Troubleshooting a client's connectivity for the Web can be tricky business; modern web applications are getting more and more demanding and likewise their need is bigger than ever for richer, more open networking resources. In this article we will go through a process to troubleshoot your product's issues related to Web Connectivity
Online education is big business and as of 2015, according to market research firm Global Industry Analysts it’s estimated to be worth $107 billion worldwide. Education technology is one of the fastest growing industries in the world. Companies like Lynda.com and the Khan Academy offer online courses in almost any subject imaginable.
With the hype of a new technology, comes the temptation to jump on the bandwagon and start integrating it into your business. But how do you know if it will truly benefit your company? We’ve put together this post to help you make a more informed decision about whether WebRTC is right for your business.
Native advertising has been the focus of the online advertising industry for quite some time now. By integrating relevant visual and text-based ads into web content, advertisers find that people are more likely to engage with the products on offer and fulfil a call to action.
On a personal level, social media offers us connectivity with other people, albeit mostly by photos, pre-recorded videos and text. As our desire for connectivity increases, how long will it be before the most popular social media sites are those that offer face-to-face communication in real-time, at the click of a button?
Whereas most desktop app developers are happy to use effective third party WebRTC SDKs to create desktop apps, the goal for most mobile app developers is to create a native WebRTC application that uses all of its own coding. However, browser limitations placed on WebRTC developers means that creating a native app is tricky and thus, there’s no completely fool-proof solution to developing a mobile WebRTC solution.
Because WebRTC is an open-source platform, those new to the idea of browser-based real-time communications may understandably have some concerns over the security of WebRTC systems. How easily can hackers eavesdrop private video conferences? Can they gain access to VOIP calls? We’ve put this post together to take a closer look at WebRTC security and to explore just how safe browser-to-browser communications are.
Although WebRTC is still a relatively new open source project, it’s already changing the way that we communicate in business. Amidst its rise in popularity, there are some common misconceptions about the technology. In this post, we aim to clear up some of the most common WebRTC myths in order to help you gain proper perspective on its capabilities.
If your business isn’t already making use of WebRTC, then there’s a strong chance that it will be soon. According to a 2014 WebRTC report published by Disruptive Analysis, by the end of 2019, more than 2 billion people and 6 billion devices will use and support WebRTC.
Online communication is undergoing somewhat of a technological revolution at the moment, particularly in relation to WebRTC. As more communication businesses embrace the benefits of real-time communication, WebRTC companies will start to play an ever more integral role in the comms industry.
WebRTC is fast becoming an effective way for businesses to interact with clients through video conferencing. We recently received an enquiry from a company about the effectiveness of WebRTC for single video transactions and our discussion brought up some interesting points that we’d like to share as part of our WebRTC blog.
Testing for WebRTC Connectivity can be a troublesome process and this poses a problem for companies who offer products that make use of real time communication. With limited knowledge of your customers’ browser profile, network status and Operating System, sometimes a ‘try it and see’ approach is all you have when it comes to customer support.