Data reveals thousands of devices running wild in the global Android jungle.
The open-source mapping project yesterday says Apple has finally acknowledged the use of its data in its iOS iPhoto app.
If you connect the dots, AOL's patent sale to Microsoft may have a lot to do with hitting Google Maps via the trio of Bing Maps, Mapquest, and OpenStreetMap.
Apple's iPhoto app for iPad and iPhone is using different maps than what you find on the desktop version.
OpenStreetMap says people using Google computers reversed one-way street directions and otherwise "vandalized" map results. Google says contractors acting on their own were to blame.
Employees of the ad software specialist will join Yahoo and get an interesting ride, to say the least.
Navfree USA costs absolutely nothing, and it might just get you where you're going--but don't expect a lot of bells or whistles.
This week: Mapping! We'll discuss how maps are made, who owns the aerial image of your back yard, and how to crowdsource mapmaking.
Can a crowd of amateur mappers create better guidebooks and maps than professionals? Signs point to yes.
A new open-source mapping app goes beyond guiding you from A to B, allowing you to fix maps on the fly and clean up your community in the process.