miércoles, 29 de junio de 2011

Como obtener los datos de los dominios .tel

telproxy JSON API

Hello everyone, we're thinking about exposing the .tel DNS data via HTML/JSON. Essentially, a TelProxy? that returns JSON content. As such, I've set up a sample implementation of it at labs.telnic.org which is very much a work in progress at the moment. You can access the API through the following:


where TYPE is one of:
- all
- naptr
- txt
- loc
- ninfo (the header text, but see below)

and DOMAIN is the domain that you want to lookup.

You can also add '&pretty=1' if you want a nicely formatted JSON string for reading with your eyes.



This is where we're looking for feedback. We've attempted to pre-process the stuff that'll be difficult to do in Javascript, while leaving the rest as untouched as possible. So you won't need to deal with regexes or need to extract the labels. Let us know what you think, it's pretty self-explanatory.


- At this time, if you're looking for the header info, don't request 'ninfo' as the data isn't in the NINFO DNS record, but in the TXT records. So don't use NINFO right now. Also you need to request 'all' or 'txt' if you want the dds string (i.e. the title of the domain/page).

- When this goes in production, it'll be a "real" RESTful URL in the sense that you'll just need to query: http://henri.tel/json/all to get all the data for henri.tel

domingo, 26 de junio de 2011

Tabla periodica SEO


Conocimiento de SEO Top 10 - June 2011

The Moz Top Ten
What You Need to Know in the World of SEO
JUNE 2011
It's tough to keep up on the happenings in the world of SEO and online marketing. This digest will do the job for you--we'll send you the month's top-ten links that you should check out. If you no longer wish to receive our emails, click the link below:
 Unsubscribe from The Moz Top 10.
Google's Panda Update 2.2 has recently launched, and in this Whiteboard Friday, Rand discusses its impact on SEOs.
Google launched the highly anticipated "+1" recommendation button as well as the "rel=author" tag (with some noise about a possible AuthorRank)!
Our annual, in-depth study of ranking factors based on expert analysis is now available.
Speaking of ranking factors... Search Engine Land created a ranking factors tutorial and infographic that's just as educational as it is attractive.
The social media giant provides some numbers to validate why we add its social features to our sites.
Distilled's Justin Briggs takes a closer look at how search rankings may change based on user behavior.
Startup SignNow reveals some interesting data around their foray into Facebook Ads and what they've learned.
Venture Capitalist Mark Suster provides seasoned advice about hiring practices for successful startups.
Rand states why it's important to invest in a social media expert in response to Peter Shankman's post about how he'll never hire social media experts.
HubSpot recounts some really insightful marketing presentations that we can learn from. (We're honored to be included in the list!)

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jueves, 23 de junio de 2011

Como integrar un mapa .tel en facebook

Map Integration into Facebook
If you want to integrate your map into Facebook, this is how I did it...

Create a new folder on your own site, called FB, eg www.yoursite.com/FB/
Install the "Developer" application into our Facebook profile.
In the Developer app, click [Set Up New App].
Edit the settings to include an icon.
Under the Facebook integration tab, give your app a name (min 6 chars).
The Canvas URL points to where your app code will live, eg www.yoursite.com/FB
With a text editor, create index.html and place this code into it...

<iframe src='http://hosted.telnic.org/cgi-bin/mapcrawl2/mapyourdottel-iframe.cgi?d=[/url]yourdomain.tel&sd=0&ml=200&md=5' frameborder=0>

Save the file and upload to that same FB folder. Facebook will now look for your app at yoursite.com/FB.

Now you should be able to click [Go to App] and view it. Change the parameters like d=,sd=, info= as needed.

You may need to get a minimum of 5 users to actually use your app before you can publish it, so I'd be happy to be one of them. The rules may have changed, not sure. There also may be a way to just add an iframe quicker without hosting on your own domain first, but don't know how to do that.


miércoles, 22 de junio de 2011

Mejoras en el mapa de los .tel

Ok I've made a bunch of changes that I'm now testing. Of course it turned out tougher than expected, what with the IDN stuff and hardening of the codebase.
I believe I've solved the IDN problem with 长滩岛.tel for example, but it's a tricky unicode thing so I suspect some of you will find some weird use cases that I'll have to look into.

Anyway, I also added a little gift... the ability to pass in a template for the info window so you won't bother me with wanting to put the image on the left or add a tag on the right or make the background pink...
Once the thing is live (it's still being tested) you'll be able to pass in the info template with the parameter 'info='.
It is tricky though. The format is actually a javascript snippet, with the default being:

'<div><span style="float: left; margin-right: 10px;">' + r['logo'] + '</span><span>' + r['dds'] + '<br /><a href="http://' + domain + '" target="_blank">' + idndomain + '</a><br /><br />' + r['firstnaptr'] + '</span></div>'
If you want to change it, note that this is a javascript string concatenation. It's pretty clear what the params are:
domain : the punycode domain
idndomain : the unicode IDN domain (what you want to show to users)
r : the result from the domain lookup, which has 'logo', 'dds' and 'firstnaptr', respectively the logo image, the title of your domain (dds), and the first naptr. All of those are actual html snippets.

