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  • Jul 14, 2020 Jitsi Meet is a part of Jitsi, which is a collection of open-source voice, video conferencing, and instant messaging services. The Jitsi Meet allows you to host group video calls, i.e. Video conferencing in seconds. You don’t even need an account with them.
  • Jitsi is a set of open-source projects that allows you to easily build and deploy secure video conferencing solutions. At the heart of Jitsi are Jitsi Videobridge and Jitsi Meet, which let you have conferences on the internet, while other projects in the community enable other features such as.
  • The Jitsi Software has a lot of dependencies and thus we recommend to run this on a dedicated host for Jitsi. Updating Jitsi is crucial to get rid of bugs and updated dependencies with possible security fixes. Although tempted through Chrome: Don't install a full X11 stack like KDE or Gnome for this.

Go ahead, video chat with the whole team. In fact, invite everyone you know. Jitsi Meet is a fully encrypted, 100% open source video conferencing solution that you can use all day, every day, for free — with no account needed. Visit the Jitsi Download page Click on the “Microsoft Windows Installers (32-bit version).” If you know that you have 64-bit Windows you can click on the “64-bit version” instead. Start the process by clicking “Run”.

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How to migrate away from multiplexing and enable bridge websockets

For a while, we were using nginx multiplexing to serve jitsi-meet content on https(port 443) and use the same port for running a turn server.This proved to be problematic(you cannot use websockets with this setup) and we moved away from it.Here is how to remove multiplexing and enable websockets in favor of WebRTC Data Channels.

Amia desk chair

  1. Dropping multiplexing in nginx
  • delete /etc/nginx/modules-enabled/60-jitsi-meet.conf
  • Then go to /etc/nginx/site-available/your-conf and change your virtual host to listen on 443 instead of 4444.
  1. Edit turnserver config
  • make sure your turnserver is listening on standard port tls port 5349. Make sure in /etc/turnserver.conf you have the following: tls-listening-port=5349
  • In /etc/prosody/conf.avail/your-conf.cfg.lua prosody is instructed to announce turns turn server on port 5349 by having this line:{ type = 'turns', host = 'your-domain', port = '5349', transport = 'tcp' }. Make sure you replace your-domain with the DNS of your deployment.

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  1. Add the bridge websocket location in your nginx config (add it after the location = /xmpp-websocket section):

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  1. Enable bridge channel websocket in jitsi-meet config. In /etc/jitsi/meet/your-conf-config.js make sure you have: openBridgeChannel: 'websocket',
  2. Enable the websockets in Jitsi Videobridge. Make sure in /etc/jitsi/videobridge/jvb.conf you have:

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Make sure you replace your-domain with the DNS of your deployment.

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  1. After restarting the bridge (systemctl restart jitsi-videobridge2) and nginx (systemctl restart nginx) you are good to go!