World VoIP NewsVoX Communications develops video capabilities within its VoIP platform
VoX Communications develops video capabilities within its VoIP platform
Enterprise VoX Communications as the Pervasip Corporation’s owned subsidiary, announced about creation and launch of a line of video technology additions to its innovative well recognized VoIP platform. Initiating most modern technology, VoX boasts itself to solve the timing complexities that are laying in the fundament of voice and video synchronization.
VoX's VoIP platform is renowned for being reliable and scalable, associated with high quality voice traffic. It is quite cost effective to scale due to use of Linux-based server applications. VoX manages VoIP load balancing and virtual servers in a timely manner in its evolution and is capable of augmenting features to its platform very effectively. “We are proceeding to use our experience in cloud-based telephony and VoIP to deliver exciting and innovative capabilities and functionalities to our products lines and platform,” said Mark Richards, Pervasip’s chief information officer, in a press release. “Already in 2011 we have developed considerable video capabilities to our technology and we are looking forward to share this progress with our shareholders.” Usually telecom companies always assemble separated elements of equipment together to build a VoIP package, offer or bundle, typically buying equipment from Sonus or Cisco and other giant enterprises, with as many as about ten different manufacturers. Once a VoIP services provider relies on this strategy, it loses the capability to evolve and control that "purchased" platform. VoX's approach is the alternative to this typical telecom model as it creates its own code, and along with strategic selections of innovative open source projects, it is able to fully control its development destiny. When VoX desires to develop new "personalities," which are new features on its platform, the "personalities" can be deployed very quickly to VoX's virtual server base, remotely and effectively, anywhere that VoX has equipment "in the cloud" (in the Web). Some of the "components” of this video service offering, have also been created designed to be implemented in other initiatives that the company is exploring in the social media space. In the analysis of the essential elements of H.264 video and voice, VoX was able to understand the timing complexities that are responsible for voice and video synchronization. The actual lack of understanding of the atomic components is one of the reasons that other video products have a problem with keeping the voice and video synchronized – it is not Internet lag, or "latency" – it is that the engineers did not initially take the time to write the code to keep the voice and video components in sync.
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