Carlos Ruiz Badilla
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AUTORRETRATO Considerad, muchachos, Este gabán de fraile mendicante: Soy profesor en un liceo obscuro, He perdido la voz haciendo clases. (Después de todo o nada Hago cuarenta horas semanales). ¿Qué les dice mi cara abofeteada? ¡Verdad que inspira lástima mirarme! Y qué les sugieren estos zapatos de cura Que envejecieron sin arte ni parte. En materia de ojos, a tres metros No reconozco ni a mi propia madre. ¿Qué me sucede? -¡Nada! Me los he arruinado haciendo clases: La mala luz, el sol, La venenosa luna miserable. Y todo ¡para qué! Para ganar un pan imperdonable Duro como la cara del burgués Y con olor y con sabor a sangre. ¡Para qué hemos nacido como hombres Si nos dan una muerte de animales! Por el exceso de trabajo, a veces Veo formas extrañas en el aire, Oigo carreras locas, Risas, conversaciones criminales. Observad estas manos Y estas mejillas blancas de cadáver, Estos escasos pelos que me quedan. ¡Estas negras arrugas infernales! Sin embargo yo fui tal como ustedes, Joven, lleno de bellos ideales Soñé fundiendo el cobre Y limando las caras del diamante: Aquí me tienen hoy Detrás de este mesón inconfortable Embrutecido por el sonsonete De las quinientas horas semanales. Nicanor Parra Sandoval.
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Carlos Ruiz Badilla's conversations

Hello everybody, do you know whats going on ? That Google wants to CLOSE PANO ??


SOS my friend, we need your help:


Keep Pano alive !


I already signed the petition against , and you ? Please see here

Best wishes, Peter


Ich hab schon unterschrieben , und du ? Schau hier

Gruss, Peter

Beautiful place and photo!LIKE SAVE PANORAMIO

Maurice MAZELLIER muchas gracias por tu comentario y visita. Saludos desde Lima, Perú. Josabad

Nuevamente, gracias Carlos!

No hay calificativos para este atropello que nunca imaginé. Por ahora solo se me ocurre vergonzozo.

Panoramio me brindó algunos AMIGOS y MUCHO conocimiento.

Saludos!. Gabriel

Thank you, Carlos. Of course I read it and signed the petition and everything. I was one of the first to react to this announcement . Sad!


Google wants to shut down Panoramio.
Google pretende encerrar o Panoramio


Translate this, please, in the language of your country and forward the message to your friends, groups, etc, so that it can arrive at the knowledge of all users of panoramio.


URGENT: We can save Panoramio! Signing the petition form (by the Panoramio founders Joaquín, Jose and Eduardo) we can keep our beloved Panoramio alive!! (minimum needed 10.000 signatures)


URGENTE: Assinando o formulário de petição há a eventualidade de se manter aberto o Panoramio! (necessário um mínimo de 10.000 assinaturas)


URGENTE: firma de la solicitud(por fundadores de Panoramio Joaquín, Jose and Eduardo) existe la posibilidad de mantener abierta Panoramio! (un mínimo de 10.000 firmas requerido)


URGENT: On peut sauver Panoramio! Les fondateurs de Panoramio Joaquín, Jose and Eduardo ont fait un formulaire de petition pour ceux qui veulent que Panoramio reste ouvert. (au minimum de 10.000 signatures)


At least, we can try it…

Folks,

I’ve been following some of the discussions on this forum regarding the future migration of Panoramio to Views, and I would like to expand on Evan’s statement with some context on how Panoramio and Views fit into the larger picture.

First, let me be clear that we will provide an easy way for you to migrate all your Panoramio photos, their metadata, and their viewcounts to Views. Your photos will be saved into public albums in Google+ and we will provide you a Google Drive storage bonus to cover the additional data usage. And, when we shut down Panoramio, if you do not wish to move your photos over to Views, you can simply download them and not migrate.

As the lead for Google Maps, a co-founder of Google Earth, and a passionate photographer, I’ve always had a great appreciation and love for the Panoramio community. The photos in Panoramio have helped countless people in Google Maps and Google Search to make decisions about where to travel. I believe Views is an important next step for us to grow the photography community to better serve the one billion people who use Google Maps every month.

I want everyone to understand why we made the very difficult decision to migrate Panoramio to Views. Our reasons fall into the following categories: new requirements that mobile users have when using Google Maps increased availability of affordable GPS-enabled cameras, primarily smartphones technical limitations of old infrastructure

The world has gone mobile. Smartphone growth is incredible. Google Maps has now been installed on over one BILLION Android and iOS devices. People use our mobile apps to navigate, but also to make daily decisions about where to go (restaurants, hiking trails, hotels, and more). People need to see photos for these locations.

Sharing photos on Views and Google Maps is also about helping you create a beautiful photo map of all the places you go and helping you remember your experiences there (and perhaps even to help guide a friend). The more often you take photos, the better your map helps you. And, if you do professional work for clients, it’s about giving you more exposure to help you monetize your work and helping them maximize visibility for potential customers.

When Panoramio began, few people had smartphones and nobody shared photos from them. Now most of us have phones in our pockets with optics and image processing abilities that produce excellent photos. Talented photographers everywhere are turning to smartphones as “their other camera” producing amazing images that challenge people’s expectations of what’s possible. And, non-photographers with a little creativity are discovering they too can now create good photos with their phone. And, of course, all of these devices have GPS, making it easier than ever to add photos to a map. Billions of smart phones are the key to enabling Google Maps to provide you with accurate, comprehensive, and recent photos that help you make decisions about where to go or recognize the location when you get there.

