Narrow your search
OVERVIEWMagnavision is a web-based mobile videoconferencing system which allows professionals (doctors, realtors, factory managers, etc) to...
Hide your IP and surf the Web anonymously, hide all applications.
Narrate online slideshows in the moment.
Host multipoint HD video conferences in LAN or Internet.
Surf the Web via secure VPN connection.
CSipSimple - High quality OpenSource SIP
RTC Conference Switch is an IOS app for iPhone and iPad based on WebRTC technology. RTC Switch - Conference Dialer allows you to initiate a video...
Upload and share files via Web browser using BitTorrent technology.
FlockPlay is a cloud service for video content hosters that allows to sav on video traffic payments. Based on WebRTC, our service integrates video...
Virtual Care requires an account with an associated telehealth service.
A tool for sharing files among Facebook contacts has launched a new version built on Web standards instead of Flash. That will let it reach mobile devices in coming weeks.
This story incorrectly stated which mobile browsers have fully implemented WebRTC. Firefox 24 for Android joins Chrome 29 for Android, which received full WebRTC support earlier this summer.
WebRTC may sound like yet another Internet acronym, but what it brings to browsers could be the death knell for plugins -- and it just landed in the latest version of Firefox.
Mozilla preps Firefox for plug-in free, real-time communications in the browser.
The developer version of Chrome now relies by default on Opus, a royalty-free audio compression technology designed for voice and music.
A demo at Mobile World Congress bridges browsers and phones for voice, video, and text-messaging communications.
Going against its initial hopes, Mozilla starts adding support for the patent-encumbered H.264 video compression standard. Perhaps it'll get revenge through WebRTC.
The technology for adding video and audio chat abilities to Web apps is now built into a customer-chat product from TokBox used by Doritos, Diet Coke, and more. Microsoft doesn't like WebRTC, though.
European carrier giant Telefonica, parent company of the UK's O2, has embraced WebRTC technology so its customers just need a browser to make calls. Too bad about Apple's Safari, though.
While mobile-app developers are concentrating their efforts on supporting Apple's and Google's mobile operating systems, one group hopes to make the Web a place for apps too.