World VoIP NewsNew mobile video calling technologies from FringNew mobile video calling technologies from Fring

New mobile video calling technologies from Fring


New mobile video calling technologies from Fring
Company fring announced the release of network-optimized dynamic video quality (DVQ) mobile video calling technology. As per company’s officials, this technology adjusts video bit rate and frame rate as being required by the specific device to match particular network bandwidth while a call is in progress. It’s targeted to provide the best possible video picture quality for currently available bandwidth between call ends.
As it is reported by ‘’fring’’, once the network capacity is becoming constrained, its DVQ technology dynamically adjust the video picture quality, instead of losing the video call, without any distortions or compromising of VoIP based audio quality. Moreover, by means of the integrated DVQ indicator, users are informed about changes in their network strength in real time.

As the fring’s strategy describes, mobile ecosystem resources are the pivot of company’s product design and implementation: DVQ technology adapts to match bandwidth at every single moment of every video call. This versatile nature enables the changing of call parameters and network availability which results into more connected calls and fewer dropped calls. It is of huge importance, when users enjoy impeccable video calling according to network congestion and in line with carriers’ bandwidth availability – at any traffic hours. DVQ technology is compatible with all mobile data bearers: 3G, 4G, WiMAX and Wi-Fi. It’s available from the iPhone App store and the Android market.

“In the year since pioneering mobile video calls, we’ve seen that users network conditions change dramatically during and between video calls. That’s the nature of mobile experiences in heterogeneous networks," said Alex Nerst, co-founder and CTO of fring. "DVQ lets users make the best use of the peer-to-peer network capacity available at any moment during a video call, regardless of if they're stepping into an elevator, commuting on a train or simply walking away from their Wi-Fi hub."


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