Finally, Panoramio is built on old infrastructure that can no longer be maintained. We chose to rebuild it, and we did so in Views. This will enable us to provide more reliable services and far more features as the community grows.

So, let’s get specific about what we’re doing...

Here are the details about the migration to Views: Curation tools to customize your profile, since we recognize that photographers want control over how their work is displayed. This will include something like the “Best” feature that Panoramio has today. An easy-to-use migration flow to bring your full resolution Panoramio photos, metadata, and viewcounts into Views. If you’ve already exported Panoramio photos to Google+, you may have duplicates, but our album naming schema should make this easy for you to manage. We will migrate your viewcounts! For now, we suggest leaving your Panoramio photos where they are, but trying out Views for some new photos. When the migration flow is enabled, you’ll avoid more duplication and your viewcounts will be retained. If you choose, your photos that remain on Panoramio un-migrated will continue to be seen on Google Earth and Google Maps (far beyond the migration) if they are associated with a Google account.

The following data and features will not be migrated: Groups (which has not been popular in Panoramio) Favorite photographers (though we’re considering similar features) Comments (since we can’t move comments to Views for those who don’t migrate)

Thank you for being part of the Panoramio community and contributing your photos to help others explore the world. As we migrate to Views, which is a very new product, I assure you we will not do so until we believe the communities needs are met.

Thank you, Brian McClendon Vice President, Google Maps

Folks,

I’ve been following some of the discussions on this forum regarding the future migration of Panoramio to Views, and I would like to expand on Evan’s statement with some context on how Panoramio and Views fit into the larger picture.

First, let me be clear that we will provide an easy way for you to migrate all your Panoramio photos, their metadata, and their viewcounts to Views. Your photos will be saved into public albums in Google+ and we will provide you a Google Drive storage bonus to cover the additional data usage. And, when we shut down Panoramio, if you do not wish to move your photos over to Views, you can simply download them and not migrate.

As the lead for Google Maps, a co-founder of Google Earth, and a passionate photographer, I’ve always had a great appreciation and love for the Panoramio community. The photos in Panoramio have helped countless people in Google Maps and Google Search to make decisions about where to travel. I believe Views is an important next step for us to grow the photography community to better serve the one billion people who use Google Maps every month.

I want everyone to understand why we made the very difficult decision to migrate Panoramio to Views. Our reasons fall into the following categories: new requirements that mobile users have when using Google Maps increased availability of affordable GPS-enabled cameras, primarily smartphones technical limitations of old infrastructure

The world has gone mobile. Smartphone growth is incredible. Google Maps has now been installed on over one BILLION Android and iOS devices. People use our mobile apps to navigate, but also to make daily decisions about where to go (restaurants, hiking trails, hotels, and more). People need to see photos for these locations.

Sharing photos on Views and Google Maps is also about helping you create a beautiful photo map of all the places you go and helping you remember your experiences there (and perhaps even to help guide a friend). The more often you take photos, the better your map helps you. And, if you do professional work for clients, it’s about giving you more exposure to help you monetize your work and helping them maximize visibility for potential customers.

When Panoramio began, few people had smartphones and nobody shared photos from them. Now most of us have phones in our pockets with optics and image processing abilities that produce excellent photos. Talented photographers everywhere are turning to smartphones as “their other camera” producing amazing images that challenge people’s expectations of what’s possible. And, non-photographers with a little creativity are discovering they too can now create good photos with their phone. And, of course, all of these devices have GPS, making it easier than ever to add photos to a map. Billions of smart phones are the key to enabling Google Maps to provide you with accurate, comprehensive, and recent photos that help you make decisions about where to go or recognize the location when you get there.

Finally, Panoramio is built on old infrastructure that can no longer be maintained. We chose to rebuild it, and we did so in Views. This will enable us to provide more reliable services and far more features as the community grows.

So, let’s get specific about what we’re doing...

Here are the details about the migration to Views: Curation tools to customize your profile, since we recognize that photographers want control over how their work is displayed. This will include something like the “Best” feature that Panoramio has today. An easy-to-use migration flow to bring your full resolution Panoramio photos, metadata, and viewcounts into Views. If you’ve already exported Panoramio photos to Google+, you may have duplicates, but our album naming schema should make this easy for you to manage. We will migrate your viewcounts! For now, we suggest leaving your Panoramio photos where they are, but trying out Views for some new photos. When the migration flow is enabled, you’ll avoid more duplication and your viewcounts will be retained. If you choose, your photos that remain on Panoramio un-migrated will continue to be seen on Google Earth and Google Maps (far beyond the migration) if they are associated with a Google account.

The following data and features will not be migrated: Groups (which has not been popular in Panoramio) Favorite photographers (though we’re considering similar features) Comments (since we can’t move comments to Views for those who don’t migrate)

Thank you for being part of the Panoramio community and contributing your photos to help others explore the world. As we migrate to Views, which is a very new product, I assure you we will not do so until we believe the communities needs are met.

Thank you, Brian McClendon Vice President, Google Maps

The Chevrolet Impala... When I was a boy (over 50 years ago), I saw it on the street near my house: still remember the excitement that has caused me! Stathis, many greetings from Italy, Paolo

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