Alternatives to Dialpad logo

Alternatives to Dialpad

RingCentral, Talkdesk, Zoom, Aircall, and Grasshopper are the most popular alternatives and competitors to Dialpad.
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What is Dialpad and what are its top alternatives?

It is a pure-cloud business communication platform that's in tune with the way your team works . Connect your team with a business communication platform that powers voice, video, messages, and meetings across your existing devices.
Dialpad is a tool in the Phone category of a tech stack.

Top Alternatives to Dialpad

  • RingCentral

    RingCentral

    Since RingCentral is cloud based, you enjoy the freedom to connect and manage multiple locations, devices and workers within your cloud phone system. You can easily customize users, departments, and call handling rules. No matter where you, or the users, are. You only need a high-speed Internet connection and your phone system is ready to work lightning fast, anytime and anyplace. There鈥檚 no PBX hardware. ...

  • Talkdesk

    Talkdesk

    Easy-to-use, cloud-based call center software that helps growing businesses provide excellent customer service. One-click integrations with Salesforce, Zendesk, Desk.com and many others. No phones, hardware, downloads or coding required. ...

  • Zoom

    Zoom

    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. ...

  • Aircall

    Aircall

    Aircall is an app that you can install and setup in a few minutes. It lets you buy one or several phone numbers across the world, add teammates to your dashboard, and place & receive calls on your existing devices. Everything is managed inside the Aircall app. ...

  • Grasshopper

    Grasshopper

    Sound more professional and stay connected with Grasshopper, the Virtual Phone System designed for entrepreneurs. Grasshopper works just like a traditional phone system, but requires no hardware to purchase or software to install. ...

  • UberConference

    UberConference

    It provides free conference calling. Simple, visual, and free to use, you can easily set up and join free conference calls without PINS, see who is on the call, and use powerful conferencing features. ...

  • Skype

    Skype

    Skype鈥檚 text, voice and video make it simple to share experiences with the people that matter to you, wherever they are. ...

  • Discord

    Discord

    Discord is a modern free voice & text chat app for groups of gamers. Our resilient Erlang backend running on the cloud has built in DDoS protection with automatic server failover. ...

Dialpad alternatives & related posts

RingCentral logo

RingCentral

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Cloud business phone systems that work the way you do.
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related RingCentral posts

Talkdesk logo

Talkdesk

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Create a Call Center in 5 Minutes
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PROS OF TALKDESK
    No pros available
    CONS OF TALKDESK
      No cons available

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      Zoom logo

      Zoom

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      Video Conferencing, Web Conferencing, Webinars, Screen Sharing
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      Dmitry Mukhin

      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 :)

      See more
      Shared insights
      on
      Zoom
      Discord

      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!

      See more
      Aircall logo

      Aircall

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      The phone system for modern business
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      Grasshopper logo

      Grasshopper

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      The entrepreneur鈥檚 phone system
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      PROS OF GRASSHOPPER
        No pros available
        CONS OF GRASSHOPPER
          No cons available

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          UberConference logo

          UberConference

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          A tool for free conference calling
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          CONS OF UBERCONFERENCE
            No cons available

            related UberConference posts

            related Skype posts

            Dmitry Mukhin

            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 :)

            See more
            Mark Nelissen

            I use Slack because it offers the best experience, even on the free tier (which we're still using). As a comparison, I have had in depth experience with HipChat, Stride, Skype, Google Chat (the new service), Google Hangouts (the old service). For self hosted, Mattermost is open source and claims to support most Slack integrations, but I have not extensively investigated this claim.

            See more

            related Discord posts

            Josh Dzielak
            Co-Founder & CTO at Orbit | 19 upvotes 路 297.7K views

            Shortly after I joined Algolia as a developer advocate, I knew I wanted to establish a place for the community to congregate and share their projects, questions and advice. There are a ton of platforms out there that can be used to host communities, and they tend to fall into two categories - real-time sync (like chat) and async (like forums). Because the community was already large, I felt that a chat platform like Discord or Gitter might be overwhelming and opted for a forum-like solution instead (which would also create content that's searchable from Google).

            I looked at paid, closed-source options like AnswerHub and ForumBee and old-school solutions like phpBB and vBulletin, but none seemed to offer the power, flexibility and developer-friendliness of Discourse. Discourse is open source, written in Rails with Ember.js on the front-end. That made me confident I could modify it to meet our exact needs. Discourse's own forum is very active which made me confident I could get help if I needed it.

            It took about a month to get Discourse up-and-running and make authentication tied to algolia.com via the SSO plugin. Adding additional plugins for moderation or look-and-feel customization was fairly straightforward, and I even created a plugin to make the forum content searchable with Algolia. To stay on top of answering questions and moderation, we used the Discourse API to publish new messages into our Slack. All-in-all I would say we were happy with Discourse - the only caveat would be that it's very helpful to have technical knowledge as well as Rails knowledge in order to get the most out of it.

            See more

            From a StackShare Community member: 鈥淲e鈥檙e about to start a chat group for our open source project (over 5K stars on GitHub) so we can let our community collaborate more closely. The obvious choice would be Slack (k8s and a ton of major projects use it), but we鈥檝e seen Gitter (webpack uses it) for a lot of open source projects, Discord (Vue.js moved to them), and as of late I鈥檓 seeing Spectrum more and more often. Does anyone have experience with these or other alternatives? Is it even worth assessing all these options, or should we just go with Slack? Some things that are important to us: free, all the regular integrations (GitHub, Heroku, etc), mobile & desktop apps, and open source is of course a plus."

            See more