If you want to pass in the 'info=' parameter using GET, you'd better escape the whole thing. And don't forget to put single quotes at start and finish, like the example above.
If you use POST, you're good to go.

Note that you can completely screw up the page if you pass in a broken javascript string, as it'll break the whole javascript code on the page. You've been warned. None of us at Telnic will waste time debugging your code. Use at your own risk. Etc.. etc...

domingo, 19 de junio de 2011

Is this an issue for .tel, given that the format used on .tel templates is "callto:+1234567890" rather than "callto://+1234567890"

Callto: links from Chrome without slashes are parsed incorrectly

  •  Issue Description:
    When clicking on callto: link formatted as callto:+1234567890 from Google Chrome, Skype parses it as %2b1234567890. There are also no regular dialogs that usually appear when Skype parses callto links correctly - Skype just tries to dial the %2b1234567890 string without warning. Same link accessed from IE is processed by Skype correctly.

    Callto: link formatted as callto://+1234567890 is parsed by Skype correctly when passed on from either IE or Chrome browser.

    Test Configuration:
    - Skype
    - Google Chrome 5.0.342.9
    - Internet Explorer 8.0.7600.16385
    - Windows 7 Enterprise x64 with all patches
    - Skype option "Use Skype to process callto: links on the web is enabled"

    Additional Notes:
  • It tried to reproduce the callto: links in this post, but I could not because the forum engine does not support callto: URLs
  • Could not find a definitive answer for callto: syntax with phone numbers. It seems that callto:phonenumber and callto://phonenumber are used interchangeably. Skype understands both syntaxes from IE, but only the latter from Chrome.

Since this last reply, the Chrome/Chrome appears to have changed.

However instead of making the bad one work, both (callto://number and callto:number) now do not work with standard format international numbers (ie numbers starting with +)

This is because Chrome passes an escape encoded string to the app and Chrome does nout unescape it.

Really, escape encoding is a web/html representation that has no place in plain text paramaters sent between standard application. The application should be expecting a string in its run parameters just as if it had been invoked from any other application (eg scheduler) on the machine.

Internet Explorer has for ages been able to invoke Skype with no problems for all telephone phone and skype addresses.
    you can change the + (plus) sign to 00 (zerozero) sign.
    e.g. +7(903)1234567 moscow cell phone change + to 00 = 007(903)1234567
    <a href="callto:0079031234567">try to click in chrome it works</a>
    Grupos electrogenos las palmas Roque nublo Tdah  libros arte caleruega ofertas casa rural asociaciones tdah famosos tdah

    Los dominios .tel para los móviles

    Mobile Telephone Keyword Domains For The New Search Engine Optimisation Revolution

    Individuals are now looking the Web from cell telephones, creating a requirement for compacted data introduced as much as the person's visual field quickly with out scrolling or clicking through to find contact numbers or maps. The numerous keystrokes required to look by means of online phone directories are prohibitive. Type of business, postal code, addresses, and other search strategies should be entered several occasions – typically with out result. Random Google search will normally be two or three key phrases to get a wide range of matching results. That is where an advantage can be gained with a.tel site.

    A universal on-line directory that will enhance on the phone e book format was inevitable. Not all companies or individual have up-to-date listings with Yellow Pages and Tremendous Pages, so many searches come up empty. With random search qualifying phrases are used to find companies in a geographic area that may provide the services or products being searched.

    It isn't enough to simply arrange the mobile.tel web site: the area have to be linked up with an search engine marketing campaign to ensure that it arrives on the top of the search results. Like the .com revolution, a race has started among domain supplier companies to buy up the good key phrase domains with .tel suffixes. Domains with an organization title ought to be averted by small companies for the reason that search results are very a lot keyword-driven. The explanation for this is not solely because of the limited amount of content material describing the market sector, but in addition the fact that Google retrieves the positioning straight from the Domain Name Server rather than the Google index. This results in extremely quick retrieval and display.

    In an article printed in New Scientist, Tom Simonite explains that only contact data and short text blurbs may be seen on the .tel website, and that the owners of .tel domains won't be able to add and preserve internet pages as they'll for other prime-level domains." Area registration decisions should be determined based mostly in your major keywords.

    The phenomenon began when Google introduced a special search algorithm for cell devices and the.tel registry was established in the UK early in 2009. They describe their position in a sub-folder on their very own .tel website: Telnic Limited is the UK-based mostly Registry Operator and Sponsoring Organization for the new.tel sponsored top level domain. Kash Mahdavi, CEO of Telnic said in the London Telegraph: ".tel is your place on the web, which will act like a switchboard."

