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PixiClip – is an interactive whiteboard. Upload images, draw sketches, and share replays with friends. You can also add audio and video messages, but if you don’t have a headset, you can do doodles only if you want. You can upload images to the page, as well as sketch with a pencil or marker in different colors, add text, and erase.

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Ting – is a mobile phone network, and their site invites you to compare their prices, by inputting in the figures from your last couple of bills from your current mobile phone provider. The page gives you advice on the correct way to interpret a bill so you give the correct information. Then you can see if you are able to save any money by switching to Ting.

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clgraphs – is a visual analysis of jobs postings on Craigslist sites across the US. With this tool, you can see where the jobs are posted, and popular categories for a particular area. This data is collected through RSS feeds. You can see, via the use of heat sources on the map, where in the US, the most number of Craigslist jobs listings are.

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Live Pics – recreates the experience of real-world slideshows, when your guests would come by to see photos and hear you tell the story behind the shots. Drag and drop some images onto the page and start the conversation. The site also asks for the use of your microphone so you can add the story behind each picture.

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Mukeys – Don’t you just hate looking at boring weather apps after the other, having to decrypt some crazy alien code to know that 63F right now feels a bit cool and not blazing hot? Wouldn’t you rather have a cute little character named Mukey, who hates anything less than burning your face sunny, and lets you know just how he feels based on your current location? Well now you can.

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  1. Colin
    December 22, 2013 at 11:53 am

    Mukeys - do we really need another app dumbing-down the population?
    63F (17C) – is a temperature, not "some crazy alien code" and whether it feels "a bit cool and not blazing hot" depends upon where you live and the time of year.

    The author could have spent the time more productively developing an app that finds climate details for an area, compares that to the forecast and then suggests whether it might feel colder than usual outside. Bah humbug.

    • dragonmouth
      December 23, 2013 at 1:56 pm

      The population has a lot on its plate, keeping up with all the twits (tweets?), liking and friending anything and anybody, or reporting on their bowel movements. Apps should not add to that burden by making the population think.

  2. Saikat B
    December 21, 2013 at 8:54 am

    Whiteboards need to get more attention because just like the real-world thing, they are great for dynamic brainstorming sessions -- especially the collaborative whiteboards.

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