Tandberg has introduced a telepresence solution that creates a collaborative, in-person meeting experience.
The company says their Experia system makes meeting participants feel as though they’re having a conversation with colleagues right across the table—while being miles or continents apart.
“The advantage of Experia lies is in its ability to adapt to multiple environments and to interoperate with other standards-based video systems, providing the telepresence experience to a wider market. By placing Experia on an existing or managed network and making minor room adjustments, an executive’s conference room can be transformed into a telepresence studio.
With Experia, executives engaged in a telepresence meeting can also reach colleagues and experts that may not have access to a telepresence room. With a focus on interoperability, Tandberg continues to enable all members of the organisation to benefit from visual communication.”
“Telepresence with interoperability is the best option for organisations with remote offices, manufacturing plants or partner operations,” said Andrew W. Davis, Senior Analyst and Managing Partner at Wainhouse Research. “Interoperability leverages existing video investments and expands the market for telepresence. Tandberg Experia delivers a high quality and very innovative telepresence experience while neatly filling a strategic segment in the company’s product line.”
In addition to interoperability, Experia offers High Definition video, one-touch connectivity, low bandwidth requirements and is optimised for six participants per site, making it a flexible and scalable solution. Experia can also be managed through Tandberg Management Suite (TMS) as well as existing desktop tools.
“Experia is a culmination of innovative Tandberg engineering, combined with customer feedback on how telepresence should work,” said Fredrik Halvorsen, Tandberg chief executive officer. “Experia speaks to organisational needs for flexibility, and showcases its value as a component of an overall visual communication strategy rather than a distant island of communication.”