Speaking of moving Sudan against civilian rule has been suspended for three days by the country's military leaders, calling for demonstrators clear paths.
In a television statement, the transitional military council (TMC) said barricades outside a designated zone in Khartoum should be removed.
The recall comes hours after TMC and the opposition agreed on a three-year transition period to civilian rule.
Shot shot on Wednesday when soldiers tried to clear barricades.
Protesters in Khartoum said at least nine people were injured, but that figure could not be verified. Similar violence on Monday left at least six people dead and protesters say those responsible must be kept in account.
Sudan has been driven by the military council long ago President Omar al-Bashir was run last month, but it has struggled to return the country to normality.
Behavioral people distinguished by Bashir's demise have continued to carry a huge seat outside the military headquarters of the capital, which requires full civilian government.
What do the two sides say?
In his television address, the TMC leader Lt-Gen Abdel Fattah told Abdelrahman Burhan that calls were turned off "to help prepare an atmosphere to complete the deal."
He urged demonstrators to dismantle roadblocks, open bridges and "stop provoking security forces ".
Earlier, Rashid al-Sayid, a spokesman for the opposition Alliance for Freedom and Change, told AFP news agency: "The military council has told us that the protesters must dismantle the barricades and return to their inmates."
Another opposition leader Ahmed Rabie confirmed that the negotiations had stalled and told the military ary wanted roads in Khartoum and elsewhere reopened before returning to the negotiating table.
What has already been agreed?
At a joint press conference on Tuesday evening, TMC spokesman Lt Gen Yasser al-Atta said that an agreement had been made for a three-year transitional period to civilian administration.
He said that a final power-sharing agreement would be signed with the opposition alliance within 24 hours. It would include forming a sovereign council that will steer the country up to the election.
Gen Atta said the opposition alliance would have two-thirds of the seats in a 300-member transition advisory committee while the rest would be taken by other groups
Former protest movement spokesman Taha Osman said the sides had agreed on the structure of future agencies ̵
What is the background?
In December, the protesters took to the streets over a government's decision to triple the bread price. The protests soon grew into widespread anger against the president's 30-year rule.
Five weeks in the protests, January 17, witnesses had said the state forces had dismissed live ammunition against protesters and killed a doctor.
He had treated injured protesters in his home in Khartoum when police allegedly fired tear gas in the building.
He was one of dozens of people killed during the anti-government accident.
As the angry protesters mounted a deposit from April 6 outside the military headquarters in Khartoum to demand that the army force the president. 
Five days later, the president was disturbed by the military.
A military council adopted power on April 11, but protesters stopped, insisting that it transfer authority to a civilian administration.
Initially, conversations between the ruling generals and the protest organizers had shown little evidence of progress.
Road to Transition
- December 19, 2018 – Protests outbreak after fuel and bread price increases announced
- December 20 – Demonstrators in the capital Khartoum beat an anti-government pole like chanting "freedom, peace and justice "
- February 22, 2019 – President Omar al-Bashir dec is led an emergency and dissolves the government
- February 24 – Protests continue as security forces respond by shooting live bullets
- April 6 – Activists are starting to sit in military headquarters in Khartoum, not to move until Bashir goes down
- April 11 – Army generals announce that Mr Bashir has disappeared, but sit-in continues when people demand civilian rule
- April 17 – Bashir is taken to prison in Khartoum  April 20 – Conversation between military lines and civilian representatives begins
- May 13 – Shot outside the military college leaving six people dead [1 9659043] May 14 – Military and civilians announce a three-year transitional agreement
Where is Omar al-Bashir?
The ousted leader has not been seen publicly since he was removed from the office.
He was reportedly moved from the Presidential Palace to a high security prison in Khartoum, but the BBC has not verified these reports.
On Monday, Mr. Bashir was responsible for incentives and involvement in the killing of protesters.
The accusations stem from an investigation into the death of the doctor who was killed during the protests on January 17.
He is also facing an investigation into allegations of money laundering and terrorist financing.