    If a new company desires an web presence however has no funds, a domain can be bought for underneath $20. Internet hosting is compliments of the domain identify company and a layman can figure out the right way to set up the site from directions which can be simple to find. This will put firm info on-line within 48 hours; nevertheless it might probably solely compete for random search traffic by performing website positioning on the domain and loading in keywords. Off-web page content material have to be created to build a large number of hyperlinks to the .tel site in relation to the strength of the opponents, just like some other site.

    viernes, 17 de junio de 2011

    leoman.tel premiado

    leoman.tel, mi marca personal premiada en Navarra Gourmet

    Como muchos sabréis, a través de las redes sociales, este fin de semana me han concedido, dentro del III Encuentro de Bloggers Gastronómicos Navarra Gourmet, el premio al Mejor Uso de Medios Sociales en Gastronomía por mi marca personal leoman.tel.

    Foto | Gustavo de PepaCooks – Javier, Mar, Rafa y Montse

    No os podéis imaginar como me puse de nervioso cuando, sorprendido, escuche mi nombre, no  podía ni dar la gracias al jurado. Ya en la mesa, alguna lágrima de emoción se escapó. Así que desde aquí aprovecho para dar las gracias a todos los miembros del jurado formado por: José Luis Orihuela, Antonio Cambronero, Txaber Allué, Pierina Papi y Marta Borruel.

    También quiero felicitar a mis compañeros: Mar Gavilán y Javier Muniesa de Gastronomía y Cía por su premio al Mejor Blog Gastronómico y a Montse Fernández por el premio al Mejor Uso Corporativo de Medios Sociales en Gastronomía concedido a su labor como community manager de la Guía Repsol. No me quiero olvidar de mis queridos amigos de The Glutton Club por esa Mención Especial que recibieron en la categoría de "Mejor uso de medios sociales en gastronomía".

    Quiero dar las gracias a Reyno Gourmet y en especial a Marta Borruel y su equipo por consolidar estos encuentros de bloggers gastronómicos y sus premios, siendo un referente dentro de la blogosfera.

    Os cuento un poco la historia de leoman y como llegó a convertirse en leoman.tel, la marca personal con la que me presenté a este concurso.

    Sin ser consciente de estar generando marca personal, ésta nació en el año 1998, cuando utilicé por primera en los foros de la época, el nick leoman = leo + man = hombre leo ya que este es mi signo zodiacal. Al poco tiempo publicaba en la red mi primera página personal El Rincón de Leo donde ofrecía información de mis viajes por Egipto, Turquía… Actualmente va por la versión 4.0 de diseño y se ofrece información personal y profesional. En el año 2004 adquirí el dominio leoman.com y en el 2007 leoman.es.

    A principios del 2009 salieron los dominios .tel, podríamos denominarlos como las páginas amarillas del siglo XXI, un punto de encuentro de información tanto para empresas como para particulares que está disponible en todos los dispositivos con acceso a Internet. Así que no dudé en reservar el dominio leoman.tel, un lugar en la red donde podrían estar centralizados todos mis sitios web, blogs, identidades digitales, galerías de imágenes, documentos compartidos… la mayor parte de ellos relacionados con la gastronomía.

    Imagen | .tel punto de encuentro de información

    Lo bueno de un dominio .tel es que almacena la información de contacto en el propio dominio, no siendo necesario contratar un servicio de hosting o alojamiento ni desarrollar una página web. Esta información de contacto se gestiona y consulta a través de un sencillo panel de gestión.

    En los dominio .tel se pueden almacenar cinco tipos de información:

    1. Información de contacto: móvil, teléfono fijo, VoIP, mensajería instantánea…
    2. Vínculos hacia contenidos: sitios web, blogs, redes sociales
    3. Identidades: plataformas de juego, redes sociales…
    4. Geolocalización: mapas del trabajo, de casa, del restaurante favorito…
    5. Texto que se puede indexar: información general, palabras clave…
    Para el que quiera saber algo más sobre los .tel os dejo la dirección de

    martes, 14 de junio de 2011

    El sueño de los dominios .tel puede llamarse on.tel

    Dear Telnic, can you create for the community a flexible, powerful and customizable app that has these features?

    1) displays selected real-time DNS information to the user in various formats
    2) has a map mode that displays tels and information
    3) has a standard list of tels mode
    4) has an augmented reality view
    5) built-in geo-detection and location-awareness
    6) has "programmable" triggers (write data to tel) for events (eg location changed)
    7) has a customizable no programmable "developer" interface
    8) app is given to" developers" to be tailored for specific uses
    9) "developers" create their specific app through parameters
    10) no programming is involved - the app development interface controls the functionality presented to end users (check boxes etc)
    11) available features and displays are configurable by the developer
    12) runs on all popular devices and desktops
    13) can be white labelled so we can localize it for specific tasks and markets

    Of course, not all features at the same time, but a framework that allows add-ons and growth.

