Doubleplus Chutzpah or when a company in your industry helps itself to your images! Sometimes what we find when we look at where our TinEye graphics appear on the web (we are an image search company after all!) is not really surprising. Like our corporate logo in the profile of an Elance designer we […]
Many of our TinEye fans have asked us about the history of the TinEye robot, if the robot has a name, how was it created? and if TinEye itself was inspired by Brandon Sanderson’s Mistborn trilogy (it was not). So we thought to start off the new year we would reminisce with Stephen DesRoches about creating […]
MulticolorEngine, the API powering our color search lab is now available for licensing. You have probably already played with our color search lab and already experienced addictive color searching but if you haven’t give it a whirl today. This API can be integrated with any image search collection to allow users to search by […]
Russian data-visualisation designer Ruslan Enikeev has mapped 350,000 websites and 2 million links from 196 countries according to levels of activity and the other sites visited by their users. Each website is represented by a circle. The size of the circle is determined by website traffic. The color of the circle is determined by […]
Best TinEye tag line ever! This appears on a blog post from Wired Magazine’s How To wiki about tools to figure out where an image originated. Enjoy!
in English (loosely translated): For example, to find out if the photograph of the homeless person used by Marine Le Pen comes from a stock photo site, use TinEye. Advice that Marine Le Pen – president of the Front National (France) should have been aware of before launching her campaign. Thanks Alexandre Léchenet and Laurent […]
and TinEye helps with that! A cute ABC segment featuring a number of services used in today’s modern world of dating. Everyone is TinEye-ing everyone else! But if you are looking at improving your dating life best to head to Lifehacker and read Adam Dachis’ latest blog!
The tweet: The TinEye search results: Which led to: which is basically an explanation of optical illusions using 3 figures which appear to be of different sizes (but they aren’t!). Which led to this credit: Gombrich, E.H.: Art & Illusion. Phaidon, London, 2002. Voila!
The folks at Trip Advisor Guide probably thought that no one would notice the resemblance but the sharp eyes of Jason Kealey and TinEye were no match for photoshop skills.
Hat tip to our TinEye fan @adamgoucher for this little gem: The little article he is referring to is the article that CP24 News in Toronto released this morning about thunderstorms and hail warning for our city: Toronto. Turns out the “lightning seen in this file photo” is well, lightning allright but not anywhere close […]