LimoBank Transportation Chicago Launches Intuitive New WordPress Website


Chicago, IL (PRWEB) December 05, 2013

LimoBank Transportation Chicago launches a new WordPress website built by Chicago web design firm, Idea Marketing Group.

LimoBank Transportation Chicago is a Select Chicago preferred transportation vendor for Chicago meetings and conventions. Providing transportation solutions for both corporate and private needs, they serve a variety of clients with a massive fleet of cars and professional staff. LimoBank Transportation Chicago hosts groups of any size with their variation of late model cars and friendly drivers. They strive to make the customer experience seamless from begin to finish, so Idea implemented various features in the new website that make finding information and booking transportation a cinch. LimoBank Transportation Chicagos Founder, Ivana Milano explains working with the Idea team has granted us to see outside the box and we are extremely pleased with the beautiful new custom website design. Idea plain the project to our specific stipulations and was highly professional throughout the entire process.

Idea Marketing Group built the website on a WordPress platform which grants for easy content management. This gives backend users, even those who arent tech-savvy, the opportunity to update, add and edit content without a hassle. WordPress is a great platform that makes both the front and backend individual experience enjoyable and easy to navigate. Idea increased the search engine optimization (SEO) of the new LimoBank Transportation Chicago website in an effort to increase organic traffic. This included implementing strategic keywords and phrases that help generate search engine preference and finally help the website rank higher in search engine results.

LimoBank was in need of an upgraded website that grants visitors to utilize it as a resource. Idea redesigned the look and feel of the website and implemented an online booking system. The booking is integrated with Hudson Ground Transportation Systems, making it easy as 1-2-3 to book travel plans online. The booking system is linked with Hudson to create a smooth experience for frontend users to book their transportation plans and is just as easy for backend users to manage, store and access all information. Additionally, the website features a preferred individual log-in where clients can sign-in to access all statement and reservation information, complete with online payment capabilities.

LimoBank Transportation Chicago is Select Chicagos preferred transportation vendor and they have just created an online individual experience that makes booking Chicago transportation, simple.

To check out the new Limo Bank website, visit http://www.limobank.com.







LiveDeposition.com Releases Realtime Streaming App for the Amazon Kindle Fire


Los Angeles, CA (PRWEB) December 11, 2013

LiveDeposition.com, a leading bourgeois of local and web-based streaming deposition and video conferencing solutions, has released a new application for the Amazon Appstore that will grant users to participate in realtime depositions from their Kindle Fire device.

Prior to this current release, LiveDeposition.coms mobile app was previously accessible by Android Devices through Google Play and by iOS Mobile Devices through Apple iTunes. Having an application acquirable for Amazon Kindle Fire users as well will help expand the use of LiveDeposition.com and make it easier for legal teams to attend and participate in legal proceedings.

LiveDeposition.com provides high quality, real-time streaming of depositions and video conferencing solutions to the legal industry. In addition to being compatible with both Windows and Mac operating systems, LiveDeposition.coms mobile apps give their clients more ways to access and participate in depositions and online meetings. With our new Amazon App, deposition attendees have the capability to use their Kindle Fire as a new and improved channel for legal communication. In the end, not only does this give legal teams more ways to participate in and examine depositions and litigation proceedings, it also helps them save on travel costs and increase productivity. Steven Genter, Director, LiveDeposition.com.

Anyone who is planning on using LiveDeposition from their Kindle Fire can download the app directly from the Amazon Appstore. Once inside the app, attendees will be healthy to select if they are attending the deposition locally or remotely, send and receive live video and audio, view real-time court reporter transcripts, search transcript text by keyword, participate in group messaging with other team members and hold web-based video conferences with legal teams around the world.

Those wanting to download this app for their Kindle Fire might do so from the Amazon Appstore by visiting this link: http://www.amazon.com/LiveDeposition-com-LiveDeposition/dp/B00EV70L5W

About LiveDeposition.com

Headquartered in Sherman Oaks, CA, LiveDeposition.com is powered by MegaMeeting.com; a long time resident of the video and web conferencing industry. Through their cutting-edge technology, LiveDeposition.com provides the Legal Industry with local and web-based streaming deposition solutions, as well as online video conferencing services. Being exempt from typical download and installation requirements, LiveDeposition.com has evidenced itself to be a hassle-free way to stay connected, allowing court reporting agencies, court reporters, paralegals, industry experts and legal teams to streamline the litigation process and conduct real-time depositions and online meetings. LiveDeposition.com works on all world wide web browsers and offers mobile apps for iOS, Android and Kindle Fire users, making its state-of-the-art solutions easily accessible via PCs, Macs, iPhones, iPads, as well as all Android enabled tablets and smartphones.

