The caller's phone number. Please note that the ANI displayed is based on how it was intended to be shown by the sender (true ANI is not displayed). Also, please note that ANI is not the same as caller ID. The caller ID is maintained by the carrier responsible for the phone number being used.
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="latin-1"?> <vxml version="2.0"> <form> <block> <prompt> Your phone number is <say-as type="acronym"> <value expr="session.telephone.ani"/> </say-as>. You called <say-as type="acronym"> <value expr="session.telephone.dnis"/> </say-as>. Your session id is <say-as type="acronym"> <value expr="session.id"/> </say-as>. </prompt> </block> </form> </vxml>
From this example, the application returns the caller's phone number, the phone number that the caller called, and the session id. Let's say the caller called from 234-867-5309 and dialed into 866-123-4567. The application would first say, “Your phone number is 234-867-5309.” Next, the application would say, “You called 866-123-4567.” However, if the caller called into a local number such as 234-123-4567, the application would only return the last 4 digits of the DNIS. In this case, the application would say, “You called 4567.” Finally, for the session id, the application would return a unique id such as “000005;000;1190752725” where the number before the first semicolon is a six character server identifier, the number before the second semicolon is a three digit channel identifier, and the last number is a timestamp of when the channel was ready to receive the next call.