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Type Private
Industry Videoconferencing, Teleconferencing, Collaboration
Founded 1992
Headquarters 211 Mt. Airy Road ,Basking Ridge, NJ 07920 USA
Key people Boaz Raviv
Products Videoconference systems and infrastructures, VoIP developer solutions
Revenue Increase$78 million USD (2011)
Owners Avaya
Employees 430
Website www.radvision.com

Radvision is an provider of video conferencing and telepresence technologies over IP and wireless networks.


Radvision, now owned by Avaya, offers end-to-end visual communications that help businesses collaborate more efficiently. It promotes unified communications with technologies that harness the power of video, voice, and data over any network. Radvision solutions are standards based and support SIP and H.323, as well as ISDN and 3G wireless.

Radvision was founded in 1992. In December 2011, it was reported that Radvision would be acquired by Avaya for $200 million.[1] In March 2012 Avaya entered into an agreement to acquire the company for $230 million.[2] Its shares were dually traded on the NASDAQ and Tel Aviv Stock Exchange until June 2012. The company has offices and development centers throughout the Americas, Europe and Asia Pacific.


  • Enterprise Visual Communications Solutions – Advanced media processing and high scalability are combined to support high-definition room-based video conferencing systems and distributed desktop and mobile deployments.
  • Quad-Play Software Developer Solutions – Voice and Video over IP (V²oIP) with developer solutions combining expertise in signaling and multimedia. The company provides a full line of tools, protocol stacks, frameworks and testing tools for developers of voice, video, data and wireless IP communications devices and network equipment. These tools are used in deployments of next generation networks, such as IMS.
  • Mobility and Service Provider Video Solutions – IMS-based video network infrastructure and applications designed to enable service providers, 3G mobile and wireline operators to deliver interactive video applications and point-to-point and multipoint video conferencing over converged IP and 3G networks.


  • In 2012, Radvision launched Scopia Mobile for Android OS.[3]
  • In 2012, Radvision launched the Scopia XT4200, a mid-range video conferencing system, and XT Meeting Center.[4]
  • In 2012, Radvision launched the XT5000.[5]
  • In 2011, Radvision launched Scopia Mobile for iOS.[6]
  • In 2011, Radvision’s Scopia Elite 5000 Series MCU received Unified Capabilities Approved Product List (UC APL) certification from the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD).
  • In 2011, Radvision announced Scopia Video Gateway interoperability with Microsoft Lync.
  • In 2010, Radvision launched the Scopia Unified Communications Gateway for Microsoft Lync.[7]
  • In 2010, Radvision launched first room endpoints the XT1000 and XT1200.[8]
  • In 2009, Radvision introduced Scopia Elite 5000 MCU series.[9]
  • In 2008, Radvision began shipping its Scopia Interactive Video Platform (IVP, V3), a media processing server.[10]
  • In 2007, Radvision launched Scopia Desktop.[11]
  • In 2006, Radvision adopts the IMS technology.[12]
  • In 2005, Radvision launched Pathfinder, a firewall traversal solution for IP videoconferencing.[13]
  • In 2004, Radvision expanded its service provider portfolio with the viaIP™ Multimedia Streaming Solution.[14]
  • In 2003, Radvision implemented video collaboration solutions in MSN Messenger applications.[15]
  • In 2002, Radvision finished the implementation of video telephony systems in NTT DoCoMo.[16]
  • In 2001, Radvision added full SIP support for its entire product line.
  • In 1998, Radvision introduced a gatekeeper system (ECS).
  • In 1996, Radvision introduced its viaIP family of video conferencing solutions.
  • Beginning in 1995, working together with Intel and Microsoft, Radvision initiated standardization activities for VoIP communications systems.[17]
  • In 1994, Radvision introduced video gateways between IP and ISDN networks.
  • In 1993, Radvision developed technology enabling transfer of real-time IP video over IP networks.
  • In 1992, Radvision launched the industry's first IP (H.323) to ISDN (H.320) Gateway.

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