Emercoin announced that ENUMER, its free blockchain-based VoIP (voice over IP) system, now is a consistent stand-alone service that is being adopted by multiple companies.
ENUMER eliminates the need for network providers and enables people to make secure, fast online phone calls.
ENUMER is a dSDK solution that adds reliability, speed, security and scalability to the telecommunications industry. The new service is a distributed address book built on the Emercoin blockchain that enables users to make free calls directly without going through traditional providers.
Emercoin has partnered with the softphone application Antisip, allowing anyone to benefit from the ENUMER blockchain innovation.
ENUMER can be used now by downloading the Antisip application. Companies like Ezuce, Portaone, Postmet and Asterik have already adopted the service.
“We called it ENUMER – a combination of Enum (enumerated type) and Emercoin,” said Eugene Shumilov, CEO of Emercoin. “We welcome the crypto community to test the product. You can use our ENUMER service completely based on our resolver nodes – or install yours to achieve amazing connection speed.”
With its integration with the Antisip application, ENUMER is now deployed and ready for use. Users can make calls to any number registered in ENUMER, including all toll-free US numbers, free of charge, regardless of location.
When users register their numbers in ENUMER, they can receive unlimited free calls. This spans toll-free numbers, too – if users registered their toll-free numbers in ENUMER, they won’t pay for incoming calls, delivered by this system.
VoIP has been on the rise recently due to its many advantages over conventional telephony, such as lower cost of entry and great functionality. ENUMER is an improvement over current VoIP systems because it favors both the calling and the called party, provides a better signal, has a direct connection and higher data transfer speed and reliability.
ENUMER delivers significant benefits to consumers by eliminating the volume or time limits that are typically imposed by the PSTN operator and by eliminating the risk of service denial due to network overload and lack of intermediaries.