Video conference youtube

Video conference youtube DEFAULT

How to Stream TrueConf Video Conferences on YouTube

TrueConf Server allows you to stream video conferences on YouTube in real time via built-in RTSP gateway. Starting from TrueConf Server 4.5+, streaming does not require any additional software for converting RTSP to RTMP.

However, to enable video conference streaming the RTSP Streaming extension should be added to your license. If you would like to purchase it, contact us in any convenient way. If the extension is already enabled, proceed with the manual below.

Step 1: Configuring streaming on YouTube

  1. Sign into your YouTube channel.
  2. Press the camera icon in the upper right corner of the screen.
  3. Choose Go live.

The streaming control panel will appear.

  1. Proceed to the Stream tab and complete the following steps:
    • set the parameters for the streaming: name, category and access type.
    • choose No, it’s not made for kids
  2. Press Create stream
  3. Streaming setup help page will appear. Copy the streaming URL and the streaming key.

Step 2. Configuring streaming on TrueConf Server

  1. Proceed to the Streaming tab in the TrueConf Server control panel and press Add configuration.
  2. Press Add preset in the window that opens.
  3. Choose YouTube in the Streaming server box.
  4. Enter the following details available on the YouTube streaming configuration page:
    • Streaming URL in the Server URL box
    • Streaming key in the Stream name/key box
  1. To save the preset, press Save

youtube_preset

Step 3. Creating a conference

  1. Proceed to the Group Conferences section and create a conference according to the TrueConf Server documentation.
  2. While adjusting the conference settings, go to the Advanced tab and check the Enable streaming box.
  3. Choose the preset which you have created in the previous step.
  4. Save the conference. You will be redirected to the Group conferencessection.
  5. Select the conference and press Launch on the right side panel.

Step 4. Launch streaming

To start streaming, press Go Live on the YouTube control panel.

youtube_live_studio

We wish you successful conferencing!


Sours: https://trueconf.com/blog/knowledge-base/how-to-stream-trueconf-video-conferences-on-youtube.html

How to share a YouTube video or other audio/media in Zoom

(Pocket-lint) - Zoom screen sharing is really easy to do if you're on a Mac or PC, but we've seen numerous people comment on how they can't share audio or video in their Zoom meetings. 

So here's how to do it. 

Of course, this could apply to a YouTube video, but it could be a music round for your Zoom pub quiz that you've saved on SoundCloud (yes, we've done that) or it could even be Spotify. 

On a mobile device? While you can share content from your camera roll or elsewhere on other Zoom apps, you can't screen share on a phone or tablet to Zoom.

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Zoom screen sharing enables you to share your entire desktop, a window, an application or audio/video. And when you enable the screen share, you can choose whether to share the audio from your computer as well. Here's how.

How to share audio or video across Share Screen in Zoom

  1. Open your Zoom meeting on your Mac or PC
  2. Have your media - YouTube video, SoundCloud, Vimeo or similar open in a browser. This could also be another app like iTunes or Spotify. 
  3. Ensure whatever media you're going to play is maximised on your screen to ensure it appears as large as possible in Zoom. 
  4. Click on the green Share Screen icon at the bottom of the Zoom meeting window.
  5. You will see a pop-up window where you select your desktop, browser tab or application - obviously, you need to select the right window that's showing your video or audio. 
  6. Click the check box in the lower left that says Share computer sound. This is the key step!
  7. Now you can play the video clip or sound knowing that the other people in the meeting will hear it. 
  8. To stop your audio being sent to the meeting, click Stop Share at the top of your meeting screen. You can also mute your computer to stop sharing audio but continue presenting, however you won't be able to hear others on the call. This could be useful in some circumstances though if you just want to cut the sound. 

Want to become a Zen master of Zoom? Check out our guide to the essential Zoom keyboard shortcuts. 

Writing by Dan Grabham. Originally published on .

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YouTube

Tips and Training >> Definitions >> YouTube

What is YouTube?

Google, Inc. provides an online service that allows users to upload and view short videos. The service delivers videos currently in a Flash, or FLV file format and therefore videos are playable on an extremely wide variety of end user devices.

What format does YouTube accept for uploaded videos?

