Check that audio is transmitting and to correct remote address
dq (dump quality) command to see the address where RTP packets are transmitted to:
>>> dq 19:01:38.878 pjsua.c [CONFIRMED ] To: sip:localhost;tag=213e15bcf98b4c0394a402881e885431 Call time: 00h:01m:44s, 1st res in 1452 ms, conn in 1682ms #0 iLBC @8KHz, sendrecv, peer=192.168.0.66:4000 RX pt=117, stat last update: 00h:00m:01.943s ago total 4.3Kpkt 164.0KB (302.2KB +IP hdr) @avg=12.5Kbps pkt loss=0 (0.0%), dup=0 (0.0%), reorder=0 (0.0%) (msec) min avg max last loss period: 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 jitter : 0.125 15.779 1695.000 1.250 TX pt=117, ptime=20ms, stat last update: 00h:00m:09.304s ago total 5.1Kpkt 197.2KB (363.4KB +IP hdr) @avg 15.0Kbps pkt loss=0 (0.0%), dup=0 (0.0%), reorder=0 (0.0%) (msec) min avg max last loss period: 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000 jitter : 14.750 15.570 18.875 18.875 RTT msec : 0.854 24.516 125.000 18.783
The first important check is the number of packets transmitted (by us):
TX pt=117, ptime=20ms, stat last update: 00h:00m:09.304s ago total 5.1Kpkt 197.2KB (363.4KB +IP hdr) @avg 15.0Kbps
The above output shows that we’ve transmitted 5.1K packets for a total of 197.2KB. Check both the number of packets and the total size (it is possible that many packets are transmitted, but they are all silence packets).
If the number of packets transmitted is low, possible causes include:
call is not connected to the microphone
microphone level is too low and transmission is cut by VAD
The next important part is this line:
#0 iLBC @8KHz, sendrecv, peer=192.168.0.66:4000
which tells us that RTP packet is transmitting to IP address 192.168.0.66 and to port 4000.
Verify that this is indeed the correct address where remote is expecting incoming RTP packets. Especially when remote party is on the other side of Internet, make sure the address is not private as above.