    Here are some examples of apps that could be created.

        * Displays all the coupons for businesses in your town
        * Show information about hotels, car rentals, resorts for a visitor
        * Displays all the specials within a radius of xx km
        * Displays a map with tels filtered by category (eg bars, barbers, beauty supply etc) in your vicinity
        * Finds all (chain) store locations within a radius, displaying any specials
        * Dials a number merely by specifying a company, product or website
        * Writes real-time location data to a private family tel subdomain (where's my kid app)

    In fact, can we just get all these features in one app and call it ON.TEL?

    By Telnic creating and "owning" such an app, the ecosystem can be grown locally by domain owners because Telnic has provided a new marketing vehicle.

    And, we need such a multi-purpose app now.

    Life insurance calculator Oferta de viaje Teoria del todo Pirámide de keops Lineas de Nazca Grupos electrogenos las palmas

    Al más que se podrá hacer con los mapas de los dominios .tel

    [icon] [domain title]
    [first naptr record]
    [fully qualified domain string]

    sábado, 11 de junio de 2011

    Dominio .te debe de ir hacia la llamada por nombre

    iMessage, Skype, Google Voice, and the death of the phone number

    I hate phone numbers. They're a relic of an outmoded system that both wireless and wireline carriers use to keep people trapped on their services — a false technological prison built of nothing but laziness and hostility to consumers. In fact, I can't think of a single telecom service that is as restrictive as the phone number: email can be accessed from any device, Skype makes apps for nearly every platform, IM works across any number of clients, there are web-based messaging solutions that transcend platforms entirely — the list goes on. We expect modern telecom services to be universal, cheap, and easily-accessible, and those that aren't tend to be immediate failures. Ask Cisco how Umi went for them sometime.

    Yet the phone number remains stubbornly fixed with a single carrier and single device, even as consumers begin to move every other aspect of their lives to the cloud. And the more I think about it, the more ridiculous it seems: Why can't I open a desktop app and use my wireless minutes to make VoIP calls? Why can't I check and respond to my text messages online? Why can't I pick up any phone from any carrier, enter my phone service information, and be on my way, just as with email or IM or Skype? Why are we still pretending that phone service is at all different from any other type of data? The answer to almost all of these questions is carrier lock-in — your phone number is a set of handcuffs that prevents you from easily jumping ship, and they know it.

    Happily, it seems like the industry is beginning to fight back. No platform provider wants to be limited by something as archaic and stupid as the phone number, and Apple, Google, and Microsoft have each taken serious steps towards eliminating phone number as we know it. What's interesting is that each company has taken a dramatically different approach, with different tradeoffs along the way — let's take a look.

    Google is taking arguably the strangest path — Google Voice started life as a hack on top of the traditional phone system, and it remains firmly tied to the complexities of that system to this day. (Merely signing up for an account requires you to specify an area code, of all things.) However, building on top of phone system has allowed Google to make rapid advances against 10-digit tyranny: none of your contacts have to use alternate services to reach you, you can set up nearly any Android phone to seamlessly use your Google Voice number as its primary line without dealing with your carrier, and you can integrate landlines and non-Android phones into the system without too much hassle.

    And Google's now beginning to take the next steps: you can make and receive VoIP phone calls from your Google Voice number using Google Talk on the desktop, Google Talk on Android 2.3.4 offers voice and video calling, and the company just rolled out tight integration with Sprint that replaces the carrier's voice services with Google's offering. Taken together, these are no small moves: a Google Voice user on Sprint can make and receive phone calls using their Sprint number from the desktop without using their minutes, a major first in the industry. But all of these advances are still intimately tied to the phone system and phone numbers — and while Google's managed to abstract the phone number away from the device by building on top of the existing system, none of its services are completely functional unless you're paying a carrier for a voice plan. Google might well be able to transition its service away from the requirement eventually, but Microsoft and Apple are are trying different tactics entirely.

    Microsoft's move is the easiest to figure out: Redmond just spent $8.5b to acquire Skype, the single biggest name in all of VoIP. Skype offers a number of products and services, and you can use it nearly any way you want: for text-only chats, for desktop-only voice calls, as a replacement for a standard phone using SkypeOut, and on mobile using the various Skype apps. In many ways, Skype offers Microsoft a shortcut to the ultimate goal: you can already turn on nearly any device, from a smartphone to a laptop to an increasing number of smart TVs, enter your Skype credentials, and be instantly available. The sheer number of people with Skype accounts — somewhere between 560 and 700 million — means that saying "just call my Skype" might not sound so crazy anymore, especially if you move in younger or techier circles. And Microsoft has a huge opportunity to integrate Skype directly into the Xbox 360 and Kinect — to say nothing of Windows Phone 7, which conspicuously lacks a Skype app right now. Managed correctly, Microsoft has the opportunity to turn Skype into a dominant and unified messaging platform that usurps the phone system, texting, video chat, and IM in one fell swoop.

