It's a simple Ruby Datumbox Wrapper. It has only one class, called Datumbox (datumbox.rb), which makes all the work for you. It uses the RestClient library to make remote calls to the Datumbox API. This class has one method to each available service provided by the Datumbox.
Of the many APIs we published this week, eight were highlighted on the blog by our team of writers. In this post, we’ll shine a spotlight on those nine, which include the Wowzer API. Wowzer, a provider of video screening/nterviewing, announced its Wowzer API. The Wowzer API allows developers to integrate the Wowzer features into their existing hiring process. As with many business practices, efficiency is very important, which is why Wowzer believes its video screening reduces screening time by 75% compared to phone screening.
More and more consumers are using a second device (usually a mobile device such as a smartphone or tablet) while watching television. Many consumers are using their "second-screen" to update their Facebook status, post on Twitter, chat with friends or engage in other online social activities.
In earlier pieces about APIs where developers pay for access, I've covered methods of pricing APIs and even shared the top three API trial methods. However, some of you are probably not that far along in that process. You may have a good idea for a developer-focused company. Or perhaps your company solved a big issue internally and you want to expose your solution as a new revenue stream. In any case, before you dive into your pricing page and start selling your API, you'll want to consider some basic questions about the problem, your solution and whether you're able to support your potential customers. These are the three questions to ask yourself if you sell an API.