This Java library allows Linux OS users to develop with the Bloomberg API. The Bloomberg API provides free, unrestricted access to raw financial data on current market trades (either real-time or delayed), reference data on historical information, and records of intraday trading. As part of their Open Market Data Initiative the Java library is offered under a "free-use" license, which allows unrestricted access to the interface's header files, documentation, and programming examples. Extensive documentation, including code examples, is available in the Developer Documentation and at the API website. Note that the Linux libraries are only available for the Bloomberg Server API and B-Pipe data feed products and cannot be used with the desktop API.
Somewhere out there is a singer-songwriter who could use your code. And who knows, that artist--or one of the other more than 10,000 on ArtistData--might even pay you for it.
ArtistData is a site to help musicians store their information and reach out to fans in the shortest amount of time. For example, enter tour dates once, then publish to MySpace, your website and send local media alerts.
Capital One has added another API to its DevExchange portfolio of banking APIs. This one is called the Merchant Insights API and it applies machine learning to transaction data in order to unearth interesting insights about a business such as the hours that it is open during each day of the week.
The Burstly Skyrocket API for download tracking of conversions from mobile ads uses as RESTful http interface. More than 300,000 apps use Burstly services to beta test, analyze and monetize their offerings. By spanning the development process from end to end, Burstly's newly structured offerings give developers the choice between choosing among Testflight, Flightpath, and Skyrocket, or using them all.