The 23 Company was pleased to be asked again to produce the uniforms and water bottles for the 2015 Morris County Public Safety Youth Academy. Thirty (30) high school students from Morris County participated earlier this month; this video shows the hands on experience they received in law enforcement, fire, and EMS.READ MORE
Seventeen year old press releases and gif’s a plenty! How cool is that? Thanks to the efforts of 4president.org Bob Dole’s 1996 presidential campaign website—originally launched on August 2, 1996—is still up and running. The Clinton Gore site is archived here.READ MORE
How do you know when it’s the right time to redesign your website? Hint: if you haven’t done so since 2001, that time is probably now.
Even websites that were once popular and successful can become ineffective and outdated quickly. The Web changes constantly, and, at one point or another, your website will have to be redesigned. But how do you know when to invest the time and money into new Web design?
QR Codes are quickly gaining mainstream acceptance. This simple technology allows users to easily move from an offline (newspaper, magazine, hoarding, brochure) environment to an online one, by just using their smartphone cameras.
QR code (abbreviated from Quick Response Code) is the trademark for a type of matrix barcode (or two-dimensional bar code) first designed for the automotive industry in Japan. Bar codes are optical machine-readable labels attached to items that transmit information related to the item. Initially patented, its patent holder has chosen not to exercise those rights. Recently, the QR Code system has become popular outside the automotive industry due to its fast readability and greater storage capacity compared to standard UPC barcodes.
The code consists of black modules (square dots) arranged in a square pattern on a white background. The information encoded may be made up of four standardized types (“modes”) of data, or through supported extensions, virtually any type of data.
The amount of time and money people are spending on mobile devices is growing rapidly, yet many businesses don’t have a website optimized for mobile—and it’s costing them.
Mobile traffic currently makes up 10 percent of global Internet traffic, and next year more people will use mobile phones than PCs to get online, according to Gartner. Purchases made on mobile devices amounted to $6.7 billion in the U.S. last year—about 8 percent of total online sales—and are expected to nearly double to $11.6 billion this year. By 2015, U.S. mobile sales are forecast to reach $31 billion.