Brave Browser Adds Encrypted Video Calling Feature

Brave Browser Adds Encrypted Video Calling Feature

Brave, a crypto-friendly internet browser, has announced on Wednesday the launch of an end-to-end encrypted video calling feature on its browser.

Dubbed Brave Together, the video calling feature is in-built to the web browser and currently facilitates calling between two participants, and it can be accessed by anyone without the need for any registration.

Brave’s video calling platform is based oItssi, an open-source encrypted video calling software, which was endorsed by Edward Snowden, the NSA whistleblower now in exile.

The web browser is also testing for supporting more than two participants in a single call on Brave NightlyCoThe company also publicly released the test version and receiving feedback.

Our Nightly version for North America now features Brave Together, our private and unlimited video calling service based on open source @jitsinewsCoClick on the widget & start connecting with friends/colleaguesCoFeedback welcome at https: //tCoco/SWLpcAKZDq for this trial versionCopicCotwitterCocom/UPFE13Z0xB

— Brave Softwabraverave) May 26, 2020

The open-source web browser was co-founded by Brendan Eich, Javascript creator, and former Mozilla CEOCoIt is known for paying its users in Basic Attention Tokens for viewing ads while browsing the internetCoThe tokens can be used by any browser users to contribute to any content creator on the internet.

The browser also kept privacy a priority.

The race for enterprise-friendly video calling app

Brave is launching the encrypted video calling feature when demand for such services surged significantly with Coronationsilock downdown across the world.

Notably, Zoom, a company claiming to offer end-to-end video calling services, saw a massive surge in the number of its users, primarily for its feature-loaded callsCoThe platform reportedly has 300 million active weekly users.

The platform, however, became very controversial with critical bugs and also claims of security lapsesCo“Zoom bombings” allowed anyone to hijacks any video conferencing and resulted in posting obscene content on live calls.

Zoom was reportedly banned by Taiwan and many other major enterprises including Tesla.

With the lack of any proper video calling application to meet the demand of enterprises, many established players are now entering the marketCoFacebook and Google both added video calling features on their existing platform.

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