Google History is a free service offered by Google where you can have a list of your recent searches on Google. Many of us may not have known of this Google service. It seems like Google didn’t have too much buzz about the Google History. Anyway, the Google History has some usefulness as follows:
If you’re like me, running a blog powered by WordPress which you always need to show some programming codes in a number of languages, and you want those codes to be well-formatted with syntax highlighted while being displayed to your users. You can then make use of the WordPress’ Plugin, Wp-Syntax to do so.
Latest version of Opera web browser, Opera 10.50 has been released for the Windows. And it claims to be the “fastest web browser thus-far produced for Windows computers”.
ZooTool is an interactive and beautiful visual bookmark tool for images, links, videos and documents. The ZooTool was developed based on the MooTools by Bastian Allgeier.
The Twitter Location API used to tell only latitude and longitude of the location where a person is tweeting from. But now the Twitter Location API is to be extended with the support of name of places or locations, such as “Joe’s Bar on Manhattan” or “downtown LA.”.
You should have been pretty familiar with the above prompt of your web browser, especially Internet Explorer, if you’ve been involved in developing web pages for your websites that are delivered via the HTTPS secure channel.
One of my projects is studying on how to convert any documents in Word, Excel or Powerpoint formats into FLASH format which is viewable by most browsers with flash plugin.
The Google Chart API provides an easy way to generate a chart dynamically by sending a simple URL to Google Chart service as follows:
And Google Chart returns you an image of the chart. As shown the above you just need to pass the Google Chart with three parameters, which are cht (Chart Type), chd (The percentage distribution of your data on Chart), chs (Chart size), and the chl (Chart Label)