Yahoo is passing on the opportunity to buy a stake in the video site Dailymotion after regulators stepped in to alter the deal. So which company should the internet giant buy instead?
Twitter wants to get on the good side of third-party app developers with some new features for its expanded-tweet Cards, but the main focus of these new features is still to cement Twitter’s control over its ecosystem.
Google+ announced Monday that it’s incorporating some photo editing and filtering features into its iOS app from the team at Snapseed, which Google acquired back in September 2012. At this point the “photo wars” seem to have died down slightly, but Google+ gets into the mix.
Google is excelling on Apple’s own platform with popular iOS apps, but it’s not alone among its fellow consumer internet companies. Microsoft, AOL and Yahoo also had some success on their rival’s platform in 2012. Here’s a look at who did better.
Flickr has been largely forgotten in the mobile photo market. But it’s trying to make a comeback with a new iPhone app that adds better social sharing, photo editing and viewing and discovery tools.
How does it change the way we perceive a war when the armies involved become media entities — publishing their own live news reports, uploading photos and videos and even live-tweeting their attacks as they happen? The Israeli army has started doing just that.
With nearly 80 million members and 4 billion photos that are growing by hundreds every second, Instagram is taking an ambition step ahead by using geo-data to create a better photo consumption experience. The new version could lead to possible business opportunities, or so I think.
Image-sharing site Pinterest will now automatically attribute content pinned from 500px, Kickstarter, SlideShare and SoundCloud.
Pinterest is making it easier to “pin and credit content creators” by adding automatic attribution for content pinned from Flickr, creative network Behance, and video sites Vimeo and YouTube.
It may be smaller than its Facebook-owned rival, but EyeEm is rapidly building up support for its discovery-focused photo-sharing service — and hopes to continue with a newly released Windows Phone app and a heavily revamped web service.