What is Agora and what are its top alternatives?
Top Alternatives to Agora
Twilio offers developers a powerful API for phone services to make and receive phone calls, and send and receive text messages. Their product allows programmers to more easily integrate various communication methods into their software and programs. ...
Zoom unifies cloud video conferencing, simple online meetings, and cross platform group chat into one easy-to-use platform. Our solution offers the best video, audio, and screen-sharing experience across Zoom Rooms, Windows, Mac, iOS, Android, and H.323/SIP room systems. ...
Jitsi (acquired by 8x8) is a set of open-source projects that allows you to easily build and deploy secure videoconferencing solutions. At the heart of Jitsi are Jitsi Videobridge and Jitsi Meet, which let you have conferences on the internet, while other projects in the community enable other features such as audio, dial-in, recording, and simulcasting. ...
It is a cloud-based voice service and the brain behind tens of millions of devices including the Echo family of devices, FireTV, Fire Tablet, and third-party devices. You can build voice experiences, or skills, that make everyday tasks faster, easier, and more delightful for customers. ...
Nexmo connects your apps directly to carriers around the world. Integrate SMS and Voice messages using one simple API. Use Nexmo Verity to register users, verify transactions, and implement two factor authentication. ...
Braze is a comprehensive customer engagement platform that powers relevant and memorable experiences between consumers and the brands they love. ...
Agora alternatives & related posts
- Powerful, simple, and well documented api146
- RESTful API87
- Clear pricing66
- Great sms services61
- Low cost of entry58
- Global SMS Gateway29
- Good value14
- Cloud IVR12
- Extremely simple to integrate with rails11
- Great for startups6
- Great developer program3
- Hassle free3
- New Features constantly rolling out1
- Many deployment options, from build from scratch to buy1
- Text me the app pages1
- Easy integration1
- Two factor authentication1
- Predictable pricing2
related Twilio posts
Hi, Stackshare community, I plan to build an app where people can go live, and users can watch him, 1 to many, follow each other, and text.
I am expecting a huge number of users to use the app in the first month (100k+)
I made the UX/UI design, and my designer asked me to find a developer.
I want your advice. What server is the best for video quality and fast text messages (like uplive, bigo)?
Ex. Agora, Twilio, Amazon Chime, Aws, or fiberbass
I need for both operating systems, (ios, android). Do you recommend Flutter?
- I have AWS server in my country (Bahrain), and 80% of the audience are from the same area. Does it help in the video quality between the audience?
Thank you for this helpful website.
My app will be a live streaming app (like tango, BigoLive) An app developer asked me to choose a tech stack and a team. expected auditions from (Bahrain-KSA-UAE-Kuwait-Oman)
200 (broadcaster) at a time (minimum) (for 12 hours a day);10K watching the 200 (like 50 to 500) each live.
What servers are the best to use and give smooth high quality like Bigolive? For live streaming, and texting, and everything.
Which one is the best combination for my app? (Firebase, AWS, Twilio. Agora)
- Web conferencing made easy25
- Remote control option16
- Draw on screen13
- Very reliable12
- In-meeting chat is pretty good11
- Pair programming sessions with shared controls9
- Easy to share meeting links/invites8
- Good Sound Quality7
- Cloud recordings for meetings6
- Great mobile app5
- Recording Feature4
- Virtual backgrounds4
- Other people use it4
- User Friendly actions4
- Different options for blocking chat2
- Auto reconnecting2
- Chrome extension is great to easily create meetings2
- While sharing screen, you can still see your video2
- Mute all participants at once2
- When ending the videocall, everybody gets kicked2
- Reactions (emoticons)2
- Easily share video with audio1
- /zoom on Slack1
- Registration form1
- Meant for business and education1
- Limited time if you are a basic member20
- Limited Storage14
- Hate how sharing your screen defaults to Full Screen11
- Quality isn't great (Free)10
- No cursor highlight on screenshare.9
- Potential security flaws8
- Onboarding process for new users is not intuitive7
- Virtual background quality isn't good5
- Editing can be improved4
- Doesn't handle switching audio sources well4
- The native calendar is buggy4
- Dashboard can be improved4
- Pornographic material displayed3
- Any body can get in it3
- Not many emojis3
- Past chat history is not saved3
- Recording Feature3
- En In reality,the chat in the meet not is excelent,noo3
- Zoom lags a lot3
related Zoom posts
Uploadcare is mostly remote team and we're using video conferencing all the time both for internal team meetings and for external sales, support, interview, etc. calls. I think we've tried every solution there is on the market before we've decided to stop with Zoom.
Tools just plainly don't work (Skype), are painful to install for external participants (Webex and other "enterprise" solutions) can't properly handle 10+ participants calls (Google Hangouts Chat).