Users of the YouTube service can upload videos using many different encoding methods and YouTube will convert them to Flash videos. Videos can be uploaded to YouTube in QuickTime format [.MOV], MPEG, .AVI, Windows Media [.WMV] or in Flash [.FLV].

Soon HTML5 will likely be a streaming method from YouTube and this will then be compatible with nearly all devices and future updates of browsers. Users will have an ability to select or "Opt. In" to HTML 5 streaming or Flash and in this way a larger video audience will be able to view YouTube videos.

Is YouTube a form of Collaboration?

Yes, as a forum for collecting information and distributing content to users, YouTube is a type of loose collaboration network. YouTube provides search results that are relevant to video files and so in a crude way, this service can be used as a video archive collaboration forum.

Sours: http://www.video-conferencing.com/definition/youtube.html
A Conference Call in Real Life

Streaming a conference to YouTube

This guide explains how to stream a conference being held in a Pexip Virtual Meeting Room or Virtual Auditorium to YouTube.

For general information on streaming from Pexip Infinity, see Streaming and recording a conference.

YouTube prerequisites

Before you can obtain an RTMP streaming URL from YouTube, you must ensure that you have a verified YouTube account, and that the account is enabled for live events.

  1. From your YouTube account settings page, select Channel status and features (www.youtube.com/features).
  2. If your Account status is not verified, select Verify and follow the YouTube instructions.
  3. If Live streaming is not enabled, click Enable.

Note that enabling your first live stream may take up to 24 hours.

Setting up streaming

To stream a conference to YouTube, you must first obtain a live streaming URL via YouTube. You then initiate a call from the VMR to the YouTube URL, by adding the YouTube URL as a conference participant. There are two ways in which you can obtain an RTMP streaming URL from YouTube:

  • Use Pexip's own utility at https://yt.pexip.com. This method simplifies the generation process and automatically uses the appropriate settings. However, it is only suitable if you want to set up a single stream with a single-use stream key.
  • Generate your URL directly from within your YouTube account at www.youtube.com/my_live_events. You must use this method if you want to use a reusable stream key or set up dual streams within the same broadcast (i.e. a "second camera" in YouTube terms).

    When generating a URL directly from within YouTube, the Privacy setting is Public by default, so we recommend that you change this to Unlisted.

Note that the live stream will have a 20-30 second delay. This is because YouTube buffers the stream so that it can tolerate brief connection losses and to ensure a good consistent experience. This is standard streaming behavior.

The appropriate procedures for obtaining your streaming URL, adding single or dual-streamed participants to your conference, and streaming at Full HD (1080p) are described below.

ClosedSetting up your URL via Pexip's utility and adding a single streaming participant

This procedure explains how to use Pexip's own utility to request a URL for a single YouTube RTMP stream on your behalf, and how to add that stream as a participant to your Pexip conference.

Note that this utility requests a single-use stream key. If you want to reuse a previous stream key/URL (for example if you want to use this URL as an Automatically Dialed Participant) then follow the instructions for setting up your URL from within YouTube (but do not set up a second camera).

Obtaining the YouTube streaming URL

  1. Go to https://yt.pexip.com.
  2. Enter a Video Name — this is the name that will appear in YouTube.
  3. Select a Privacy level:
    • Unlisted: viewers must know the streaming URL to see the stream.
    • Public: anybody can find the stream on YouTube. This is not recommended unless you are streaming very public content.
    • Private: restricts access to only people that you have explicitly allowed to view the stream.

    Default: Unlisted.

  4. Select Get url.

  5. If you are not already signed in to a Google Account, you must either sign in or select an account.
  6. At the prompt, Allow pexip.com to access your Google account:

  7. The streaming URL will be generated and displayed.

    If you receive a "The user is not enabled for live streaming" error message, this means that you either do not have a verified YouTube account, or that the account is not enabled for live events.

  8. Copy the rtmp:// address. Leave this browser window open.

Adding the participant URL and enabling streaming

Now that you have the YouTube streaming URL, you can initiate a call from the Virtual Meeting Room to the YouTube URL, and then begin streaming.

  1. Initiate a call from the Virtual Meeting Room to the streaming address. This is done by adding the streaming address as a conference participant. You can do this either from the Pexip Infinity Administrator interface or from an Infinity Connect client connected to the VMR.

