recentpopularlog in

robertogreco : ios7   34

Storey G2 :: Layla Curtis
"Layla Curtis has produced an app for iPhone entitled 'Trespass'. This app tells the story of Freeman’s Wood from the perspective of people who have used it. The artist held conversations with local people about their personal memories of this site and their speculations on its future.

In these interviews, members of the local community gave their responses to the landowner’s recent erection of a metal fence around Freeman’s Wood, along with accounts of how this, and the accompanying ‘Keep Out, No Trespassing’ signs, have affected the way the space is now used and accessed. Memories and accounts of how this land been used as a recreational space over recent decades are intertwined with discussions of wider issues of land ownership, trespass, territory, common land, and activism.

These conversations were conducted on site, and the sound tracks are GPS mapped, so users of the app can listen to the recordings while walking in the landscape they refer to, and following their movements on a map.

The conversations were recorded both outside and inside the area enclosed by the fence. Three audio tracks recorded outside the boundary are available to listeners anywhere. To access those tracks recorded inside the boundary fence, the listener must ‘trespass’, crossing into Freeman’s Wood itself.

The fence is not continuous, including a section beside the cycle path of a few hundred metres where there is no fencing, so it is easy for people to access the land.

The audio tracks on this app are compilations of several conversations and they form a lasting document of the local community’s long relationship with this piece of land. Even if this land is developed in the future, and is changed beyond all current recognition, this app will continue to map these stories onto it indefinitely."

[See also: https://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/trespass/id973565174
https://twitter.com/Trespass_App ]
trespassing  applications  ios  laylacurtis  ios7  freeman'swood  space  property  landscape 
july 2015 by robertogreco
AdBlock Browser for iDevices - The leading AdBlock mobile app since 2012 on the App Store on iTunes
"In general, Safari on iOS does not support any third-adblock-party or adblock-plug-in. So here is my new custom AdBlock for iOS 8 web browser:
Over 1 Millionen users can not be wrong. From a just-for-fun independent app to the leading AdBlock for iOS 8 mobile app in AppStore."
adblock  ios  browsers  ios7  applications  browser 
may 2015 by robertogreco
Darkball on the App Store on iTunes
"Cristiano Ronaldo can famously volley a corner kick in total darkness. The magic behind this remarkable feat is hidden in Cristiano’s brain which enables him to use advance cues to plan upcoming actions. Darkball challenges your brain to do the same, distilling that scenario into its simplest form - intercept a ball in the dark. All you see is all you need.

One of the brain’s fundamental functions is to use information from the past and present to predict the future. This function is key to how animals, from dragonflies to humans, navigate a dynamic and uncertain world. To make predictions, the brain must have an “internal model” of the system it interacts with. A basic form of this function is at play when we move our body. For example, to reach for a cup, the brain must have a model to predict how the hand would respond to various motor commands. Internal models are also thought to play a crucial role when we mentally predict future states of the environment, for example when we track a ball as it moves behind another object. Here, we have designed a simple task to understand how the nervous system makes such predictions. In this task, subjects have to intercept a ball when it reaches its final position. By changing the speed of the ball, the intervals when it is invisible, and the target position, we will test various hypotheses about the algorithms that are used to integrate information about past and present to make predictions about future."

[via/by: http://blog.cwandt.com/post/117868107765/darkball

"A new super minimal game to test and train your time perception. Data collected from the app is analyzed by scientists in the Brain and Cognitive Sciences at MIT to find out more about how timing works in human brains. Play for research! darkball.media.mit.edu "]
time  perception  applications  ios  ios7  cw&t  brain  cognition  2015 
may 2015 by robertogreco
Bug
"Kids move through the world around them in imaginative ways that most adults gradually lose. Bug is a musical instrument everyone can use to look at the world. Bug is easy to use. Point it at your room or the world, tap the screen, and walk around. Bug turns what you see into pure color, and color into music. For kids and grownups.

INSTRUCTIONS
1. Hold your phone up to an object, or just hold it in the air.

Start with a colorful object in a brightly lit room or outside. Your screen will show the color of that object, or just the color of the space Bug is in. Make sure your phone is at least a few inches from the object. Bug’s eye is the camera on the back of your phone, so be sure not to block the lens!

2. Touch the screen.

Try holding your finger on the screen and moving the phone from one color to another. Or try tapping the screen repeatedly. Bug only plays music while your finger is on the screen. Make sure your phone is not on mute and its volume is up!