For more information on LiveDeposition.com please visit http://www.livedeposition.com or call 888.337.6411.







Find More Choosing Keywords Press Releases

Latest Choosing Keywords auctions

Most favourite choosing keywords eBay auctions:

Resume Book : From Using Social Media to Choosing the Right Keywords, All...
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End Date: Friday Feb-2-2018 21:39:25 PST
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Where can I find info on how to register with Yahoo/Google?

Question by mandrews_2000: Where can I find info on how to register with Yahoo/Google?
I need the dummed-down, for an idiot, version of how to register my website on Yahoo and Google. I keep seeing things with words like “submit your feed” and “choose keywords” and “metatags.” Anyone know of a site that has the super easy, for the people way to register? I’m not trying to win any awards with my site. I just have a website for my gift shop and want people to be healthy to find it.

Best answer:

Answer by Joe D
http://search.yahoo.com/info/submit.html

http://www.google.com/support/webmasters/bin/answer.py?answer=34397

Add your own answer in the comments!

Cool Toys Pic of the day – Maps & Media, Sports & Storms, Crime & Even Books (Stamen)

A few nice choosing keywords images I found:

Cool Toys Photo of the day – Maps & Media, Sports & Storms, Crime & Even Books (Stamen)
choosing keywords
Image by rosefirerising
Stamen:
stamen.com/

Every now and again I stumble over Stamen, and my shiny-shiny gene
goes into gear. Stamen is a design and technology firm in San
Francisco that over the past few years has worked on a number of
inspiring projects blending disparate fields and blurring their
boundaries. As they place it, "Experimental and client work have a way
of feeding into one another: the crossover process enriches both.
Stamen doesn’t believe in a clear separation between ideas and
technology, or between client work and research work."

One foundational element that seems common to much of their work is
data visualization. A lot of their dataviz work connects to maps (the
original dataviz!). A couple of their current map projects include
PolyMaps and PrettyMaps. Older projects/clients with mapping
components include Walking Papers (navigation), Crimespotting, Hope
for Haiti, Cloudmade Maps, Hurricane Maps, Cabspotting, TravelTime,
and more. You can see the range immediately, just from titles!

PolyMaps:
polymaps.org/

"Polymaps is a free JavaScript library for making dynamic, interactive
maps in modern web browsers." PolyMaps is acquirable for download in
both Zip and GIT file formats. It can incorporate data from
OpenStreetMap, CloudMade, Bing, and can be formatted with CSS.

PrettyMaps:
prettymaps.stamen.com/

"It is an interactive map composed of multiple freely available,
community-generated data sources:
– All the Flickr shapefiles rendered as a semi-transparent white
ground on top of which all the other layers are displayed.
– Urban areas from Natural Earth both as a standalone layer and
combined with Flickr shapefiles for cities and neighbourhoods.
– Road, highway and path data collected by the OpenStreetMap (OSM) project. …
prettymaps operates very much at the edge of what the current crop of
web browsers are comfortable doing."

Social media is another theme they’ve worked with. Eddy is a new
Twitter visualization product from them, with early models or
prototypes ranging from the NBA Playoffs on Twitter through various
Flickr and Digg mashups and designs.

Eddy:
eddy.stamen.com/

Eddy is a expensive big-ticket product Stamen has created to "build
custom Twitter experiences swiftly with easy powerful tools." It can
be used for metrics and tracking or for creating realtime interactive
audience experiences for live events. One of the barriers to
integrating Twitter on screen in live events is the possibility of
your hashtag stream being hijacked by spammers. Eddy gives you ways to
filter, control, manage, and block certain keywords in real time. It
doesn’t just scroll the stream, but also provides a variety of
visualizations for your onscreen stream in what I am guessing is in a
Digg-like fashion, and thus much more engaging than most of the
Twitter visualization tools acquirable for free.

Stamen has worked in so many areas and applied such a powerful
combination of creativity and content, that I could go on for a very
long time about how and why they inspire me.

You can find more about their work in their Everything section and
their Projects page.

Stamen: Everything:
stamen.com/everything

Stamen: Projects:
stamen.com/projects

I am going to select just one (and oh, my, that was a hard choice!) to
discuss a tiny more.

