QR codes help to tell the history of Dalian historical buildings

QR codes help to tell the history of Dalian historical buildings

QR codes help to tell the history of Dalian historical buildings | QR4U.in

Dalian, a port city located in the northeastern part of China, has a long and complex history with influences from other cultures and countries that have contributed to much of the events and architecture of the region, and now these stories are available through QR codes.
These quick response codes are available on a number of the historical buildings in the city.

Source: QR codes help to tell the history of Dalian historical buildings


Rights to all content (text, images, videos etc.) with post source. If you think these are wrongly attributed email us

Related posts

QR Codes for the Dead

QR Codes for the Dead


QR Codes for the Dead

QR codes sometimes appear in unlikely places, on everyday objects rather than on advertisements or billboards. And even on weird things like on teabags, the backs of Subway employees’ T-shirts, and even on bananas. When the advertising campaign ends or a company nosedives and disappears, the QR code itself may endure on these materials. Given the proliferation of memorialization websites and the use of social networking profiles as mourning spaces, it may come as no surprise that QR codes now appear on headstones, linking graveyard visitors to online tributes to the dead. Source: QR Codes for the Dead - Tamara Kneese - The Atlantic Rights to all content (text, images, videos etc.) with post source. If you think these are wrongly attributed email us

QR codes: the good, the bad and the ugly

QR codes: the good, the bad and the ugly


QR codes: the good, the bad and the ugly

Over the past couple of years, QR codes have cropped up everywhere from billboards to ketchup bottles, and have become a must-have gimmick for some marketers. When used well, QR codes can be a useful tactic for marketers, when used badly they're utterly pointless. Here are some excellent examples of QR codes, good and bad, Rights to all content (text, images, videos etc.) with post source. If you think these are wrongly attributed email us

Why Job Seekers Aren’t Scanning QR Codes

Why Job Seekers Aren't Scanning QR Codes


Why Job Seekers Aren't Scanning QR Codes

Now that QR codes have been around for a little while now and are fairly prevalent, it feels safe to say that they have not caught on with the general population. In 2012, roughly 20% of people in the U.S. scanned QR codes, according to Pitney Bowes. Maybe it’s just me, but that number probably hasn’t increased much since. I know I haven’t scanned a QR code in that time frame. There is one simple reason for that: The large majority of smartphones do not offer a preloaded QR reader. Users must download a reader from the app store of their choice before being able to scan a QR code – and most users don’t appear willing to make that effort. Source: Why Job Seekers Aren't Scanning QR Codes - Mobile Recruiting Rights to all content (text, images, videos etc.) with post source. If you think these are wrongly attributed email us

Leave a comment