The Brooklyn Museum API is being used in the following ways:
Art Finder used our API to bring 2000+ collection objects into their database.
Staff at Google Art Project utilized our API to populate Brooklyn Museum records with collection data.
The Art Bridge is a Robert Gordon University project, and was created by Frances A Buchanan in association with Horacio Gonzalez-Velez. The project aims to re-organize fine art information in a more artist-centric way and uses the Brooklyn Museum API.
Developer Wayne Bishop releases the Art Collections iPad App, which uses objects from our collection. Read more about it on our blog.
Objects from the museum's Northwest Coast collection have been added to the Reciprocal Research Network (RRN), an innovative online tool to facilitate reciprocal and collaborative research about cultural heritage from the Northwest Coast of British Columbia. The RRN enables communities, cultural institutions and researchers to work together.
Apple releases Developer Adam Shackelford's Brooklyn Museum iPhone app into the Apple store as a free download. Download version 1.0 (link opens iTunes).
Developer Adam Shackelford has created an iPhone app, which is soon to be released in the Apple store as a free download. More about this on our blog.
Caroline Brown is working with the API to look at variety of artists’ materials listed under each object’s “medium” attribute.
Mark Matienzo is working on a Python module that uses our API to retrieve images and data about the collection.
Chris Wallace integrated Brooklyn Museum data his dbpedia-based picture-book mashup, which includes data from Flickr, Wikipedia, and now the Brooklyn Museum. Chris is using XQuery running on eXist XML db using the dbpedia SPARQL interface.
David Wilkinson has created a Flash-based browser, written using Adobe Flex, to provide a simple interface to search objects in our collection. Brooklyn Browser can be accessed on Dave's site and you can read more about it at indicommons.org.