A lover of all things chummusim (chickpeas), I decided to investigate this Slack mystery.
The popular Israeli navigation app Waze is launching a pilot carpooling program in Israel.
Emanuel Perlman thinks that if Jewish ritual fails to accommodate itself to digital technology, it will die. Hence, his new apps for iPhones and iPods.
With technology and the internet moving as fast as it is, almost anything is now available at the touch of a button of a click of a mouse. Which is why some companies are now producing apps for phones and other mobile devices that promote Judaism and make it more accessible to anyone where ever they are. Ronnie and Barry Schwartz are at the forefront of Judaism’s digital age. Good at spotting a potential market, they’ve been drawing on their Jewish roots to create apps for cell phones and tablets. The idea, to make Judaism more mobile. From humble beginnings the business has grown considerably. Ronnie started it in his bedroom 15 years ago while he was still in high school. Now they make market-leading apps with hundreds of thousands of users worldwide in the rapidly expanding software sector. This map pinpoints where in the world people are using their programmes at any given time. They’ve made more than 30 Jewish apps, everything from finding a kosher restaurant to learning the Talmud or something more basic like the alphabet for Jewish children. Mayer Pasternak also understands the added value technology can provide. He’s behind Artscroll, which lets users access all 73 volumes of the Talmud through a single app. He thinks mobile technology is not just augmenting traditional learning, it’s actually changing the way people learn. Indeed developers believe apps like these are better than books, as they allow users to see more than just words on a page. But many ultra …