My name is Michael Nolan and I started working at Edge Hill in September 2006 on a six month contract as the Web Services Project Officer, initially working on the Education Partnership website and latterly the Hi applicant community. Since then I have worked as Web Applications Project Manager and was recently appointed Head of Web Services.
I have been programming with PHP for seven years and currently prefer to develop using symfony, a web application framework. Current projects within the development team include developing GO, this blog system and the eProspectus.
6 responses to “Michael Nolan”
Hi Mike, I want to drop you a line about the Jabber stuff we talked about at IWMW2007 – say hello on [email protected]
[…] have guessed, was in London. It lasted one day and was scheduled to run from 9:30 until 17:00. As Mike and I were driving this meant that our conference day started at about 4:30 with Mike picking me up […]
[…] by colourising the code. I was writing a blog at work and wanted submit some colourised code. Mike suggested the geshi plugin. So I’m trying it here first and if it works (which it does), […]
[…] having been here about 6 months I have finally succumbed to the pressure from my boss to make a blog post. Normally my ideas for such posts would be large and grand, take too long to […]
[…] wasn’t until today that Mike recommended that I “canonically link” Rose Theatre event pages because they are almost […]
Thank you for providing information that helped drive my photography project earlier this year as part of my degree. I refer to your blog posts about the mystery town of Argleton. I thought you’d may like to see the final piece.
The link above takes you to my website where you can see my project, titled ‘The Trap Collection’ (scroll down to see the final exhibition piece and statement).
I got a cartographic company onboard who were willing to reveal some of the trap streets they use in their maps. I visited their supposed locations and documented what I found, the question in mind being “can the truthful medium of photography document places that don’t actually exist?”. I presented the photographs in a museum style cabinet to deceptively reiterate a certain authority onto the images.
Please feel free to send this around to any colleagues or peers who would find this interesting. I would happily welcome any feedback.
Thank you for your unknowing help, it was much appreciated!
Tom John Rose