Library items tagged: Vscene Desktop

Joining the room The sidebar Setup Screen share Chat Controls, and other features Joining a videoconference via a browser is easier than ever on our new conference interface, available in Chrome and Firefox. Joining the room
Joining via your browser Using the browser Joining via your browser If you don’t have access to a hardware system, then you can easily join a conference via your browser. If you or another participant has scheduled a meeting using vscene, you will receive an email invite with the conference details. This email will include a link to join the videoconference via your browser.
Google has now removed support for NPAPI plugins, which we relied on until recently. The Vscene Desktop plugin has been re-designed to function in a different way and we are currently working on integrating it into our system. We hope to have both the PC and the Mac versions avaialble soon. Our desktop plugin can be used with IE11, Safari, Opera, and the latest Firefox versions, so we hope that most users will have access to one of these in the meantime.
Virtual rooms Edit room information   Vscene registered videoconferencing system Virtual room control panel Creating a virtual room Search for a virtual room Room information Virtual rooms
This page is updated regularly Current browser plugin version ***New plugin to support Chrome being tested - we hope to release in February*** Supported browsers: IE11, Safari, Opera, Firefox Issues by browser: Google Chrome Currently not supported by plugin. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- How to find Vidyo Logs 1. MS Windows C:\Users\<USER>\AppData\Local\Vidyo\Data\User
You'll find below a list of helpful use guides. We will continue to update and more user guides and videos as we create them. If you can't find what you are looking for, or you have an idea for a new guide or video, please get in touch Help Guides: Advice for dial in participants with a hardware system here
A third option is “Continual Presence” where the picture is segmented to show images of each site continuously, with the sound being voice switched. With continual presence it is important to appreciate that the greater the number of sites and the smaller their individual images the less easy it is to recognise anything meaningful on the viewing screen. It does depend on viewing distance etc. but generally, continual presence is unworkable for more than four sites.