This PHP class was developed to provide simple & clean approach for PHP developers to use for accessing the newly released 2Checkout.com Vendor API. All methods available within the API are covered in this class.
Everybody wants to know the latest news and there are many applications that provide users with up to the minute news posts and articles. But what about the people who are moving around, rushing to or from work and simply don't have a minute to stop and read the articles that are of interest to them? That's where Umano fits in. It's basically a simple application created to deliver news to people on the go, turning online content into quality audio content read aloud by professional voice actors. Umano's API makes it possible for developers to access this cool functionality and integrate it with other applications as well.
Of the many APIs we published this week, twelve were highlighted on the blog by our team of writers. In this post, we’ll shine a spotlight on those twelve, which included the WhateverWeb API. The WhateverWeb API gives developers access to the mobile developers toolkit via API calls. Specifically, the API is aimed to help developers take their websites and make them more adaptive, adding scalability and mobile optimization to their once exclusively web browser based sites. To learn more about the WhateverWeb API visit the WhateverWeb site as well as the WhateverWeb API blog post.
Cloud APIs are all about the endpoints: some services follow the current trend of providing a RESTful end point, others use older protocols such as RPC or SOAP, some use newer - push focused - endpoints like WebSockets or HTTP Streaming, others may offer a number of different endpoints to meet different requirements and some just use what seems to be best for a specific job which might mean not strictly following protocol rules. But is providing an endpoint to a service alone good enough? Should a developer really have to care about how a service is built or accessed when they can use a client library?