My selection of basic MoJo Android Apps: In the wake of Mojocon2, which will take place in Dublin on 29th – 30th April 2016, I prepared a list of apps which I find very useful for Mobile Reporting.
I included several recording and editing apps as alternative, for not every app will run smoothly on every Android smartphone. This is due to device and OS fragmentation.
As the title implies, this list is not comprehensive. And I encourage all of you to share your experiences and apps which have proved helpful for your work in the past. Android only, sorry. Thanks, Bernhard.
Apparently, I was in haste when I compiled the apps and arranged them in ThingLink. So I made a pretty grave spelling mistake: of course, it must be “live streaming”. 🙂 Nevertheless, it’s also fascinating to know what “Lifestreaming” means. Here we go, thanks to Wikipedia:
The term lifestream was coined by Eric Freeman and David Gelernter at Yale University in the mid-1990s to describe “…a time-ordered stream of documents that functions as a diary of your electronic life; every document you create and every document other people send you is stored in your lifestream. The tail of your stream contains documents from the past (starting with your electronic birth certificate). Moving away from the tail and toward the present, your stream contains more recent documents — papers in progress or new electronic mail; other documents (pictures, correspondence, bills, movies, voice mail, software) are stored in between. Moving beyond the present and into the future, the stream contains documents you will need: reminders, calendar items, to-do lists. The point of lifestreams isn’t to shift from one software structure to another but to shift the whole premise of computerized information: to stop building glorified file cabinets and start building (simplified, abstract) artificial minds; and to store our electronic lives inside”
Lifestreams are also referred to as social activity streams or social streams.