Stamen: Books:
stamen.com/projects/books
AND
book.stamen.com/

Stamen has been pondering the boundaries and design of conventional
books, individualized notebooks, and e-books with an eye toward trying to
create a vision for the future that incorporates the saint of all of
these. What they state is:

"There’s a fluidity to digital media that’s intensely satisfying: a
sense of nearly infinite malleability, multiple versions, code
proliferating crossways multiple variations, pieces that are different
every time you look at them… but sometimes it can get a bit
overwhelming. While we strive for a kind of engagement with
physicality in the rest of our work, there are limits to digital
media’s capability to leave anything lasting behind. It’s for limits like
this that notebooks are useful—they get filled with the physical
traces of the world instead of manipulation of the world behind the
screen. This work is not so much an antidote for a missing physicality
as it is a complement to the screen, and often a source for more
digital investigations."

What they do is to wage images that show what they envision might be
possible. Or perhaps the images are actually generated from some
mysterious system they have yet to share with the rest of us. I don’t
know. I do know that on our campus there is an initiative to imagine
alternative online textbook formats, and that this collection inspires
me to think very differently about those possibilities.

Print books preserve content in a fixed form. Digital media provide
content in a fluid form. Personal notebooks and printed books provide
space for marginalia, ponderings, explorations, doodling, expansions,
personalization, customization, criticism, carving, snipping,
repurposing, reaction, blending, transforming, connecting and much
much more.

I often sit in meetings next to a woman who seems to need to doodle to
focus and process. Her doodles are delightful visual tiny graphics,
very artistic and visual. Meanwhile, I am usually taking notes in a
code editor on my computer. Have you ever tried to doodle in an ASCII
editor while taking notes? It’s possible, but it sure isn’t very easy
and you can’t really pay attention to what’s going on around you. Not
to mention that there is not much of anything like handwriting in the
digital space. As I look at their images of mixed book experiments
and environments, I find myself really longing for a space that allows
me the visual flexibility and personalization of taking notes by hand
on paper with the capability to share, preserve, disseminate, blend,
repurpose from digital environments. Just something to think about.
There is a lot more potential hidden in plain view in their images.
Go, look, ponder, and share YOUR thoughts about what the saint book
could be like. Next up, adding in 3D visualizations and augmented
reality …

Cool Toys Photo of the day – Maps & Media, Sports & Storms, Crime & Even Books (Stamen)
choosing keywords
Image by rosefirerising
Stamen:
stamen.com/

Every now and again I stumble over Stamen, and my shiny-shiny gene
goes into gear. Stamen is a design and technology firm in San
Francisco that over the past few years has worked on a number of
inspiring projects blending disparate fields and blurring their
boundaries. As they place it, "Experimental and client work have a way
of feeding into one another: the crossover process enriches both.
Stamen doesn’t believe in a clear separation between ideas and
technology, or between client work and research work."

One foundational element that seems common to much of their work is
data visualization. A lot of their dataviz work connects to maps (the
original dataviz!). A couple of their current map projects include
PolyMaps and PrettyMaps. Older projects/clients with mapping
components include Walking Papers (navigation), Crimespotting, Hope
for Haiti, Cloudmade Maps, Hurricane Maps, Cabspotting, TravelTime,
and more. You can see the range immediately, just from titles!

PolyMaps:
polymaps.org/

"Polymaps is a free JavaScript library for making dynamic, interactive
maps in modern web browsers." PolyMaps is acquirable for download in
both Zip and GIT file formats. It can incorporate data from
OpenStreetMap, CloudMade, Bing, and can be formatted with CSS.

PrettyMaps:
prettymaps.stamen.com/

"It is an interactive map composed of multiple freely available,
community-generated data sources:
– All the Flickr shapefiles rendered as a semi-transparent white
ground on top of which all the other layers are displayed.
– Urban areas from Natural Earth both as a standalone layer and
combined with Flickr shapefiles for cities and neighbourhoods.
– Road, highway and path data collected by the OpenStreetMap (OSM) project. …
prettymaps operates very much at the edge of what the current crop of
web browsers are comfortable doing."

Social media is another theme they’ve worked with. Eddy is a new
Twitter visualization product from them, with early models or
prototypes ranging from the NBA Playoffs on Twitter through various
Flickr and Digg mashups and designs.

