SK Telecom announced on the 18th that it will be able to use Midus as a beta service to participate on the web without installing the ‘Midus’ app on its PC.

Miders is a service designed to open video conferences easily and quickly as if making a general phone call through a user’s It can be used in both mobile and PC environments, and it is possible to change the connection environment between mobile and PC during use.

SK Telecom explained that convenience has increased as it can enter the meeting immediately by pressing the URL invitation link through the beta launch of participating through the web.



For example, in the past, if the founder of the “Mids” video conference delivered a URL link to the participants, existing users could enter the video conference immediately, but for those who did not install or subscribe to “Mids”, there was an inconvenience of being guided to the app download page. Now, even for those who have not installed or subscribed, you can directly access the “Midders” video conference through the web just by clicking the link to the invitation URL.

SK Telecom applied its own technology using WASM (WebAsembly) to maintain the speed and quality of its own apps. In general, web video conferencing services utilize Google’s WebRTC, which explains that there was no way to control or improve media quality on its own.

SK Telecom will hold an event to encourage new subscriptions and use in commemoration of the launch of the beta service to participate through the Midas Web. By the 30th of this month, Starbucks Ice Cafe Americano Gifticon will be presented to 1,000 new subscribers through a lottery. In addition, 50 teams will be provided with snack boxes worth 100,000 won through a lottery for users who take a proof shot of the Midas video conference in which more than three people participated.

Choi Jae-hoon, head of SK Telecom A. Comm, said, “Even during the pre-test period, more than 30% of guest users participated on the web. We will continue to consider customer-oriented services tailored to various usage patterns.”

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