    When using the Administrator interface, use the following settings:

    • Protocol: RTMP
    • Address: .
    • Role: we recommend selecting Guest (so that the streaming participant is not shown to other Guests in a Virtual Auditorium layout, and so that it does not keep a conference alive when all other Hosts have left).
    • Streaming: select this option.

    When using an Infinity Connect client, use the following settings:

    • Participant details: enter your e.g. rtmp://a.rtmp.youtube.com/live2/yg5f-dkm5-vm27-0kw6

      RTMP authentication is supported; in this case credentials are included in the URI using the syntax rtmps://username:[email protected]/....

      Note that a suitable Call Routing Rule is required when dialing out to a streaming service via Infinity Connect clients.

    • Role: we recommend selecting Guest.

    When Pexip Infinity has placed the call to the streaming service, the Streaming enabled icon is displayed, and for Infinity Connect users the streaming participant appears in the participant list with a streaming badge next to its name:

  2. Wait for a few seconds, then from within your YouTube account, go to your Live Control Room. (You can select the green link below the rtmp:// address that you copied when using Pexip's URL generator.)
  3. Select Preview and confirm.

    After a few seconds you will be able to Play the Preview stream in the video window below.

    Note that this is your preview only — at this stage the stream is not being broadcast. The stream has a 20-30 second delay.

  4. Click Start streaming and confirm, to start broadcasting.

  5. You are now streaming to anyone who is allowed to access or find your streams (according to your Privacy settings). You can optionally Play the Public View of the stream (in the window below the Preview stream).
  6. You can select View on Watch Page (top right of your Live Control Room page) to see the normal YouTube view. This is how it appears to users who are watching the live stream, and is the URL that you should share.
ClosedSetting up your URL from within YouTube and adding a dual streaming participant

This procedure explains how to use YouTube to generate a streaming URL. It also shows how to set up dual streams, and how to add those streams as a participant to your Pexip conference. Using YouTube to generate the streaming URL also allows you to reuse a previous stream key/URL (for example if you want the URL to be automatically dialed whenever a particular VMR is used).

Note that:

  • The YouTube Privacy setting is Public by default, so we recommend that you change this to Unlisted.
  • You cannot use the Infinity Connect clients to add dual-streaming participants — you must use the Administrator interface.

Obtaining the YouTube streaming URL

To generate your streaming URL directly from within YouTube:

  1. In your YouTube account go to Live Streaming > Events (www.youtube.com/my_live_events).
  2. Select New live event (at the top right of the page).
  3. Enter the Basic info:

    TitleThe title of the video.
    Start timeSet the start time to 30 minutes in the past (so that it is available instantly).
    PrivacySelect a privacy level. We recommend Unlisted, which means that viewers must know the streaming URL to see the stream.
    TypeSelect Custom.

  4. Select Create event. You are taken to the Main Camera tab.
  5. Configure the main video stream:

    1. Optionally, you can upload a Thumbnail for this stream.
    2. Select the type of stream key. Your options are:
      • Single-use stream key: typically used for one-off events.
      • Reusable stream key: typically used for recurring events or when you want to use this streaming URL as an Automatically Dialed Participant. If you select Reusable stream key you can either create a new stream key, or select a stream key you have previously created.
    3. From the Select your encoder drop-down list, select Other encoders.

  6. Configure the second stream (if you want dual streams):

    1. Select Add a Camera (next to the Main Camera tab).
    2. Optionally, you can upload a Thumbnail for this stream.
    3. Enter the Camera Name e.g. "Training presentation".
    4. Select the type of stream key, either Single-use or Reusable.

      If you select Reusable, choose a different stream from the one you are using for the Main Camera.

    5. From the Select your encoder drop-down list, select Other encoders.

  7. Select Save changes.
  8. Produce the RTMP URL for your primary video stream as Primary Server URL/Stream Name of the Main Camera:
    1. Go to the Main Camera tab.
    2. Take the Primary Server URL, for example rtmp://a.rtmp.youtube.com/live2.
    3. Append a / (slash).
    4. Then append the Stream Name, for example 1020-q5ah-63d9-dwc9.

    In this example, the RTMP URL is rtmp://a.rtmp.youtube.com/live2/1020-q5ah-63d9-dwc9.