How does it work?
Bug makes each color of the spectrum correspond to a musical tone. Red is the lowest note because it is the lowest frequency color. Violet is the highest note because it’s the highest frequency color that we can see. Yellow and green are in the middle. Try clicking this spectrum to make it full screen, and use it to play your own song with your Bug.

What else can I do with Bug?
See the videos above for some ideas. Arrange some colored objects or papers on a table. By moving Bug from one color to another while you tap or touch the screen, you can learn to play songs, or find songs in the world.

Try pointing Bug at something that moves or flashes, while your finger is on the screen. Try Bug in the car, on the ground, in your bed or at the park, in your favorite spots or some new spots.

Different rooms, environments, weather conditions, and times of day have different kinds of light. Let Bug help you see and hear the differences. Bug is great when you’re in a new place on vacation.

Form a quartet of Bugs with some friends, or take turns to see who can find the silliest things to play with Bug. Combine with other musical instruments that you already have or can temporarily invent."

[via: http://prostheticknowledge.tumblr.com/post/115573362601/bug-ios-app-for-children-by-linked-by-air-turns ]

[See also: https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/bug/id895281510 ]
synesthesia  color  sound  applications  ios  ios7  music 
april 2015 by robertogreco
Chirpomatic: automatic birdsong ID, Britain & Ireland on the App Store on iTunes
"Chirpomatic is the great new way to identify bird sounds around you! The app uses the most up-to-date, cutting-edge advances in machine learning to create the best automatic birdsong identifier yet. This first version concentrates on birds of parks and gardens, and can identify the sounds of almost 60 birds.

Chirpomatic could not be simpler to use - when you hear a bird, quickly open the app and tap the red button. Record the bird for up to 10 seconds, then the app will analyse the sound and show you the top matches. You can listen again to the sound you have just recorded, and compare it to the results to decide which bird was singing.

All this takes place on the device - you do not need a data connection or wi-fi to get results so you can use it wherever you are - even if you are in the middle of nowhere!

We specialise in bird apps and we know the problems that can arise. For this reason, we have added a special feature to the app that we call ‘bird-safe mode’. Many nature reserves discourage the use of mobile devices because the playing of bird sounds can disturb birds, especially during the breeding season. But with Chirpomatic you can switch bird-safe mode on, and use the app safely. In bird-safe mode you need to hold the device to your ear as though on the phone, in order to hear the sounds.

Your recordings are saved so that you can listen again. You may like to help us improve the app by tapping the Upload button and sending us the sound to use in training our system."
birds  birding  ios  applications  ios7  sound  audio  birdsongs  identification 
april 2015 by robertogreco
Tempra on the App Store on iTunes
"Test and increase the accuracy and precision of your sense of time.

For each trial, your goal is to get as close as possible to the displayed target time.

Breathe... relax, and focus on your internal sense of time.

Designed and built by Che-Wei Wang
MIT Media Lab, Playful Systems"

[See also: http://blog.cwandt.com/post/114375488090/http-bit-ly-tempra-app-im-finally-getting

"It’s called Tempra. It’s a simple game about absolute time. If you ever played the 10 second stopwatch game, you’ll get this right away. It’s that, but 0.5 seconds to infinity.

Our internal sense of time is subjective. It is localized by our culture, swings with our moods, and is affected by body temperature. But time is absolute. One second is defined as “the time that elapses during 9,192,631,770 cycles of the radiation produced by the transition between two levels of the cesium 133 atom.”[google:1 second] If we handed out stopwatches to a million people and asked them to intuitively time one second, where would we land? What would the average be? the median? deviations? We all know what we think one second feels like, but do we know how accurate that feeling is?

Tempra encourages users to train their internal time production in sub-second to minute long durations. It’s a lightweight casual game that’s very much like a stopwatch, except you can’t see the numbers. To play you must rely on your internal sense of time. The goal is to get as close to a given time increment as possible. Each level in the game increases in difficulty by lengthening the duration you have to model in your head. Each trial of the game requires greater concentration, encouraging you to deepen your inward focus and continuously sharpen your internal sense of time.

Practice, like with any other skill, yields higher accuracy. However, we don’t know if accuracy is generalizable. For example, if your sense of two seconds is super accurate, does that also mean you’re good at dodging traffic?