Zoom just works. It has all required features and even handles bad connections very graciously. One of the best tool decisions we've ever made :)
I want to host an online Jeopardy game with less than 30 participants. During each round of the game, I'll stream some videos. The point is to gather friends together to play the Jeopardy game and watch random stuff. Please let me know if there's a more suitable platform other than Discord and Zoom. Thanks, everyone!
- No Download2
- You can write anything around it, because it's a protoc1
related WebRTC posts
Hello. So, I wanted to make a decision on whether to use WebRTC or Amazon Chime for a conference call (meeting). My plan is to build an app with features like video broadcasting, and the ability for all the participants to talk and chat. I have used Agora's web SDK for video broadcasting, and Socket.IO for chat features. As I read the comparison between Amazon Chime and WebRTC, it further intrigues me on what I should use given my scenario? Is there any way that so many related technologies could be a hindrance to the other? Any advice would be appreciated. Thanks. Ritwik Neema
I am trying to implement video calling in a React Native app through Amazon Kinesis. But I was unlucky to find anything related to this on the web. Do you have any example code I can use? or any tutorial? If not, how easy is it to bridge the native library to RN? And what should I use WebRTC or Amazon Chime?? Thanks
- Open Source32
- Entirely free conferencing20
- Unlimited time18
- Accessible from browser5
- WebRTC standard3
- Desktop, app and browser tab sharing3
- Live stream to youtube2
- Great API to develop with2
- Secure & encrypted video conference2
- Dial-In and Dial-Out via SIP1
- FSB Approved1
- Full HD1
- Share youtube videos in conference1
- Easy installation and good support1
- UnLimited time6
- No multiplatform5
- Good support1
- Live conference statistics1
- Great features1
- Great quality1
related Jitsi posts
A common issue with Zoom is the "half-duplex" operation, where only one person can speak at a time, and another person speaking will cause an interrupt and take control. Hence the infernal mute button is so needed. Does Jitsi allow for a "full-duplex" communication to occur? An example scenario is two people singing a duet, which is impossible on a Zoom call.
Many Thanks, Garry
related Alexa posts
- For outbound and inbound SMS16
- Simple REST API9
- Broad coverage3
- Most reliable global communication vendor w/simple APIs3
- Excellent support team2
- Implement inbound SMS2
- Super fast and easy to use2
- Cheap short-code SMS1
related Nexmo posts
Nexmo vs Twilio ?
Back in the early days at SmartZip Analytics, that evaluation had - for whatever reason - been made by Product Management. Some developers might have been consulted, but we hadn't made the final call and some key engineering aspects of it were omitted.
When revamping the platform, I made sure to flip the decision process how it should be. Business provided an input but Engineering lead the way and has the final say on all implementation matters. My engineers and I decided on re-evaluating the criteria and vendor selection. Not only did we need SMS support, but were we not thinking about #VoiceAndSms support as the use cases evolved.
Also, on an engineering standpoint, SDK mattered. Nexmo didn't have any. Twilio did. No-one would ever want to re-build from scratch integration layers vendors should naturally come up with and provide their customers with.
Twilio won on all fronts. Including costs and implementation timelines. No-one even noticed the vendor switch.
Many years later, Twilio demonstrated its position as a leader by holding conferences in the Bay Area, announcing features like Twilio Functions. Even acquired Authy which we also used for 2FA. Twilio's growth has been amazing. Its recent acquisition of SendGrid continues to show it.
- Active support is impressive. (Support for private deve13
- Easy to use10
- Pre-built UI for major platforms9
- Migration API for customers using other chat services8
- First chat SDK officially supports Xamarin7
- Scalability is awesome7
- Cool product5
- Because my product guy told me to5
- Unlimited number of users in public chat5
- Flexible message format ex) json, xml4
- Out of the box api and features2
- Intuitive and feature-packed2
- Policy on concurrent users leads to overages and overch2
- Prices ramp up exponentially2
related SendBird posts
I am considering which chat solution to choose between CometChat and SendBird, for our new app. The condition is, the app is going to run in a private network and has to connect with MSSQL. Any advice on other things I have to consider before choosing one, or is there another chat service you would recommend? Thank you!
related Braze posts
Hi there, we are a seed-stage startup in the personal development space. I am looking at building the marketing stack tool to have an accurate view of the user experience from acquisition through to adoption and retention for our upcoming React Native Mobile app. We qualify for the startup program of Segment and Mixpanel, which seems like a good option to get rolling and scale for free to learn how our current 60K free members will interact in the new subscription-based platform. I was considering AppsFlyer for attribution, and I am now looking at an affordable yet scalable Mobile Marketing tool vs. building in-house. Braze looks great, so does Leanplum, but the price points are 30K to start, which we can't do. I looked at OneSignal, but it doesn't have user flow visualization. I am now looking into Urban Airship and Iterable. Any advice would be much appreciated!