Dear Total Recall VR partners, ‘Thank You, Thank You, Thank You’ for choosing and supporting Total Recall VR products and applications during what can only be described as a confusing and very difficult 2020. On behalf of the Total Recall VR team and the wider Prolancer team we wanted you to know that everyone that is part of both teams truly appreciate your support during what was the most difficult year for us and probably most of you.
After what can only be described as a tumultuous year all Total Recall VR teams will take a short break during the 2020/2021 holidays period in Australia.
We will take a break from the 24th of December 2020 to the 4th of January 2021 (both dates inclusive).
As before, the last day that we will process an order is 3 working days before the start date of the closing period. The last day that we will ship an order is 1 working day before the start date of the closing period. If unsure, please contact us.
We are delighted to announce the general availability of the latest release 11.10.0 firmware and 17.0.0 PC applications for the Total Recall VR recorders which include: support for the ED-137 Interoperability Standard for VoIP ATM Components, Volume 4: Recording, March 2019 (ED-137/4C) in addition to the ED-137 Interoperability Standard for VoIP ATM Components, Volume 4: Recording, January 2012 (ED-137/4B), SIP media server improvements and much more.
A reminder that the end of support (EoS) date for Total Recall VR recorders that use the LinX technology is 1st of December 2020. We announced this date on the 15th of September 2017 when we published the 10.15.0 software update which is also the last software update for systems that are based on the LinX technology.
Reminder, June is the last month for our “double time (30 hour) Total Recall VR free training, any group, any size” promotion. In May the training was oversubscribed by 12 hours and we delivered 42 hours of free training on topics covering (surprise, surprise!) remote access and management of Total Recall VR recorders, multi recorder solution design for an offshore gas extraction facility, recording Jotron radios in an ED-137 network, repairing a broken RAID disk, etc.
We are delighted to become a category 2 member of the DMR Association. Total Recall VR products are extensively used to record communication in DMR networks around the world. We hope that our membership shows our commitment to support and contribute to the development of DMR technology as well as our commitment to the DMR user community.
Today, 11th of May 2020, we are celebrating 20 years and 4 generations of the all Australian designed and made Total Recall VR products and applications. It has been exactly 20 years since the first Total Recall VR recorder rolled off the production line and shipped to a customer in South Africa.
Twiddling your thumbs and wondering how to best use your time while in lock-down?
We are doubling our free Total Recall VR on-line remote training time budget during the months of April, May and June 2020 for Total Recall VR end users and resellers. That is 30 hours of free training time each month, any group size, any topic. Why don’t you book some time this month?
This February in 2020 we continue our celebration of 20 years and 4 generations of the all Australian designed and made Total Recall VR audio logging and call recording products.
While it all started in 2000 with the first award winning Total Recall VR Desktop unit, we quickly found ourselves between a rock and a hard place when IBM announced that OS/2 is not going to ‘warp’ any more after 2002. So we made the brave move to Linux and even braver move to Java (Java for real-time!? You have to be crazy we hear you say. Well we said it was brave). And the 2nd generation of award winning Total Recall VR Desktop started rolling off the production line.
This Australia day in 2020 we are delighted to start celebrating 20 years and 4 generations of the all Australian designed and made Total Recall VR products.
It all started April 2000 when the first award winning Total Recall VR Desktop unit was born in Australia and very quickly departed for South Africa to start its service. It was the days when OS/2 warped, 32bit was way more than 8bit, GUIs were TUIs, you had to know who is the ‘master’ and who is the ‘slave’, 7.9Kbs compression was needed to put more than 1000 hours of audio on the largest capacity hard disk that money could buy and writing a CD-R took more than 40 minutes.