Thumbprint is featured in Victor Keegan's column in today's Technology Guardian in an article about hyperlocal.
The column emphasises the way Thumbprint is designed for quick and easy development of new models of use in any number of contexts, from historical tours to neighbourliness and helping to reduce the fear of crime, and highlights how easily Thumbprint integrates mobile with web based tools and services such as Flickr and Audioboo.
It's nice that the history element is mentioned because one of the things I'm working on at the moment is about how everyday-mobile technology can be part of the ongoing process of contest to make, and remake, the history of very diverse public places like London's Brick Lane.
It's something I'm working on with academics in museum and heritage studies, and unlikely as it might sound, they have very sophisticated ideas about mobile technology for civic and social innovation.
Thumbprint is the perfect tool for the contest about history of public places, especially in places where the communities are diverse, changing and mobile, and I might get chance to talk about it at the first UK Mobile Active meeting next week.
But maybe I'll just mention monsters and Foldups instead ;-)