Nethram, LLC is bringing conference calling out of the meeting room and into the public, with the release of Kuvi. This new product helps users make conference calls without a third-party bridge service with remarkable ease, allowing for improved group communication at a minimal cost.
With Kuvi, users can make conference calls without any hassle or difficulty. There are no forms to fill out, and users can create lists and place calls shortly after going to the website. After setting up one’s list from a computer, users can then make conference calls from any phone. They can even register automatically from their Facebook (News - Alert) accounts.
The lists themselves can be organized and changed according to the user’s whims, with each one set for a certain type of call. Every list receives its own number, so even when one is away from the computer, they can start the calls with a single dial.
There are three different kinds of calls that Kuvi can make. There’s the standard “Call Together” conference calls, the “Early Bird” calls to reach whoever picks up first, and a “Single File” call that will call a list of numbers one at a time. Each one has its unique purposes and uses to make for a convenient call experience.
"When I was in a leadership position with Ericsson (News - Alert), I was frustrated by the tediousness of conference call technology," explains Kuvi’s creator, Paul Mathews. "Time is precious, and setting up these calls seemed to take nearly as long as the actual conferences. Typical bridging technologies are anything but user friendly. Kuvi solves these issues. More than that, Kuvi takes audio conferencing out of the office and into the consumer setting. I believe we are just seeing the tip of the iceberg in terms of what this tool can do for people."
Conference calls are important in businesses, but not so much outside of a work environment. Kuvi may very well help change that, or even if it doesn’t, it will certainly provide an easy and convenient way to launch conference calls.
Edited by Brooke Neuman