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2012 February

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February 20, 2012

Google Working on Password Generator for Chrome


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February 17, 2012

Dropbox Automator Now Sends Images and Docs Automatically to Kindle and Picasa from Your Dropbox Folder

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About Pinterest

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Google recognizes currency


Since we launched Google Goggles in 2009, the team has been busy expanding the number of images that can be recognized in categories like book covers, logos and works of art—even partnering with world-class art museums like the Getty Museum http://goo.gl/ENxgf and Metropolitan Museum of Art http://goo.gl/kRqxT.

We’ve been at work adding new categories of objects that Goggles can recognize, like Sudoku puzzles and, starting today, currency notes. Now, when you point Google Goggles at a banknote you’ll get a result telling you the type of bill you’re looking at, including the country, denomination and the year.

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February 16, 2012

MIT offers free online electronics course


The Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) is offering a free, undergraduate-level circuits and electronics course online, to virtual learners around the world.
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OS X Mountain Lion (10.8) in-depth preview


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February 15, 2012

Google’s Apps for Education and the New Privacy Policy

The Basics of the Privacy PolicyGetting Outside the Box (of Google Apps for Education)The Question about FERPAPrivacy Choices


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UO Blackboard: Uploading files using the Course Files repository

With the addition of the new file system into Blackboard, it’s become much easier to organize files within courses. We’ll be focusing on the single course license given to most instructors, how the system works, how to organize and upload files and how to link those files into your main Blackboard site.
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February 14, 2012

Van Gogh’s Starry Night Interactive


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February 13, 2012

Flightfox Outsources Your Airfare Search to Save You a Ton of Time and Money

If you’d rather not spend hours looking for the absolute best deal on your next flight, Flightfox may be worth your while. The service’s “flight hackers” compete to find you the lowest possible fare in return for a $29 finder’s fee (refundable if you’re not satisfied).
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