Eddy:
eddy.stamen.com/

Eddy is a expensive big-ticket product Stamen has created to "build
custom Twitter experiences swiftly with easy powerful tools." It can
be used for metrics and tracking or for creating realtime interactive
audience experiences for live events. One of the barriers to
integrating Twitter on screen in live events is the possibility of
your hashtag stream being hijacked by spammers. Eddy gives you ways to
filter, control, manage, and block certain keywords in real time. It
doesn’t just scroll the stream, but also provides a variety of
visualizations for your onscreen stream in what I am guessing is in a
Digg-like fashion, and thus much more engaging than most of the
Twitter visualization tools acquirable for free.

Stamen has worked in so many areas and applied such a powerful
combination of creativity and content, that I could go on for a very
long time about how and why they inspire me.

You can find more about their work in their Everything section and
their Projects page.

Stamen: Everything:
stamen.com/everything

Stamen: Projects:
stamen.com/projects

I am going to select just one (and oh, my, that was a hard choice!) to
discuss a tiny more.

Stamen: Books:
stamen.com/projects/books
AND
book.stamen.com/

Stamen has been pondering the boundaries and design of conventional
books, individualized notebooks, and e-books with an eye toward trying to
create a vision for the future that incorporates the saint of all of
these. What they state is:

"There’s a fluidity to digital media that’s intensely satisfying: a
sense of nearly infinite malleability, multiple versions, code
proliferating crossways multiple variations, pieces that are different
every time you look at them… but sometimes it can get a bit
overwhelming. While we strive for a kind of engagement with
physicality in the rest of our work, there are limits to digital
media’s capability to leave anything lasting behind. It’s for limits like
this that notebooks are useful—they get filled with the physical
traces of the world instead of manipulation of the world behind the
screen. This work is not so much an antidote for a missing physicality
as it is a complement to the screen, and often a source for more
digital investigations."

What they do is to wage images that show what they envision might be
possible. Or perhaps the images are actually generated from some
mysterious system they have yet to share with the rest of us. I don’t
know. I do know that on our campus there is an initiative to imagine
alternative online textbook formats, and that this collection inspires
me to think very differently about those possibilities.

Print books preserve content in a fixed form. Digital media provide
content in a fluid form. Personal notebooks and printed books provide
space for marginalia, ponderings, explorations, doodling, expansions,
personalization, customization, criticism, carving, snipping,
repurposing, reaction, blending, transforming, connecting and much
much more.

I often sit in meetings next to a woman who seems to need to doodle to
focus and process. Her doodles are delightful visual tiny graphics,
very artistic and visual. Meanwhile, I am usually taking notes in a
code editor on my computer. Have you ever tried to doodle in an ASCII
editor while taking notes? It’s possible, but it sure isn’t very easy
and you can’t really pay attention to what’s going on around you. Not
to mention that there is not much of anything like handwriting in the
digital space. As I look at their images of mixed book experiments
and environments, I find myself really longing for a space that allows
me the visual flexibility and personalization of taking notes by hand
on paper with the capability to share, preserve, disseminate, blend,
repurpose from digital environments. Just something to think about.
There is a lot more potential hidden in plain view in their images.
Go, look, ponder, and share YOUR thoughts about what the saint book
could be like. Next up, adding in 3D visualizations and augmented
reality …

Cool Toys Photo of the day – Maps & Media, Sports & Storms, Crime & Even Books (Stamen)
choosing keywords
Image by rosefirerising
Stamen:
stamen.com/

Every now and again I stumble over Stamen, and my shiny-shiny gene
goes into gear. Stamen is a design and technology firm in San
Francisco that over the past few years has worked on a number of
inspiring projects blending disparate fields and blurring their
boundaries. As they place it, "Experimental and client work have a way
of feeding into one another: the crossover process enriches both.
Stamen doesn’t believe in a clear separation between ideas and
technology, or between client work and research work."

One foundational element that seems common to much of their work is
data visualization. A lot of their dataviz work connects to maps (the
original dataviz!). A couple of their current map projects include
PolyMaps and PrettyMaps. Older projects/clients with mapping
components include Walking Papers (navigation), Crimespotting, Hope
for Haiti, Cloudmade Maps, Hurricane Maps, Cabspotting, TravelTime,
and more. You can see the range immediately, just from titles!

PolyMaps:
polymaps.org/

"Polymaps is a free JavaScript library for making dynamic, interactive
maps in modern web browsers." PolyMaps is acquirable for download in
both Zip and GIT file formats. It can incorporate data from
OpenStreetMap, CloudMade, Bing, and can be formatted with CSS.

