These are like chindogu, but they’re all available from Amazon with accompanying reviews.
Amazon will now pay you for your old video games. Good move.
A nifty idea to help you people save on postage by clubbing together to make a single Amazon purchase.
You can now store (and scale) MySQL databases with Amazon. Handy.
"I purchased this product 4.47 Billion Years ago and when I opened it today, it was half empty."
Since Amazon decided to require signed requests for its API, I'm going to have to use this code to keep Huffduffer and The Session working. Grrrr... cool APIs don't change.
Now *this* is how you explain technical concepts.
Indie compilations for you to download for free.
Here's a nifty little mashup from Simon: create Moo cards with book details from Amazon.
If anybody out there has some experience with the Amazon Associates Web Service API and XSLT, I could do with some help.
A superb skewering of Kindle and just about any other attempt to make book distribution digital that involves ludicrously restrictive terms of service (or worse, DRM).
Amazon is AB testing their next design iteration. Bye, bye tabs (yay!), hello fly-out menus (boo!).
There's something very Gibsonesque about this real world mashup of Google Maps and Amazon's Mechanical Turk.
Somebody needs to buy this book for Eric Meyer.
PayPal has a new competitor. Amazon is now offering a payment services to developers.
It's very childish of me, but I got a kick out of the reviews here.
Andy Rutledge proposes a new design for Amazon, saying "Many of these issues can be fixed and/or addressed by adopting a fixed layout." What a load of bollocks. Try doing a liquid layout right.
CNET's News.com explains why web services are so cool.
This Flash app demonstrates a cool use of the Amazon API.