Intel's Facebook 'Museum of Me'

Facebook users who want an interesting (and perhaps frightening) the display of their activity in the largest social network in the world can achieve this with the help of Intel's new Museum of the application of me.
When users browse in the Museum of the page at me, you will find a picture and ask them to connect the Facebook service. After no more than a minute of waiting, a video tour takes users through a "visual record of their social life."
"This exhibition is a traveling display that explores what I am", the video says that users start taking the virtual tour of the museum.

As the tour begins, users "walk" through the rooms, showing the profile pictures of friends, photos, videos on their profiles, and more. The "museum" also includes a collection of status updates and other content posted on your wall. Another room displays information from the user's location on a map.
No doubt some will be at the Museum of me and I think it's a little creepy that Intel was able to get that amount of user profile information to put in the program. However, it is worth noting that all the information available at the Museum of me is content that the user has shared with friends on your Facebook profile. In addition, Intel's implementation is not shared publicly.
Intel Museum of me is more than just help users to view their Facebook activity. The service is also a listing of the company's core i5, however, that did not meet until the end of the video of the user.
In general, the Intel Museum to me worth trying at least once. It's a really cool tool that does a good job of collecting all information from her Facebook page and spread out on a fun display.

Bing - A New Streetside View

If you take a look at a map of Bing in street view you will notice today that we have made many changes. These changes represent a significant improvement for desktop browsers, allowing you to quickly pan up and down the street to see the neighborhood and find businesses. We do this by offering panoramic street level so you can take a virtual walk through the streets to historic sites and monuments. As you slide the imagery side street level, the point of view of the sidewalk is perfectly constructed as a superposition of information on companies, names of streets and storefronts. Check it out at a flat, straight from the street, New York, or a winding slope, in San Francisco one.

Why the change? In the past we have examined the images of streets, navigating between the "bubbles" or discrete 360 ​​degree views, and extends to the street was out jumping from bubble to bubble. This works, but makes it difficult for you to get an idea of ​​a larger area like a city block. On the other hand, it is difficult to choose the window further and really only see directly perpendicular to his point of view very clearly.

This new style, meanwhile, maintains the immersive experience, but adds a soft left / right panorama navigation that makes it easy to find what is close faster. The road flows like a series of pictures without any problems at ground level so that now only has to scroll up and down the street to see the area and find what you want.

While you are moving around this new vision can keep track of where you are looking at a map of the streets over the images. Just below the images you will see an overlay of the names of companies and bus stops, reducing clutter and provide a context location.

Want to see what's on the street? Click the "U-Turn" icon next to the street name at the top left of the image. Want to see what was down a cross street? Just click on the name of the street, if there are images of street maps available for that area will turn on him.