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Davisson welcomes local students to the Statehouse

first_imgState Rep. Steve Davisson (R-Salem) recently welcomed Addison and Cannon Roop to the Statehouse where they served as pages.Addison and Cannon Roop, from Campbellsburg, attend West Washington Middle School.As House pages, the students toured the governor’s office, the House and Senate chambers, and the Indiana Supreme Court. They also helped staff with their daily tasks and met with Davisson to learn more about the legislative process. “Serving as a House page gives young Hoosiers a chance to watch the legislative process and experience a day at the Statehouse,” Davisson said. “This is a great opportunity that young people from our community should look into for next year’s legislative session.”Students between the ages of 13 to 18 who are interested in paging during the 2020 session can learn more and sign up atwww.indianahouserepublicans.com/pageprogram. Participants receive an excused absence from school and groups can request to page together.State Rep. Steve Davisson (R-Salem) represents House District 73 which includes Washington County, and portions of Orange, Lawrence, Jackson, Clark and Harrison counties.last_img read more

Points of Presence

first_img– Google does RSS… sort of (you can now add RSS feeds to your Personalizedpage by clicking ‘Create a Section’. It’s made with cool Ajax, but this is no RSSAggregator folks… come on Google, you can do much better!)– Attention Trust is a project led by SteveGillmor and others that is the next evolution of his Attention idea (TechCrunch breaks it down)– FeedShake: Merge, sort and filter RSS feeds(not a new idea, but if services like these manage all the behind-the-scenes stuff forusers… well it could be a winner)– Denver Post’sNewsHound service is a “private-label RSS reader built on top of the NewsGator MediaPlatform” (lots of these customized RSS Readers in the media market right now) [via DavidBeisel]– Poynter: Shhh, don’tmention RSS (media companies are introducing branded RSS Readers, but not mentioningthe term ‘RSS’ when promoting it)– New “Blog Talk” feature onNewsweek website, powered by Technorati (interesting use of blogosphere tracking in amainstream publication) [via Susan Mernit]– Silkworm: web2.0 apps require failure analysis (some excellent points to note for Developers andRemix Artists alike)– Susan Mernit on Web 2.0: It’s about connecting the dots–no, we ARE the dots (nice summary of one ofthe main themes of Web 2.0 – it’s about connecting people and ‘small pieces’together)– David Weinberger giveshis blessing to Web 2.0 (quote: “…put all of the Web integrative pieces togetherand make them available to more and more people, and you’re talking about somethingdifferent because you’ve changed the politics of the technology.”)– More Web 2.0 for teachers (I love how academia is putting all our theory and tools into practise.Check out this post “Understanding Web 2.0 and the New Information Environment” frompedersondesigns.com)– Yahoo Buys Widget-maker Konfabulator (what are widgets? A quote from Yahoo Widgets website: “These little guys hang outon your screen and give you quick, easy access to favorite content.”)– Tim O’Reillysays web software companies buying desktop software companies (e.g. Yahoo buysKonfabulator) is a sign of a “long term platform shift that I’ve been calling Web2.0.” 8 Best WordPress Hosting Solutions on the Market A Web Developer’s New Best Friend is the AI Wai… Tags:#Lists#web Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Servic…center_img Related Posts richard macmanus Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hostinglast_img read more

Google Taps Maps Data For Project Sunroof

first_imgLeveraging Big Data that Data Websites Should T… Tags:#alternative energy#Google#Project Sunroof#solar power Related Posts The latest Web app out of Mountain View, Calif. wants to tempt people to go green by showing them how much money they could save with solar energy. Google’s new Project Sunroof draws from aerial imagery from Google Maps and Google Earth, along with the angle of the sun, surrounding shade and even local weather conditions. Google describes Project Sunroof as a “treasure map of solar energy”: Type in your address to see how much sunlight hits that spot per year, and you get a heat map along with information on the amount you could potentially save. (Input your usual electric bill for a more precise figure.) Ready to dive in? The online tool can also give you resources to connect with a local solar panel installation firm. See also: Why We Need Battery Innovation—NowAccording to JWT Intelligence, eco-friendly initiatives and practices are a hot business trend this year [.PDF], and many “green” startups have already hit the scene or plan to soon. Although it’s not clear whether the company will give other parties access to the data, companies in this sector would do well to keep an eye on the project for developments. Opening The SunroofProject SunroofIn the official blog post announcement, Google’s Carl Elkin explains how he came up with the idea: “As a volunteer with the Boston-based solar program Solarize Massachusetts and a solar homeowner myself, I’ve always been surprised at how many people I encounter who think that ‘my roof isn’t sunny enough for solar,’ or ‘solar is just too expensive’,” he wrote. “Certainly many of them are missing out on a chance to save money and be green.” Elkin dreamed up Project Sunroof as part of his “20 percent time” at Google, an allotted chunk of work hours that employees can devote to side projects. See also: Tesla Might Be Getting Into The Home-Battery Business—Or Something Else EntirelyIt’s the sort of problem that Google is perfectly positioned to solve: Tapping into vast databases to pull out useful information in a friendly format. Right now the searchable database only covers the San Francisco Bay Area and Fresno in Calif. and the Greater Boston area, but its inventors say the project will roll out to the rest of the United States “pretty soon.” Given Google’s search prowess, it seems natural for the company to add it to results, whenever someone searches “is it worth installing a solar panel on a house in Fresno?” Project Sunroof also ties in nicely with Google’s (or is that Alphabet’s?) commitment to green energy sources: Many of its data centers use renewable energy and the company has also invested in Africa’s largest solar plant. Google has a track record for making tools and information available, so others can build on them. If Google opens the gates for more Sunroof resources—just as it makes its search-trends data available and distributes Maps and Earth APIs for third-party developers—then the tech giant could wind up adding fuel to the business of alternative energy. Images courtesy of Google These Mistakes Can Derail a Legacy Software Con…center_img Why Your Company’s Tech Transformation Starts W… david nield How AI is Learning to Play with Wordslast_img read more