    You will use this RTMP URL as the first address of the new participant in your Pexip conference.

  9. Produce the RTMP URL for your presentation stream as Primary Server URL/Stream Name of Camera 2:
    1. Go to the Camera 2 tab.
    2. Take the Primary Server URL, for example rtmp://a.rtmp.youtube.com/live2.
    3. Append a / (slash).
    4. Then append the Stream Name, for example 9qem-q51r-mrp9-0qdz.

    In this example, the RTMP URL is rtmp://a.rtmp.youtube.com/live2/9qem-q51r-mrp9-0qdz.

    You will use this RTMP URL as the second stream address of the new participant in your Pexip conference.

Adding dual participant URLs and enabling streaming

After you have set up dual YouTube streaming URLs, you can initiate a call from the VMR to the YouTube URLs, and then begin streaming:

  1. Add the YouTube streaming URLs as a new RTMP participant in the VMR you want to stream. For dual streams, you can only do this from the Pexip Infinity Administrator interface:

    1. Go to Status > Conferences and select the name of the Virtual Meeting Room or Virtual Auditorium being used.
    2. At the bottom left of the screen, select Dial out to participant.
    3. Complete the following fields (other fields can be left to their default values):

      FieldDescription
      System locationSelect the system location from which the call will be placed.
      Participant aliasEnter the streaming URL of the primary video stream (from the Main Camera tab in the YouTube Ingestion settings) as the address to dial.
      Route this callSelect Manually.
      ProtocolSelect RTMP.
      RoleWe recommend selecting Guest.
      StreamingSelect this check box.
      Dual stream (presentation) URLEnter the second presentation streaming URL (from the Camera 2 tab) into the address field that appears.
    4. Select OK.

    When Pexip Infinity has placed the call to the streaming service, the Streaming enabled icon is displayed, and for Infinity Connect users the streaming participant appears in the participant list with a streaming badge next to its name:

  2. Wait for a few seconds, then from within your YouTube account, go to your Live Control Room.
  3. Select Preview and confirm.

    After a few seconds you will be able to Play the Preview stream (of the primary video stream).

    Note that this is your preview only — at this stage the stream is not being broadcast. The stream has a 20-30 second delay.

    The second stream (Camera 2) may show "noise" and report video format issues. However, this stream should display correctly when you start live streaming.

  4. Click Start streaming and confirm, to start broadcasting.

    You do not have to preview/start the "Camera 2" presentation stream.

  5. You are now streaming to anyone who is allowed to access or find your streams (according to your Privacy settings). You can optionally Play the Public View of the stream (in the window below the Preview stream).
  6. You can select View on Watch Page (top right of your Live Control Room page) to see the normal YouTube view. This is how it appears to users who are watching the live stream, and is the URL that you should share.

    When you have dual streams, YouTube viewers can switch views between the main camera and the second presentation stream by selecting the Switch Camera icon at the bottom right of the main window:

    If nobody is currently presenting, Pexip Infinity sends a placeholder image on the presentation stream.

ClosedStopping streaming

This procedure explains how to stop streaming your conference (for either single-streamed or dual-streamed conferences).

To stop streaming your Pexip conference:

  1. Disconnect the streaming participant from the Virtual Meeting Room.

    • When using Infinity Connect: the streaming participant appears in the participant list with a streaming badge and a name that is typically in the format a.rtmp.youtube.com.
    • When using the Administrator interface (Status > Conference, and then select the conference): the participant alias is the streaming URL with an alias typically in the format rtmp://a.rtmp.youtube.com.<etc.>.
  2. The Live Control Room will report that the stream status has No Data, and the YouTube public stream will now display:

    Note that while the stream is still open in your YouTube Live Control Room, you can restart streaming by adding the RTMP URL to the conference again as a new participant.

  3. In your YouTube Live Control Room, select Stop Streaming and confirm.

  4. A few minutes after your stream has ended, it will appear under Video Manager > Videos.

    From here you can delete the video if you do not want it to be available for later use, or you can change its privacy settings. You can also use the YouTube video editor to combine multiple recordings, or remove parts of a recording before you publish it etc. (If the video is slow to appear in the Videos list, you can also check its content by going to Video Manager > Live Events and viewing all Completed events.)