PrettyMaps:
prettymaps.stamen.com/

"It is an interactive map composed of multiple freely available,
community-generated data sources:
– All the Flickr shapefiles rendered as a semi-transparent white
ground on top of which all the other layers are displayed.
– Urban areas from Natural Earth both as a standalone layer and
combined with Flickr shapefiles for cities and neighbourhoods.
– Road, highway and path data collected by the OpenStreetMap (OSM) project. …
prettymaps operates very much at the edge of what the current crop of
web browsers are comfortable doing."

Social media is another theme they’ve worked with. Eddy is a new
Twitter visualization product from them, with early models or
prototypes ranging from the NBA Playoffs on Twitter through various
Flickr and Digg mashups and designs.

Eddy:
eddy.stamen.com/

Eddy is a expensive big-ticket product Stamen has created to "build
custom Twitter experiences swiftly with easy powerful tools." It can
be used for metrics and tracking or for creating realtime interactive
audience experiences for live events. One of the barriers to
integrating Twitter on screen in live events is the possibility of
your hashtag stream being hijacked by spammers. Eddy gives you ways to
filter, control, manage, and block certain keywords in real time. It
doesn’t just scroll the stream, but also provides a variety of
visualizations for your onscreen stream in what I am guessing is in a
Digg-like fashion, and thus much more engaging than most of the
Twitter visualization tools acquirable for free.

Stamen has worked in so many areas and applied such a powerful
combination of creativity and content, that I could go on for a very
long time about how and why they inspire me.

You can find more about their work in their Everything section and
their Projects page.

Stamen: Everything:
stamen.com/everything

Stamen: Projects:
stamen.com/projects

I am going to select just one (and oh, my, that was a hard choice!) to
discuss a tiny more.

Stamen: Books:
stamen.com/projects/books
AND
book.stamen.com/

Stamen has been pondering the boundaries and design of conventional
books, individualized notebooks, and e-books with an eye toward trying to
create a vision for the future that incorporates the saint of all of
these. What they state is:

"There’s a fluidity to digital media that’s intensely satisfying: a
sense of nearly infinite malleability, multiple versions, code
proliferating crossways multiple variations, pieces that are different
every time you look at them… but sometimes it can get a bit
overwhelming. While we strive for a kind of engagement with
physicality in the rest of our work, there are limits to digital
media’s capability to leave anything lasting behind. It’s for limits like
this that notebooks are useful—they get filled with the physical
traces of the world instead of manipulation of the world behind the
screen. This work is not so much an antidote for a missing physicality
as it is a complement to the screen, and often a source for more
digital investigations."

What they do is to wage images that show what they envision might be
possible. Or perhaps the images are actually generated from some
mysterious system they have yet to share with the rest of us. I don’t
know. I do know that on our campus there is an initiative to imagine
alternative online textbook formats, and that this collection inspires
me to think very differently about those possibilities.

Print books preserve content in a fixed form. Digital media provide
content in a fluid form. Personal notebooks and printed books provide
space for marginalia, ponderings, explorations, doodling, expansions,
personalization, customization, criticism, carving, snipping,
repurposing, reaction, blending, transforming, connecting and much
much more.

I often sit in meetings next to a woman who seems to need to doodle to
focus and process. Her doodles are delightful visual tiny graphics,
very artistic and visual. Meanwhile, I am usually taking notes in a
code editor on my computer. Have you ever tried to doodle in an ASCII
editor while taking notes? It’s possible, but it sure isn’t very easy
and you can’t really pay attention to what’s going on around you. Not
to mention that there is not much of anything like handwriting in the
digital space. As I look at their images of mixed book experiments
and environments, I find myself really longing for a space that allows
me the visual flexibility and personalization of taking notes by hand
on paper with the capability to share, preserve, disseminate, blend,
repurpose from digital environments. Just something to think about.
There is a lot more potential hidden in plain view in their images.
Go, look, ponder, and share YOUR thoughts about what the saint book
could be like. Next up, adding in 3D visualizations and augmented
reality …

Where can I find an advertising program where I can earn money with pay per click?

choosing keywords
by avlxyz

Question by smartbiz85: Where can I find an advertising program where I can acquire money with pay per click?
I’m having problems with Google Adsense. Its Google’s advertising program. There program lets you display adds on your site so you can acquire money by pay per click. There program searches your site then displays ads relational to your content. The problem is that its to close to my content. I would like a advertising program where I can select keywords and the ads will show up accordingly. I want a advertising program where I control the ads. HELP !

