At last, you can use ipernity with your mobile phone!

Here’s the unique address to access ipernity from your mobile phone:

http://m.ipernity.com

You’ll be automatically directed to the most suitable version for your mobile phone:

the mobile version works on any mobile browser. It is designed for old generation devices with basic capabilities and tiny screen the touch version is specifically designed for touch screen, new generation smartphones like iPhone, Android, Nokia N97, Palm Tre, Blackberry Storm (but not for Windows phones and some other mobile browsers which are not compliant with new Web standards)

Using m.ipernity.com, you can explore ipernity, search for docs, browse members’ galleries, albums and networks. Signed in as an ipernity member, you have the possibility to access your recent activity and the latest docs from your network, to post comments and to add docs to your favorites. According to your device capabilities, you also can upload content from your mobile phone into ipernity.

The touch version also includes a photo slideshow supporting swipe gestures ;-)

Of course, m.ipernity.com is available in any language supported by ipernity. Access to blogs and groups will be added later.

Mobile application

The ipernity for iPhone application is now available from the iTunes App Store.

This application lets you easily publish your photos online:
— choose a photo stored in your iPhone or take a shot ;
— set options: title, description, tags, albums, sharing …
— send it to your ipernity gallery and share it to whomever your want.

The application is free and available in any language supported by ipernity. It will be expanded in the future, including browsing features.

We’ve also planned to develop applications for other mobile devices.

More information on: www.ipernity.com/about/mobile

 

Privacy is dead, and social media hold smoking gun

As he tweets out his latest story to his 1.1 million Twitter followers, does David Pogue need The New York Times, or does The New York Times need David Pogue? And what becomes of the newly unemployed journalist who doesn’t set up a Twitter account like Pogue, who has posted more than 2,000 tweets on technology, fatherhood and other topics?

remarkable article from Mashable’s Peter Cashmore