Hermes Genesis Software is a leading software development outsourcing company focusing on IT consulting and offshore programming services.
Hermes Genesis Software brings a global pool of 4 years of experience and quality process compliant to effectively handle projects of any complexity, using state-of-the-art technologies.
We know that web applications can change how your company engages with your clients and enhance your ability to conduct business transactions in less time and with less hassle, for you and your clients. Moreover, as you look to adopt an intranet and extranets, web applications can greatly enhance your organization’s communication infrastructure, further broadening your possibility of technological complexity and ability.
Transform your business’s online capabilities with Hermes Genesis web application solutions.
Web Application Solutions:
Hermes Genesis has experiences in building different type of applications for different type of organizations, ranging from large corporate institutions such as Government agencies, Local and International NGOs, Educational Institutions, Sports Clubs and Sports Authorities. We’ve modernized user interfaces for both customers and staff including producing mobile applications with responsive interfaces that communicate with Web APIs.
Our web application solutions include:
Our services include:
We have created just about everything. We pride ourselves on easy-to-use, technically elegant solutions that make our clients' lives easier and businesses stronger.
Our mobile applications let you monitor and control your entire system from practically anywhere. It's available for iPad, iPhone, Android, and BlackBerry devices.
We take pride in being industry leaders with our innovative products and services. Our mobile applications are designed to meet the needs of businesses that want to communicate with and interact with their online audiences on various mobile platforms.
Interactive voice response
Interactive voice response (IVR) is a technology that allows a computer to interact with humans through the use of voice and DTMF tones input via keypad.
In telecommunications, IVR allows customers to interact with a company’s host system via a telephone keypad or by speech recognition, after which they can service their own inquiries by following the IVR dialogue. IVR systems can respond with prerecorded or dynamically generated audio to further direct users on how to proceed. IVR applications can be used to control almost any function where the interface can be broken down into a series of simple interactions. IVR systems deployed in the network are sized to handle large call volumes.
IVR technology is also being introduced into automobile systems for hands-free operation. Current deployment in automobiles revolves around satellite navigation, audio and mobile phone systems.
It's common in industries that have recently entered the telecommunications industry to refer to an automated attendant as an IVR. The terms, however, are distinct and mean different things to traditional telecommunications professionals, whereas emerging telephony and VoIP professionals often use the term IVR as a catch-all to signify any kind of telephony menu, even a basic automated attendant. The term voice response unit (VRU), is sometimes used as well.
MSISDN (pronounced /'mɪzdən/) is a number uniquely identifying a subscription in a GSM or a UMTS mobile network. Simply put, it is the telephone number to the SIM card in a mobile/cellular phone. This abbreviation has several interpretations, the most common one being "Mobile Subscriber Integrated Services Digital Network-Number".
The MSISDN together with IMSI are two important numbers used for identifying a mobile subscriber. The latter identifies the SIM, i.e. the card inserted in to the mobile phone, while the former is used for routing calls to the subscriber. IMSI is often used as a key in the HLR ("subscriber database") and MSISDN is the number normally dialed to connect a call to the mobile phone. A SIM is uniquely associated to an IMSI, while the MSISDN can change in time (e.g. due to number portability), i.e. different MSISDNs can be associated to the SIM.
The MSISDN follows the numbering plan defined in the ITU-T recommendation E.164.
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