- Meeting Request Scheduling & Booking System
- MRSBS is a system for coordinating the scheduling of meetings. MRSBS allows a person to schedule a meeting with people who are not on the same (or any) calendaring system. The meeting host (or the host's delegate) prepares an invitation, specifying required and optional attendees, information about the meeting topic and duration, potential time slots, and potential locations. The invitation is sent to the invitees via email, the invitees reply via a web page with their availability. Once all replies have been received, MRSBS selects the best available time. Invitees are then notified with an RFC 2445 compliant iCalendar notification.
- Moment Video Server
- Multi-protocol one- or two-party video conferencing with integrated live web-based playback and recording functionality. Moment is primarily designed to run as a dedicated video server, syncing pre-existing or browser-generated web-streams together (e.g., IP security cameras). Powered by GStreamer. Although freely-licensed source code is available Moment is maintained by the original developer on a proprietary/commercialized basis.
- MongooseIM is aimed at large, complex enterprise level projects where real-time communication is critical for business success. It provides high availability, ease of deployment, development and reliability in production. The MongooseIM platform includes server-side components and client libraries. It has also contributed to open source third party XMPP libraries: Smack for Android and XMPP framework for iOS. Built around proven technologies XMPP/Jabber, it adds a simple client/server REST API for front-end and back-end integration.
- Mumble is a voice chat program. There are two modules in Mumble: the client (Mumble) and the server (Murmur). It provides encrypted, low-latency voice chat. Supports group conferences, for talking amongst friends: has a mute/deafen feature, also supports textchat. A suitable free software replacement for Google Hangout, Skype, Ventrillo, TeamSpeak and many more.
- Nextcloud is a free, decentralized and open cloud platform. It allows you to sync your files, calendars and contacts while staying in control of your data. As a platform you can extend it with many existing apps or write your own. With federated sharing, Nextcloud allows you to collaborate with people across different Nextcloud installations. Nextcloud also provides real-time communication through Spreed.me and collaborative editing through LibreOffice Online integration.
- PalavaMachine is a WebRTC signaling server that is designed to work with palava-client. Signaling describes the process of finding other peers and exchange information about how to establish a media connection. The server is implemented in EventMachine and Redis PubSub and communication to the clients is done via WebSockets.
- PalavaPortal is an AngularJS Application doing WebRTC; it is the single-page web application that runs palava.tv. It is built using the following technologies: - Client - Middleman - CoffeeScript - AngularJS - Twitter Bootstrap
- Python SILC Toolkit Bindings
- PySilc is a near-complete set of Python bindings for creating SILC clients using the silc-toolkit. It allows developers to write simple bots and clients for connecting to SILC servers. Also included is a simple test client bot in 'examples/echo.py' and a experimental SILC driver for Supybot.
- Red Matrix
- Originally authored by Mike Macgirvin (also the original author of Friendica), the RedMatrix is a super network created from a huge number of smaller independent and autonomous websites - which are linked together into a cooperative publishing and social platform. It consists of an open source webapp providing a complete multi-user decentralised publishing, sharing, and communications system - known as a "hub". Each hub provides communications (private messaging, chat, blogging, forums, and social networking), along with media management (photos, events, files, web pages, shareable apps) for its members; all in a feature-rich platform. These hubs automatically reach out and connect with each other and the rest of the matrix. Privacy and content ownership always remain under the direct personal control of the individual; and permission to access any item can be granted or denied to anybody in the entire matrix. What makes the RedMatrix unique is what we call "magic authentication" - which is based on our groundbreaking work in decentralised identity services. No other platform provides this ability. Within the matrix the boundaries between different hubs are blurred or seemingly non-existent. Identity in the matrix is considered transient and potentially nomadic. "Who you are" has nothing to do with "what computer you're connected to", and website content can adapt itself according to who is viewing it. You have the ability to "clone" your identity to other hubs; which allows you to continue to communicate with your friends seamlessly if your primary hub is ever disabled (temporarily or permanently). The RedMatrix is ideal for communities of any size, from private individuals and families to online forums, business websites, and organisations. It can be used by anybody who has communications or web content that they wish to share, but where they desire complete control of whom they share it with.
- Secure and distributed voice/video/text communication client which also aims to be easy to use for non-technical people. Uses a distributed hash table (DHT) to retrieve a peers IP address based on a 40 character "ring id" which has to be exchanged between peers through other channels. Sharing via QRcode is built in to most of the current clients. When a peer's IP address is known an encrypted SRTP channel is opened between the peers and a standard SIP session is started on top of the SRTP connection.
Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.3 or any later version published by the Free Software Foundation; with no Invariant Sections, no Front-Cover Texts, and no Back-Cover Texts. A copy of the license is included in the page “GNU Free Documentation License”.
The copyright and license notices on this page only apply to the text on this page. Any software or copyright-licenses or other similar notices described in this text has its own copyright notice and license, which can usually be found in the distribution or license text itself.