With Covid-19, Online meetings have entered our business life, but the service providers we trust have not been able to provide the best service for our businesses due to heavy traffic on their networks.
The Best, Safe, Reliable solution is to have your own branded teleconferencing system that will keep you online and your business going.
Time to have
Your Own Conference
Let CSI Technologies build the conference system infrastructure for your business based on your needs, then go ahead, video chat and conferencing with the entire team. In fact, you can invite your guests to join your meetings.
- On-Demand Webcast
- Recording & Playback
- Video Call Full HD
- Audio Calls
- Video Streaming
- Share your desktop, presentations
- White Board (Canvas)
- Participant Management
- Starting and Joining Meeting
- Meeting Management
- Instant Messaging
- File Transferer
- Discussion Boards
It encrypts all content sent from the server to the web browser. WebRTC libraries for audio, video, and screen sharing transmit real-time protocol packets (RTP) over user datagram protocol (UDP) via Datagram Transport Layer Security (DTLS), and media packets are encrypted using Secure Real-Time Protocol (see SRTP ). All this provides a high level of built-in security for your streams.
What Are the Advantages of Video Conferencing & CSI Technologies?
Technology is best when it brings people together.
What are the Advantages of Video Conferencing & CSI Technologies?
CSI Technologies provides many Add Inns applications, organizations, customizations, optimizations, branding and more for your business at less cost with after sales support.
Enable the Digital Workforce
Video conferencing software not only creates a more collaborative meeting culture in your organization, it’s a foundation for enabling today’s digital workforce. Video meetings help teams maintain human connections, irrespective of physical location, which speeds up decision making and improves your ability to collaborate globally.
Simplify Management and Usability
Teams need access to collaboration solutions that enable them to come together through audio conferencing, video conferencing, screen sharing, and real-time instant messaging.
But relying on too many desperate solutions can make things too complicated. By deploying a unified online meeting solution with a simple centrally managed user interface, teams can focus on their meetings instead of having to troubleshoot every meeting.
Rally Communication and Culture
Today’s workforce prioritizes mobility, flexibility and modern forms of communication over private offices and seclusion. Bringing remote workers face-to-face with in-office workers can increase productivity and reduce travel costs at the same time. Comparing travel costs and video conferencing costs shows that video conferencing is a real winner.
Whether your company is made up of remote workers, is globally dispersed, or simply emphasizes a healthy work/life balance, video conferencing has the unique ability to bring the human connection of face-to-face communication to every interaction.
Increase Communication Reliability
Video conferencing provides a fast and secure way to communicate with your teams. As video continues to evolve into a business-critical function, it’s important to prioritize and support enterprise-class service reliability in your solution.
Increase Value and Reduce Redundancy
The total cost of ownership (TCO) of maintenance and licensing for multiple vendors adds unnecessary costs and complexity for the end users of the solution.
5 Reasons Why Your Company Needs to Embrace Video Conferencing Now
Sometimes “you have no alternative,” and you have to default to just audioconferencing, says Srini Koushik, CTO for Magellan Health. But in terms of achieving higher levels of collaboration, “video conferencing is a real game changer—and should be the default setting.”
Once video engages during a call, “the entire feel and etiquette of the meeting changes,” says Koushik. Participants can see and be seen. Any sense of distance is removed. There’s no longer any semblance of “out of sight, out of mind,” says Koushik. Participants are less apt to “zone out” or multitask, as they might on an audioconference, and instead maintain “virtual eye contact.” The result, says Koushik, are superior levels “of closeness and engagement.”
This also translates into closer relationships—even between team members or clients who have yet to meet in person. As Koushik recalls, “I may have only seen you on Zoom (the company’s video conferencing provider),” but when paths finally cross, “it no longer feels as if I’m meeting a stranger. We recognize one another.”
Video conferencing can enable key team members to participate in meetings when it might otherwise make no sense. Kerry Holling is the chief information and digital officer (CIDO) of Western Sydney University (WSU). Spread across seven campuses, the university is not only quite large—44,000 students—but also geographically dispersed, featuring seven campuses.
So, a key challenge, says Holling, “is holding a meeting—because there’s always one or more people [needing] to travel—and in Western Sydney, traffic can be diabolical.” But in a recent instance, “we had a person from the medical school who we needed for just five minutes.” Driving an hour each way for five minutes “wouldn’t make much sense,” says Holling. But by video conference, “it was like being in the same room.”
Those intimately familiar with the inferior temporal, superior parietal and orbitofrontal cortexes, as well as various other regions of the brain, assure us that humans process visual information far faster and more capably than text or audio.
For example, writing for Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences,1 researchers Cohen, Horowitz and Wolf discuss experiments relating to the ability to recall objects, numerals and other pieces of information based on sound versus vision. In their conclusion, the authors write: “It is clear from these results that auditory recognition memory performance is markedly inferior to visual recognition memory.”
Research from the University of Iowa puts things even more simply and succinctly. A study by James Bigelow and Amy Poremba is titled: “Achilles’ Ear? Inferior Human Short-Term and Recognition Memory in the Auditory Modality.” Quoted in the February 26, 2014 issue of Science Daily, Bigelow summarizes the research by saying: “As it turns out, there is merit to the Chinese proverb ‘I hear, and I forget; I see, and I remember.”
Note our own research as well. Forbes Insights conducted a July 2017 global survey of over 300 executives (sponsored by video conferencing provider, Zoom). This research shows that 62% of executives agree that relative to audioconferencing, video conferencing significantly improves the quality of communication, a figure that rises to 73% among high-growth companies. In addition, 50% of those surveyed believe video conferencing also improves the degree of understanding.
Face-to-face interaction “is generally most effective,” says Tom Keiser, CIO of customer relationship software-focused Zendesk. And using today’s state-of-the-art, cloud-delivered video conferencing, explains Keiser, “it’s the closest thing to working together in person.”
Keiser is by no means alone in this regard. In developing software solutions for its healthcare customers, Magellan Health embraces agile development. As Koushik explains, this often requires “co-location,” where internal team members work at client sites. With video conferencing, “there’s never a sense of distance,” says Koushik.
At Zendesk, Keiser explains, “our meetings tend to consist of not only internal members, but often partners and/or customers. As CIO/CTO, I’m responsible for security, operations, data centers—a lot of key areas that matter to customers.”
Certainly, “in sales, face-to-face is important in the beginning [of a relationship],” says Keiser. And once a client is on board, the goal [becomes] less “getting to know you” and more a matter of “getting things done.” Here, says Keiser, video conferencing becomes a powerful and efficient tool.
With video conferencing, “it’s easy to just put together a call and get face-to-face, making sure customers get their questions and issues addressed.” Video, says Keiser, “personalizes things: They get to know me; I get to know them.” Overall, “that drives better communication, creates trust and builds stronger relationships.”