Source Code Samples, Clients, and six APIs have been added to ProgrammableWeb’s directory in the past day. The additions are summarized here.
- Articles (8)
- APIs (72)
- Mashups (26)
- SDKs (8)
- Libraries (5)
- Sample Source Code (2)
- Followers (6)
- Developers (26)
The following is a list of ProgrammableWeb articles that matched your search term. On an nearly 24/7 basis, ProgrammableWeb publishes new articles ranging from news to opinion to tutorials for both developers and API providers. All of our articles are categorized in such a way that you can find your way to related articles, APIs, SDKs, Libraries, Frameworks, Tutorials and Sample Source Code. If you have an interest in contributing any of the aforementioned content to ProgrammableWeb, be sure to read our guidelines for such contributions.
Sinners, you are not alone. That is the message a Mechanical Nun art project currently underway in San Francisco hopes to deliver. The nun will record your confession, parse your sins, and link those sins to a location. The data will then be made available in an API for visualization on a map so sinners can see they are in good company, and hopefully, as a result, be able to let go of some guilty feelings.
People love to quote those who have found a way to say it better. Be it a humorous one-liner or inspirational food for thought, it's a quick and easy way to appreciate and share an opinion more eloquently. For web developers who may want to add a little extra for their website or application users, including cool daily quotes could be a simple option. They Said So is a quotes database that provides the They Said So API, making it possible for developers to access this functionality.
The ProgrammableWeb API directory now includes 15 Bible APIs. With the majority of these APIs offering a verse lookup service, it is clear that developers have many options for retrieving this content. The Sermon Browser API is our latest addition to the directory and strives to offer an expansive collection of versions and languages of Bible text.
Less than two months ago, Merriam-Webster announced that some of its references would be available via an API. Now, competitor Cambridge University Press has followed suit with the Cambridge Dictionaries Online API. Currently, Cambridge offers five dictionaries through an API (i.e. Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary, Cambridge Dictionary of American English, Cambridge Business English Dictionary, Cambridge Learner's English-Turkish Dictionary, and Cambridge Leaner's Dictionary).
For many it's dream that computer programs would lets us see into the essential meaning of the words of a text like the Bible. Although we don't have such programs yet, it's fun to look at efforts moving in that direction.