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Links 1 through 10 of 13 by Suw Charman-Anderson tagged tagging

Kevin: A great tool that takes a Flickr set and generates a KML file that can be imported into Google Maps.

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Kevin: This is the code to add to the RSS feed of a Flickr set to get the location data from it: "?&format;=rss_200&georss;=1"

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Kevin: Paul Bradshaw interviews Matt Wells, the Guardian's blogs editor, about a map that they created to follow tweets from their own journalists and also other sources during the uprisings in the Middle East in 2011. This is actually relatively easy to do, but it benefits from The Guardian's flash development and design expertise (Alastair Dant).

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Kevin: The New York Times has an interesting project asking readers about their strategies to get by during the recession. They have them grouped by latest, most recommended and editors picks. It's a simple concept, but it definitely falls into the idea of user generated content as a service to users. Registered NY Times users can log in or Twitter users can submit their ideas using a unique tag.

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Kevin: Guardian Information Architect Martin Belam talks about his role and also some of the core principles of the Guardian's web development. "These are that URLs should be PERMANENT, that all content should be uniquely ADDRESSABLE, that multiple routes to content make everything DISCOVERABLE, and that everything should be as OPEN as possible."

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Kevin: MOBVIS is a new mobile service that will compare images in its database to landmarks as seen by a mobile phone camera. It's an interesting project that builds on some of the augmented reality projects that have been in academia for a while. However, I am always a bit sceptical with these projects seeing as one obvious application - tourism information - become very expensive with data roaming charges. But whereas the augmented reality projects in the past relied quite heavily bespoke technology, it's nice to see this kind of thing filtering down to consumer tech.

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Kevin: Tom Scott at the BBC says: "If you run a website you’re going to want to manage your content. You might use an Enterprise CMS, an open source CMS, a blogging platform or a bespoke app, and as you might expect at the BBC the same rules apply. Except some of us have been trying out something a bit different — using the web as a content management system."
There is something simple and yet very, very powerful here.

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Kevin: A great post on ways that news organisations should be using location-based technology to enhance their content. Must read post with lots of practical tips.

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Kevin: iPod and HD radio adds audio 'tagging' that already is picking up support by big name radio like CBS, Clear Channel, Cumulus, Cox, etc.

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Suw: The BBC introduce social bookmarking links on every news page to make it easier for users to send stories to Del.icio.us, Digg, Reddit, Facebook and StumbleUpon.

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