From Zenitel Wiki
The %1.dak parameter is used in combination with the IND command. The IND command is mainly used for controlling the LEDs in the DAK keys of the CRMIV or IP Master station. One of the parameters of the IND command is a DAK key number. The exchange can find a DAK containing a specific configuration, returning the DAK number 1 - 100.
%1.dak(DAK search string[,DAK-10 range])
- DAK search string: This is a string matching the DAK configuration exactly, including the lead-in characters.
- Lead-in characters are:
- I, E, D and P. Example: I432.
It is possible to match long DAK strings using wildcards. Wildcards are:
- '?' - match any lead-in
- '+' - match any digit up to the next lead-in
- '*' - match anything up to the end of the string. Example: Match any transfer key: I71*
- DAK-10 range (optional): Limits the search to one 10-DAK range. 0 = 1-10.... 9 = 91 - 100. Speeds up the search and reduces the CPU load (relevant for the old AMC card with less CPU power).
If the string does not match any DAK, key number 0 is returned. The IND command handles a reference to key 0 by doing nothing.
%1.dak(I215) - returns the DAK key number containing "I215". If not existing it will return the value 0. %1.dak(I215,2) - returns the DAK key number containing "I215" if it exists on DAK key 21-30 %1.dak(I%2.dir) - returns the DAK key number of the 'Related To' station, i.e. the conversation partner or Call Request sender
- %2.dak (using the 'Related To') can also be used if the related-to is in local exchange
- %1.dak(?+) is not working. It's not possible to use two wildcards. Instead try %1.dak(I*), %1.dak(E*) or %1.dak(P*)