Business VoIP Featured Article

VoIP Supply Adds Revolabs FLX Business VoIP Wireless Conferencing Systems to Portfolio

April 02, 2012

By Rajani Baburajan, Business VoIP Contributor

VoIP Supply, a provider of business VoIP solutions, has expanded its VoIP conferencing portfolio with the addition of of Revolabs’ FLX wireless VoIP conferencing systems.

Revolabs is the audio solutions provider of wireless unified communications products for free-flowing workspaces that are uninhibited by cords. The Revolabs FLX system is a dual-purpose solution that functions as both conference and desktop phones.

Thanks to the wireless FLX dialer used in Revolabs FLX system, the system offers the flexibility to switch between private calls and conference calls even during a conference call.  The FLX VoIP conference system is also the only wireless IP conference phone system available today. Boasting revolutionary audio technology, this impressive business VoIP solution allows small and medium-sized businesses to offer advanced conferencing functionality in their premises.

"Revolabs is bringing a whole new dimension to VoIP conferencing," said Garrett Smith, chief marketing officer at VoIP Supply, in a statement. "Adding the only wireless VoIP conference phone on the market with the Revolabs FLX allows VoIP Supply to provide so much more flexibility for audio and video project collaboration, webinars, Skype, and distance learning."

The advantage of FLX's business VoIP solutions is that they use separate wireless components, so you have more freedom to place the speaker, dialer and microphones where they make the most sense. The video conferencing system features two interchangeable microphones offering users the option of leveraging a directional, omnidirectional, or a wearable model so that a presenter can move freely about the room.

Most importantly, the business VoIP solution is fully compatible with multiple video conferencing system brands. It is Bluetooth enabled, so you can join the conference through your mobile or laptop.  A high level of security also offers encrypted voice signals.

Intel recently conducted a pilot study to measure the productivity gains using VoIP technology. The company measured times to perform a range of tasks with the VoIP system when compared to its legacy phone system. The result proved that scheduling a conference bridge was 7 times faster with VoIP, while receiving a fax was 31 times faster. Calculating the time saved on a range of tasks, Intel determined that the typical worker saved 2.7 days per year. Pretty impressive, huh?

Edited by Jamie Epstein


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