    All of this is pure conjecture, of course — Microsoft hasn't even articulated a complete strategy for Skype yet, and Redmond doesn't have a stellar track record when it comes to executing to a platform's full potential. And let's not forget that Skype is a proprietary solution — the phone number might be crufty and restrictive, but you can call generally any phone on any service anywhere in the world. Will Microsoft allow Skype to interoperate with other VoIP services? That's a big question that could hold Skype back from fully succeeding.

    Apple seems to charting its own multi-pronged course. The company just unveiled iMessage at WWDC, a new free messaging system for iOS that offers several major advantages over SMS. Messages appear on all iOS 5 devices, offer delivery and read receipts, and you can see when a contact is replying to you with a typing indicator in the chat window. Most interestingly, the system is invisibly built into the iOS 5 messaging app: text a friend using Android and you'll use SMS, but hit up another iOS 5-toting buddy and you'll seamlessly swap to iMessage with only a new blue text bubble signifying the transport switch. That's insidiously clever — if all the people you text with are iOS 5 users, you can turn off your SMS plan entirely and not miss a beat. And iMessage works on the iPod touch and iPad as well, which means you can ditch your phone number entirely and still use the service. Not bad — but what about voice?

    FaceTime feels like a silent killer when it comes to voice. It's out there, and people use it, but because it's WiFi-only and video-only, it's somewhat under the radar. But think about it: Apple's built a peer-to-peer calling system that allows you to call multiple devices using just an email address, with no central service or account management to speak of. All the company has to do is roll out updates that enable voice-only calls and support for calls on 3G and 4G networks, and millions of iPhone 4 users will stop using their minutes when they call each other. What's more, FaceTime is built on open protocols like XMPP and SIP, and Apple's promised to eventually open the standard to others, meaning that multiple apps and devices could someday support FaceTime calling. All you'd have to do on a new device is enter your email address, say you're willing to accept FaceTime calls, and you'd be all set. If Apple plays it correctly, iOS 5 users will be able to call and text each using only data by this time next year, without regard for phone numbers at all. Add in some iChat integration on the desktop and, well, you've got the dream.

    Unfortunately, it's been a year since Apple promised to open FaceTime and there's been nary a peep on the subject since. Even more ominously, iMessage also appears to be built on the iOS XMPP architecture and Apple didn't say a word about FaceTime at WWDC, so there's sad chance the company is gunning for BBM-style messaging platform lock-in — which would definitely turn this little dream into a nightmare. Let's hope Cupertino sees the bigger possibilities here and does the right thing.

    So that's the landscape: Google's hacking the existing telephone system, Microsoft's betting on the upstart proprietary network, and Apple appears to be quietly trying to pull the rug out from everyone. But it's clear that all three are committed to the idea of voice calling and texting as just another type of data stream to be managed and accessed across multiple devices, and I can't imagine they won't succeed in pulling the industry along with them. What's funny is that the carriers are themselves trying to move voice traffic to IP internally — Verizon wants to do voice over LTE as soon as 2012 — but by the time they get there, it could be too late: the phone number may well have taken its place alongside its true contemporaries like the punchcard and rotary dial. It's about time.

    lunes, 6 de junio de 2011

    google maps

    Google Maps API Family

    Acerca de Google Maps API

    Maps API es un servicio gratuito, disponible para cualquier sitio web que sea gratuito para el consumidor. Para obtener más información, consulta las condiciones del servicio.

    Las empresas que cobran una tarifa a los usuarios por acceder, que realizan seguimientos o que crean aplicaciones internas deben utilizar Google Maps API Premier, que ofrece funciones mejoradas, asistencia técnica y un acuerdo de servicios.


    Versión 3 de Maps JavaScript API

    19 de mayo de 2010

    Consulta la versión 3 de Maps JavaScript API, que se ha graduado oficialmente en Google Labs.

    Google Directions API

    19 de mayo de 2010

    Hemos añadido un servicio web nuevo que permite a los usuarios solicitar indicaciones sobre cómo llegar mediante diferentes opciones de transporte.

    Google Places API

    19 de mayo de 2010

    Se va a anunciar Google Places API (versión previa para desarrolladores), que ofrece información sobre empresas locales basada en su ubicación.

    Google Maps dispone de una amplia matriz de API que permite al usuario insertar las funciones más completas y la utilidad diaria de Google Maps en su propio sitio web y en sus propias aplicaciones, así como superponer sus propios datos sobre ellas.

