CU-SeeMe


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CU-SeeMe

(communications)
/see`-yoo-see'-mee/ ("CU" from Cornell University) A shareware personal computer-based videoconferencing program for use over the Internet, developed at Cornell University, starting in 1992.

CU-SeeMe allows for direct audiovisual connections between clients, or, like irc, it can support multi-user converencing via servers (here called "reflectors") to distribute the video and audio signals between multiple clients.

CU-SeeMe was the first videoconferencing tool available at a reasonable price (in this case, free) to users of personal computers.

http://cu-seeme.cornell.edu/.

http://home.stlnet.com/~hubble/cuseeme/index.html.

Compare with multicast backbone.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tim Dorcey, inventor of the video and audio conferencing software CU-SeeMe and iVisit who was credited by the Wall Street Journal as, "the person who gave the Internet its eyes and ears;" Jaron Lanier, computer scientist who coined the term "Virtual Reality" and Terry Myers former CEO of Quarterdeck Software.
Video conferencing--using CU-SeeMe technology--can add a fascinating dimension to learning across all grade levels.
On the client side, the CU-SeeMe Pro, has a redesigned user interface, multiple screen views and audio and video enhancements.
Just ask Internet pioneer Tim Dorcey, who helped create the video-conferencing software CU-SeeMe in 1992 at Cornell University.
Both a Web site and a CU-SeeMe reflector (which allows primitive two-way video-conferencing to work on the Web) delivering messages "live" from the great beyond, Heaven's clever robotic agents and seemingly multiple gateways play within theological tropes of belief and faith.
He also oversaw the development and implementation of a broadcasting capability on the Internet including Cu-seeme video conferencing, Real Audio forums, and listserv capabilities.
Client sales, including the Company's latest CU-SeeMe Web product, increased 85% to $1.
3Com will take White Pine's CU-SeeMe software-based video client as the basis for a multi-point video chat product for use on its Bigpicture video phones.
Bundled with CU-SeeMe software, the camera can also be used for videoconferencing with dial-up connections, Internet links or over local area networks.
CU-SeeMe members can check one another's profiles in real time while in a CU-Chat room.
See videos even if you don't have a video camera, but at just $99 for a CU-SeeMe Cam Kit, why wouldn't you get a video camera, so people can see you too?
The GOP plans to use the latest Web applications, including RealAudio to allow users to hear sound clips and CU-SeeMe for live video feeds from a camera at the podium, on the floor and behind the scenes.