Tweet Today I stumbled upon Cube, an Open Source system for visualizing time series data. The system is based on Node.js, MongoDB and D3.js. The developers of the “half-baked but still tasty” tool describe Cube as: an open-source system for … Continue reading →
TweetI stumbled upon this great video today, produced by The Open University. The topics covered in the 6:40 minutes video are: Achilles and the tortoise The grandfather paradox The Chinese room Hilbert’s infinite hotel The twin paradox Schrödingers Cat There … Continue reading →
TweetI finally found the time to upload the videos from the ARNets workshop at the EC-TEL 2011 conference. Not all presenters agreed that their video was uploaded, so you will only have access to the following videos (on the very … Continue reading →
TweetThe cool people at Common Craft created a new video that explains the basics of plagiarism and how to avoid it. As the video is not allowed to be embedded unless you become a Common Craft member (very uncool policy) … Continue reading →
TweetTim O’Reilly just tweeted about an experiment that is so damn awesome, I’d like to share it with you (also see the post here). A father and son from Brooklyn, New York sent an iPhone and a HD camera into … Continue reading →
TweetI came across this brilliant animation by theRSA.org today. Not only is the animation stunningly beautiful, also the basis for the animation – Sir Ken Robinson’s talk at the RSA – is brilliant and so true. Take the 11 minutes … Continue reading →
TweetJana Herwig hat sich in den voestalpine digitalks in der dritten Ausgabe mit Microblogging, Video und Weak ties beschäftigt. Das sehr interessante Video findet sich auf YouTube, die Folien auf Slideshare und ein ausführlicher Beitrag in Jana’s Blog. Enjoy.
TweetToday I came across a real awesome video presented by Critical Commons. Critical Commons is a non-profit advocacy coalition that supports the use of media for teaching, learning and creativity, providing resources, information and tools for scholars, students, educators and … Continue reading →