We also don’t know if time production is a skill that you can exercise like a muscle. Can you strengthen that muscle? Probably. Does it atrophy if it isn’t exercised explicitly? We don’t know.

If internal time production is a muscle that you can exercise, and if exercising that muscle has generalizable attributes, then practicing with Tempra may have profound effects on your health and well-being.

To gain insights into how our brain distorts time and generates biases towards time production, Tempra anonymously collects data from time production trials from players around the world.

We won’t know unless we try."]
che-weiwang  cw&t  time  ios  applications  iphone  perception  2014  ios7 
march 2015 by robertogreco
A Dark Room on the App Store on iTunes
[via: http://interconnected.org/home/2014/12/14/filtered

"I've been totally immersed this weekend in the iPhone game A Dark Room -- minimalist, just text and tapping, and what a picture it paints.

Don't read any reviews, just play it with no preconceptions. Absolutely top fucking notch, best game I've played all year.

Once you have played, here's the development blog. http://amirrajan.net/a-dark-room/ " ]
games  ios  iphone  ipad  amiralirajan  gaming  edg  srg  gamedevelopment  gamedesign  applications  ios7  videogames 
december 2014 by robertogreco
Secret Rule on the App Store on iTunes
"You are given a word.
It matches a rule that is unknown to you.
A rule could be: "Starts with H ends with R" or "Contains 'NN'" for example.
Your challenge is to find other words that match the rule."
games  wordgames  ios  iphone  ipad  applications  ios7  words 
september 2014 by robertogreco
Hyperlapse from Instagram on the App Store on iTunes
"Create amazing time lapse videos with Hyperlapse. Using Instagram’s in-house stabilization, Hyperlapse shoots polished time lapse videos that were previously impossible without bulky tripods and expensive equipment."
instagram  ios  iphone  cameras  hyperlapse  stabilization  video  ios7  applications 
august 2014 by robertogreco
Horizon - Horizontal Video Photo Recorder with 2K Resolution, Slow Motion, Filters, Sharing, Tilt to Zoom on the App Store on iTunes
"Horizon lets you record horizontal videos and photos no matter how you hold your device. Hold it upright, sideways or even keep rotating it while capturing, your captured moment will always stay horizontal! You can add filters, shoot with the back or front camera and share your creations!

Ever felt you had to rotate your device while recording a video? Do you often end up with vertical videos or videos in wrong orientation? Enter Horizon!

Horizon works like magic! It auto-levels your photos and videos while recording, using your device’s gyroscope. The resulting orientation is corrected so that it always stays parallel to the ground.

With Horizon you can help bring an end to the Vertical Videos Syndrome. Yes, you can now record horizontal videos, while holding your device in portrait mode!"
ios  ios7  cameras  photography  applications  video  verticalvideo  portraitvideo 
august 2014 by robertogreco
Jot. on the App Store on iTunes
"Jot is a private space for your stream of consciousness.

Start by answering one simple question: “What are you thinking?” and then instantly beam your thought to whoever you want in one tap.

Everyone gets notified immediately, which creates a spontaneous room for conversations to ignite.

REMEMBER: You control who can see what you say, so feel free to speak your mind.

Happy Jotting!"
applications  messaging  via:asimone  ios  iphone  ios7 
august 2014 by robertogreco
ScratchJr on the App Store on iTunes
"With ScratchJr, young children (ages 5-7) learn important new skills as they program their own interactive stories and games.

By snapping together graphical programming blocks, children can make characters move, jump, dance, and sing. In the process, children learn to solve problems, design projects, and express themselves creatively on the computer. They also use math and language in a meaningful and motivating context, supporting the development of early-childhood numeracy and literacy. With ScratchJr, children don’t just learn to code, they code to learn.

ScratchJr was inspired by the popular Scratch programming language (http://scratch.mit.edu), used by millions of people (ages 8 and up) around the world. The ScratchJr interface and programming language were redesigned to make them appropriate for younger children’s cognitive, personal, social, and emotional development.

ScratchJr is a collaboration between the Lifelong Kindergarten research group at the MIT Media Lab, the Developmental Technologies research group at Tufts University, and the Playful Invention Company. The ScratchJr project has received generous financial support from the National Science Foundation (NSF DRL-1118664), Code-to-Learn Foundation, LEGO Foundation, and British Telecommunications.

