QRpedia is changing the way we create QR codes – and we need you to help us test them!
At the moment, QRpedia codes have a small problem with accented characters and non-Latin alphabets. When you scan in a code with accents, you may see a screen like this:
We want to change that, so you see something like this:
So, here’s the new style QR code which should cope with non-English characters.
Can you please scan it with your phone and answer four simple questions:
- Can you see the foreign characters in the URL once scanned?
- Are you able to visit the link?
- What phone are you using?
- Which QR scanner are you using
Thanks for all the tests. Looks like we won’t be going with these new style QR codes. While they work well in Android – they seem problematic on some iPhones and Nokias. Oh well, back to the drawing board!
Want to see QRpedia in action? Terence Eden demonstrates how easy it is to use QRpedia’s unique multi-lingual codes.
Thanks to Gary & the team at Smart UK for filming the demo.
QRpedia is proud to be one of the Smart UK Project finalists. The QRpedia team will be at Mobile World Congress in a few weeks as part of the competition. Here’s a quick video of Terence talking about what we’ll be doing out there.
Thanks once again to Smart UK for naming us one of the most innovative mobile companies in the UK.
After presenting QRpedia to the Smart UK Project a few weeks ago, we are incredibly proud to announce that QRpedia is officially one of the most innovative mobile companies in the UK!
Roger and Terence had a great time presenting to the judges and the media, and it looks like all our hard work paid off.
Thanks so much to all the judges, journalists, and those who showed their support on Twitter. We’re off to Mobile World Congress and will be sure to let you know how we get on.