This unofficial Python library is for use with the Twitter API. The library includes a command-line tool that allows one to receive and send tweets through an IRC bot and access several types of twitter data. The Command-line Tool allows users to view their tweets, follow/unfollow friends, and view the public timeline. In addition, the twitter-log command will send all your tweets to a simple text file. The twitter-archive and twitter-follow commands will log all the tweets ever sent by a user and all the followers a user has, respectively. Extensive documentation and code examples are available at the project website.
Seevl is a new kind of music discovery engine. It allows you to find how artists are similar to each other and which artists are most similar to each other, among other things. It also allows you to comment on the notes about artists within the database. This is all well and good, but better yet, it has the Seevl API, allowing developers to integrate Seevi into their own applications.
You can't catch a fish without enticing bait. It's a fact; incentive gets people to take action. When it comes to the web, every company wants to get potential customers or fans to interact with their brand and demonstrate loyalty, and the best way to do that is to offer users something exciting for their efforts. Push Entertainment is a service that offers a range of loyalty applications for consumer brands. The company also provides an API that allows developers access to this data.
Yammer, a microblogging-for-business site and winner of the top prize at the recent TechCrunch50 conference, has released an API to allow developers to build their own applications around the service (Yammer API profile). Created by the people behind genealogy site Geni, Yammer has taken the tried and tested Twitter model, which asks users to answer the question "What are you doing?" in 140 characters or less, and adapted it for businesses, turning the question into "What are you working on?"