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Zoom , formerly our chosen Web-conference software , has good default settings, and so do most Web-meeting apps. No matter what app you use, though, we recommend checking its settings for these features:. Close competing applications: The folks behind Zoom have tips for making the best Zoom calls that really apply to any video-meeting software.
Key among them is limiting the applications that use the two resources precious to any Web-conference app: processor power and network bandwidth. When streaming 30 frames per second, your camera is taking 30 pictures of you each and every second, then sending them to the processor with instructions to forward the images through Zoom.
Zoom uses your processor to send the images to your network card, which transmits the data to its destination. This process requires the energy of your CPU. On a Mac, open the Activity Monitor app in the Utilities folder. Chromebooks have a task monitor, too: Hold the Search button and press Esc.
Test Wi-Fi before the call: This is the most important rule, but also the most ignored. Your connection may seem fine for Web browsing, but that task uses a lot less network bandwidth than a video call. Head to Speedtest , the go-to site for seeing how fast your computer can transfer data across the wider Internet. Zoom uses 1. Skype and Google Hangouts suggest even more bandwidth for group video calls: 1 to 2. Some computers have a decent built-in camera, but most are mediocre, and the angle from the laptop to your face often produces an inattentive, off-putting look. And if you use a monitor at your desk, with your laptop off to the side, the result is even worse.
But even with a good webcam, lighting is the trickiest part of setting up a home office or another room for a video chat. Here are some easy ways to improve your lighting. Just as important as being seen is being heard—in our meetings, audio problems are a much bigger obstacle to communication than video issues. Here are some ways to improve how you sound. Check your settings Zoom , formerly our chosen Web-conference software , has good default settings, and so do most Web-meeting apps. No matter what app you use, though, we recommend checking its settings for these features: Video: Enable mirror effect.
When you raise your left hand, your hand on the left of your screen rises. This effect prevents confusion when you show people things, or when you have to hide something you notice in the video view. Audio: Always mute microphone when ing a meeting.
Audio: Automatically adjust microphone or mic level. This setting is usually enabled by default, and fine to leave on, but if you hear complaints from others that your voice is fading in or out or echoing, try disabling this.Chatting bed webcam
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