Radar for iPhone Bronx NY
Computers and Equipment Repair and Maintenance, Computers and Equipment Installation, Computer Networking Installation, Computer Software, Computer Networks
Personal Checks, Money Orders
Englewood Cliffs, NJ
Information Technology Services, Computer Consultants, Help Desk Services, Computer Software, Computer and Software Stores
Mon-Sun: 12:00 AM-12:00 AM
Computers and Equipment Repair and Maintenance, Computer Supplies Parts and Accessories, Computer Hardware and Supplies, Computer Software, Consumer Electronics Stores
New York, NY
Financial Services, Help Desk Services, Computer Software, Computer and Software Stores
Credit Terms Available
Computer and Equipment Dealers, Computer Software, Network Solutions, Computer Systems Consultants and Designers, Information Systems Consultants
Mon 08:00 AM-06:00 PM
Tue 08:00 AM-06:00 PM
Wed 08:00 AM-06:00 PM,
Computer and Equipment Dealers, Computer Supplies Parts and Accessories, Computer Hardware and Supplies, Computer Software
Computer Supplies Parts and Accessories, Help Desk Services, Computer Hardware and Supplies, Computer Software, Computer and Software Stores
New York, NY
Computer and Equipment Dealers, Computer Hardware and Supplies, Computer Software, Computer Software Wholesale and Manufacturers
Help Desk Services, Computer Software, Software Technical Support, Computer Network Hardware, Computer Systems Consultants and Designers
New York, NY
Franchising, Computer Software
Radar for iPhone
Posted on by Beau Colburn , Macworld.com
Radar by Tiny Pictures is a combination online photo-sharing tool and social community. Like most social networks, you can “friend” people on the Radar network, and comment on each other’s photos and videos.
On My Radar: Radar combines online photo-sharing with social networking features. It’s an interesting idea, but the app’s interface can be an acquired taste.
Radar also allows you to link to other popular social networking and photo sites like Flickr and Twitter. Once your accounts are linked, you can view and comment on photos from within Radar. You can also upload new photos and—if you happen to be an iPhone 3GS user—videos directly to Radar; you can send them to Twitter and Flickr at the same time, if you so choose.
During my testing, I had a few issues with both the app and the Radar concept in general. First, Radar has the feeling of a new social network that simply sits on top of other existing networks. As a Radar user, you can link your Flickr photo stream to your Radar account. If you have a contact that is is both a Radar and Flickr user, their photos (comments and all) will show up within Radar. You’ll be able to comment on a photo viewed in Radar, and have it written back to Flickr as well. This functionality could be helpful as the Radar community grows, but right now it’s not offering me anything beyond what I find in the Flickr community.
I also didn’t care for Radar’s overall interface. I found it hard to read, and overly busy. While Flickr takes care to leave a lot of white space around photos, Radar takes the opposite approach. All the images sit tightly on top of each other, making them hard to distinguish. I take a lot of care with the photos online, so I’m not terribly impressed to see them presented this way.
Social photo sharing is a fun practice. And as more mobile phones sport more sophisticated cameras, the practice is only going to gain momentum. While Radar offers some one-stop integration, it really doesn’t do enough to distinguish itself from other, better offerings. I find I’m able to get what I need from existing services without adding another social network on top of them.
Radar is compatible with any iPhone or iPod touch running the iPhone 2.1 software update.
[ Beau Colburn lives in Boston where posts as many photos online as he can in his spare time.]
Click here to read article at MacWorld