This is a NodeJS interface for accessing the public Bit.ly API. The library was constructed by Nate Kirby, the author of the iOS Bit.ly app. Though not directly supported by Bit.ly, the library is endorsed for use on the Bit.ly developer site. The Bit.ly API allows developers to implement programmatic shortening, sharing, and tracking of links (URLs). Unique user-level and aggregate links can also be created to let users view real-time traffic and referrer data, as well as location and metadata.
Quandl Founder Tammer Kamel wants to create a new Wikipedia for Numeric Data. Quandl has built a sort of "universal data parser" which has thus far parsed about 2.8 million datasets without anything from any data publisher. As long as they spit out data somehow (excel, text file, blog post, xml, api, etc) the "Q-bot" can slurp it up. The result is quandl.com as sort of "search engine" for numerical data. Quandl's bot returns data in a totally standard format. The idea with Quandl is that you can find data fast, and it is ready to use.
Google Analytics, the feature-rich website analytics tool, has been available for free to web developers since 2006. However, access to the service has been completely browser-based, limiting the ability for developers to create new reporting tools, widgets, or clients for mobile devices. After a long wait, the popular service has finally opened up now that Google has announced the availability of the Analytics Data Export API (our Google Analytics API profile).
Bugsee recently emerged from stealth mode with its bug reporting and crash analytics tool. Bugsee's primary advantage over most mobile app bug tools is the continuous video capture of user actions. Bugsee syncs video data with log and network data for optimal and quick crash and bug recovery.