Best answer:

Answer by ebindiaonline
There are many programs apart from adsense

more information on
www.ebindiaonline.bravehost.com

Give your answer to this question below!

How can I make web picture galleries from pictures matching a keyword search?

Question by Try Thinking For Yourselves: How can I make web picture galleries from photos matching a keyword search?
I have a bunch of photos tagged with keywords (currently in iPhoto). I want to have a website where someone can search for a keyword, or select a keyword from a list, and have a web pic room generated of all matching pictures. I have hosting with mySQL and PHP. I am familiar with computers, but I can NOT program this myself, I’m looking for some “easy” way to do it. A blog site or free homepage or such would be fine if they include this functionality, or a pre-made website platform I can install on my host with this functionality. It does not have to be highly customizable or elegant.

Best answer:

Answer by Kristofer
You need to leanr programming in sql and php to do this. Google search tutorials for that, and get rid of that mac it sucks.

What do you think? Answer below!

Most popular Choosing Keywords auctions

Most favourite choosing keywords eBay auctions:

Resume Book : From Using Social Media to Choosing the Right Keywords, All...
$4.32
End Date: Friday Feb-2-2018 21:39:25 PST
Buy It Now for only: $4.32
Buy It Now | Add to watch list

Recommended Databases

A few nice choosing keywords images I found:

Recommended Databases
choosing keywords
Image by Timothy Greig
With 400 to select from, and with apiece of them having its own subject specialty, it is important to pick the right database for your search.

The two main databases I’m recommending for searching on Design Topics are:
Avery
Design and Applied Arts Index

Artstor, Academic Onefile, and Proquest are also excellent interdisciplinary databases, which can often help you out if you’re not finding information in the first two.

Today, I’m going to show you Design and Applied Arts Index.

(I’m still learning the tricks to searching databases for Design topics, it is actually quite hard – I’d be very pleased to have an opportunity to practice, if any of you want to bring your research topics down to the library for me to practice on!)

Start with a easy search: Emotion AND “Product Design”

7 peer reviewed journals.
I think I can do better

Emotion* AND “Product Design”

First link is Annoyance (on Peer-reviewed journals page). Wouldn’t have got that without the * on emotion.

Pay attention to the Journal Title, Volume Number, Issue Number, Year

If you click on article linker, it will check the library automatically for holdings of the journal, both in print, and in databases we subscribe to!

As you begin to read things that interest you, look out for keywords – these are the terminology that the discipline itself uses to refer to concepts. For someone like me, who doesn’t know a whole lot about design, these can be really useful for helping me to find meaningful information.

[again, I want this in video format]

FlickrLilli – Finding Creative Commons Licensed Images
choosing keywords
Image by cogdogblog
Flickr is set up to grant people to share their photos, under certain condtions they chose, with everyone else– using Creative Commons licenses. This means, if you find an image in flickr, and it is is licensed for re-use, you can then place the image in a presentation or web site, without needing to ask permission.

Note that this nearly always includes the attiribution credit, so if you do re-use an image, you are expected to give credit to the mortal who posted the image.

The problem with the way flickr organizes the Creative Commons licensed images, to find images, you must browse or search within 6 different license categories.

That is where the lovely FlickrLilli comes in — it provides one searhc interface with options to search for images with the keywords, and intended usages, you need.

So, let’s say we needed an image for a lesson on the physics of balloon flight, or need something uplidting as an image in a presentation, we search FlickrLilli on the keyword "balloon", and check the box "can be altered" since we might need to crop or do something different with the original image. You can see the results for yourself!

Many presentations I have done i the last few years has relied heavily on images found on flickr– I have never unsuccessful to find a usable image!

Some of my examples that use flickr Creative Commons licensed images (note the attributions!):
* Podcasting on the Cheap
* Podcasting, Schmodcasting… What’s the Hype?
* Living At the Crossroads of IT & ID

————————
return to cool flickr stuff
————————
This is but one piece of "I Didn’t Know You Could Do That with Free Web Tools", a presentation for the 2006 K-12 Online Conference. Other pieces are scattered crossways the web!

