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“I knew if I had launched this on i Phone right from the get-go, you have to have a user base or it’s just not interesting,” he says. The app, which lets users post updates and reply to those posted by others, is differentiated from the new “ambient location” (i.e., people-stalking) apps like Banjo, Highlight and Glancee, because it’s not about aggregating and tracking check-ins or geotagged tweets, nor is about running the app in the background to ping you when friends are nearby. WNM Live, says Hamachek, isn’t geared towards dating, it’s more for “helping normal people meet normal people.” (Oh burn, Skout users.) It’s also heavily moderated with a zero tolerance policy for spam and inappropriate content to help keep the crazies out, too.“Instead of launching on i Phone and Android as most people were doing, we looked at Windows Mobile and Windows Phone 7 because we knew there wouldn’t be any competition, the users would probably be a little more forgiving and would put up with having a little bit smaller user base for the time being.” Today, about 85% of the users are on Windows Phone and 90% are on Windows Phone or Windows Mobile. In fact, it’s not about tracking your friends at all – it’s about meeting new people. This hasn’t apparently been much of an issue so far, as they’ve only had to ban around 1,700 users to date.
There’s also that above-mentioned, pretty out-there feature (or maybe I’m just old) that lets users actually phone other users via the app. You can accept, reject or block a caller, but you can’t turn the setting off. On Windows Phone, the calls go over both Wi-Fi and 3G, but Hamachek expects restrictions when they get around to porting this feature to i Phone.) won’t have the same option at launch, so it’s safe to use for now.The decision to grow WNM Live’s user base first, before heading to the i Phone, was a conscious strategy on the part of founder Brian Hamachek.“There’s a use case for someone like myself, but my personal motivation is to build something that’s used by so many people.” OK, then. You might also like our related article: Three tips to help you avoid Facebook hoaxes A bogus warning is spreading across Facebook, telling parents of young children to watch out for a rogue i Phone/i Pad app that (the warning claims) steals children’s names, details of where they go to school, and even takes secret pictures of their faces.Palo Alto-based Who’s Near Me Live, abbreviated as WNM Live, is a two-year-old company that’s found moderate success by launching first on Windows Mobile and Windows Phone, before porting its mobile app to the i Phone, where it arrives today with a more limited feature set.
The service, essentially a location-based chat similar in some respects to the newly acquired Yobongo, now boasts 400,000 users across its mobile, web and Facebook applications combined.
It will probably only support Wi-Fi calls at that point, he admits.
The feature doesn’t seem very popular right now – the app sees less than 1,000 voice calls per day.
If they still share a good amount of questionable links, then they may be a real person who is just clicking on spam links themselves and letting those web apps connect to their account.
This research is a bit easier to do on Twitter than it is on Facebook, as spambots will want their Twitter profiles to be public and easily accessible.
“There are use cases for me, like finding a tennis partner.