Sonic Foundry has been recognized with the 2007 Global Frost & Sullivan Award for Market Leadership having exemplified strong market penetration as the currently lead the lecture capture and broadcast market with its flagship product, Mediasite®.
Mediasite allows users to capture anything from a classroom lecture to a boardroom meeting and to view it on-demand.
A trailblazer in the media communications market place since 1991, Sonic Foundry has set the pace for the lecture capture and broadcast solutions market, with forty percent of this nearly $25 million dollar market in North America.
Providing enterprise rich media communication solutions, Sonic Foundry has emerged as the first choice for many organizations seeking lecture capture solutions,
says Frost & Sullivan Research Analyst Aimee Roberts.
“Utilizing a combination of audio and video feeds in combination with visual aids, Sonic Foundry’s flagship product, Mediasite®, has quickly gained recognition in a wide range of communication environments and applications. The need for lecture capture solutions transcends industry—deployed across educational institutions and corporations alike.”
Sonic Foundry’s market share growth is the result of high levels of positive feedback from existing customers, enforcing the company’s solid customer base across various sectors including higher education, corporate, government, and healthcare.
Distance learning and online learning have propelled Mediasite to a position of market leadership in the education market. Multimedia assets combined in a single location set Mediasite apart by delivering a strong, memorable presentation to the viewer. Not only are presentations seamless, but they can also be paused, fast-forwarded, and reviewed at the user’s pace.
A number of academic institutions use Mediasite across departments to distribute coursework and have achieved remarkable results. The benefits included enhanced student performance and greater information retention.
Mediasite is also used in corporate and government environments for training and communications.
If workers are geographically distributed, they can be taught with as much success, if not more than ever before. Messages can be conveyed to everyone effectively at a fraction of the cost.