Now available: a map of storm surge data for over 400 storms worldwide: “Needham scoured more than 67 sources to create a database of storm surge heights along the Gulf Coast from 1880 through 2011, including more than 250 surges in the north Atlantic region.”
The Utah Historical Society is starting an online photo archive documenting Topaz, a Utah internment camp for Japanese during WWII. “It has 220 images, showing everything from schoolchildren saying the Pledge of Allegiance to a New Year’s Eve party to agricultural work crews.”
So apparently Google still has some gathered WiFi data after claiming over a year ago that all of it was deleted. The HELL, Google?
TechCrunch has an article about Mashape, which is an API — aggregation? Broker? Hub? Something.
Interim Yahoo CEO Ross Levinsohn has left Yahoo. Kind of surprised about that, unless he wasn’t planning to stick for anything but the CEO slot. And apparently he’s not the only one.
Wanna take a guess about how many Creative Commons-licensed videos are up on YouTube? Try over four million.
You can now Google Chat with multiple people (or you’ll be able to soon — Google’s still rolling out the feature.)
Ubuntu 12.10 has hit Alpha 3.
The National Archives has put up more videos of its genealogy workshops. They’re available at YouTube; there are 23 videos there now.
Now you can timelapse the Earth! “Researchers at Carnegie Mellon University’s Robotics Institute, working with colleagues at Google and the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), have adapted their technology for interactively exploring time-lapse imagery to create a tool that enables anyone to easily access 13 years of NASA Landsat images of the Earth’s surface.” Good morning, Internet…
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