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For mobile phones, the network sends a message to the device, indicating the incoming call.
The caller is informed about the progress of the call by the audible ringing signal, often called ringback tone.
AT&T offered seven different gong combinations for the "C" type ringer found in the model 5 landline telephone sets.
These gongs provided "distinctive tones" for hearing-impaired customers and to make it possible to tell which phone was ringing when several phones were placed closely together.
This signals that the telephone call has been answered, and the telephone exchange immediately removes the ringing signal from the line and connects the call.The ringing signal in North America is normally specified at ca. In Europe it is around 60–90 VAC with a frequency of 25 Hz.Some non-Bell Company system party lines in the US used multiple frequencies for selective ringing.On a POTS interface, this signal is created by superimposing ringing voltage [90 volts AC at 20 Hz in the USA] atop the −48 VDC already on the line.This is done at the Central Office, or a neighborhood multiplexer called a "SLC" for Subscriber Line Carrier.
Not literally a tone nor an actual (bell-like) ring any more, the term is most often used today to refer to customizable sounds used on mobile phones.