XOP Networks, Inc., a manufacturer of widely deployed analog and SIP based conference bridges, announces the latest release for it’s Universal Services Node (USN) and Digital Collaboration Bridge (DCB) platforms. The Release 9 is the most advanced and feature rich release in XOP’s history.
The Release 9 adds the following platform extensions:
WebRTC based Web Collaboration – Allows participants to virtually meet over the Internet. They are able to see each other, hear each other, share content, all from a web browser without downloading any application software.
Remote Control – A user can take control of a far end PC which makes it ideal for remote support etc.
Click to Call – Allows a participant to enter an audio conference simply by clicking on a browser link thus avoiding any dial up charges.
R9 adds following Platform Extensions:
XOP Application Programming Interface (API) – Allows external sub-systems to query the health of the USN, bulk provision Moderator accounts & configure conference rooms etc.
SNMP Enhancements – Supports proprietary MIB, SNMP V3
“I am excited to announce the most significant software release that XOP Networks has ever launched. In line with USN’s multi-application philosophy, it adds exciting new capabilities such as WebRTC based Web Collaboration, Browser based Click to Call and Remote Control. We believe R9 enhances our leadership position in providing comprehensive and user-friendly conferencing platforms,” said Sudhir Gupta, CEO of XOP Networks.
About XOP Networks
Headquartered in Dallas, Texas, XOP Networks was founded in January 2003 and is backed by a seasoned management team. Deployed at multiple Cellular Operators, Fortune 100 companies, CLEC/IOC customers, Government organizations, DOD networks (Air Force, Army and Navy) XOP Networks’ products allow customers to boost employee productivity, increase business efficiency and enhance emergency communications. Having both TDM and VoIP interfaces, XOP products allow customers to seamlessly transition their value added services from legacy circuit switched networks to VoIP based packet switched networks.