    Note that if you have produced two recordings (because you selected Dual Stream), you must manage each recording separately. When playing back the recordings, YouTube does not provide any mechanism to synchronize them to each other.

ClosedAdding a presentation stream when single streaming is already in progress

This procedure explains how to change an existing single streamed RTMP participant into a dual streamed participant.

YouTube ingestion settings cannot be changed after streaming has started. Therefore the only way to add a separate presentation stream after streaming has already started is set up a new, second stream (rather than a second camera on the existing stream) for the presentation channel.

Unlike setting up dual streams from the outset, this time the two streams are completely separate YouTube events and must be viewed in separate browser windows/tabs.

If you have already added a single stream participant to an in-progress conference but want to change this to a dual stream:

  1. Go to https://yt.pexip.com and obtain a second streaming URL. Enter a Video Name (e.g. "Alice's training video presentation content" and select GET url.
  2. From the Administrator interface, go to Status > Conferences and select the name of the Virtual Meeting Room or Virtual Auditorium being used.
  3. Ensure that you have a copy of the existing streaming URL for the video channel:

    • The streaming participant appears in the participant list with a name that is typically in the format a.rtmp.youtube.com.
    • You can select the participant from the participant list and copy the rtmp URL/alias.
  4. Disconnect the existing streaming participant from the Virtual Meeting Room.

    Note: do not stop streaming in the YouTube Live Control Room.

  5. Add the streaming participant back in to the conference again, but this time include the second streaming URL.

    At the bottom left of the screen of the conference status screen, select Dial out to participant and complete the following fields (other fields can be left to their default values):

    FieldDescription
    System locationSelect the system location from which the call will be placed.
    Participant aliasEnter the original, existing streaming URL (from step 3).
    Route this callSelect Manually.
    ProtocolSelect RTMP.
    RoleWe recommend selecting Guest.
    StreamingSelect this check box.
    Dual stream (presentation) URLEnter the second streaming URL (from step 1).

    Select OK to add the two streams back into the conference.

  6. Start broadcasting the second stream in YouTube:

    1. Go to the Live Control Room for the second stream.

      (You can select the green link below the rtmp:// address on the Pexip URL generator screen from step 1.)

    2. Select Preview and confirm.
    3. Play the Preview stream.
    4. Click Start streaming and confirm, to start broadcasting the presentation stream.
  7. You are now streaming the presentation channel in addition to the original video channel to anyone who is allowed to access or find your streams (according to your Privacy settings). You can optionally Play the Public View of the presentation stream.
  8. You can select View on Watch Page (top right of your Live Control Room page) to see the normal YouTube view and to obtain the URL of the presentation stream that you should share with the conference viewers, alongside the existing video stream URL.

Note that the original conference stream will experience a break in content for the period of time between disconnecting the existing streaming participant from the VMR and adding it back in again as one of the dual streamed participants. The YouTube Live Control Room for the original stream will report that no data is being received, but this will be resolved automatically when the streaming participant is added back into the conference (providing the original streaming URL is used).

ClosedStreaming at Full HD (1080p)

If you want to stream at Full HD (1080p) resolution you must:

  1. Ensure that the VMR you want to stream is configured with a Maximum call rate of Full HD (or uses a global default of Full HD).
  2. Configure the outbound bandwidth on the VMR you want to stream to be 4096 kbps (Maximum outbound call bandwidth in the Advanced options of the VMR settings).
  3. Ensure that the stream is capable of receiving 1080p. Within YouTube you must set up a Reusable stream key and configure the stream with a Maximum sustained bitrate of 3000 Kbps - 6000 Kbps (1080p).

© 2021 Pexip AS v26.1

Sours: https://docs.pexip.com/admin/streaming_youtube.htm

Conference youtube video

Video conferencing meetings can change the way employees work when they're remote or working from home. Face-to-face communication is important, even if you can't meet in-person. With a video conferencing solution, your teams can work together or with customers and clients effectively, no matter where they're located.

Since video conferencing performs 30% better than audio-only setups for communication, it's worth investing in a great video conferencing setup for your team. Luckily, there are many great, free options for video conferencing software that can be paired with reasonably priced audiovisual products like video conferencing cameras. A simple but high-quality web camera is a must-have to be inclusive to remote teammates and provide a collaborative atmosphere between employees in multiple locations.

