Weekly digest of week 27 2010

Publish date:

Hereby ten links for the weekly digest of week 27 of 2010 Politwoops brings deleted twitter messages from dutch politicians On the HackdeOverheid (HacktheGovernment) hackerscamp in Amsterdam last 29th of May, several cool new ideas came up and prototypes were built. One of them is Politwoops.nl, and is launched just a couple of days ago. […]

Hereby ten links for the weekly digest of week 27 of 2010

  • Politwoops brings deleted twitter messages from dutch politicians
    On the HackdeOverheid (HacktheGovernment) hackerscamp in Amsterdam last 29th of May, several cool new ideas came up and prototypes were built. One of them is Politwoops.nl, and is launched just a couple of days ago.
  • Why YouTube will continue to use Flash instead of HTML5
    The world’s biggest video website has been trying to implement a Flash-free player for some time now, even opening an experimental HTML5 player, but expressed their concerns with the new player earlier this week.
  • Would you pay 99 cents to comment on a blog?
    When I first heard that the Sun Chronicle, a small Massachusetts newspaper, had launched a new system for commenting, one that involves coughing up a credit card number and a one-time fee of 99 cents, I shook my head in disbelief and was prepared to hammer out a post to poke fun at the backward thinking of the publication’s executives.
  • Everything You Need To Know About The Fragmented Mobile Developer Ecosystem
    Considering the immense fragmentation that characterizes the mobile apps industry, it’s good to see decent research help us try and make sense of what’s going on in that particular part of the digital economy, one that is consistently growing in size and importance across the globe
  • Twitter Annotations are going to change your life
    Twitter Annotations allow metadata to be delivered along with a tweet, that is additional structured data outside of the 140 character limit.

Light Reading:

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Rick Mans is a social media evangelist within Capgemini. You can follow and connect with him via Twitter or his personal blog

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