    Maps JavaScript API

    JavaScript permite a los usuarios insertar un mapa de Google en sus páginas web, así como manipular el mapa y añadir contenido a través de diferentes servicios.
    Versión 3 - Versión 2

    Maps API for Flash

    ActionScript API permite a los usuarios insertar un mapa de Google en sus aplicaciones o en sus páginas web basadas en Flash. Asimismo, les permite manipular el mapa en tres dimensiones y añadir contenido a través de diferentes servicios.
    Más información

    Google Earth API

    Permite a los usuarios insertar un globo digital en 3D en sus páginas web. De este modo, los usuarios que visiten la página del usuario podrán viajar por cualquier lugar del mundo (incluso por debajo del océano) sin salir de la página.
    Más información

    Static Maps API

    Permite a los usuarios insertar una imagen rápida y sencilla de Google Maps en sus páginas web o en sus sitios para móviles sin necesidad de utilizar JavaScript ni ningún sistema de carga de páginas dinámicas.
    Más información

    Servicios web

    Puedes utilizar las solicitudes de URL para acceder a información de lugares, de direcciones o de codificación geográfica de las aplicaciones cliente, y manipular los resultados en JSON o en XML.
    Más información

    Maps Data API

    Puedes visualizar, almacenar y actualizar datos de mapas a través de los feeds de Google Data API, mediante un modelo de funciones (marcadores, líneas y formas) y conjuntos de las mismas.
    Más información


    Como poner google maps en tu web

    V�a lapuebladecastro

    Peque�o manual para insertar google maps en tu web:

    Alfonso Egio

     Como poner google maps en tu webMucho se ha dicho ya acerca de la Web 2.0 y de las posibilidades y nuevos servicios que ofrece como filosof�a de dise�o de portales, sistemasde gesti�n de contenidos, bookmarking social y etc …

    Pese a todo y c�mo suele pasar en un gran n�mero de casos dentro de lo que son las tendencias tecnol�gicas actuales, existen aun muchas iniciativas que podriamos calificar de fenomenolog�a burbujil … es decir, no ofrecen ning�n tipo servicio valorable en si mismo aparte de una ingente exhibici�n tecnol�gica que descuida los intereses de los usuarios o visitantes.

    No obstante, de entre todo el conjunto de aventuras desarrolladas en el marco de lo que hoy se conoce como la nueva Web, uno de los primeros gigantes de internet ofrece un servicio claramente diferenciado con grandes posibilidades y al alcance de cualquiera.

    Nos referimos a Google con su brillante aplicaci�n Google Maps.

    Lo cierto es que desde Junio de 2005, adem�s de poder disfrutar de la aplicaci�n alojada en Google, disponemos del servicio Google Maps Api que nos permite empotrar toda la funcionalidad de dicha aplicaci�n en nuestra propia Web. En las lineas que siguen vamos a proporcionar un primer ejemplo b�sico de uso de dicha interfase sobre Javascript para poder incluir un mapa como el que sigue en nuestra p�gina:

     Como poner google maps en tu web

    Mapa interactivo de La Puebla de Castro basado Google Maps API. Puedes utilizar los controles de Zoom y desplazamiento adem�s de admirar la vista por sat�lite

    C�digo javascript

    En primer lugar y dado que Google Maps, es la aplicaci�n AJAX por excelencia, (debemos tener en cuenta que la J va por Javascript), el API que nos ofrecen desde Google est� en Javascript. A continuaci�n se comenta el c�digo que debemos incluir entre <head> y </head> de nuestra p�gina HTML:

    <script src="http://maps.google.com/maps?file=api&v=2&key=..." type="text/javascript"></script> <script type="text/javascript"> //<![CDATA[ function load() { if (GBrowserIsCompatible()) { var infoTabs = [ new GInfoWindowTab("Tab #1", 'La Puebla de Castro') ]; var map = new GMap2(document.getElementById("map")); map.addControl(new GSmallMapControl()); map.addControl(new GMapTypeControl()); map.setCenter(new GLatLng(42.1455, 0.2874), 14); var marker = new GMarker(map.getCenter()); GEvent.addListener(marker, "click", function() { marker.openInfoWindowTabsHtml(infoTabs); }); map.addOverlay(marker); marker.openInfoWindowTabsHtml(infoTabs); } } //]]> </script>

    Tal como se puede apreciar, se invoca a un script con URL:


    Donde detr�s de key hemos de emplazar nuestra clave de Google Maps que podemos conseguir en Google Maps Signup con tan solo indicar la URL de nuestra p�gina y aceptar los t�rminos del servicio.

    A partir de aqu�, se pasa nuestra parte del c�digo dentro de la c�psula CDATA para personalizar nuestro mapa. En primer lugar se instancia un GInfoWindowTab en el que podemos extender el HTML deseado (incluso mostrar im�genes e hiperv�nculos como en �sta misma p�gina). A continuaci�n, instanciamos el mapa como un objeto GMap2, le a�adimos los controles de zoom y desplazamiento adem�s de los de vista sat�lite, h�brida y etc … (GSmallMapControl y GMapTypeControl), situamos el centro del mapa y zoom (14) mediante la instrucci�n:

    map.setCenter(new GLatLng(42.1455, 0.2874), 14);

    Haciendo alusi�n directa a la latitud y longitud geogr�fica de nuestro querido municipio, integramos la ventana de informaci�n de infoTabs y finalmente la mostramos por defecto asociada al marker (color naranja) del centro del mapa.

