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LocalMind.com – Ask For Local Advice

Local Mind is a new mobile and web application that lets you ask questions to people who have checked via Foursquare, Gowalla or Facebook Places into any venue. If you and your friends fail to agree on what to do on a Friday night and one of them insists on checking some club at the other end of the city you all live in, you could very easily use Local Mind and ask any person who is already there if the venue is really worth the long...

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Localliser.com – Visualizing Social Activity

Locallizer is a website where you can visualize all the activity that is taking place on services such as Twitter and FourSquare on a 3D map. This map is powered by Google, and in order to have it displayed you will need to have the Google Earth plug-in installed. But that’s the extent of requirements for using Locallizer. If you have that plug-in and you can browse the Web, then you are ready to use it right now. And I mean it...

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UsersLike.me – For Users Of Gowalla

FourSquare may seem poised for dominance of the location-based networking scene, but if you thought that its rivals were going down without a fight then you have another think coming. And sites like this one simply underline that fact. Users Like Me is a web-based application that employs Gowalla’s API in order to produce a list of individuals who check in using Gowalla in the same places that you check in frequently. That is, Users...

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GeoLorean.com – Checking In Made Simple & Smooth

A limitless number of applications and tools that are connected with location-based networks have surfaced in the last couple of weeks, and if you are fed up with it all already then that would be understandable. However, a handful of really good applications did see release over the last couple of days, including one named Check. In for checking in to the same place via different networks simultaneously. It turns out that such an...

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Check.in – Checking In From One Central Location

The unavoidable result of having a monumental number of services for doing exactly the same thing in the very same way is that people end up joining one or the other more or less at random. And after they have joined one, they decide to give the other a try. At the end of the day, the person has five different usernames and no clear idea about what service has got a true edge over the other. That is what has happened to location-based...

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