Michael Kretschmer, prime minister of Saxony, speaks via videoconference with Hubertus Heil, the federal minister of labour and social affairs, in Germany. Robert Michael/picture alliance via Getty Images Advertisement The pandemic is forcing millions of shelter-in-place workers and students to use a wide variety of videoconferencing tools for meetings and classes. This abrupt shift has caused innumerable faux pas, outright hilarity, and when it comes to technical problems, hair-pulling exasperation. Due to audio and video problems – some self-inflicted, others due to the tools themselves – these online meetups often lack productivity. No matter which conferencing software you use, there are some steps you can take to ensure better video and audio, particularly when you’re calling in from home. 1. Pick the Best Sonic Location for Your Call With spouses, kids, roommates and pets often also around, distracting noises and sounds are a given. The first step is to find a quiet spot away from the chaos. But it doesn’t have to be an empty room. Rhett McClure, a professional videographer and technology consultant, in Lincoln, Nebraska, says that audio can be tricky depending on the location. “Audio behaves a lot like light. If you can conduct your remote conference… Read full this story
- Persuasive, Pervasive Computing
- SAM Brings Much-Needed Robotic Assistance to Senior Living Facilities
- The Net Effect
- Wireless Health Care
- What everyone gets wrong about touchscreen keyboards
How to Look and Sound Good on Your Videoconference Call have 237 words, post on electronics.howstuffworks.com at April 20, 2020. This is cached page on Konitono Blog. If you want remove this page, please contact us.