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Crocodiles and easing regulatory compliance

Posted by on Aug 7, 2013 in Blog, Case Study | 0 comments

Crocodiles and easing regulatory compliance

What do crocodiles, high fashion in Paris and the wild Australian Northern Territory have in common? Read on to find out about a world you never new existed.

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Who’s watching you?

Posted by on Jun 5, 2012 in Blog | 0 comments

Who’s watching you?

Working in the mobile and remote data capture space, a primary concern is always data protection and safety, so am conscious of restricting where data can and can't go. With that in mind, the whole concept of being tracked when using the internet without my consent is a constant niggle in the back of my mind. It wasn't however until I watched Gary Kovacs TED talk that I became really interested.

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The issue of Internet Explorer 7/8 and using old tools

Posted by on Apr 19, 2012 in Blog | 0 comments

The issue of Internet Explorer 7/8 and using old tools

People use Internet Explorer 7/8, and it doesn't bother them. But should it, and who is going to push for change?

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Eye-Fi: the SD Card with built in WiFi

Posted by on Mar 20, 2012 in Blog | 0 comments

Eye-Fi: the SD Card with built in WiFi

This concept has been on my wish list for a long time, so it's great to see it is now a reality. Save an image onto the card, and it automatically transfers to a WiFi network!

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Monitoring the impacts of Talisman Sabre 2011

Posted by on Mar 20, 2012 in Blog, Case Study | 0 comments

Monitoring the impacts of Talisman Sabre 2011

The Marines arrived in-country the night before. Limited to six hours of training before being isolated with no assistance, "ease of use" and "reliable" just got serious.

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Syncing large datasets over low bandwidth links

Posted by on Oct 25, 2011 in Blog, Case Study | 0 comments

Syncing large datasets over low bandwidth links

They needed to synchronise their ESRI GeoDatabase out to near on a hundred clients, over an unreliable cellular or 3G network. We're talking thousands of features, containing up to several hundred thousand vertices each. That's when my phone rang.

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