From A to Z

From to Zimbra sipXcom has been the open source standard for enterprise voice solutions

A Proven Track Record

Commercial Sponsorship of the project

  1. Pingtel starts development of sipXecs as a proprietary VoIP server.
  2. In collaboration with Pingtel, SIPfoundy takes sipXecs to open source community.
  3. Nortel acquires Pingtel assets and development team, introduces SCS500 based on sipXecs.
  4. Avaya acquires Nortel’s Enterprise Solutions; eZuce picks up sponsorship of the project.
  5. eZuce delivers first commercial adaptation under openUC brand.
    1. eZuce acquires video collaboration technology from Seevogh.
    2. eZuce integrates and re-brands commercial open source as Uniteme from openUC, integrates call control with video clients.
    3. eZuce leaves SIPfoundry as primary corporate sponsor and forms, forks sipXecs code-base and development.
    4. sipXcom Micro Service Architecture announced as SWARM project, and lays out 24-month development plan.
    5. eZuce announces plans to move Viewme video source code to sipXcom project.

Project History

From sipX – pbx to ecs to com an evolution…

When Jay Batson formed Pingtel in the late 1990’s he probably did not envision sipXcom or an open source project. But in 2004 Pingtel sponsored and contributed quite a few lines of PBX source code to the sipXpbx project (later renamed sipXecs). A number of active developers from outside Pingtel began contributing heavily. In the spring of 2007, the project structure and licensing changed to reduce complexity and potential usage conflicts. Nortel acquired the Pingtel assets and hired the developers in August of 2008. The Nortel SCS500 was based on code from the sipXecs project. Nortel greatly expanded the developer base and the features of both its SCS product and the sipXecs open source project. In January of 2009, Nortel declared bankruptcy; while in bankruptcy, development and contributions to the open source project continued, and in December of 2009, the commercial product was acquired by Avaya.In March 0f 2010, Avaya stopped contributing source code to the project. At that time eZuce, Inc. was founded to maintain the project at SIPfoundry and deliver commercial solutions and support around the sipXecs software. eZuce became the primary contributor, maintainer and sponsor for SIPfoundry until February 2015. Citing differences with the SIPfoundry board, eZuce decided in February 2015 to fork sipXecs to form sipXcom. Along with the community, eZuce continues to improve and expand the code base.

Commercial sipXcom Users

Open source communications in the enterprise

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