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Ecosmob Unveils White-Label Fax Solutions
Ecosmob has launched customizable fax server solutions aimed at VoIP service providers. They bring together the functionality of email-to-fax servers, fax-to-email servers, and fax media servers.
These new offerings feature support for the t38 protocol and for various file format. They offer separate fax boxes for defined users. They allow for email-to-fax and fax-to-email transmissions. And they can be managed using a web interface.
They support autoforward, bulk fax broadcasts, colored faxes, concurrent sending with notifications, definable fax templates and cover pages, selective access to users within the company, storage (centralized or decentralized), and more.
They also have APIs for ease of integration. And VoIP service providers can customize the billing, language support, monitoring, and reporting of these solutions. And they can put their own brands on these white-label offerings.
Ecosmob is a company based out of India. It has been a player in the VoIP market for about a decade.
Early last year the company announced a FreeSWITCH PBX (News - Alert) solution. It can support hundreds to thousands of concurrent calls and conferences. That Ecosmob Technologies offering also features automatic speech recognition, call detail reports, call forwarding, caller ID, caller ID customization, call me, cell phone integration, conferencing support, CRM integration, find me/follow me, multilingual support, PA system capability, remote phone support, support for various codecs, text-to-speech functionality, unlimited auto attendants and extensions, and XML-RPC control of live calls.
FreeSWITCH is an open source telephony platform that can route and interconnect audio, text, video, or any other media. Created in 2006 by the developers of Asterisk (News - Alert), FreeSWITCH delivers cross-platform support, modularity, scalability, and stability. It supports H.323, SIP, Skype, and WebRTC. And it can interface with other open source PBX systems including Asterisk, Bayonne, Call Weaver, sipXecs, and YATE.
Edited by Maurice Nagle