    Por �ltimo no olvidemos incluir sobre el tag body de nuestro c�digo HTML los siguientes atributos de evento:

    <body onload="load()" onunload="GUnload()">

    Para a continuaci�n situar el mapa donde nos plazca mediante un tag de tipo div formateado al gusto:

    <div id="map" style="width: 500px; height: 500px"></div>
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    domingo, 5 de junio de 2011

    Dominios .tel

    Tel-domains and Google

    Tel-domains are an important part of every company's strategy for the following reasons: 1 – tel-domains playa fundamentally different role than a traditional .com,.net,….Tel-Domains have a very specific and unique content, and are published in a different format and medium (DNS instead of Web). Therefore, Google and other search engines will want to index .tel-domains content in addition to .com content, and will not penalize a company for having both com-domains and tel-domains, as opposed to those that multiply websites under .com, .biz, .co.uk, etc.. This will give companies double presence, with both a .com- and a .tel-domain. 2 – The tel-domains data are fully structured, and therefore very easily readable and understandable by search engine crawlers, as opposed to standard web page content that needs advanced parsing algorithms that often misunderstand the content (reading a fax number as a main number, for example). 3 – Communications content of tel-domains are very easy to maintain, and can be updated at significantly shorter intervals than .com informational content. This gives search engines more incentive to re-index tel-domains content at shorter intervals as well. 4 – Local search engines will index by preference tel-domains data thanks to focus of tel-domains on communications and location information. Hans-Pete Oswald www.domainregistry.de
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    jueves, 2 de junio de 2011

    Por qué usar los dominios .tel

    TEL (Major Component 'A')

    According to IANA, Telnic Ltd.'s gTLD is described as follows:

    .TEL Sponsored Reserved for businesses and individuals to publish their contact data.

    Examples of second level .tel domain registrations:

    Business example: CitywidePlumbing.tel (Telephone, Website Address, Location, Keywords, Etc.)

    Individual example: KateSmith.tel (Telephone, Website Address, Location, Keywords, Etc.)

    Additionally, directories are encouraged:

    'Brick and Mortar' example: NewYorkHotels.tel (Directory of geo-sensitive retailers with contact information)

    'Virtual' example: OnlineShoes.tel (Directory of online shoe retailers with contact information)

    Component 'A' Summary: ().TEL is a single address for the consolidation of contact information.

    TelPages (Major Component 'B')

    According to the United States Patent & Trademark Office (USPTO), Telnic Ltd's 'Telpages' is described as:

    "… providing an on-line directory information service featuring information regarding .tel domain names."

    Telpages Global Directory: www.TelPages.com

    Component Summary: TelPages.com is a single address for the lookup of .tel domain names.

    'Major Components' Conclusion

    The goal is clear: Widespread use of the .tel domain name according to its intended purpose(s), and an exclusive global TelPages directory serving the purpose(s) of .tel domain name consolidation and .tel information lookup.

    (The general concept is not new of course, the most obvious recognition being the TelPages directory and the .tel extension name choices. These directly relate to the idea of a Telephone Directory and its subsequent listings.) *

    The significant advantage of a .tel is as a technologically advanced, registrant-owned and registrant-controlled listing. The significant advantages of TelPages directory is its technologically advanced, global, .tel-exclusive results and consolidated content.
    .TEL and TelPages Means Change


    change - to make the form, nature, content, future course, etc., of (something) different from what it is or from what it would be if it were left unaffected.

    Telnic is clearly inviting and advocating for change. The change and the reasons for change are fantastic.
    Change by its very nature, however, means moving forward from the present, a present with great history.

    * From the 'major components' conclusion above:

    "The general concept is not new of course, the most obvious recognition being the TelPages directory and the .tel extension name choices. These directly relate to the idea of a Telephone Directory and Telephone listings."

    Moving forward may then be best accomplished by taking a good look at the past, and then the present.

    The Past

    The Telephone Directory and Listings

    The first telephone directory, consisting of a single page, was issued on February 21, 1878. It covered 50 subscribers in New Haven, Connecticut in the United States. The Reuben H. Donnelly company asserts that it published the first classified directory, or yellow pages, for Chicago, Illinois, in 1886.

    The first British telephone directory was published on 15 January 1880 (the year after a public telephone service was introduced into the UK) by The Telephone Company. It contained 248 names and addresses of individuals and businesses in London; telephone numbers were not used at the time as subscribers were asked for by name at the exchange. The directory is preserved as part of the British phone book collection by BT Archives.

    Telephone Directory Types

    A telephone directory may also be called a phone book or may be known by the color of the paper it is printed on.

