IT industry research and advisory firm Gartner has rated session border controllers (SBCs) from Sansay (News - Alert) as "visionary" in its latest "Magic Quadrant" report.
In its report published last month, Gartner has described Sansay's SBC products as ready for the emerging WebRTC category of services. The research firm finds them to be 'cloud ready' and appreciates their ability to provide features such as session management.
Sansay develops innovative VoIP and WebRTC systems for the communication-services-provider market. Its software-enabled session border controllers (SBCs) to several communications services providers across the world. This is the first time its products are included in the Gartner's (News - Alert) "Magic Quadrant" report.
The company’s SBC product has the ability to support multiple applications, including wholesale, residential, prepaid, SIP trunking and hosted business voice services featuring routing, peering and security capabilities. They can also support 25,000 to 50,000 concurrent sessions.
Thus, the report views Sansay as a company with a forward-looking vision for delivering technologies that can leverage such software-based architecture.
“Virtual machines and data plane development kit technologies are key to Sansay’s product development and innovation strategies,” the report says.
For example, Sansay recently released WebSBC, designed to maximize the performance, profitability and growth of (VoIP) networks and services.
Gartner’s report also acknowledged Sansay's Real-Time App Developer (RAPID) program, which is meant to reduce the time to market for creating and deploying WebRTC apps.
The company was in news earlier this year for launching a line of high capacity transcoders that enable any-to-any audio and video transcoding.
Available in n+1 redundant configurations, this line of high capacity transcoders supports an impressive list of applications.
“Sansay’s MST transcoding solution allowed us to pick up new customers quickly and easily,” said TelinTel CEO, Mario Acosta.
Edited by Blaise McNamee