PJSIP version 2.4.5 is released with main focus on support for video capture orientation.
Tags: Android, iOS, video
Tags: Android, video
PJSIP version 2.4 is released with main focus on video on Android, which includes a capture device using android.hardware.Camera and a renderer using OpenGL ES 2. We also updated the support for version 2.0.0 of bdIMAD, a multi-platform Speech Quality Enhancement solution including full-duplex Acoustic Echo Canceller and Speech Processor for applications based on PJSIP.
As usual, the release also includes several enhancements and bug fixes, chief among these are stability improvement of iOS video. Please see the Release Notes page for more info and grab the source code from the Download page.
Tags: iOS, OpenH264, video
PJSIP version 2.3 is released with main focus on video on iOS, which includes native capture using AVFoundation, native preview, and a choice between two renderer backends: OpenGL ES 2 or UIView. We also add support for OpenH264 and Libyuv as alternative to FFmpeg/Libav in providing H.264 video codec and image converter functionalities.
PJSIP version 2.2 is released, with the focus on new PJSUA2 API, an Object Oriented API for C++, Java/Android, and Python. See the new PJSUA2 Book, a comprehensive tutorial/documentation specifically for this API, for more info.
Also Android is now supported. Apart from these, we added support for 64bit Windows, third party echo canceller for Android, iOS, Windows, etc, and closed over a hundred tickets on this release. See the Release Notes for 2.2 for more info, or head straight to the Download page to get the source code.
Apparently a lot of you follow the main codebase, as we’re getting lots queries about a new feature:
Recently we merged the branch where we were developing a new object-oriented wrapper to PJSUA API, imaginatively called PJSUA2.
We’re still fine tuning it, trying to make it as seamless as possible on all platforms. Compiling is a bit more complex now, with more tools such as SWIG.
We’re also preparing brand new documentation to go along with it: PJSUA2 API draft documentation.
So for those who like their code fresh, please have a play, but bear in mind it’s not quite polished yet!
Tags: IP Phone
User-friendliness and compatibility with many systems and features are the most outstanding characteristics of the IP phones tiptel 3110, 3120, 3130 and the additional keyboard KM 27, along with the ability to support the SIP features of PJSIP and additional functions like Plug ‘n Play (PnP), Busy Lamp Field (BLF), and CFX. The phones also come with a remote configuration mode (auto-provisioning).
User-friendliness does not only mean an easy to read display and an uncomplicated handling of frequently used functions, but also means the easiest possible configuration, which is generally available without having to restart the phone.
Many of the functions exceeding the scope of PJSIP have been made possible due to the first-class support of the complete PJSIP team. A team that have an extremely well documented software and have the ability to answer questions both promptly and competently, allowing us to respond quickly to the needs of our customers and to implement the adjustments at their hosted PABX, SIP-Servers and Enterprise Solutions.