Friday, April 29, 2005

April 28

James Enck - EuroTecoblog


Thursday, April 28, 2005
The Alps are flat

Attention to the 300k or so Skype users (my estimate) in Switzerland. You have a new friend, and it's called Swisscom. The company today launched a flat-rate data package for mobile, priced at CHF79, or about EUR51 per month. For this you get 1GB of data inclusive, with a CHF0.50 per MB charge for overage. I think that's still pretty extortionate for mobile data generally, but, as I work it out, a Skype call requires 40kbps up and down, so this 1GB tariff might equate to something like 1,700 Skype minutes, at EUR0.03 per second. Sweet indeed, if we ignore the fact that you have to hold an exorbitantly priced data card and pay a monthly charge of EUR6.50 for a data-only subscription. You also have to be extremely talkative to get through 1,700 minutes. Frankly, I don't see hordes of people rushing to take up this tariff just for the sake of price arbitrage on Skype, but it illustrates the voice pricing compression we may see as data goes flat rate.
Permalink posted by James Enck : 5:26 PM
Liberte, egalite, et transformation

A few interesting datapoints from the France Telecom results today:

The company added 95k VoIP subs in the quarter in France, to 245k in total. That works out at about 7% penetration of retail DSL connections.
416k Livebox units have been shipped to date, up 78% sequentially in the quarter. I work that out at about 14k per week.
The MaLigne TV product is perhaps somewhat less impressive. To date only 101k accounts are active, and 30k of these are "monoplay" (i.e., TV only) accounts.
Over 340k Business Everywhere subscribers
52k mobile broadband subscribers in France (I know it's early days yet, but they have 21m mobile subs in France)
Ironically, as I was searching in the France Telecom consumer website, a pop-up ad appeared, which was for Club Internet's (that's Deutsche Telekom) special 8Mbps offer in France - EUR9.90 per month for the first three months, EUR14.90 per month thereafter. I am sure the average French household spends much more than that on bread in a given month. Telco mutual assured destruction is upon us!
Permalink posted by James Enck : 4:02 PM


Mark Evans - Mark Evans


BT: $19B; Nortel & Marconi $0
by Mark Evans on April 28, 2005 08:28PM (EDT)
BT Group - formerly known as British Telecom - unveiled its eight preferred suppliers for a five-year, US$19-billion contract today for a new high-speed Internet network. It was good news for Cisco, Lucent, Siemens, Huawei, Ericsson, Fujitsu, Ciena and Alcatel. It was bad news, however, for Nortel, which watched Ciena and Huawei win the optical business. It was terrible news for Marconi, which generates 25% of its revenue from BT. Marconi shares tumbled as much as 39% today once investors got over the shock of Marconi's exclusion.. For Nortel, the troubling news is Huawei's inclusion in the group of eight. Huawei is emerging as legitimate and viable technology choice for carriers rather than being rregarded a low-cost supplier. Of course, Huawei's growing credibility could be bad news for Cisco and Juniper down the road.
Leave Comment | Permanent Link | Cosmos
Nokia vs. iPod
by Mark Evans on April 28, 2005 05:03PM (EDT)
Apparently, Nokia thinks it has done the unthinkable by developing the iPod-killer. The mobile device maker will offer a cell phone with a 4GB hard disk that can store 3,000 songs. In theory, it sounds like a great idea, and it would be even better if they also offered a calendar and calendar software and a camera. Of course, it would be easy to respond to Nokia's competitive cheekiness by adding a phone to the iPod. How about a deal between Virgin Mobile and Apple? The combination of two cool brands and visionaries - Steve Jobs and Richard Branson - could be awesome. That is, if Jobs can play nice, which seems a challenge given his battles against bloggers and John Wiley & Sons, which had all of its books turfed out of Apple stores because Jobs was pissed about a new biography on him called "iCon Steve Jobs: The Greatest Second Act in the History of Business".
Leave Comment | Permanent Link | Cosmos

Today's the Day for Nortel...Actually, No!

by Mark Evans on April 28, 2005 02:20PM (EDT)


