The Open mobile application community
Betavine is the open mobile application community designed to support developers and mobile enthusiasts. Everyone is welcome to share ideas and experiences through our active communities and play with any of the great new mobile apps. Developers can access our valuable resource section on the site that supports both experienced developers and those just crossing over to mobile development. Through Betavine.mobi, developers are able to access a global end user audience and receive feedback and ratings for the applications they have created in the Betavine community as well as device compatibility feedback. This feedback is automatically collated and displayed on the application profile page giving developers valuable insights of how to improve their application. Join the open community at www.betavine.net.
A Vodafone Group R&D Lab.
Google's innovative search technologies connect millions of people around the world with information every day. Founded in 1998 by Stanford Ph.D. students Larry Page and Sergey Brin, Google today is a top web property in all major global markets. Google's targeted advertising program provides businesses of all sizes with measurable results, while enhancing the overall web experience for users. Google is headquartered in Silicon Valley with offices throughout the Americas, Europe and Asia. For more information, visit www.google.com/about
Yahoo! Inc. is a leading global Internet brand and one of the most trafficked Internet destinations worldwide. Yahoo! is focused on powering its communities of users, advertisers, publishers, and developers by creating indispensable experiences built on trust. Yahoo! is headquartered in Sunnyvale, California. For more information, visit pressroom.yahoo.com or the company's blog, Yodel Anecdotal.
The Boetticher factory was known as “the cathedral” by the employees of the Boetticher & Navarro Company because of its large size and its peculiar structure of high domes. It was one of the firms that best invested in innovation during the 20th century.
The factory was abandoned when the company declared bankruptcy in 1992.
Its recovery as a public space became a priority for the Madrid City Council, which in the spring of 2006 convened a design contest for redevelopment of the site into a center for the expression of new technologies. In late 2008, the City Council finally approved the ambitious project that is now being implemented. The project, called The Cathedral of New Technologies, will be positioned as a cutting-edge center for research and sharing of new technologies. It will foster both new knowledge creation and urban regeneration.