Category: Jitsi Meet

New video explains geographical cascading

We announced our new geographical bridge cascading feature that helps to scale Jitsi Meet instances while minimizing latency between your conference participants. We have had a lot of questions on how this works, so Boris gave a review of how this works at the start of this week’s Community Call.   We edited out just […]

Jitsi Meet, now with geographical bridge cascading

Real-time communication is a tricky business, and large scale video conferencing is especially so. There are many things that can be done to improve user experience but they get harder and harder as you go through the list. Bridge cascading, which we’ll explain shortly, is on the hardest end of this list! Traditionally in a video calling […]

Remote desktop control and always-on-top view with the new Jitsi Meet desktop app

We recently blogged bout Google Summer of Code 2018 and the 3 projects which finished successfully. Today we are going to talk about one of those projects: Jitsi Meet Electron, or the Jitsi Meet desktop app, as we release version 1.0.0. The project had existed for a (long) while, but it was really basic. Just […]

New Jitsi Meet Mobile now with Live Streaming, better performance and more!

It’s been a while since we have last written about our mobile apps. We have been busy improving them, and now that 1.18 is available for Android and iOS, let’s talk about the release! This release had 2 main focus areas: one key feature and performance. Of course we fixed bugs, but you already expected that […]

New feature: Brady Bunch style layout

Here’s the story of a lovely video layout and a powerful video engine that came together to form a new Brady Bunch style video layout: Each call participant’s individual video size is put into the grid and the grid automatically changes its dimensions as the call grows and shrinks. Now you can see everyone on […]

Jitsi meets Docker

Jitsi Meet is composed of several components which work together for delivering the best video conferences, as you are used to already. When it comes to deploying these to production, there are, of course, many ways to do it. For a long time we have advocated for using our Debian meta-package, which installs all packages […]