There are rumblings Nortel may release its 2004 fourth-quarter and annual results laster today. Then again, it may wait until after the markets close tomorrow so it can get analysts even more upset. It's puzzling why Nortel insists on setting these kind of internal deadlines. All they do is create expectations that hurt you if you fail to meet them. During my short and rather undistinguished tenure as a dot-com entrpreneur, my boss ( and friend) sent me to a personal organization course where they taught you to set priorities, etc. The one lesson that resonated with me was "under promise and over deliver". You tell people something will be done by Wednesday, and they're thrilled if you deliver it Tuesday night. Maybe Bill Owens should take this course. I can give him the telephone number.
Update (5 p.m. Thursday): Nortel will not file its numbers until after the markets close tomorrow. This doesn't mean the numbers will be available Friday but that Nortel will submit its documentations to the SEC. It could not be until Monday morning that Nortel's numbers are released for public consumption. Let's hope it holds a lengthy conference call rather than following recent practice of a four-question, mini-session that leaves people with more questions than they began.
Comments (1) | Permanent Link | Cosmos

AOL Canada Drops VOIP Prices by Mark Evans on April 28, 2005 07:47AM (EDT)


AOL Canada - citing "increasing subscriber demand" - recently dropped the prices of its two VOIP plans. Truth be told, AOL is really responding to market conditions so it can stay competitive with Vonage, Primus, Comwave and BabyTel in the non-facilities based VOIP market. While AOL Canada executives have enthusiastically disagreed with me on their pricing strategy out of the gate, their Optimum and Optimum Plus packages were too expensive copmpared with many rivals. With a $5 reduction to $29.95 and $39.95 respectively, Optimum and Optimum Plus are have become more reasonable but if I was looking for bang for the buck and a strong brand name, I'd still go for Primus or Vonage.
Leave Comment | Permanent Link | Cosmos


Leonardo Faoro - The VoIP WeblogThursday, April 28, 2005


Russ Helps Lance Ulanoff Get His Foot Out of His Mouth

Posted Apr 28, 2005, 2:22 PM ET by Ted Wallingford
Would somebody please throw these stodgy old computer rags and newspapers a bone? Just the other day, Kim Komando was spreading more FUD about VoIP in USA Today. Now, it’s Lance Ulanoff of PC Magazine coming up with elaborate, yet mostly fictitious, assertions against broadband VoIP services. I would take the time to deftly counter Lance’s silly diatribe of half-truths, but it appears Russell Shaw has handily done so. Check it out at the link below.

Read Permalink | Email this | Comments [0]

Digium Zaptel Drivers for Mac OS X Coming Soon?Posted Apr 28, 2005, 8:58 AM ET by Ted Wallingford



Benjamin Kowarsch of Sunrise Telephone Systems has been working with Asterisk on Mac OS X for the last year or so. He’s credited with building the first Apple-friendly installer distribution of Asterisk for Mac OS X, and now, rumor has it, he’s coordinating the creation of OS X device drivers for Digium’s Zaptel telephony cards.

This can only be a good thing. The notorious stability and security of Mac OS X (and its widely-available commercial support) make it a fantastic platform for IP telephony. If you’re interested in Asterisk on OS X, you can subscribe to Benjamin’s mailing list at the link below.



Tom Keating - VoIP BlogApril 28, 2005

AOL's new Converged Communications Client

AOL is atarting from scratch in building their next converged IM/voice/video software client. In reading the AP news it appears it will be easy to add on additional modules. Say goodbye AIM! Perhaps they will follow the Firefox model and allow third-party plug-ins to be easily added to their main client? It is my hope that AOL will finally ditch their proprietary nature & history and adopt open standards for once. AOL is still a very popular ISP and could do great things in VoIP and the instant messaging space if they become more open.

Here's the AP news:

NEW YORK (AP) -- America Online Inc. is preparing to ditch its decade-old instant messaging platform, building a replacement from scratch that's designed to integrate text, audio, video and future forms of communication.

AOL has released an early, limited-feature preview of its next-generation IM software, called Triton, and hopes to complete it by year's end. AOL plans only one more update to the existing AIM software, now at version 5.9.

The key difference will be the use of tabs to manage a growing list of contacts.

Currently, chats with different contacts occur in separate windows, quickly cluttering the computer desktop. Add to that ways to communicate beyond text, including audio, video and file transfers.