GIMME SOME OF THAT GOOD ‘OLE OBAMA DOUBLESPEAK
choosing keywords
Image by SS&SS
**IN REALITY FOLKS, HE’S SPENDING YOU, ME, EVERY AMERICAN MAN WOMAN AND CHILD INTO A FREEFALL SPIN OF BANKRUPTCY, DEBT, AND SECOND OR THIRD WORLD STANDARDS OF LIVING AND HE’S DOING IT RAPIDLY**

AND THE U.S. DEBT CLOCK KEEPS RUNNING
www.usdebtclock.org/
FACT CHECK:

In Barack Obama’s Say of the Union Address he mentioned the word invest or investments 11 times at a rough count and in impartiality a couple of those keywords were used in relation to other countries investments.

The rest of those mentions were speak of spending more tax payer money when out debt is at trillion already. In impartiality again, he did mention once in relation to investments the words "paid for".

With that said, contradicting headlines this day show one specific portion of the SOTU speech to be absolutely intellectually dishonest.

We are living with a legacy of deficit-spending that began nearly a decade ago. And in the wake of the financial crisis, some of that was necessary to keep credit flowing, save jobs, and place money in people’s pockets.

But now that the worst of the recession is over, we have to confront the fact that our government spends more than it takes in. That is not sustainable. Each day, families kill to live within their means. They deserve a government that does the same.

Let us begin with the fact that over the last two years Barack Obama and a Democratically controlled Home of Representatives and Democratically controlled Senate has raised our national debt from approximately .6 trillion to trillion.

Make no mistake, Bush started Tarp and signed the initial bailouts, so he should take his clean share of the blame when it comes to spending like a drunken man and rasing out national debt.

The 2009 Budget is on Bush and the Democratically controlled Home and Senate, the 2010 Budget and the 2011 Budget are all on Obama.

Obama has expanded the problem with huge spending on more bailouts, a trillion dollar healthcare law, a stimulus program, earmarks and countless other spending when we were already debt ridden and did not and do not have the money to spend, so Obama borrowed more, spent more and this has continued and still is continuing.

Yet he states he wants to invest more aka spend more while out of the other side of his mouth he proposes a "freeze annual domestic spending for the next five years."

Obama stated and I quote "we have to confront the fact that our government spends more than it takes in. That is not sustainable. Each day, families kill to live within their means. They deserve a government that does the same."

Has that not been the point conservatives have been making over the last two years as Obama, Pelosi and Reid merrily went on a spending spree using American taxpayers as their own individualized credit cards or atm machines?

Obama also claimed "worst of the recession is over."

Then I see today’s headlines:

Outside D.C., a grim housing market originally titled "Home prices begin in nearly all major cities, heightening fears of double dip."

In that Wapo piece we see the following information.

– housing prices, compared year-over-year, have declined nationally for six consecutive months.

-nine major cities have dipped to new lows, the report shows. They are Atlanta, Charlotte, Chicago, Detroit, Las Vegas, Miami, Portland, Ore., Seattle and Tampa.

-On a year-over-year basis,the 20-city price index fell 1.6 percent in November.

The next headline is from the Hill, with even more disturbing news:

CBO: Deficit widened to .5 trillion this year

The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office prefabricated it official on Wednesday morning: America’s free begin into debt is accelerating.

The budget deficit is now estimated to have widened this year to .5 trillion, the CBO said. That compares to a budget deficit of .3 trillion for the fiscal year that ended Sept. 30.

The increase in the deficit would bring it to 9.8 percent of gross domestic product, the CBO said, following deficits of 10 percent and 8.9 percent during the previous two years. The CBO notes those are the largest deficit levels since the end of World War II.

The CBO’s projections adopt that current laws remain unchanged. If the nation continues on its current path, the CBO said, the total national debt will rise from 40 percent of GDP in 2008 to 70 percent by the end of 2011, reaching 77 percent of GDP by 2021.

You can see a summary at the CBO’s Director’s blog and you can see the entire report from the CBO, with graphs and explanations at the Congressional Budget Office’s website.

It is not pretty and it belies Obama’s words completely.

The Associated Press has also done some fact checking on Obama’s speech and where I selected one small portion to begin with, Calvin Woodard from the AP, delves into other aspects and comments by Obama during his SOTU address.

FACT CHECK: Obama and his imbalanced ledger

That article deals with Obama’s statements on healthcare savings, earmarks, medical malpractice reform, high speed rail transportation, the suggestions by the bipartisan Fiscal Commission, Social Security,and Iran.

After quoting apiece of Obama’s statements from the SOTU address, the AP goes on to wage the facts instead of the Obama spin.

