The following review was conducted in May 2016.
The SIP VP-T49G is Yealink’s newest collaborative video phone. As part of the high-end T4X series offered by Yealink, it's an evolutionary leap over the VP-2009 model we’ve used in the past. The VP-2009 was Yealink’s first attempt at combining video calling with SIP phones, and it’s clear that the T49G is a more mature device.
The following review was conducted in February 2016.
The Yealink T48G is designed to handle demanding integrated communications needs. Yealink claims that the T48G was crafted with a "future-proofed infrastructure investment," jargon essentially meaning that the phone will not fall into obsolescence in the coming years. But the T48G surpasses standard desk phones in many ways, offering comprehensive features such as 16 VoIP accounts and TLS, SRTP, HTTPS, 802.1x, Open VPN and AES encryption.
The following review was conducted in August 2011.
“The quality of a Polycom at the price point of a Grandstream.”
I’ve heard Yealink phones described to me like this multiple times. I don’t remember who it was exactly that said it, but the description has since stuck in my head. It could’ve even been a Yealink reseller as the phrase certainly is a catchy way to pitch the brand to a person like myself—someone who is at least somewhat familiar with the established players in the VoIP hardware industry.
The following review was conducted in September 2011.
The Yealink SIP-T22P is a PoE enabled 3-line enterprise IP desk phone that comes with most, if not all of the features you might expect from a phone that costs twice as much: a 132x64 pixel backlit LCD display, high definition voice, HD speakerphone, RJ9 headset jack, etc.
Although this phone is compact like an ‘entry’ level model, the T22P actually sits somewhere in the middle of the pack in Yealink’s lineup. The company also makes the T20 and T18, its double and single line IP phones.