 

The 2020 State of Video Conferencing report found that when in-person communication isn't an option, video conferencing is preferred for feeling connected with co-workers. When meetings are audio-only, it creates an unequal experience for remote team members. By not being able to see visual cues, not knowing who is speaking, and usually not being able to hear well, remote team members are less included in team meetings and therefore have less impact on the team.

Adding a working video element to team meetings, 1-1 conversations between managers and remote employees (or vice versa), and quick chats between remote team members helps build relationships and improve employee effectiveness. Video conferencing tools make conversations more effective because people can speak face-to-face and read body language better. The Meeting Owl Pro is a 360° video camera, microphones, and speakers help remote team members feel like they're attending meetings in-person.

owl labs meeting owl pro shop 360 degree camera

If you make meetings more inclusive for remote team members, the results will show immediately and employee happiness and productivity will drastically improve.

To get started, take a look at these free video conferencing options for a multitude of business use cases. Some of the products listed are great for 1-1 conversations, some for teams, and others for live broadcasts or larger scale team meetings.

The Best Free Video Conferencing Platforms

  1. Zoom
  2. Google Hangouts
  3. Dialpad Meetings
  4. TrueConf Online
  5. Skype
  6. FreeConference
  7. Lifesize Go
  8. Slack Video Calls
  9. Facebook Live
  10. YouTube Live

1. Zoom

Who should use it?

Zoom is ideal for anyone who works remotely or has remote team members. Zoom allows for simple, easy setup meetings or regular meetings in your personal meeting room. Quickly create and share a private meeting link with an individual or team and connect remote team members through video.

Top Free Features:

  • Host up to 100 participants
  • 1-1 and group meetings
  • Unlimited meetings
  • HD video and audio
  • Screen sharing
  • Scheduled meetings
  • Private and group chat
  • Host controls

2. Google Hangouts

Who should use it?

Google Hangouts is a simple way to connect with Google contacts (or those outside of your network) and can be used for personal or business reasons. Use this tool for individual conversations, team meetings, recorded demos, and more.

Top Free Features:

  • Up to 25 video participants
  • Video, audio, and messenger conversations
  • Video meeting recordings
  • Join calls using Google Calendar
  • Screen sharing

3. Dialpad Meetings

Who should use it?

The free version of Dialpad Meetings is ideal for teams of 10 or less. The free version limits your video call duration to 45 minutes, so it's ideal for shorter meetings. Since it allows unlimited video conferences, you can use this video conferencing tool for recurring meetings, like 1-1s or monthly team debriefs.

Top Free Features:

  • Up to 10 participants
  • Unlimited conferences
  • Call recording
  • HD Audio
  • Screen and document sharing
  • Mobile apps

4. TrueConf Online

Who should use it?

TrueConf offers a free plan with up to three participants in video calls. This solution is great for small teams or individuals who need a simple tool to host video calls or collaborate with small groups. The collaboration features like remote desktop control are helpful for those in support who may need to help a client solve a problem.

Top Free Features:

  • Up to three participants on team calls
  • HD video
  • Collaboration tools (screen sharing, remote desktop control, recorded calls, file transfer, and shared virtual whiteboard)

5. Skype

Who should use it?

The free version of Skype works well for small teams with less than 10 total members. It is a good tool if you need a simple way to video chat from your computer, phone, or tablet and tend to have smaller group meetings or 1-1 conversations. Skype also offers a tool called Skype in the Classroom specifically designed for online education.

Top Free Features:

  • Up to 10 people on video calls
  • HD video calling
  • Screen sharing
  • Video call recording
  • Interactive video chats
  • Location sharing

 

6. FreeConference

Who should use it?

FreeConference ideal for smaller teams or meetings with five or fewer participants. One major perk of this video conferencing tool is its ease of use -- no downloads are required to start using it. Plus, moderator controls allow the individual who's running the video conference to keep the meeting on track.

Top Free Features:

  • Up to 5 online meeting participants
  • Screen sharing
  • Document sharing
  • Moderator controls
  • Text chat

7. Lifesize Go

Who should use it?

Lifesize Go can be used by remote employees, remote freelancers, or those working with clients who rarely host larger group meetings. While they have plans that include solutions for bigger teams, the free version offers a nice amount of features for individuals and small group conversations.