Triton (pronounced TRY-ton) keeps all that within a single window. You'll flip through vertical tabs to change contacts and horizontal ones to switch the mode of communication.

AOL engineers took a modular approach in building Triton. That means new features, such as support for Internet-based phones, can be easily added as a block rather than retrofitted into the software as is now the case.

Chamath Palihapitiya, general manager of AIM, said the original software was designed in 1996 with text in mind.

"Would you ever have thought in 1996 that this computer is going to be used for ... sending stuff to mobile phones and initiating calls over the Internet?" he asked.

Triton will also incorporate "IM Catcher," IM's version of a spam folder. The tool collects all messages from those not on your buddy list.

AOL and CNN.com are owned by parent company Time Warner.
Posted by tkeating at 11:03 PM | Comments (0) | TrackBack (0)
Google RSS Feed Ads
Google is testing Google RSS Feed ads, a new variation of its AdSense program for publishers that allows sites to display text or image ads related to their content and get paid by the click.

In fact, Google just launched this as a "trial" version of their AdSense program that allows publishers to send a text or banner advertisement alongside syndicated content using Really Simple Syndication (RSS) or Atom (Google's adopted format).

In case you've been under a rock or just not technically inclined, RSS is an open standard for content syndication that enables people to access news headlines and other information such as blogs online using a RSS reader. Though RSS is a promising technology, publishers have yet to profit from it. Advertising is widely thought to be the answer. Companies including Kanoodle and Yahoo are testing similar ad services for feeds.

This gives another reason for publishers to start publishing their content via RSS, especially since it is so easy to do and will provide them with an additional source of revenues. With the ease of RSS deployment, I bet we will see a flood of new publishers setting up RSS feeds of their content to generate additional AdSense clicks. It's only a matter of time. My bet is sooner rather than later.

In fact, I just happened to notice the new Google RSS advertisements in my Engadget RSS feed today. Here's a partial screenshot of Engadget's RSS Ads showing up in my RSS Reader: (the RSS ad is at the bottom of each Engadget blog post)



Eric Lagerway - SIPthat.com


VoIP + IP Videoconferencing + Recording = Civilian Journalism via Video Blogs
Civilian-centric journalism is now on the rise via blogs and now video blogs. The need for a mixed IP video recording tool would certainly be handy for those interested in remotely interviewing 1 or more participants where the video could be uploaded to their blog.
Here is an IP videoconference clip of Bruce Gray in Xten's Business Development department and myself. Recorded using a new build of eyeBeam soon to be available from Xten.

Press the PLAY button to start the video.
The new mixed video recording feature uses Voice Activity Detection or VAD to switch the focus between participants. This method allows us to use less space [1 screen instead of many for multiple participant calls] The quality is pretty good but the voice and video in the original recording, before being converted to MP4, is much better. When the production version of this software hits the street it will certainly be much closer to production quality.
The interesting thing here is the combination of real-time communications and Video Blogging. Users could be on a VoIP call or conference call using eyeBeam & Vonage, Yak etc. 1 minute and the next be in a video interview. Both can blogged but I believe video is much more compelling. It's much closer to what us humans have become accustomed to -> TV.
While we are polishing up this feature for a future release of eyeBeam I will be posting some video interviews with some key people in VoIP, Video Blogging, IM and some key individuals involved in IETF standards regarding the same.
These next 6 months are going be fun :)

Jeff Pulver - The Jeff Pulver Blog

Guest Blogger: Timothy D. Jasionowski - re: is SIP dead?
So, I'm reading the Pulver Report yesterday and pondering Jeff's newest
mystery of faith--is SIP dead? Of course, as someone who has spent
five years trying to make SIP-based solutions commercially deployable,
I should have immediately said "Bah!"
But I didn't. And that concerned me, since I'm not currently employed
by Skype.
So, I spent a little time trying to figure out why Skype has so many
end user agents (i.e. not intermediary equipment or bypass) and think
I've finally narrowed things down to the truly significant difference
between SIP and Skype. It's not signaling, CODEC licensing, NAT
transversal, session border controllers or anything we argue over
drinks at VON.
It's that, with Skype, when something doesn't work, they have an
arbitrator--namely the people who run Skype, who determine the
absolute. In my experience, particularly in a previous life building
an IP telephony interoperability product, there's far too many opinions
and, more importantly, too many decisions made at the margin (in both
directions) on what the RFC writers intended or, more importantly,
neglected to resolve. Skype doesn't have to worry about in-band or
out-of-band DTMF; both are technically acceptable in SIP (in the case
of out-of-band, there are even two approaches on how to do that).
Skype doesn't have to worry about whether RTP is suspended or left
intact on hold or transfer; again, both acceptable within SIP.
However, if two SIP developers decide to support a subset of these two
approaches, things don't interoperate. Obviously, bad.

