geotag


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ge·o·tag

 (jē′ō-tăg′)
n.
A metatag that specifies the geographic location associated with a digital photograph or other digital content.
v. ge·o·tagged, ge·o·tag·ing, ge·o·tags
To assign a geotag to.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The geotag shows that you're thousands of miles away from home," the firm said.
Fill The H geotag pot tho "Cyclists can report a pothole on a Hole website which geotags and logs every pothole reported so that if an incident occurs, the council can not say they were unaware of the hole.
It also allows you to geotag places on the festival sites, so you can easily get back to your favourite spots.
Rounding out its features are Matrix[TM] Advanced Blur Reduction Technology, Retina[TM] Low Light sensitivity, GEOTAG GPS tagging, and image-stamping of all the important stuff.
After all, who needs a brand agency when you can geotag accurately a consumer whose behaviour you have mapped out to the last byte and send her the perfect offer on a Louis Vuitton handbag?
Mr Ridley said: "Not only are these more cost effective but we can geotag them - we can put postcodes on them and if the individual wearing the tag goes to a property, or area they shouldn't be we will know.
The text seeds paragraphs with electronics jargon, but lacks a glossary for collecting and defining such terms as malware, phish, app, hack, geotag, and iOS.
They should also 'Geotag' their image to show which of the co-ops the photo was taken at.
Others are associations formed at the time a memory is encoded, such as the geotag. Still other cues may be related to the mood or mental state you experienced while encoding a memory.
We have mainly been using consumer-grade compact cameras with built-in Global Positioning Systems to geotag our aerial photographs.
But as these ideas have been taken up in more academic analyses, we argue that they tend to suffer from two primary shortcomings; first, they fail to fully account for the limitations of a big data-based analysis, and second, they remain too closely tied to the simplified spatial ontology of the geotag.
We came to the job armed with a raft of new tools and buzz words--we would Twitter our editorials; we would geotag to build commentary by community; we would exploit locative media and spread the word via widgets.