Official Google Blog

Saved locations on Google Maps

One of the most common requests we’ve received is for the ability to store a list of personal addresses on Google Maps — and now you can. To get started, click on the “Saved Locations” link in the upper right corner of the site and sign in to your Google Account. If you’re already signed in, this link will take you to your saved locations list — Google Maps will automatically save every location you search for. You can also go to the Saved Locations list to disable auto-saving of locations or to add, modify, or delete previously-saved locations.

An interesting post a must read further if your into Google maps another great way to use Google maps is something I saw on Google video a while back check out this clip here

Crying Foul on Accessibility Claims

Crying Foul on Accessibility Claims
Or how not to waste tax-payers money on inaccessible sites or make grand claims on accessibility that you cannot fully back up.

By Ian Lloyd

This has an interesting list of ten things to do and a piece on trustworthy trustmarks make sure ot click thur and check out the web standards post on this great subject.

Googles Thoughts

Headlines from Googles blogs a must read!

Experimenting with navigation Google talks about changes in the navigation on Google Base

I’m feeling silly Some funny things done by Googlers with silly putty

New JavaScript version 1.30 A new fix for positioning

XML Errors in Feeds A bug there working on fixing

It’s All About The Music II: Part 2 Nirvanas original performance of In Bloom.

What is Libjingle? Libjingle released!

Desktop goes international Out-of-beta release of Google Desktop in 16 languages

Creator of World Wide Web Starts Blog

World Wide Web creator Tim Berners-Lee has started a blog just in time for the 15th anniversary of his invention.Tim berners first remarks on how the Web took off as a publishing medium rather than one in which visitors not only read but also contributed information.

Berners-Lee first proposed the Web in 1989 while developing ways to control computers remotely at CERN, the Geneva-based European Organization for Nuclear Research. He never got the project formally approved, but quietly tinkered with it anyway, making the first browser available at CERN by Christmas Day 1990