You can use the TinEye API to perform high-volume reverse image searches manually in your browser, or automatically by integrating with your own application. This blog post will show you how you can quickly and easily get started manually searching using the TinEye API, without writing any code.
One of the easiest and most popular ways to use TinEye to search the web is with our official browser extensions. Just right-click on an image in your browser, click “Search Image on TinEye”, and see your results. Now, Microsoft Edge users can join Firefox, Chrome and Opera users with the new TinEye extension for Edge!
At TinEye, image searching is our passion, and one of our goals is to make it quick and easy for you to search the web for your images. To help with this, we have multiple ways to search an image on TinEye.com: you can give the address for an image on the web, upload an image file or even drag and drop an image file onto the TinEye homepage. We also offer browser extensions for Firefox, Chrome...
In addition to our reverse image search engine TinEye (which is free to use by the way!), we also license our image-recognition solutions in the form APIs that you can integrate into your products and services. When you use one of our APIs, we want you to get up and running as quickly and easily as possible. To help with that, we’ve launched all new API documentation. The updated...
In the latest version of Safari Apple has discontinued support for extensions in favor of a new extension format. If you currently use the Safari extension you will see the following message when you first open your browser after updating to Safari version 13: Apple’s new format no longer allows standalone extensions. Instead, you must first download an App and the App can install the...
Well folks we’ve heard you loud and clear: “We don’t want to log in to use TinEye“. Good news! TinEye is now open for anyone and everyone to use, without the need to log in or register. Our registered friends – and there are almost 200,000 of you – however, will enjoy some great perks.
And there have been some other changes too!
I am sure you are wondering what does image recognition have to do with Obama? Me too! A couple of days ago – this is super old news for the blogosphere! – James Danziger posted about how he spent months searching for the original photograph that Shepard Fairey used to create his Obama Hope image. I am sure you have all seen the Obama Hope work?
TinEye fan Jeff left us a quick note to let us know that he spied TinEye in action over on Digg. The post in question – Awesome Spaghetti Junction, what city is this? – included the image below and the simple question:
What city is this?
As we mentioned last week, the sleeveface contest at the idéeplex during our TinEye Music beta release party was a ton of fun. Now it’s time to select the winners of our sleeveface-off.
To // Sleeveface // : one or more persons obscuring or augmenting any part of their body or bodies with record sleeve(s) causing an illusion.