Connect your calendar to view all your meetings in Jitsi Meet. Plus, add Jitsi meetings to your calendar and start them with one click. Connect your calendar. Jitsi as a Service. Live stream meetings to Youtube. Help a Guest.Deliver real-time closed caption support (English). Set the Rules.Experience advanced meeting moderation and analytics. Jitsi Meet lets you stay in touch with all your teams, be they family, friends, or colleagues. Instant video conferences, efficiently adapting to your scale. Unlimited users: There are no artificial restrictions on the number of users or conference participants. Server power and bandwidth are the only limiting factors. No account needed.
- When you share a Youtube video, the clients which uses the IFrame API does freeze. In the screenshot below you see on the right the client which shares the youtube video, on the upper left the frozen iframe api client, in the lower left.
- Abonnieren und keine Videos verpassen: erster Erfahrungsbericht von mir: https://stevinho.justnetwork.eu/2020/04/24/digitaler-unterr.
Jitsi is a set of open-source projects that allows you to easily build and deploy secure videoconferencing solutions. We are best known for our Jitsi Meet video conferencing platform, meet.jit.si where we host a Jitsi Meet instance that the community can use for totally free video conferences , and the Jitsi Videobridge that powers all of our multi-party video capabilities.
The easiest way is to go to meet.jit.si or download one of the mobile apps (Android or iOS).
If you prefer, you can also setup your own Jitsi Meet instance or embed a meet.jit.si room into your own website. See the FAQs below for more information on those options.
Yes. Jitsi is 100% open source and freely available to use and develop with. We also host and run meet.jit.si as a free service.
We have a bunch, but the most popular ones are:
- Jitsi Meet – Secure, Simple and Scalable Video Conferences that you use as a standalone app or embed in your web application
- Jitsi Videobridge – the media server engine (aka Selective Forwarding Unit (SFU)) that powers all of Jitsi’s multi-party video conferences
- Jigasi – a gateway service that connects SIP telephony to a Jitsi Videobridge conference
- Jibri – a broadcaster and recorder used for saving video call recordings and streaming to YouTube Live
- Jidesha – a Chrome and Firefox extension for screensharing
You can see all of our projects on our github page – https://github.com/jitsi
Jitsi Meet includes many features and we are constantly adding more. Some of the main ones are:
- Auto-view the active speaker or click on any attendee to see their video
- Android and iOS apps
- Text chatting (web only)
- Lock a room with a password
- Screen sharing (if jidesha is setup, only required in Chrome)
- Streaming a conference to YouTube live (if Jibri is configured)
- Shared text document based on Etherpad
- Raise/Lower your hand for attention
- Participant talk-time statistics
- Push-to-talk mode
- Play a YouTube video to all attendees call
- Audio-only option
- Telephone dial-in to a conference (if Jigasi is setup)
- Dial-out to a telephone participant (if Jigasi is setup)
- Integration in other apps / websites
Jitsi Meet also includes statistics and integrations features and a callstats.io integration to help developers. Make sure to use meet.jit.si to see the latest features.
Yes. The easiest way to record is to live stream your conference to YouTube and access the recording there. You can try this now on meet.jit.si. Self-installed Jitsi Meet deployments will need to setup Jibri to do this.
Yes, Jitsi offers a telephony interface that allows users to dial into a conference or for placing dial-out reminder calls. You can try this on meet.jit.si. Self-installed Jitsi Meet deployments will need to setup and configure Jigasi with a SIP provider to connect to the phone network.
We are fortunate that our friends at 8×8 fully fund the project. 8×8 uses Jitsi technology in products like Virtual Office. The open source community and meet.jit.si service help to make Jitsi better, which makes 8×8 products better, which helps to further fund Jitsi. This virtuous cycle has worked well in the past and should continue to for many years to come.
Setting up Jitsi Meet is a simple experience for those that are familiar with Unix installations. For Debian-based systems, we recommend following the quick-install document, which uses the package system. You can also see a demonstration of the process in this tutorial video.
Acronis true image wd edition 2019. For other systems, or if you wish to install all components manually, see the detailed manual installation instructions.
Yes, Jitsi Meet has an External API that can be used to embed an existing Jits Meet instance into any webpage with just a few lines of code. Many of Meet’s options can be changed via configuration file. Web developers can even actively control the conference with a variety of commands and events. You can do this with your own self-installed instance or run it from meet.jit.si – no server installation required. See here for more on the Jitsi Meet External API.
Yes, Jitsi Meet can be compiled as an SDK and embedded into Android and iOS apps. You can find instructions on how to do that here:
Neither the immediate Jitsi team or 8×8 provide commercial support for Jitsi. Jitsi does enjoy a large developer community with many development shops and individuals that provide support and commercial development services. If you need paid help, we recommend you do a search or post a request on our Community Forum in the paid-word category: https://community.jitsi.org/c/users/paid-work
Jitsi Desktop, formerly known as the SIP Communicator and briefly known as just “Jitsi”, is a VoIP and instant messaging application. This was the Jitsi team’s first project that originated way back in 2003.