If you enjoy using this free app, please consider making a donation to the Code-to-Learn Foundation (www.codetolearn.org), a nonprofit organization that provides ongoing support for ScratchJr. We appreciate donations of all sizes, large and small."

[See also: http://www.scratchjr.org/
http://newsoffice.mit.edu/2014/scratchjr-coding-kindergarten ]
children  programming  scratch  scratchjr  2014  ios  ios7  application  ipad  coding  computationalthinking  thinking  computing 
july 2014 by robertogreco
Cameo on the App Store on iTunes
"Cameo allows you to easily create beautiful short movies right on your phone! Cameo is the first app to bring professional-grade video effects and styles to creators of any skill level. Download now and unleash your inner director!

- Shoot and edit beautiful videos entirely on your phone!
- Huge collection of styles and effects (for FREE)
- Instantly share on Cameo as well as Vimeo, Facebook, Tumblr and Twitter
- Shoot in real-time with friends and capture together
- Download full HD videos to your phone and upload to Instagram, your website or blog
- Cloud storage so video clips don’t take up space on your phone
- Follow friends and other creators

Your experience is our number one priority. If you have any questions or issues, please email us at help@cameo.tv. We're here to help however we can."
vimeo  application  iphone  ios  filmmaking  video  cameo  ios7 
july 2014 by robertogreco
Bifurcan on the App Store on iTunes
"Named after a Borges short of the same name, similarly to Entaloneralie, this application is cryptic watchface for iOS. Every second, the labyrinth reorganize itself to display the time with its twists and turns. It takes a little practice to be able to see the patterns in the lines."
ios  iphone  applications  ios7  borges  watches  time  patterns 
july 2014 by robertogreco
Deep Belief by Jetpac - teach your phone to recognize any object on the App Store on iTunes
"Teach your iPhone to see! Teach it to recognize any object using the Jetpac Deep Belief framework running on the phone.

See the future - this is the latest in Object Recognition technology, on a phone for the first time.

The app helps you to teach the phone to recognize an object by taking a short video of that object, and then teach it what is not the object, by taking a short video of everything around, except that object. Then you can scan your surroundings with your phone camera, and it will detect when you are pointing at the object which you taught it to recognize.

We trained our Deep Belief Convoluted Neural Network on a million photos, and like a brain, it learned concepts of textures, shapes and patterns, and combining those to recognize objects. It includes an easily-trainable top layer so you can recognize the objects that you are interested in.

If you want to build custom object recognition into your own iOS app, you can download our Deep Belief SDK framework. It's an implementation of the Krizhevsky convolutional neural network architecture for object recognition in images, running in under 300ms on an iPhone 5S, and available under an open BSD License."

[via: https://medium.com/message/the-fire-phone-at-the-farmers-market-34f51c2ba885 petewarden ]

[See also: http://petewarden.com/2014/04/08/how-to-add-a-brain-to-your-smart-phone/ ]
applications  ios  ios7  iphone  ipad  objects  objectrecognition  identification  objectidentification  mobile  phones  2014  learning  deepbelief  petewarden  ai  artificialintelligence  cameras  computervision  commonplace  deeplearning 
june 2014 by robertogreco
Beatwave on the App Store on iTunes
"Beatwave lets you make amazing music simply by tapping. Create songs anywhere, anytime on your iPhone or iPad. No musical skills required!

Using the Beatwave grid melodies and beats can be constructed easily and quickly.

Whether you're new to music or are a pro Beatwave lets you explore sounds and create new and interesting tracks."
applications  ios  android  beatwave  sound  music  ios7 
june 2014 by robertogreco
Pop: Introducing Pop
We’re happy to introduce Pop—a new way to have conversations with photos, videos and GIFs. You can download it for free on the App Store!
ios  applications  pop  gifs  animatedgifs  photography  ios7  zeega 
february 2014 by robertogreco
Metadata+ on the App Store on iTunes
"Real-time updates on national security."

[See also: "After 5 Rejections, Apple Accepts App That Tracks U.S. Drone Strikes"
http://mashable.com/2014/02/07/apple-app-tracks-drone-strikes/ ]

"It took persistence, but it took also some semantic trickery. Begley got the app approved because he removed the word "drone" from the name of the app and from its description. For the first three attempts, it was called Drones+, then Dronestream for the last two. This latest, successful time, it's called Metadata+, and Begley initially submitted it with no content or functionality, adding the archive of strikes later.

