Revision as of 08:39, 8 August 2008 by Jmneter (talk | contribs)

Getting Started


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Getting the Source

IVR Introduction

Interactive Voice Response (IVR) applications enable callers to interact with any software, such as query and modify database information, over their telephone. Callers can use their touch-tone pad to input requests or just say what they want to do, such as requesting account balance information. IVR systems usually employ text-to-speech software to read information back.

In telephony, IVR is a phone technology that allows a computer to detect voice and touch tones using a normal phone call. The IVR system can respond with pre-recorded or dynamically generated audio to further direct callers on how to proceed. IVR systems can be used to control almost any function where the interface can be broken down into a series of simple menu choices. Once constructed IVR systems generally scale well to handle large call volumes.

The IVR can enable you to make hundreds of personalized calls with a single click.

IVR telephone notification software broadcast voice messages by phone. Ideal for group event reminders, marketing, lead generation, political campaign promotions, school fundraising, church communications, emergency notifications, and much more.

You can also use IVR to develop your own applications. This tool enables flexible application development without any knowledge of VoiceXML. All you need is point and click to draw a call flow diagram.

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There are different KDE branches. For production use, we recommend using a stable version of KDE.

Building KDE

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After KDE has been built, you'll want a good way to launch apps and perform your regular development tasks:

Setting up the Environment

This page was last edited on 7 September 2020, at 15:50. Content is available under Creative Commons License SA 4.0 unless otherwise noted.