JioMeet adds support for Hindi, Marathi, Gujarati; more languages to be launched soon
Reliance Jio also claims that other Indian languages would be introduced shortly, including Tamil, Telugu, and Kannada. The update is now being rolled out to all users.
JioMeet, a video meeting platform, has introduced support for regional Indian languages to the app. The Indian languages now supported are Hindi, Marathi, and Gujarati, which allows users to utilise the JioMeet app in these three languages. Reliance Jio also claims that other Indian languages would be introduced shortly, including Tamil, Telugu, and Kannada. The update is now being rolled out to all users. At a time when video and voice meeting applications are extremely popular, JioMeet is the only video meeting platform to offer compatibility for so many Indian languages. Languages may be found in Settings > Languages > English, Hindi, Marathi, Gujarati > Choose one.
Another new feature is a Classroom Mode, which will be highly useful for virtual classes, schools, and educational organisations. This includes restrictions integrated into the programme for the virtual classroom environment, such as restricted whiteboard access, restricted meetings, screen sharing, and an attendance sheet. JioMeet is accessible for Android smartphones, Apple iPhones, iPads, Mac computers, Windows PCs, and web browsers. JioMeet provides HD quality voice and video, as well as an unlimited call time.
With remote learning taking control, there is a loss of attention since it is challenging to concentrate in an online class or any environment. To combat this, Zoom has developed a new function that may be useful in the education sector. The video conferencing software has introduced a new Focus Mode for instructors, which seeks to help them keep pupils focused.
This new Focus Mode enables teachers to view their students' videos and their teachers without being distracted by other class participants. Educators may use this tool to monitor their classes, but students will not be distracted by their classmates' video streams or feel self-conscious about turning on their cameras.