The aren't many corners of London that Google hasn't put on the map. But now the company has gone a step further and ventured onto the river
A 3D map of buildings in central London has been produced entirely from people's tweets. So who are London's biggest tweeters?
Google images have been brought to life by an artist who attaches life-size photos of people to the buildings where they were taken.
There's a shortage of software engineers. So what could encourage todays children to design the apps and websites of the future?
David Wood has been finding out.
Five councils in London are testing a scheme which uses cameras to catch offenders parking illegally on the school run. Ruth Banks explains how it works.
Several train companies are warning of delays and cancellations if the huge storm forecast to hit London and the South East is as severe as expected.
Falling trees, flooding and damage to buildings and equipment all risk disruption to services on Monday.
South West Trains are sending engineers to hot spots to protect equipment and buildings and extra staff are being deployed to help in key locations.
The company say the lines between Weymouth and Basingstoke via Southampton and Portsmouth and Guildford are most at risk.
Southeastern Trains say they'll have teams in place across the network to clear fallen trees and repair damaged equipment to keep services moving.
First Capital Connect warn that revised timetables and short notice changes are possible.
Greater Anglia trains are telling passengers with advance tickets booked for Monday can be used for travel tomorrow.
70% of London's tech firms have struggled to grow or expand in the capital, according to research from YouGov.
The most commonly cited obstacles to growth are the high costs of running a business, a lack of suitably qualified staff and a squeeze on affordable office space.
In the past year, property rents in Shoreditch's tech heartland have soared by 46%. The findings could be considered a blow to the government's dream of making the area, known as Tech City, the world's home of new computer firms.
TheLondon Science Festival starts today. A week-long celebration of science across the capital, bringing together ideas, engaging the public, and fusing the arts and the sciences.
The festival launches at the Brunel Museum with an evening of engineering, fun, music and drinks on the site of the World's first underwater tunnel.
Wearers of Google's new £1, 000 'Glass' computers will be able to get live travel updates and get directions in London. As reported in the London Evening Standard, the development will allow commuters to get Tube and bus directions in the corner of their vision as they travel through the capital.
Wearers will be able to tell the glasses where they want to go, and Google's servers will then work out the quickest route and display it on screen. The glasses are expected to go on sale to the public next year.
More than half of Londoners have a phone or tablet device without a passcode, according to new research. A quarter admitted they don't secure any of their devices. Experts warn it leaves them open to identity fraud. David Wood has been to meet Annalaise Gibbons, one victim of fraud.
The average day in London has been recreated in a stunning visualisation by a social network site that allows users to 'check-in', and show other users where they are. Foursquare broke down the day into the following activities:
Red, at home; Green, food; Light blue, Arts/Entertainment; Yellow, College/Uni; Dark blue, nightlife; Purple, outdoors activity; Orange, shops/services; Yellow, professional; Green, travel/transport.
From the animation, you can easily pick out the morning commute on trains and buses (coloured green). Then, many Londoners check straight into work (coloured yellow). Then, watch the colours change as the day progresses.