With those simple gimmicks, the app got the green light from Apple, which didn't raise any qualms about it.

That wasn't the case on the five previous attempts."
application  ios  ios7  iphone  joshbegley  war  drones  doneproject  2014 
february 2014 by robertogreco
Kennedy: Capture the Now on the App Store on iTunes
[Main site: http://kennedyapp.com/]

"Capture the now with Kennedy – a new way to mark moments in time complete with surrounding context of the things happening around you.

With a single tap Kennedy will capture your location, the date and time, the current weather conditions, the latest world news headlines together with what music you're listening to at the time. Add a note or a photo and then save it to the archive of captured moments.

Use the archive to relive past moments. Remember where you were when that big news event happened, or show all those moments when it was raining or when you were listening to that much loved song.

All the data that Kennedy captures can be easily exported as an industry standard JSON or CSV file so if you love to code you can create your own data visualisations or import them into online data viz tools.

Other features include:
Edit your photos (stored in the app) to add effects and make adjustments.

Choose from different headlines that were happening at the time and view the actual news article.

View a map of where you were stood when you captured the now.

Filter the archive to find locations, weather conditions and more."
ios7  ios  applications  iphone  moments  brendandawes  kennedy  metadata  location  time  date  weather  context  news  visualization  photography  filtering 
january 2014 by robertogreco
What Screens Want by Frank Chimero
"We need to work as a community to develop a language of transformation so we can talk to one another. And we probably need to steal these words from places like animation, theater, puppetry, dance, and choreography.

Words matter. They are abstractions, too—an interface to thought and understanding by communication. The words we use mold our perception of our work and the world around us. They become a frame, just like the interfaces we design."



"When I realized that, a little light went off in my head: a map’s biases do service to one need, but distort everything else. Meaning, they misinform and confuse those with different needs.

That’s how I feel about the web these days. We have a map, but it’s not for me. So I am distanced. It feels like things are distorted. I am consistently confused.

See, we have our own abstractions on the web, and they are bigger than the user interfaces of the websites and apps we build. They are the abstractions we use to define the web. The commercial web. The things that have sprung up in the last decade, but gained considerable speed in the past five years.

It’s the business structures and funding models we use to create digital businesses. It’s the pressure to scale, simply because it’s easy to copy bits. It’s the relationships between the people who make the stuff, and the people who use that stuff, and the consistent abandonment of users by entrepreneurs.

It’s the churning and the burning, flipping companies, nickel and diming users with in-app purchases, data lock-in, and designing with dark patterns so that users accidentally do actions against their own self-interest.

Listen: I’m at the end of a 4-month sabbatical, and I worry about this stuff, because the further I get from everything, the more it begins to look toxic. These pernicious elements are the primary map we have of the web right now.

We used to have a map of a frontier that could be anything. The web isn’t young anymore, though. It’s settled. It’s been prospected and picked through. Increasingly, it feels like we decided to pave the wilderness, turn it into a suburb, and build a mall. And I hate this map of the web, because it only describes a fraction of what it is and what’s possible. We’ve taken an opportunity for connection and distorted it to commodify attention. That’s one of the sleaziest things you can do.

So what is the answer? I found this quote by Ted Nelson, the man who invented hypertext. He’s one of the original rebel technologists, so he has a lot of things to say about our current situation. Nelson:
The world is not yet finished, but everyone is behaving as if everything was known. This is not true. In fact, the computer world as we know it is based upon one tradition that has been waddling along for the last fifty years, growing in size and ungainliness, and is essentially defining the way we do everything. My view is that today’s computer world is based on techie misunderstandings of human thought and human life. And the imposition of inappropriate structures throughout the computer is the imposition of inappropriate structures on the things we want to do in the human world.



We can produce a vision of the web that isn’t based on:

consolidation
privatization
power
hierarchies
surveillance

We can make a new map. Or maybe reclaim a map we misplaced a long time ago. One built on:

extensibility
openness
communication
community
wildness

We can use the efficiency and power of interfaces to help people do what they already wish more quickly or enjoyably, and we can build up business structures so that it’s okay for people to put down technology and get on with their life once their job is done. We can rearrange how we think about the tools we build, so that someone putting down your tool doesn’t disprove its utility, but validates its usefulness.



Let me leave you with this: the point of my writing was to ask what screens want. I think that’s a great question, but it is a secondary concern. What screens want needs to match up with what we want.

