Showing 1241 - 1250 out of 1256 sources
  • Wikipedia Page Traffic Statistics

    1 Dataset — A 320 GB sample of the data used to power Trending Topics, containing 7 months of hourly page traffic statistics for over 2.5 million Wikipedia articles along with the associated Wikipedia content, linkgraph and metadata. Compiled by Peter Skomoroch. All text content, statistics and link data is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License (GFDL).
  • World Bank API

    1 Dataset — The World Bank API offers data on 114 key economic indicators from three of the World Bank’s most popular databases: World Development Indicators 2008, Worldwide Governance Indicators and Doing Business. Also provides access to 12,000 images that illustrate development topics from The World Bank Photo Library and returns results in JSON or XML. Review the World Bank API Terms of Use. See also: World Bank Data & Statistics.
  • Weather Underground API

    1 Dataset — RESTful API providing programmatic access to real-time weather information for cities around the world.
  • Yahoo! Traffic API

    1 Dataset — The Yahoo! Traffic API provides traffic alerts for U.S. locations. Alerts can be requested with city/state/zip or latitude/longitude and a search radius in miles. Results are returned in XML and can include a map image.
  • Zillow U.S. Neighborhood Boundary Data

    1 Dataset — Data on the boundaries of 7,000 U.S. urban neighborhoods. Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 license. Arc Shapefile format.
  • Curated from the Web

    1 Dataset — All of the topics were pulled from sources from the web by Devin Curry and BJ Heinley when doing research for for a timeline tool.
  • Twitter

    0 Datasets — Twitter is a micro social network allowing users to post short messages on any subject.
  • Emu CMB

    1 Dataset — Emulator for the temperature power spectrum of the cosmic microwave background.
  • potato websites

    0 Datasets — potatoes are good.

    2438 Datasets — seeks to give a way into the wealth of government data. As highlighted by the Power of Information Taskforce, this means it needs to be: easy to find; easy to license; and easy to re-use. They are drawing on the expertise and wisdom of Sir Tim Berners-Lee and Professor Nigel Shadbolt to publish government data as RDF – enabling data to be linked together.