “We pride ourselves on being able to deliver the right solution at the right time. Messenger fits perfectly within that philosophy and stems from a pedigree of professional communications solutions that are in daily use around the world and range from the smallest local productions to the largest professional networks.”