Whenever we get to a point where an issue arises, everything goes to
the IETF and the SIP working groups, becomes a working group decision,
people discuss, propose and, usually compromise (which isn't always the
right way to approach the problem--i.e. ATM and 53 byte cells). Skype
doesn't have to do that. They just make the decision quickly and go.
There's something to be said to fixing a problem over lunch, even if
the solution isn't always the most elegant one.
Let me take an extreme approach to this problem (Who? ME?), just to
make a point. You want to fix SIP and counter the Skype threat? Sell
all the underlying intellectual property rights of SIP to me. I'll
license it to anyone who asks for US$1. Then I'd create two basic
rules: first, I don't have any say at all in how problems are solved;
second, SIP is now a product, rather than an academic or development
exercise. Everyone who works on it today, continues to work on it--I'd
even share the dollar licensing fee, though it would more likely end up
being spent on Ahi Tuna Tartare and 150th Anniversary Grand Marnier at
VON Happy Hours--but we agree on a strict development roadmap.
I'd create panels that arbitrate technical disputes quickly and, more
importantly, firmly. I'd take the SIP name and strictly trademark
it--if they haven't agreed to follow the decisions of my panel, they
can't claim to be SIP compliant and we'll sue them if they claim
otherwise (unfortunately, this will also end my practice of claiming
that my car is SIP compliant, as currently, no one can stop me). And,
I'd create the Jasionowski Test--if someone who claims to be SIP
complaint answers a customer care call about SIP interoperability with
third-party equipment and states that they don't support
interoperability outside of their equipment family, they aren't
compliant and they forfeit the license--unfortunately, in that camp
would be most of the people shipping premise-based PBX systems today.
If you don't believe me, call a few of them.
Sounds crazy, doesn't it? Sure... but you know in your heart that's
exactly what Skype is going to do. Want access to our users for your
premium, revenue-generating voice application? Here are my rules. If
you break them, you fix your application or I cut you off. If you have
a question about how to do something, call us and we'll give you an
unqualified answer. If we don't support something you need, we'll
either say no--quickly--or add it to the roadmap, with an estimated
time before it's available. Sounds like an incentive to develop to me.
Why is this? Skype is a product. A commercial proposition. SIP is
not.
I'm still firmly behind SIP, but I'm tired of hearing about and seeing
SIP "compliant" solutions. Compliance isn't good enough--If it was,
would we have had Enron? ;) What we need is consistency, expediency
and, occasionally, to hear the word "no." That's what beats Skype.
Please note--I'm not knocking the IETF. I believe in my heart in its
mission and its progressive standards, and as a former student of
institutional analysis, I also believe in the positive aspects of
policy lag. However, I also believe in creating approaches to
technology problems that are commercially viable, which is particularly
important for SIP to accomplish, since it's attempting to replace a
protocol suite that *is* reliable and commercially viable--the existing
PSTN's tapestry of SS7/C7, et. al.--and, as a standard, SIP is still
not, unfortunately, there yet.
And because of that, Skype is starting to sound pretty good--like a
tightly wrapped blanket and warm milk.
Timothy Jasionowski
sip(at)postpartisan.com

Richard Stastny VoIP and ENUM

Thursday, April 28, 2005

ENUM query for Skype

If one does not want to go into the hazzle and install the ENUM enabled Softphone from Klaus,
there is now a much simple method to check it out. Roke Manor Research has up-dated their ENUM Lookup to understand x-skype:callto.

To check it out, one may use the number +431505641636 from Klaus.

