CU-SeeMe (pronounced "See You See Me") was developed at Cornell University to support real-time videoconferencing over the Internet for Macintosh and IBM PC computers. CU-SeeMe uses the MBONE (see Activity 1 for a description of this Internet standard) to broadcast and receive video images. This application is appropriately called CU-SeeMe. CU-SeeMe is described as a videoconferencing application that can be used by anyone with a Macintosh or PC and an Internet connection. It was developed at Cornell University (hence, the CU in CU-SeeMe) as an experiment by a consortium to see if video could be sent efficiently over the Internet.
CU-SeeMe (also written as CUseeMe or CUSeeMe depending on the source) is an Internet videoconferencing client. CU-SeeMe can make point to point video calls without a server or make multi-point calls through server software first called a "reflector" and later called a "conference server" or Multipoint Control Unit (MCU). Public CU-SeeMe Reflectors. Being able to interact with others is the cornerstone of CU-SeeMe. This page contains what I believe to be the most comprehensive list of public CU-SeeMe reflectors world-wide. If you know of, or operate, a reflector machine that doesn't .
Multicast function is a great hurdle to most people even the sysadmins. But one can compile reflector in UNICAST mode and see the wonder of CU-SeeMe. The explanation for CU-SeeMe's audio window control is VERY un-CLEAR. It took me a while to figure out what to . Reflector lists and 2. Nudity on Public Reflectors Bill Woodland ([email protected]) Mon, 01:59:25 -0500 Reflector lists and 2. Nudity on Public Reflectors" Hello, Luc. You know me. You've been to my channel. So, you want reflector lists. There are several available besides Michael Sattler's list. Check the Undernet IRC #CU-SeeMe web.