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Helping cities work better.

Helping cities work better.
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Transit App for iOS 6 and Beyond by OpenPlans With the announcement of iOS version 6, Apple has dropped Google Maps and with it, previously built-in support for travel directions via public transit. With your support, OpenTripPlanner Mobile, an open source application developed by OpenPlans will put transit back on the iPhone. Initially, we will offer coverage for almost all transit systems in North America (see coverage details below). The app will also add new features that Google Maps didn’t have, allowing users to combine walking, bikes, bike-share and transit together, finding the fastest and most efficient trips regardless of mode of transportation. The more funds we raise the more features and data coverage we'll be able to add. Your donation is tax-deductible and supports our work building software that makes cities better. The way we get around is changing. We’ve spent the last three years creating a trip planning engine, OpenTripPlanner, in partnership with transit agencies and software developers around the globe. Yes!

Carrot2 User and Developer Manual for version 3.9.0-SNAPSHOT Copyright © 2002-2013 Stanisław Osiński, Dawid Weiss Abstract This document serves as documentation for the Carrot2 framework. It describes Carrot2 application suite and the API developers can use to integrate Carrot2 clustering algorithms into their code. Carrot2 Online Demo: Carrot2 website: What is Carrot2 and what it is not Carrot2 is a library and a set of supporting applications you can use to build a search results clustering engine. Carrot2 contains two document clustering algorighms designed specifically for search results clustering: Suffix Tree Clustering and Lingo. Carrot2 is not a search engine itself, it does not have a crawler and indexer. In most cases your workflow with Carrot2 applications would be the following: Chapter 2 answers the questions most frequently asked on Carrot2 mailing lists, it can also serve as a question-based index to the rest of this manual. Tip or

Participatory Politics Foundation Background Materials - 6th Urban Research and Knowledge Symposium- Rethinking Cities: Framing the Future actuvisu Blog Black Duck Software Names Open Source Rookies of 2010 -- WALTHAM, Mass., Jan. 7 Black Duck Software. (PRNewsFoto/Black Duck Software) WALTHAM, Mass., Jan. 7, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- From a personally-controlled social network to a mobile application that lets aid workers collect, sort and share information about children in emergency situations, open source software is meeting the needs of today's application developers, according to Black Duck Software, which today announced its 2010 open source 'Rookies of the Year' list. (Logo: ) Working from a list of thousands of new projects launched in 2010, Black Duck evaluated a project's popularity using a weighted scoring system that awards points for commit activity within a project, the number of developers involved, and the number of web sites linked to the project. Some key observations from this year's report include: The Black Duck Rookies of the Year for 2010 include: About Black Duck Software SOURCE Black Duck Software RELATED LINKS

The Connected States of America | Visuals Visuals 1 2 3 This page provides our visualizations of the communities based on the anonymized, aggregated call and SMS connections. Please let us know what you think in the comment section below. The Connected States of America Through communication people across the United States (in fact around the world) are more connected with each other than ever. Federal IT Dashboard ACE - Ajax.org Code Editor Sensing Place. Mediatizing the Urban Landscape | Haus für elektronische Künste Back to overview 31. August 2012 - 11. November 2012 Sensing Place engages with urban developments, new digital infrastructure and municipal space concepts. Transformed perceptions of urban space due to our data-oriented society is a significant aspect of the exhibition. The exhibition attempts to follow this reorganization and modification of the public space with artistic interventions and media-based devices. {*style:<b> Artists </b>*}Timo Arnall, Jørn Knutsen and Einar Sneve Martinussen (N), Ursula Damm (D), fabric|ch (CH), Ulrich Fischer (CH), Luca Forcucci (CH, Konzert/Performance), Yolande Harris (GB/NL), Christina Kubisch (D), Francisco Meirino (CH, Konzert/Performance), Christian Nold (GB), Gordan Savičić (SRB/D) , SENSEable City Lab (Carlo Ratti, Assaf Biderman, Dietmar Offenhuber, Eugenio Morello, Musstanser Tinauli, Kristian Kloeckl vom MIT Media Lab) (USA), Mark Shepard (USA), Corinne Studer (CH) Curated by Sabine Himmelsbach. Supported by:

autoinst: Wiki: UserGuide Welcome to the Autoinst User Guide. Autoinst is a tool for version controlled, templated, host configuration. This guide describes how to use Autoinst to manage configurations and templates, explains Autoinst concepts, how to use the command line interfaces and the API methods. Autoinst is designed to help its users manage host configurations, with the following features: Version controlled repository of configuration information Ability to reconstruct host configurations at any point in time Ability to write a single template to manage multiple similar configuration files Why another configuration system? Autoinst is limited in scope by design. Host configurations might be centrally managed, but do not have a revision system. Autoinst does not attempt to solve the following problems: Binary packaging. Instead, Autoinst is meant to complement these existing solutions, by providing a version-controlled configuration framework. Autoinst Resources Hosts <? Groups <? Group Naming Conventions <type>.

Data.gov Clarity We shouldn't be surprised that people are often confused by Data.gov. It is new, and represents something complicated. When the current budget cuts were revealed to include cuts to the e-government fund that supports Data.gov, everyone starting questioning Data.gov's value. Comments have tried to defend, or sometimes to cast doubt on, Data.gov's value, through a few partcular lines of question. Sunlight hasn't been shy about criticizing this administration, and we've certainly been critical of Data.gov in the past. I hear arguments that someone needs to define the primary audience, that Data.gov's primary purpose must be established, and that there hasn't been enough study on transparency's value. There is sufficient confusion around each of these questions that further discussion would be useful. Data.gov's goals -- audience, users, goals, value -- are as broad as the challenge Data.gov is intended to address: data access for all public federal data. We take that for granted.

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