One may see here also the usage of sms:mailto ;-)
# posted by Richard : 22:34


Rich Tehrani - Rich Tehrani



April 28, 2005

CruiseShoring
An interesting article from Forbes.com details a new sort of offshoring:

Why send software work to India when you can have it done on a cruise ship 3.1 miles off California?
Two San Diego entrepreneurs have come up with a very literal twist on offshoring software development jobs. This pair wants to get their hands on a 600-cabin cruise ship and park it off the coast of El Segundo, Calif., just over the 3-mile border that marks international waters. They'll pack the boat with engineers who will write code day and night.

The two founders of SeaCode, David Cook and Roger Green, are confident their plan will float. All they need to do is classify their workers as "seamen," so that they're protected by international maritime laws that skirt the need for those pesky immigration visas. The workers will fly in and out of Los Angeles International and board the ship with a sailor's card from the Bahamas, where the ship likely will be registered. This lets the company avoid U.S. payroll taxes on the foreign coders. Cook, a former supertanker skipper, plans to dock in Long Beach once a month to resupply and dispose of waste.

Programmers--sorry, seamen--hired from places like India and Russia would have their own cabins, work eight- or ten-hour stretches on either a day or night shift and have the rest of the time to sleep, play shuffleboard or take a water taxi to shore. Cook imagines a four-months-on, two-months-off work cycle. Take-home pay will be about $1,800 a month, compared with $500 per month for an experienced engineer in India. "We're not a slave ship," says Cook. Adds Green, "It's like the International Space Station."

SeaCode's pitch is that it will still charge the same rates as developing-world firms (Green says Indian firms hide behind amazing markups) while offering clients freedom from killer flights to India, Israel and other faraway destinations to check in on projects. Work will also get done faster with two shifts. "Try to get American software engineers to work at night," says Cook.

Cook and Green, who used to be chief information officer at chip-equipment manufacturer Cymer, have already raised an undisclosed amount toward a $10 million ship. Their backer is Barry Shillito, a San Diego angel investor and former assistant secretary of defense. Right now the two are close to making an offer on a 34-year-old boat called the Carousel, currently steaming around the Canary Islands. Says Green: "We're looking for a couple of anchor clients."

As much as it sounds like a joke, the plan could work. "Nothing tells me that it's flatly prohibited," says San Francisco maritime lawyer James Walsh. That's because a "seaman" can be defined broadly as anyone who works on a vessel. But don't count on locals to be happy about a colony of programmers floating just over the horizon. "It's not my prerogative to tell them to take a hike. I'll leave that to the Coast Guard," says Kelly McDowell, mayor of El Segundo.
Posted by rtehrani at 06:41 PM | Comments (0) | TrackBack (0)
Spitzer Spyware Suit
Whether you think Eliot Spitzer is doing a great job or you think he is overdoing it by suing what seems like a record number of companies... You have to put your hands together for his latest suit where he accuses Intermix Media of redirecting users to a number of sites owned by the company. Here is an excerpt from Yahoo News which has a really new and interesting interface BTW:

"Spyware and adware are more than an annoyance," Spitzer said. "These fraudulent programs foul machines, undermine productivity and in many cases frustrate consumers' efforts to remove them from their computers. These issues can serve to be a hindrance to the growth of e-commerce."

Christopher Lipp, senior vice president and general counsel for Intermix, denied promoting or condoning spyware, saying its toolbars and redirect applications do not collect personal information on computer users.

He added that "many of the practices being challenged were instituted under prior leadership, and Intermix has been voluntarily and proactively improving these applications and related consumer disclosure and functionality for some time."

According to Spitzer, Intermix owns and operates such Web sites as mycoolscreen.com, cursorzone.com and flowgo.com, which advertised screensavers, games and other software available for download. Though those programs are free, they often carry other software for delivering ads and can interfere with normal computer use, he said.

One of the company's ad-delivery programs, "KeenValue," delivered pop-up ads while another program, "IncrediFind," redirected Web addresses to Intermix's own search engine, Spitzer said.

The ad software sometimes comes without notice, or if a user was asked permission, it was often through a vague reference in a lengthy licensing agreement that could be misleading or inaccurate, investigators said.

The programs sometimes omitted "un-install" applications and couldn't be removed by most computers' add/remove function, Spitzer said.