    - White pages generally indicates personal and/or alphabetic listings.
    - Yellow pages, golden pages, A2Z, or classified directory is usually a business directory, where businesses are listed alphabetically within each of many classifications (e.g., "plumbers"), almost always with paid advertising.
    - Gray pages, sometimes called a "reverse telephone directory", allowing subscriber details to be found for a given number. Not available in all jurisdictions for reasons of privacy.
    - Other colors may have other meanings, depending on a country's customs. Information on government agencies is often printed on blue or green pages.

    The Present

    The original concepts are alive and well today, as the past remains basically unchanged for over 100 years.

    - For each unique entity or device, a location (often identified via an address) is required to make contact.
    - For unknown addresses, an address directory is necessary for lookup before contact can be made.

    For over a century the address for a Telephone is the Telephone Number and/or Registrant Name, and for over a century the Telephone Directory has provided those lost with the direction that they require locating an address.

    In addition to the Telephone and Telephone Directory we have additional devices today, such as the computer.

    "The Telephone Directory is Dead, Long Live The Telephone Directory"

    The computer and the domain name/ip addressing system, along with the search engine, currently provide the latest in electronic device addressing and address directory technologies. Although the concepts are identical to the telephone, newer technologies provide us with the ability to far surpass voice alone. This is a both a great benefit, and a great detriment.** One might even say that the need for a Telephone Directory is dead - even if it is an electronic (online) directory, while others say the need for a Telephone Directory will last forever.
    The Future – The Chicken or the Egg ?

    ** "Although the concepts are identical to the telephone, newer technology provides us with the ability to far surpass voice alone. This is both a great benefit, and a great detriment."

    With more features, we get more size. For example, video data is significantly larger than voice data, and voice data is significantly larger than text data. This means that the transmission, processing, and delivery of data are slower and more expensive to users as richer content features cause the data involved to increase in size.

    "The Chicken and the Egg":

    If any user seeks to connect with another entity or device, an address is required. If the address is not immediately known, the user has two choices when performing a lookup for the address:

    Choice 1 – "The Chicken"

    "The Chicken" choice is to use a computer or internet enabled telephone, along with a search engine, to download and view large amounts of data that a website uses. Even if a device is capable, this is much slower and can often be a very expensive method of finding basic information.

    Choice 2 – "The Egg"

    "The Egg" choice is to use a computer or internet enabled telephone, along with a search engine, to download and view small amounts of data that a .tel page uses. This is faster, device-friendly, and far less expensive.

    It seems quite clear that "the Egg" choice shows that Telephone Directories will live long regardless of Website Directories – "Long live .TEL and the TelPages Directory" – the address and address directory of the future.
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    miércoles, 1 de junio de 2011

    Los egipcios también se apuntan a las maravillas de los dominios .tel

    Egypt Yellow Pages Becomes Exclusive .tel Reseller In Egypt

    Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd, the Local Search Company, recently entered into an agreement with Telnic of the UK to be the exclusive reseller in Egypt of the top-rated domain.

    Market Press Release – June 1, 2011 8:06 am – Cairo, Egypt – May 31, 2011 – Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd, the Local Search Company, recently entered into an agreement with Telnic of the UK to be the exclusive reseller in Egypt of the top-rated domain, ".tel."

    What is .tel? It is all of your company's contact information in one place on the internet. In other words, all the methods of reaching your company – mobile, landline, email, SMS, fax, VOIP – are now found under one simple, easily searchable name – YourCompany.tel.

    YourCompany.tel is designed so that customers can connect with your company with a single click. Simply select a phone number to dial it, or the email address to begin typing. Many companies use YourCompany.tel as their "Contact Us" link on their websites, which allows them to easily update any or all of the contact information one time through their .tel details. Also, .tel resides on the DNS, which means your YourCompany.tel page loads extremely quickly, making it ideal for mobile searches.

    Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd is offering 1,000's of its customers their own customized .tel domains.

    "Some people don't realize that 60% of all internet searches for online companies are simply looking for contact information," says Marc Lambert, Regional Managing Director for Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd. "Imagine how impressed a customer would be if their first search turned up your YourCompany.tel webpage, which included every method possible to contact you," he added.

    About Egypt Yellow Pages

    Based in Maadi, Cairo, Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd is the official publisher of Yellow Pages-branded products in Egypt. Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd is the exclusive owner of the Yellow Pages™, Walking Fingers & Design™, and Yellow.com.eg™ trademarks in Egypt, and is supported by over 400 employees and 12 regional offices throughout Egypt. Yellow Pages distribution surpassed 370,000 print directories in 2009, as well as delivering millions of page views on Yellow.com.eg electronic properties.

    Egypt Yellow Pages Ltd
    6A/18, Intersection 205 & 253
    Degla, Maadi, Cairo, Egypt
    +2 02 2521 3346
    Contact: Lars Mourey