Spotify plus Ticketmaster. Mint plus Match. Groupon plus Facebook Places, plus Foursquare, plus Gowalla.... Why don't more social, tech, and data services quit brushing by each other and get to smushing? Here are five ideas to break the ice.
Despite its name Mint.com has nothing to do with food, but the site's charts-and-graphs approach to finance did inspire recipe recommendation engine Gojee. But not before it went through a couple of pivots.
There are times when it would be great to have our own miniature Suze Orman in our heads, a voice of reason to talk us down from buying that 72-inch 3D HD LED TV that’s calling our name from across the showroom. Luckily, Adaptu has the solution. Their new app includes a predictive spending feature--and just in time for the holidays.
Intuit-owned Mint.com, the service that made budgeting a fun task, has partnered with Scholastic to offer free personal-finance education in 30,000 classrooms for 100,000 students. Unfortunately, says Mint, teachers aren't up to the task.
Eating out is a way of life in New York City. But where do people spend their money, and how much do they shell out? In short: Expensive, old-timey places, and more money than you expected.
The financial site Bundle -- which is similar to Mint.com -- has provided Co.Design with some exclusive infographics that break down the average monthly restaurant spending by New Yorkers from every neighborhood.