Phonevite Partners w/ Musicshake for Real-Time Sharing via Telephone
August 21, 2008
Phonevite, a one-to-many telephone messaging service, in partnership with Musicshake, a free online music creating application, announced that Musicshake members will be able to send their original digital creations to their friends and family by utilizing Phonevite's one-to-all phone call and messaging service. A Musicshake song can be attached to a Phonevite message and sent to 25 phone numbers at one go.
With this service, customers can record a personalized message and send it as a live phone call to others. The service also allows team reminders, time-critical alerts, wake-up calls, weather cancellations, event reminders, volunteer searches, motivational messages, and other group events.
"Thus far, Phonevite has been valued and adopted by organizations and individuals for its practical and useful applications," said John Nahm, co-founder and CEO of Phonevite. "The new partnership with Musicshake allows us to expand into creative areas, demonstrating the variety of applications our service has."
Musicshake, the online UGM (user generated music) application helps users to create realistic songs that can be shared. The partnership with Phonevite can be an alternative venue for sharing their creations.
"Our users are always looking for new ways to show off their original compositions," stated Kihong Bae, general manager of Musicshake, Inc. "Email, Facebook (News
) and other online media are great, but they can't be shared in real-time. With Phonevite, Musicshake customers now have a free and real-time way of sharing digital content."
Phonevite is a patent-pending, Internet telephony and broadcasting service for reaching groups instantly over the phone. It is based in San Jose, California and is privately-owned. It was founded by executives who developed Dialpad VoIP service, which was acquired by Yahoo!.
Musicshake is South Korea-based and has offices in Los Angeles. Its service lets users create personalized and professional music using a variety of music modules and proprietary pattern-combination methods.
Anamika Singh is a contributing editor for TMCnet. To read more of Anamika's articles, please visit her columnist page.
Edited by Eve Sullivan