Spitzer's civil suit accuses Intermix of violating state General Business Law provisions against false advertising and deceptive business practices. He also accuses them of trespass under New York common law.

Spitzer, after taking on Wall Street and the insurance industry, is taking a harder look at Internet companies he believes are stunting the growth of e-commerce.

"We are looking across the industry at these practices because it really does go to the core of e-commerce," said Kenneth Dreifach, chief of Spitzer's Internet Bureau, "Increasingly, people don't feel in control."

The advertisers, which include Fortune 500 companies, aren't targeted.

Dreifach said negotiations with the company didn't result in a settlement, and more cases are possible.

"One of Internet users' biggest frustrations today is unwanted software that sneaks onto computers without their owner's consent and cannot be uninstalled," Ari Schwartz, the Associate Director Center for Democracy and Technology, "The practices alleged in this case are widespread on the Internet."
Posted by rtehrani at 02:42 PM | Comments (0) | TrackBack (0)
Oil Kills US
I am not a financial expert but I have a blog and write for a living so that means I can basically sound off on anything that annoys me, will interest you or just makes me feel better to get out of my system. I had to share the following with you. I received two news alerts from MarketWatch. The first one said that Exxon Mobil profit jumps 44% (I recall last year’s profit growth being similar) and now the GDP is growing slower than at any time in the past 2-years.

What does this tell us – again, I am not a finance major – tech, I know, but macroeconomics I don’t -- It tells us we are being screwed by Exxon Mobil.


Dameon D. Welch-Abernathy - PhoneBoy's Blog

One Year Ago

This evening, I spent some time migrating over old blog entries from the TWiki version of my blog. This is a project I've been meaning to do for some time, along with moving some other content on www.phoneboy.com to more suitable locations. This evening, I was looking at entries from April 2004, which happens to be one year ago.

Among other things, that month I was:

Looking foward to the birth of my daughter, who is now almost a year old!

Talking about officially starting to do some work for Voxilla.

Being one degree away from Tech TV, which has been destroyed by merging with G4.

Migrating content from other CMS systems for phoneboy.com (seems like I'm always doing that!) and migrating where phoneboy.com was being hosted.

Complaining about work.

Reminiscing about the stuff I watched on TV.


Sounds like not too much has changed. :)

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5:09 PM  
Blogger My VoIp Solutions said...

Hey, you have a great blog here! I'm definitely going to bookmark you!

I have a flyfone voip site/blog. It pretty much covers flyfone voip related stuff.

Come and check it out if you get time :-)

8:20 PM  
Blogger bloger4us said...

Could you please explain me if you have tried a voip phones and let me know which one I should be using. Thank you and good luck with your blog.

6:43 PM  
Blogger bloger4us said...

For those of you that do not know what voip stands for here a definition:

Short for Voice over Internet Protocol, a category of hardware and software that enables people to use the Internet as the transmission medium for telephone calls by sending voice data in packets using IP rather than by traditional circuit transmissions of the PSTN. One advantage of VoIP is that the telephone calls over the Internet do not incur a surcharge beyond what the user is paying for Internet access, much in the same way that the user doesn't pay for sending individual e-mails over the Internet.

2:58 PM  
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8:48 AM  
Blogger VOIP Provider said...

There is a huge explosion in the world of Internet telephony. If you would like the latest information or get your VOIP ebook, feel free to visit.

3:52 PM  
Blogger VOIP Provider said...

There is a huge explosion in the world of VOIP. If you would like the latest information or get your VOIP ebook, feel free to visit.

10:54 AM  
Blogger VOIP Provider said...

There is a huge explosion in the world of Internet phones. If you would like the latest information or get your VOIP ebook, feel free to visit.

10:47 PM  
Blogger VOIP Provider said...

There is a huge explosion in the world of VOIP services. If you would like the latest information or get your VOIP ebook, feel free to visit.

4:26 PM  
Blogger Weight Loss Expert said...

There is a huge explosion in the world of VOIP. If you would like the latest information or get your VOIP ebook, feel free to visit.

4:11 PM  
Blogger VOIP Provider said...

There is a huge explosion in the world of VOIP phones. If you would like the latest information or get your VOIP ebook, feel free to visit.

12:07 AM  

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