Read the entire thing to see how Obama truly spoke out of both sides of his mouth on apiece topic listed above.

I do not know what reality Barack Obama lives in, but it is not the same one that each day Americans live in, which is part of the reason the focus group came down so hard on him immediately after his speech.

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ADDENDUM: (FOR YOU LIBERAL VIEWERS, something that is or has been added)
**READ WHAT ONE ECONOMIST SAYS ARE THE REAL NUMBERS
AND THE REAL STORY **

Neil Reynolds
The scary actual U.S. government debt
NEIL REYNOLDS OTTAWA— From Wednesday’s Globe and Mail

Economist Laurence Kotlikoff states U.S. government debt is not .5-trillion (U.S.), which is 60 per cent of current gross domestic product, as global investors and American taxpayers think, but rather 14-fold higher: 0-trillion – 840 per cent of current GDP. “Let’s get real,” Prof. Kotlikoff says. “The U.S. is bankrupt.”

Writing in the September issue of Finance and Development, a journal of the International Monetary Fund, Prof. Kotlikoff states the IMF itself has quietly confirmed that the U.S. is in terrible fiscal trouble – far worse than the Washington-based lender of last resort has previously acknowledged. “The U.S. fiscal gap is huge,” the IMF asserted in a June report. “Closing the fiscal gap requires a permanent annual fiscal adjustment equal to about 14 per cent of U.S. GDP.”

This sum is equal to all current U.S. federal taxes combined. The consequences of the IMF’s fiscal fix, a doubling of federal taxes in perpetuity, would be appalling – and possibly worse than appalling.

Prof. Kotlikoff says: “The IMF is saying that, to close this fiscal gap [by taxation], would require an immediate and permanent doubling of our individualized income taxes, our corporate taxes and all other federal taxes.

“America’s fiscal gap is enormous – so huge that closing it appears impossible without immediate and immoderate reforms to its health care, tax and Social Security systems – as well as military and other discretionary spending cuts.”

He cites early calculations by the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) that concluded that the United Says would need to increase tax revenue by 12 percentage points of GDP to bring revenue into line with spending commitments. But the CBO calculations assumed that the growth of government programs (including Medicare) would be cut by one-third in the short term and by two-thirds in the long term. This assumption, Prof. Kotlikoff notes, is politically implausible – if not politically impossible.

One way or another, the fiscal gap must be closed. If not, the country’s spending will forever exceed its revenue growth, and no one’s real debt can increase faster than his real income forever.

Prof. Kotlikoff uses “fiscal gap,” not the accumulation of deficits, to define public debt. The fiscal gap is the difference between a government’s projected revenue (expressed in today’s dollar value) and its projected spending (also expressed in today’s dollar value). By this measure, the United Says is in worse shape than Greece.

Prof. Kotlikoff is a noted economist. He is a research associate at the U.S. National Agency of Economic Research. He is a former senior economist with then-president Ronald Reagan’s Council of Economic Advisers. He has served as a consultant with governments around the world. He is the author (or co-author) of 14 books: Jimmy Stewart Is Dead (2010), his most current book, explains his suggestions for reform.

He states the U.S. can't end its fiscal crisis by increasing taxes. He opposes further stimulus spending because it will simply increase the debt. But he does recommend reforms that would help – most of which would require a significant withering away of the state. He proposes that the government give each mortal an annual voucher for health care, provided that the total cost not exceed 10 per cent of GDP. (U.S. health care now consumes 16 per cent of GDP.) He recommends the replacement of all current federal taxes with a single consumption tax of 18 per cent. He calls for government-sponsored individualized retirement accounts, with the government making contributions only for the poor, the unemployed and people with disabilities.

Without drastic reform, Prof. Kotlikoff says, the only substitute would be a huge printing of money by the U.S. Treasury – and hyperinflation.

As former president Bill Clinton once prematurely said, the era of huge government is over. In the coming years, the U.S. will nearly certainly be compelled to deconstruct its welfare state.

Prof. Kotlikoff doesn’t trust government accounting, or government regulation. The official vocabulary (deficit, debt, transfer payment, tax, borrowing), he says, is vulnerable to official manipulation and off-the-books deceit. He calls it “Enron accounting.” He also calls it a lie. Here is an economist who talks plainly, as the legendary straight-shooting film star Jimmy Stewart did for an early generation.

But Prof. Kotlikoff’s economic genre isn’t the Western. It’s the horror story – “and scarier,” one reviewer of his book suggests, than Stephen King.

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