People believe there’s an essence to the computer, that there’s something true and real and a correct way to do things. But—there is no right way. We get to choose how to aim the technology we build. At least for now, because increasingly, technology feels like something that happens to you instead of something you use. We need to figure out how to stop that, for all of our sakes, before we’re locked in, on rails, and headed toward who knows what.

One of the reasons that I’m so fascinated by screens is because their story is our story. First there was darkness, and then there was light. And then we figured out how to make that light dance. Both stories are about transformations, about change. Screens have flux, and so do we."
frankchimero  2013  screens  flux  build2013  plasticity  jamesburke  plastic  skeoumorphs  containers  materials  change  transitions  perception  flatdesign  windowsphonemetro  ios7  software  replacement  shape  affordances  grain  design  paper  print  eadwardmuybridge  movement  motion  animation  customization  responsivewebdesign  responsiveness  variability  mutability  mutations  ux  interactiondesign  interfaces  language  ethanmarcotte  maps  mapping  representation  cartography  embodiedmeaning  respresentation  tednelson  computersareforpeople  softwareisforpeople  unfinished  responsivedesign 
november 2013 by robertogreco
Keezy on the App Store on iTunes
"The colorful and FREAKING FUN music-making app!

You get 8 keys. Press & hold to record a sound. Tap to play back. That's it – easy Keezy!

Stuff you can do with Keezy:
- Record grunts and beatbox with your fingers
- Harmonize with your own voice
- Blast your own samples over music at a party
- Make an insult generator & diss your friends
- Sample an entire octave of a piano or something
- Whatever you want - even farts!!

By Elepath.
Tools and toys for the modern mind."
ios7  ios  applications  music  beatbox  keezy 
november 2013 by robertogreco
iOS 7 colors
"Below I have collected a few gradients and colors inspired by iOS 7.
When you hover over a block the HEX color codes will show."
color  colors  design  ios7  via:robinsloan  gradients 
october 2013 by robertogreco
How Apple iBeacon Will Transform Local Commerce | steve cheney – technology, business & strategy
"2. Beacons can take any form factor and can be placed anywhere. From a developer perspective, they simply advertise data in peripheral mode by broadcasting a unique identifier. App developers then use this to understand the location of your device and connect you to a service or to content in the cloud. Apple integrates iBeacon into CoreLocation (nothing to do with the old Core Bluetooth framework). Beacons sit back and broadcast. The discovery, handshaking and communication are all handled by Apple.

3. People compare Bluetooth and the now-defunct NFC—but use-cases like range sensing show how superior Bluetooth is and why Apple chose it. BTE also has forward proofing built in—today’s chips are so advanced they have built-in support for over the air (OTA) firmware updates.1. This is a big deal and means beacons can be updated after being deployed. New firmware can be broadcast to the beacon to enable things like battery saving intelligence—e.g, it’s possible to turn off a beacon at night (if inside a store) to make the battery last longer, or download system upgrades and security patches.

4. Additionally BTE allows the concept of ranges—near, medium, and far under iBeacon. This enables distinctions to be made based on distance, enabling both geofences as well as true proximity-based services (touching your iPhone against something). iBeacon and Bluetooth will enable geofencing that is much more granular than today’s location technologies (GPS + WiFi). But another of the less talked about use-cases that is super compelling is indoor navigation.

5. Retailers will be able to easily arrange multiple beacons (3 or more) to do triangulation. This allows rough indoor navigation for less than $100 today (much less in the future). Why would retailers not consider deploying beacons when every single person with an iPhone can be marketed to?2 Indoor navigation is very interesting to Google, and they have been playing with indoor Maps for years. So—though beacons are more about proximity and context than trying to locate position precisely, both may be interesting to Apple and Google for different reasons.

6. Indoor navigation can go way beyond traditional geofencing, which simply senses presence—for example, placing  15 beacons every 10 feet apart could create a mesh network, with each beacon transferring different IDs to the phone and to each other. This would allow the network to detect you with a high level of precision indoors. One of the keys for using beacons like this will reside in being able to update them after deployment to a later firmware via OTA updates. Market leaders like Estimote are already thinking this far ahead, so deployments made today can be extended for years as new software features are devised at the app layer."
ibeacon  bluetooth  nfc  commerce  apple  2013  stevecheney  mobile  ios  ios7 
october 2013 by robertogreco

Copy this bookmark:





to read