Synonyms for kagoor or Related words with kagoor

neoedge              vecima              jasomi              locuspoint              rivada              superadio              ceragon              mountainwest              sandvine              manyone              imdea              enstratus              americanlife              tellme              metart              chellomedia              foodbanking              blueslice              highwinds              chromatis              ubiquiti              enterasys              ligado              broadweave              forgent              airgo              iprovo              omninet              datadirect              allarco              vocaltone              wwivnet              saltwire              powertel              cerent              megapath              ceemea              blastro              infomall              wisconsineye              digitalsmiths              rediatm              relacom              iospan              htvn              madsci              terrestar              commtel              mtvn              amcara             



Examples of "kagoor"
Kagoor Networks was a San Mateo, California-based company that was acquired by Juniper Networks for US$ 65.7 million in 2005.
Gopi Kishan is 1994 Hindi Movie directed by Mukesh Duggal and starring Sunil Shetty in a double role, supported by Shilpa Shirodkar and Karishma Kapoor. Other cast include Suresh Oberoi, Aruna Irani, Mohan Joshi, Shammi, Satyendra Kagoor, Mushtaq Khan. The film is the remake of K. Bhagyaraj's hit Tamil film Avasara Police 100.
Juniper made five acquisitions in 2005, mostly of startups with deal values ranging from $8.7 to $337 million. It acquired application-acceleration vendor Redline Networks, VOIP company Kagoor Networks, as well as wide area network (WAN) company Peribit Networks. Peribit and Redline were incorporated into a new application products group and their technology was integrated into Juniper's infranet framework.
Substantially as a result of being capital-poor, the company could not hire a large number of employees, and sales and the company eventually settled into the number 3 spot in the industry behind Acme Packet and Kagoor Networks, as repeatedly reported by market research firm Infonetics. Nevertheless, by 2005, the company was firmly established as a leading technical player in the field and was generally recognized as having consistently advanced the state of the art in SBC technology during that period.
While the size of the acquisition was well into 8 digits, the returns to investors (many of whom were employees) were at a comparable percentage to those of the largest company in the SBC arena, Acme Packet. The top three pure-play companies in the SBC space at that time, Acme Packet, Kagoor Networks, and Jasomi, have all provided positive returns to their stakeholders. However, many others in the SBC space have not, and several companies succumbed to pressures of the market.
Juniper made five acquisitions in 2005, mostly of startups with deal values ranging from $8.7 to $337 million. It acquired application-acceleration vendor Redline Networks, VOIP company Kagoor Networks, as well as wide area network (WAN) company Peribit Networks. Peribit and Redline were incorporated into a new application products group and their technology was integrated into Juniper's infranet framework. Afterwards, Juniper did not make any additional acquisitions until 2010.
Jasomi was unusual (although not unique) in that it shunned venture capital, relying initially on self-funding by the founders, and later on money invested by friends and family. A total of about $2.8m was raised, much of that in the few months preceding the company's acquisition. The company's main competitors were Acme Packet and Kagoor Networks that had each raised about $40m, and Netrake that had raised about $70m. By comparison, virtually all of Jasomi's operating funds came in organically from customers in the form of revenue - a true bootstrapping startup experience.
Ganor decided to shift the company's focus to software, and in 1993 VocalChat was born, a software that enabled voice communication from one PC to another on a local and wide area network, and VocalChat LAN/WAN, a hardware and software products that enable real-time voice conversations over local and wide area computer networks. The software was developed by a group of developers including Ofer Kahana (later the founder of Kagoor Networks that was sold to Juniper Networks), Elad Sion (Served in Israel TOP 8200 Intelligence army unit, died young in a car accident), Ofer Shem Tov (A software developer in Israel) and others. The software was presented in Atlanta in May 1993 at the Network InterOp trade show. In 1994 support for Internet Protocol was added and on Friday, February 10, 1995 “Internet Phone“ was launched with a near full page Wall Street Journal article by WSJ Boston Correspondent Bill Bulkeley, “Hello World! Audible chats On the Internet” was the header.
Since that market was limited, as VocalTec CEO and Chairman, Ganor decided to shift the company's focus to software. In 1993 VocalChat was born, a software that enabled voice communication from one PC to another on a local and wide area network. The software was developed by a group of developers including Ofer Kahana (later the founder of Kagoor that was sold to Juniper), Elad Sion (Served in Israel TOP 8200 Intelligence army unit, died young in a car accident), Ofer Shem Tov (A software developer in Israel) and others. The software was presented in Atlanta in May 1993 at the Network InterOp trade show. In 1994 support for Internet Protocol was added and on Friday, February 10, 1995 “Internet Phone“ was launched with a near full page Wall Street Journal article by WSJ Boston Correspondent Bill Bulkeley, “Hello World! Audible chats On the Internet” was the header.
The history of SBCs shows that several corporations were involved in creating and popularizing the SBC market segment for carriers and enterprises. The original carrier-oriented SBC companies are (or were, since several have been acquired or are defunct): Acme Packet (acquired in 2013 by Oracle Corporation), Cisco Systems, Kagoor Networks (acquired in 2005 by Juniper Networks now offering a router-integrated solution), Jasomi Networks (acquired in 2005 by Ditech Communications, now known as Ditech Networks), Netrake (acquired in 2006 by Audiocodes), Newport Networks (now out of business), NexTone (first merged with Reef Point to form Nextpoint, and later purchased by Genband), Aravox (acquired in 2003 by Alcatel and terminated) and Emergent Network Solutions (acquired in 2006 by Stratus Technologies and in 2009 spun off as Stratus Telecommunications), Sonus Networks, Veraz Networks merging in 2010 with Dialogic to Dialogic Corporation, Cirpack, Data Connection renamed to Metaswitch in 2009, and Nable Communications. According to Jonathan Rosenberg, the author of RFC 3261 (SIP) and numerous other related RFCs, Dynamicsoft actually developed the first working SBC in conjunction with Aravox, but the product never truly gained marketshare. .