Jitsi’s video conferencing capabilities evolved out of this original project. Jitsi Desktop is no longer actively maintained by the Jitsi team under 8×8; but it is still maintained, by the community.
The Jitsi Community Forum is best place to go for all kinds of discussion on Jitsi projects.
How to tell if my server instance is behind NAT?
In general, if the tool ifconfig (or ipconfig) shows the assigned IPv4 address to be a private / local address (10.x.x.x, or 172.16.x.x - 172.31.x.x, or 192.168.x.x) but you know that its public IPv4 address is different from that, the server is most probably behind NAT.
If you are hosting your server on a VPS, and you are not sure, ask your VPS provider's support team.
Clients could communicate well in room created at
meet.jit.si. The same clients still could connect to my self-hosted instance but can neither hear nor see one another. What's wrong?
Most probably, the server is behind NAT, but you haven't added the NAT-specific configuration. See this resolved question. You need to follow the steps detailed here.
It works with two participants, but crashes or does not work properly when a third joins
P2P mode is working, but it fails when you are trying to pass traffic via jitsi-videobridge2.
Check you've got your firewall / NAT set up correctly — especially UDP 10000. For more information, see here.
Can I mute and unmute other participants?
If you are the moderator of a conference (everyone is a moderator if you are using
meet.jit.si), you can mute everyone's microphone. You cannot unmute other people's microphones, and they can unmute their microphone at any time.
You may want to set some 'ground rules' for who can talk and when, just as with any physical meeting or classroom.
If you would like to limit who can become a moderator, you need to set up your own instance of Jitsi and enable 'secure domain'. Please see here for more information.
How can I protect my meetings with Jitsi?
1. Create a 'strong' room name.
Use a strong room name, which no-one else is likely to be using. Use the name generator on the welcome page, or else generate your own 'strong' name.
For example, on macOS, in terminal, you can use
uuidgen to generate a string of letters of numbers (e.g. B741B63E-C5E6-4D82-BAC4-048BE25D8CC7).
Your room name would be
meet.jit.si/B741B63E-C5E6-4D82-BAC4-048BE25D8CC7 on the hosted
If you use 'test' or 'LucysMeeting' or 'pilates' or similar, then it's highly likely that other users will have had the same idea.
2. Use a different room name for each meeting / conference you have.
If you are going to have multiple meetings, ideally use a different room name for each one.
If that is not practical, at least use a different room name for each group of people.
3. Add a password to the room.
Once you have started your room, set a password for it. Only people who have the password can join from that point on, but it does not affect people who have already joined.
You will need to tell everyone the password.
If they give the password to others, those other people can also join.
4. Enable 'secure domain' if you are using your own instance of Jitsi.
In addition to the tips above, consider enabling the 'secure domain' configuration. This requires you (or someone else) to enter a username and password to open a room. It also allows you to become a moderator.
It's working when I connect from a browser, but not from the iOS or Android apps
This probably means that you are not serving the fullchain for your TLS certificate. You can check if your cert chainis properly configured here.
In nginx, if you are using Let's Encrypt, you should have a line like this:
Can I record and save the video?
Yes. There are multiple methods (using external software or services):
Note: If you want to use a privacy-friendly method, use method 1 or 2.
OBS: Use OBS to record your Session (e.g. your browser window).
RTMP-Server: For this you have to setup your own RTMP-Server and then use your RTMP URL + Stream key instead of the Youtube Stream key as described here. Self-installed Jitsi Meet deployments will need to setup Jibri to do this.
Dropbox: Connect to Dropbox with Jitsi Meet and save the video in the Dropbox.
Video Services/Websites: Stream your conference to YouTube or other sites (e.g. Twitch) and access the recording there (see howto). Self-installed Jitsi Meet deployments will need to setup Jibri to do this.
More methods might be implemented in the future, but are not ready yet (e.g. Local Recording.
I set the password in meeting but it is not working the next time
Jitsi Meet Videoconferencias
Once the meeting ends it's password also gets removed, so you need to set the password again for next meeting.
How to limit the number of participants?
- Use the command
prosodytl aboutto view the version of prosody and plug directory, similar to the output below.
- Check if there is a
mod_muc_max_occupants.luafile in your plugin directory.
If not, please create a new file
mod_muc_max_occupants.lua in the plugin directory And copy everything from here to paste.
If it exists, please ignore this step.
/etc/prosody/conf.avail/meet.example.com.cfg.lua file and add
muc_max_occupants as a module_enabled in the conference.meet.example.com 'muc' section.
Then, add the options below that. You need both
Note: the relationship between storage = ' and your prosody version, and you need to modify all storage=' .
Jitsi Meet App Youtube
- Prosody nightly747 storage = 'null'
- Prosody 0.10 storage = 'none'
- Prosody 0.11 storage = 'memory'
Jitsi Meet Youtube Live
You need to use the command
prosodyctl restartto see the effect.
If you want to update to use prosody, you can check here.