Communication has become more streamlined in modernity than perhaps in any other time in human history, baring an advanced sunken civilization vis-a-vis Atlantis. Communication continues to revitalize itself over time, and one of the reasons that happens is modern political climates across independent nation-states have made citizen development of technology for use in a corporate climate possible. In a feudalism or authoritarian socialist regime, technological advances don’t usually happen as quickly. But in America, one man can change the whole world just by going after a solution no one has tackled yet. In this case, that man was Bob Reina.
In 2007 Bob Reina wasn’t trying to change the world. In fact, he wasn’t trying to change anything; he was just trying to send an e-mail with a video embedded inside. He couldn’t figure out how to make that happen, and when he called America Online, he was told what he wanted wasn’t possible. Now, in a society with strictures on freedom, what Bob did next probably wouldn’t have been thinkable. But Bob was in the right place and the right time, so he was able to commission an IT friend to develop software technology that would allow a video to become embedded in an e-mail. The two were successful at their endeavor, and as of 2016, Talk Fusion can boast influence in some one-hundred and forty separate countries.
Talk Fusion is also continuously developing the technologies at its disposal. Recently they’ve come out with a proprietary, patent-pending high definition video chat application that is so popular it’s topped the charts in Indonesia, and become the fifth most popular video chat app in Japan. Talk Fusion is offering a thirty day free trial of their technology, and the trial does not require any credit-card information. Things like that are what have boosted Talk Fusion into membership with the DSA, or Direct Sales Association: they’ve got enough confidence in their product to take a loss on a new client for a month.
Lastly, Talk Fusion’s options are available on Android, Macintosh, and Windows systems; as well as on a variety of tablet operating systems.