Top Free Features:

  • Up to 8 participants
  • No restrictions on meeting length
  • Screen sharing

8. Slack Video Calls

Who should use it?

Slack users can take advantage of the call feature by simply using the command /call or clicking the phone icon at the top of the conversation with another Slack user. This is an easy way to make calls right from Slack if you need to ask a teammate a quick question. You can also Slack with up to 15 people if you start a call from a channel, enabling the rest of the channel's members to join. This tool is good for teams looking for a supplementary video calling solution for small teams.

Top Free Features:

  • Group calls of up to 15 people
  • Individual calls
  • Messenger

9. Facebook Live

Who should use it?

Facebook Live is a great fit for businesses, influencers, or individuals who are looking to broadcast demos, videos, or showcase their company culture while streaming live. Your followers on Facebook can comment and chat live, you can select a custom audience for the video, and you can schedule videos ahead of time to gain excitement.

Top Free Features:

  • Broadcasts up to four hours
  • Advanced scheduling
  • Custom audiences

10. YouTube Live

Who should use it?

YouTube Live, like Facebook Live, is a platform for demonstrating a product with live Q&A, hosting an educational session to teach your audience while screen sharing or using a whiteboard, or hosting a live conversation with members of your team.

Top Free Features:

  • Three stream quality options (normal latency, low-latency, ultra-low latency)
  • Added delay
  • Live questions from the audience
  • Private live streams (people can only access with the link)
  • Advanced scheduling
  • Live automatic captions
  • Location tags

When considering which video conferencing tool is best for you or your team, take a look at our State of Video Conferencing report to see how you stack up with your audiovisual needs and which products are trusted by other teams and businesses. Don't forget to bookmark our AV conference room checklist as well so that meetings can get started right away every time.

hybrid team owl labs collaborative tech

Sours: https://resources.owllabs.com/blog/video-conferencing-tools
Finance \u0026 Corporate Committee - Zoom Meeting

The 1st Future Video Conferencing Workshop

CV/AI techniques are quickly taking the central role in driving this growth by creating video conferencing applications that deliver more natural, contextual, and relevant meeting experiences. For example, high-quality video matting and synthesis is crucial to the now-essential functionality of virtual background; gaze correction and gesture tracking can add to interactive user engagement; automatic color and light correction can improve the user’s visual appearance and self-image; and all those have to be backed up by high-efficacy video compression/transmission and efficient edge processing which can also benefit from AI advances nowadays. Those challenges have drawn increasing R&D attraction, e.g. NVIDIA recently released their fully accelerated platform for building video conferencing services with many advanced AI features: https://developer.nvidia.com/maxine .
While we seem to already start embracing a mainstream adoption of AI-based video collaboration, we recognize that building the next-generation video conferencing system involves multi-fold interdisciplinary challenges, and face many technical gaps to close. Centered at this theme, this proposed workshop aims to provide the first comprehensive forum for CVPR researchers, to systematically discuss relevant techniques that we can contribute to as a community. Examples include but are not limited to:

  • Image display and quality enhancement for teleconferencing
  • Video compression and transmission for teleconferencing
  • Video object segmentation, matting and synthesis (for virtual background, etc.)
  • HCI (gesture recognition, head tracking, gaze tracking, etc.), AR and VR applications in video conferencing
  • Efficient video processing on the edge and IoT camera devices
  • Multi-modal information processing and fusion in video conferencing (audio transcription, image to text, video captioning, etc.)
  • Societal and Ethical Aspects: privacy intrusion & protection, attention engagement, fatigue avoidance, etc
  • Emerging Applications where video conferencing would be the cornerstone: remote education, telemedicine, etc.
... and many more interesting features.
We aim to collectively address this core question: what CV techniques are/will be ready for the next-generation video conference, and how will they fundamentally change the experience of remote work, education and more? We aim to bring together experts in interdisciplinary fields to discuss the recent advances along these topics and to explore new directions. As one of the expected workshop outcomes, we expect to generate a joint report defining the key CV problems, characterizing the technical demands and barriers, and discussing potential solutions or discussions.
Sours: https://fvc-workshop.github.io/

Now discussing:

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