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Founded November 2004, Copenhagen based, 20 headcount
Global groundbreaker in delivering complete VoIP solutions – White Label, allowing service providers to roll out new revenue generating VoIP services.
Quality proven technology, incl. billing system & white label
to Carriers, MVNO‘s, ISPs, Internet Portals, Cable companies and new IP companies by offering a variety of solutions for pre- & post paid billing.
GoIP‘s successful implementations of VoIP solutions:
Debitel, Denmark (subsidiary of Debitel AG); www.debitel-ip.dk
Switch Mobile (US MVNO); www.globedialer.com
OnFone.DK (DK ITSP); www.onfone.dk
OEM system integration at: www.ipxtalk.com
Organization Partners & Sales Agents In Latam & EMEA Ivan Solvason CEO (Founder) Jesper H Hansen CFO Stig Skaugvoll SVP (Co-Founder) Claus Futtrup CTO Wolfgang Krause VP Marketing Peter Futtrup Director Prod. Development Ole Thingstrup VP, Sales Sebastien Yerly Software Development Jörg Sperling VP Business Development
GoIP – The VoIP Enabler GoIP – Has a unique offering (hosted or non hosted) for entire business chain as a global provider of “VoIP in a Box” solutions. We are NOT competing with our customers, we ENABLE them! Application Service Provider GoIP VoIP solutions Service Provider Carriers, MVNOs , ISPs, Internet Portals & Cable companies Partners/Agents Agent Module Users Personalized services
GoIP Sales strategy Partners Direct Sales Agents GoIP Customer Carriers, MVNOs , ISPs, Internet Portals, Cable companies & new IP companies VoIP Application Services VoIP Application Services w Hosting VoIP CallShop & OEM solutions VoIP Termination Services
Add Received, Dialed or Missed Call as New Contact
Ban & Delete Contact
Instant Messenger with Presence Support
SIMPLE, XCAP & WebDAV
IM Pager Model (SIP MESSAGE)
IM Typing Notification
GoIP’s VoIP Topology Provisioning Server SIP Proxy Server Billing Server Feature Server WEB Server DID Server ATA ISP Broadband modem Router/NAT PC Soft-phone Private IP Network Global IP Network SIP Gateway SIP Gateway SIP Gateway PSTN VoIP Solution Subscriber Database
GoIP’s VoIP Software Architecture Non GoIP WhiteLabel WEB Front-end GoIP VoIP “Generic” Platform Linux, Asterisk, Special Dev. MySQL Database SIP Signalling Commodity Hardware
Key trends Between 1997 and 2001, international VoIP traffic skyrocketed, growing at a triple-digit clip every year. Not surprisingly, growth has moderated in recent years. VoIP traffic grew 35 percent in 2004, and is on track to grow 38 percent in 2005. While this pace is modest by historical standards, VoIP traffic is increasing three times faster than switched telephone traffic and accounts for a steadily growing share of the international long distance market.
Key trends While incumbent and competitive carriers have both embraced VoIP, the key destinations for VoIP traffic suggest that international termination-rate arbitrage remains a key driver. The majority of VoIP traffic is bound for developing countries in Latin America, Asia, Eastern Europe, and Africa (see Figure 3. Inbound International VoIP Traffic Totals by Region, 2002–2004).
The rapid growth of VoIP in Japan, the U.S., and Europe holds the promise of revolutionizing this market. However, the all-IP future remains a distant dream, particularly with respect to international long-distance calling.
Today most VoIP calls are made to “off-net” telephone numbers on the PSTN . Consequently, even Vo IP providers must rely on wholesale carriers to terminate their international traffic.
International traffic ( switched & VoIP) will exceed 370 billion minutes by 2008 = 12 to 15 percent annual Growth (see Figure 5 ).
Over the longer term, however, the growth of IP-to-IP voice communications promises to reshape the market.
Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) is no longer a “fringe” technology used only by a relative few early adopters.
VoIP is a technology whose time has come, having passed from the early adoption phase into an era of widespread deployment.
VoIP is moving into the mainstream largely due to the cost savings and the flexibility provided through IP-based communications.
Wireless VoIP started shedding its wireline shackles in 2005 and began its march toward direct competition with mobile carriers. The growing availability of WiFi access points in coffee shops, hotels, airport departure lounges and other public places fueled interest in both IP and IP/cellular hybrid handsets. A growing number of businesses, anxious to slash their mobile phone costs, began investigating the possibility of using wVoIP technology within their offices and campuses.
Expect numerous product and service announcements in these areas over the next few years and for VoIP to eventually become the standard mobile voice technology
Synopsis – As broadband uptake increases in Central & Eastern Europe, consumers have become the driving force behind telecoms innovation by seeking to benefit from the same level of service and quality as their Western European neighbours.
Thankfully, IP telephony is cost-effective for network deployment and network operations.
VoIP in Europe is expected to turnover €1 billion in 12–24 months. Fixed line operators must address the reality that ISPs and alternative operators are preparing to get their piece of this profitable pie.
VoIP should enable an increase in cross-selling and bundling opportunities, mass market deployment and an assessment of the viability to roll out IPTV and IPVoD.
Yankee Group reports VoIP service to be a fast growing segment, predicting its leap to almost $3.3 billion by 2010 from $840 million at the end of 2005. Dividing the market into three categories, Yankee projects:
Hosted VoIP to increase to $1.2 billion by 2010 from $233 million in 2005
VoIP over VPN (Virtual Private Network) to increase to $1.25 billion by 2010 from $268 million in 2005
VoIP real-time QoS bandwidth to grow to $822 million in 2010 from $338 million in 2005
The research firm expects that the overall U.S. retail business VoIP market will increase at a CAGR of more than 31 percent between 2005 and 2010, and overall the percentage of enterprises' off-net phone traffic traveling over IP will grow to 12.5 percent in 2010 from 2 percent in 2005.
"Today, the question is not whether to implement a VoIP solution, but how to best implement a tested and high-quality VoIP solution, and bring that service to market as quickly as possible."
How to make money in VoIP?
The market is exploding with growth but not everyone knows how to generate an income from such a fast growing market.
The VoIP market is expected to continue the rapid growth levels it has achieved recently for many years into the future. The companies that jump into this market early with a clear vision of where they fit into the massive VoIP ecosystem have the best chance of making money in the long run.